Appleby College - Argus Yearbook (Oakville, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1976

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Appleby College - Argus Yearbook (Oakville, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1976 volume:

L " ■.i,:- fm- •«iiiif I I,,,, miiffiVnf ' m ' tSyf. ' ' " ' ' PUBLIC LIBR , 3 1833 01881 7335 irni m®w Sf 01 IBllIH ©4i mi -mv 1 Argus Staff Editors: E.R. Dickens, T.J. Green Assistant Editors: T.A. French, G. Stott Head of Photography: D.M. Gibson Photography Advisor: M.F. Crabb, Esq. Business Manager: W.H. Humphreys, Esq. Typing: P.W. Jackson Literary: H. Peterson Advertising Staff: S. Smith P.M. Crosbie M.G.M. Gaskin Photography: D.J.W. Morrison D. Maxwell A. KIshino Junior School: D.K.R. Boyd, Esq. G.S. McLean, Esq. N. Bailey, Esq. Colour Credits: Line: D.M. Gibson Page 24: D. Hou Page 72: D. Morrison Page 120: Courtesy of Keith Gibson, Esq. Staff Advisor: N.R. Landry, Esq. Headmaster ' s Report I am writing this at the beginning of the summer as I contemplate the names of those who will make up the student body next year, and as I consider the plans which we are developing for our programme. This message is a personal one from me to each of you boys who will be returning. We all have a big and important job ahead of us. I honestly believe that your parents give you a wonderful opportunity by sending you to Appleby - to a school with fine facilities, and with a staff who truly care about you. But with this opportunity comes the obligation on your part to pull your weight, and to make it a healthier and happier school because you are here. While in comparison with other leading Independent Schools, our overall record - considering academics, athletics, music, art, drama. Northward Bound etc. - is among the best, I should point out that this does not mean that as boys you are better people than boys anywhere else. You may have had better training, but you are not better people. There are many, many boys who, if they had been given the opportunities which you have had, would have done just as well - if not a good deal better. However, the opportunity has been given to YOU; so for the short time you have it, during these precious years of your lives, I would urge you to make the most of it. Whether you are going to be a prefect or simply a citizen, think about respon- sibility - your responsibility to those around you, your respon- sibility to your own consciences. Think about integrity - being true to your word, being straight in your dealings with each other and with adults, and being honest when no one is looking, simply because it is right. Think about kindness - helping those who have difficulty, encouraging those who are unhappy, and befriending those who are lonely. As to whether this School fulfils its potential as a vibrant, stimulating and happy place, this will depend on the part each one of you plays. If you drag your feet and tear down, you will con- taminate those around you and you will be miserable; if you have a positive attitude and build up, you will stimulate those around you and you will be happy. The opportunites are here in abun- dance - let us embrace them together with courage, with vigour, and with integrity. Board of Governors Chairman: F.W. Balllie, Esq. Secretary: W.S. Robertson, Esq, Q.C. EX-OFFICIO MEMBERS E.R. Larsen. Esq. B.A., M.A. R.G. Paterson. Esq. J.E. Chalkley. Esq. R.A. Harcourt. Esq. LIFE MEMBERS The Rev. Canon John A.M. Bell, D.D. W.H. Edwards, Esqu. S.G. Fearman, Esq. W.A.T. Gilmour, Esq. D.L. Gordon, Esq., F.C.A. C.L. Gundy, Esq. H.J. Lang. Esq. J.W. Little, Esq. C. MacArthur, Esq., M.D. R.R. Manbert, Esq. J.P. Northey, Esq. D.G. Ross, Esq. Rhys M. Sale, Esq J.T. Scarlett, Esq. E.P. Soanes, Esq., M.D. J.S. Thomson, Esq., Q.C. R.G. Wace, Esq. D.S. Watson, Esq. MEMBERS Allan D. Baker, Esq. A.W. Baillie, Esq. Warren Beasley, Esq. J.P. Bunting, Esq. P.A.G. Cameron, Esq. W.A. Cook, Esq. J. Douglas Crashley, Esq. A.H. Crosbie, Esq. Rear-Admiral E.W. Finch-Noyes, (CD, RCN (Ret) ) J.S. Gairdner, Esq. W.T. Grant, Esq. B.B. Green, Esq. D.B. Green, Esq. D.G. Guest, Esq., .C. J.D. Harrison, Esq., Q.C. Dr. N.B. Keevil J.D. Leitch, Esq. A.J. Little, Esq., F.C.A. J.D. MacFarlane, Esq. J.P. McCarter, Esq. J.K. MacCausland, Esq. J.R. ' McKenzie, Esq. S.B. McLaughlin, Esq. C.Z. Mann, Esq. T.R. Merritt, Esq. D.W. Newlands, Esq. R.A. Randall, Esq. A.V. Robbins, Esq. E.L. Samuel, Esq. W.R. Taprell, Esq. F.R. Weis, Esq. The Faculty lt ' 4f . ll t U Wri. (v. C ' am « JL ERONT ROW: Messrs. Richardson, Day, Washington, Smith, Dickens, Larsen, Nightingale, Large, Robbins, Berriman, Stuart. CENTRE ROW: Messrs. Mant)en, Boyd, Snowden, Singer, Francis, Turner, Revill, McConnell, McLean, Bridgewater, Baillie. BACK ROW: Messrs. Humphreys, Landry, Josselyn, Noble, Sharpe, Crabb, Stott, Birkett, Leach, Royse, Shorney, DesRoches, Abbott. THE COLLEGE STAFF E.R. Larsen, B.A., M.A. J.E. Dickens, B.Ed., M.Ed. F.S. Large, B.A., M.A. M.A. Nightingale, B.A., M.A. HOUSEMASTERS IN RESIDENCE W.D.R. Smith, B.A. J. Washington, B.Sc. P.H. Day, B.A. F.J. Richardson, B.A. J.E. Berriman, Cert, of Ed. MASTERS D.L. Abbott, B.Sc, P.E. N.H. Bailey, Ontario and P.O. Certificates J.E. Berriman, Cert, of Ed. P.L. Birkett, B.A., B.Ed., M.A. D.K.R. Boyd, B.A. A. Bridgewater M.F. Crabb, B.A. P.H. Day, B.A. Headmaster Assistant Headmaster Registrar Director of Junior School Powell ' s House Dean of Residence Col ley House Walker House Day Boys Junior School House Physical Education Form Master, Grade 5 Form Master, Grade 7A French and Music Form Master, Grade 6A Music Head of History Head of Modern Languages W tJ!!; iMiT ' ll ■mi M.W. DesRoches, B.A. J.E. Dickens. B.Ed., M.Ed. R. Francis, 8. So. W.H. Humphreys, B. Comm. P. Josselyn, B.A. N.R. Landry, B.A., M.A. E.R. Larsen, B.A., M.A. D.W.L. Manbert, B.A. J. McConnell G.S. McLean, B.A., M.A. C.W. Noble, B.A. C. Revill, Teacher ' s Certificate F.J. Richardson, B.A. A.P.H. Royse, G.T.C.L. The Rev. W.L. Sharpe, B.A.Sc, M.Comm., LST R.G. Shorney, A.O.C.A. D. Singer, B.A. W.D.R. Smith, B.A. R.T. Snowden, B.A. The Rev. I.G. Stuart, Theological School D.A. Turner, B.Sc, B.Ed. J. Washington, B.Sc. LIBRARY STAFF C.L. Stott, B.A., M.A., M.L.S. Mrs. Carole Stuart, B.A. THE INFIRMARY M.A. McCulloch, M.D, Mrs. D.H. Maxwell, R.N. Mrs. A. Royse, S.R.N. Mrs. W.L. Sharpe, R.N. ADMINISTRATION Lt. Col. A.V. Robbins, CD. PPCLI (Ret) V.W.M. OByrne Mrs. P. Carter Mrs. R.W. Ford, B.H.Sc. Miss Hilda Chattaway Miss D.L. Wethey Mrs. J.L. Pritchard Mrs. L. Winthrop Mrs. F. Tov nsend Mrs. M. Hebert R. Bye MWO W.H. Currie, CD, RC Sigs (Ret) HOUSE MATRONS English Mathematics Head of Chemistry Business. Economics, Spanish Head of English Head of Classics Mathematics and Scripture Head of Geography Director of Art Form Master, Grade 8B Director of Northward Bound Head of Mathematics Mathematics Director of Music Form Master, Grade 4 Form Master, Grade 6B History English Form Master, Grade 7B Chaplain Junior School Science Head of Physics Head Librarian Assistant Librarian School Physician Head Nurse Nurse Nurse Business Administrator Director of Development Bursar Dietician Head Cook Headmaster ' s Secretary Accountant Secretary Secretary Secretary Building and Grounds Superintendent Co-ordlnafor Support Services Mrs. P. Alexander Mrs. I. Lytle Mrs. M. Paterson Mrs. W. Meade Colley House Powell ' s House Walker House Junior School House Appointments Head Prefect J.J. Rosseel Deputy Head Prefect p.A. Taylor Prefects: In Colley House N.R. Waterfield p Maslon P.F. Cutler R.C. Wilson C. Kingsley In Powell ' s House J.A. Wright E.F. Hebert P.P. Bloemen M.M. Pendharkar I. Cameron In Walker House D. Stuart S.W. Roloff J.A.M. Slattery J.T. Wetmore B.G. Peart J.A. Hall Brooks Chapel Wardens P.A. Taylor B.G. Peart W.C. Beasley J.T. Wetmore I. Cameron J.A. Wright W.J.M. Cheney G.M. Johnson C. Kingsley J.W. Manning Student ' s Activities Committee: President ... J.A. Wright Secretary P. Crosbie Junior School Prefects: Head Boy L. Gratton Prefects - D. Dorlon E. Morgan A. Paletta P. Stewart Captain of Football J.J. Rosseel Vice Captain of Football T. Green Captain of Soccer J. Morgan Vice Captain of Soccer C. Zahovskis Captain of Hockey P.A. Taylor Vice Captain of Hockey C. Stuart Captain of Basketball M.M. Pendharkar Vice Captain of Basketball P- To Captain of Squash I.D. McKenzie Captain of Swimming J.A. Wright Vice Captain of Swimming P.P. Bloemen Captain of Cricket P.A. Taylor Vice Captain of Cricket N.M. Jamieson Captain of Rugger J.J. Rosseel Vice Captain of Rugger R. Maslon Valedictory (This valedictory address was delivered to the School during the Closing ceremonies, June 12, 1976.) I present to each of you this problem: how should you ad- cress your school, for the last time? What should be said? How should you say it? I feel the need to thank, and bid farewell to, the scores of people who have been Appleby to me. They have been my companions, examples, friends, and counsels for the past five years. Time does not allow the privilege of ex- pressing my gratitude to each in- dividual, so my sincere thanks must go out to you collectively. You shall NOT be soon forgotten. Having been entrusted with the responsibility of delivering this address, I am compelled to leave the boys of the school with a message on behalf of the " Class of 76 " . After a year in which there has existed some measure of dis- content at every level, I would think it imperative that each one of you sit down alone, sometime this summe r and think . . . REALLY think about why you are here, and just WHAT you are doing at Appleby. I should like this message to take the form of a story or fable. Trusting that it will not prove an insult to your intelligence, I will proceed. There once lived a wretched old troll, who occupied the space beneath a very ancient bridge. He had lived there since the beginning of time. This troll, sup- posedly the guardian of the bridge, had, through indolence and neglect, allowed it to fall into disrepair. He was blind to the needs of the bridge and did not care to replace its worn and weathered parts. He thought the attention an unnecessary bother; he did not believe that his bridge would ever collapse. Now, in the same neigh- bourhood, there lived a herd of wise, old goats who crossed the bridge twice every day, to and from their grassy feeding ground. Being well aware of the troll ' s neglectful tendencies towards the bridge, they would prudently scan its stone arches before each crossing, watching for any indication that the structure might be unsafe. They also made a point of mentioning daily the sorry state of the bridge to the troll, who, upon hearing this, would merely grunt, roll over and fall asleep. One day, the goats broke their routine of crossing the bridge, " seeing that it was surely in danger of collapsing. They told the troll, " We are no longer confident that your bridge is capable of supporting itself, let alone us. " They warned him that he must do something to save the bridge, before all was lost. The troll, of course, would not listen. Ignoring them, he grunted, rolled over, and passed into a lazy sleep. Th en it happened that one of the stones holding up the bridge, being exhausted after years of thankless effort and inattention, finally began to give way. Its mortar, crumbling into small pieces, rained down upon the slumbering troll. Being rudely awakened, he sat up and swiped the dust away. " BONK! " , without warning, the large stone fell upon his head. Worried that the entire edifice might crumble, the troll scurried away to the safety of higher ground. Though trembling for a moment from the loss of its arch- stone, the bridge did not give way. From this new vantage point the troll finally realized the extent to which he had endangered his domain, and, indeed, how close he had come to losing it. Time passed and the troll changed his ways. He cared for the bridge and serviced it con- scientiously and it stood forever. Returning now to reality, I would urge you to follow the troll ' s fun- damental change in attitude. Do not attend this school as an un- concerned student, care for it; care about it. Contribute to and participate in it. Most importantly, remember .... it is the people in a school, and their actions and attitude, that make it great or small. Bygone years do not matter so much as the present and near - future . . . and what you decide to do with them. My best wishes to youall. John J. Rosseel 8 Graduates FERRON BETHELL " Benny " has flashed and glittered around the College for two " golden " years, during which time he has clearly established himself as a likeable and co-operative member of the community. Stoically enduring the Canadian climate, he found comfort in dreams of sunny Bahamian t eaches, and in letters from a mysterious southern woman. Not one to waste precious time, he fills the gaps between letters with fine academic work, and demonstrations of athletic powers. This year, he sprinted for the Track Team (oc- casionally), joined Second Team Squash, and gained his Colours on the First Football Team. Outside (and sometimes during) classes, he bettered his pool game, and worked on his photographic skills as a club member. After sunset, a place was always reserved for him in most Grade 13 social activities. Ferron will remain in Canada (in spite of the obvious disadvantages) for a few more years, in order to pursue a career in Biology. PETER-PAUL BLOEMEN We have had " tulip " with us since Grade Eight. For four years, he has played Football, but his outstanding contributions have been as Assistant Captain of the swimming team and this spring as a member of the open Rugby team. In the spring of Grade Eleven, Peter was an exchange student at Shawnigan School in British Columbia where he was able to pur- sue his greatest interest: sailing. With the exception of that spring away from School, Peter has always helped in odd ways, principally with make-up for the Opperettas and this year ' s play. Peter ' s leadership qualities were proven this year as Captain of the Flag Party and of- ten tested as Prefect of the Powell ' s House Dormitory. Peter was also a Northward Bound Instructor and an avid naturalist. A solid academic background revolving around Maths has lead Peter to choose Engineering as his career, which he hopes to be studying at Queen ' s University next year. IAN CAMERON One of the true veterans of the College, Ian has been engaged in almost every activity possible during his seven years at the School. A sense of responsibility and duty towards the School has made Ian one of the more valuable members of our little community. His in- valuable leadership and devotion to our Cadet Corps c n not go unnoticed, and he has come from Lieutenant of the Best Platoon (in Grade 11) to become Commanding Officer of our Corps in his last year. A true soldier! Ian has served well as a School Prefect and has always been ready to give of his best. He has been a Chapel Warden for four years and has carried the duty out well, also. On the athletic fields, Ian has played for the First Foot- ball Team for three years, and this winter (after having decided to swim) was a member of our I.S.A.A. Championship Team. He also played for the First Cricket XI this year. Ian also has participated in the School ' s Operettas for the past four years and this year, played the role of " Freddie " in " Romanoff and Juliet " . With all that he has accomplished at Appleby, it is certainly with regret that we say goodbye to him. The Best of Luck Ian! 4 RICHARD CHENG " Rich " came to us only this year. He was supposed to be in Grade Twelve, but was promoted to Grade Thirteen because the teaching staff felt that he had achieved that stan- dard. They were certainly proved right! He excelled (especially in Mathematics) at a tremendous rate. At all hours of the day one would find students in his room asl ing him for help. He was involved with the Bridge and Computer Clubs. He was a friend to one and all, and we will remember him for his Idndness and understanding to all of us. FRASER CUTLER Fraser is. by general consent, everytxady ' s image of a good guy. Without pretensions, in- deed without obvious distinctions, Fraser has made his way quietly and peacefully through five years of Appleby. It would be a mistake however, to dismiss Fraser as an average sort of fellow. He made his marl , but with less commotion than others. He was, for example, Major Second-in-Command of the Cadet Corps. He is a l een traveller and carried the Ap- pleby message as far away as Italy and even snowy Russia. He was a gentle, kindly leader and a solidly dependable Colley House Prefect. He was also a modest sportsman, playing on the First Rugger and First Football Teams and also swam for the College for two years. His love for the rugged outdoor life made him an ideal instructor for Northward Bound when it started in 1974. He was in every sense a trail-blazer. Logically, Fraser ' s chosen career is in forestry. Good Luck, Sponge! JAMES HALL-BROOKS " H-B " has t)een at Appleby for five years and has always been near the top of his class. He was a hard worker, and besides tseing a Foundation Scholar, this year he earned his Gold Optimates Although life here is not much different from the confined life of New York City, Jamies has successfully kept himself busy as a Prefect in Walker House, a First Aid In- structor, Deputy Commander of A Company in our Cadet Corps, and as a member of the crew Ijehind the scenes in our dramatic productions. He is an avid cross-country runner, and ran away with five out of nine academic prizes last year. Since our friend hopes to go to England and study Biological Science, we sincerely wish him all the best. ERIC HEBERT " Eggy " has been with us for three years and during this time he has put in a great deal of hard work which earned him a place on the Unsupervised Study List sin ce Grade 11, his Optimates in Grade 12 and his Gold Optimates in Grade 13. A keen sports fan, " Egg " proved to us that being glued to the television on Sunday afternoons does have favourable outcomes; he was on Second Football for two years and was our big (?) tight end on the First Team this year. His never-ending hard work won him a place on the Record Board. On the ice, " Egg " showed us his prowess by being Captain of the League Hockey last year! His basketball career on the First Team was ended abruptly when he injured his ankle. Between his studies and sports, Hebert ' orlMuhkwa as we sometimes called him is funloving and responsible, and our resident expert on Indians. He was a Prefect in Powell ' s House this year and his future plan is to study Marine Engineering at Georgian College - all the best, " Eggy " ! CHARLES KEEFE Charles ' activities for the six years he has been here have ranged from Chess Club to manager of our illustrious First Football Team. On the other side of College life, academically that is, Charles has worked very hard. He has t een the " resident business accountant " of Colley House as many of the Grade Thirteen students will attest to. Amongst Charles ' various interests perhaps his favourite is the piano. He is a devoted lover, of Bach, Beethoven and Mozart. All of these composers, at one time or another, have been conquered by determination and hard work. Charles has the ability to make up his mind, and not be swayed, an admirable trait that will definitely be an advantage to him in the future. We all wish him well. CRAIG KINGSLEY Craig Kingsley is an audlophile with a weakness for marine biology and an orange belt in judo. Despite these eccentricities, his three years as a full scolarship student at Appleby have t)een successful and rewarding for both parties. Living proof of the maxim that you cannot judge a product by its packaging, he rose to be a Colley House Prefect (sheriff of the Annex Deck), a Chapel Warden, A Captain in the Appleby Army, a cross-country star and once even an Optimates winner. That was in Grade 11, the same year he won the Progress Prize. A strong individualist, Craig has always been willing to submerge himself in group efforts as well, in the Operetta chorus over two years, on all the Senior School Rugby teams, as a scuba buff and as a sailor. He left early in his final term to join the crew of " Pathfinder " , the famous sail-powered training vessel. His heart is clearly in the sea. He will go to Queen ' s next year to study marine biology. Good luck, sailor! JOHN MCBRIDE " J-D " has been here for five years in all, from Grades 6 - 8, and after a two year holiday at Ridley, returned to finish Grades 11, 12 and 13. Throughout these years he displayed the quickest wit and the most voluble excuses, especially when trying to explain his absence at breal fast to Mr. Smith! This year, he tried his hand at interior decorating, sometimes to Mr. Washington ' s displeasure. In his senior year, John has participated in many activities such as Open Rugby, Swimming and Squash, some Gymnastics and Weight Room, and some extra-extra-curricular activities, too numerous to mention. If to be found on campus at all, he would most likely be found at Dave Stuart ' s. Being the second remaining member of the T.T., he is remembered mostly for his ability to sway the opinion of many a cour- troom judge, officer of the law, and almost anyone for that matter. We wish you all the best in the future, and in parting leave you with this bit of advice - " When you go out to the parking lot just get in your carl " ROBERT MASLON ' Groundhog ' has been with us for eight years, during which time he has more than " lear- ned the ropes " here. After three years in Junior House, he moved to the Walker House Dormitory and then to Colley House. There he has remained, and became a Prefect of the " Four Bedder Deck " . Although he has not specialized in any one particular sport, Rob has played on a great variety of teams over the years, and has always " pulled more than his own weight. " The most recent of these teams have been the Senior Squash Team, First Football Team, First Scoccer Team, and the First Rugby Team, where he achieved his Colours. TheNorthward Bound programme has also benefited from his experience and leadrship; he was Head Instructor this year. More than for his athletic accomplishments or his scholastic abilities, we will remember him for his knack of " framing " people. Because of his boyish Ilk of innocence, our oldest member of the class managed to have numerous peopl,e through the years take the brunt of his many " frame-jobs ' . It was this weasilish quality of Robs which brought to life many a dull situatuion and earned him his nichname " the groundhog ' . We all wish you the best of luck, Rob. JOHNATHAN MORGAN The most noticeable member of our class, with his beach blonde hair and flashing white suits, Johnathan Morgan is indeed a fine representative of the land he loves so much: that is, Barbados. " Orge " , as he was tabbed here, was one of the most affable fellows you could ever meet, with his ear to ear grin and his raucous laughter. His second greatest love (when he wasn ' t charming the girls, or patronizing his country ' s export-rum) was music. Orge loved his music, and being an Islander, he had that natural flair for dancing to anything, and indeed he did. Unfortunately for us, John has tjeen with us for only the l£tst two years, but he has contributed more than his share to the School. In his first year, he was a member of the First Swimming Team and the First Cricket XI, as well as being one of our better cross-country runners. This year. Johnathan was the captain of our First Soccer Team in the autumn. During the winter term, he was Instrumental in our winning of the IS. A. A. Swimming Championship. In the Spring, he played on the First Rugby Team. A very versatile athlete, Johnathan received his Colours twice In swimming and once in soccer. A diligent and hardworking student In the classroom, he has met all challenge vigorously. Good luck John! BRUCE PEART " Moon " the slope Peart arrived in Grade Seven young and eager to learn. Seen mostly in his red sweats and worky tx)ots, Moon is known mostly for his work tjehind the scenes and under the A.T.V. Bruce tried his hand in almost every major sport, including hockey, foot- ball, First Team Soccer, Open Rugby and bush patrol, but preferred the weight room most of all. While not in the weight room, he was noticed in class mostly for his ability to capture and put Into verse the many controversies which arose during the year. Moon ' s one liners are infinite and unintelligble. He was one of the select 63 prefects in Walker House and ruled the top deck mainly by proxy. When his talents went to Northward Bound, he in- structed in the same manner. We wish Bruce the best of luck in the future, and hope to see his name In the acknowledgements of many humorous movies. MILIND PENDHARKAR Mahone, aliEis the Pink Panther, has been at Appleby for three years. He has been on the First Basketball Team for three Years, two of which he was Captain. In the Spring, the Pan- ther has shown great agility on the Track Team, for two years. His acgdemic work was always of high quality and he earned his Gold Optimates this year. Apart from being the school ' s leading economist, he was also a member of the Debating Society. Mahone was in the School Choir during his second year, and played the General in the School per- formance of " Romanoff and Juliet " . He also played Chremes in " Eros at Breakfast " . Milind kept the band together for two years with his glockenspeil. Being the first memt)er of the Century Club, Milind found it hard to forgo a brew at any time. Milind was always a great person to be with and we will all miss him very much. A prefect in Powell ' s House this year, he hopes to return home to British Columbia to study Mathematics at the University of B.C. JEAN-PIERRE RACHMANINOFF " Rock " has t)een at Appleby for five years. During this time he has excelled in academics. As one of the foundation scholars, he has remained steadily on the Unsupervised Study List, and also achieved his Optimates. Due to his size, he was a valuable member of txjth the First Basketball and Track Teams. Rock was a regular member of the Wednesday Af- ternoon Club and we will miss him next year in the " T.Q. " . He will be attending the Univer- sity of Michigan, next year to study Natural Sciences. We wish him all the t est in his future years. 13 STEPHEN ROLOFF " Rollo has been at Appleby for five years. During this time, he has contributed regularly to the " Argus " as college poet and literary editor in Grade Twelve. Throughout his years, he has won prizes in English, History, Biology, Geography, and also the Campbell Gold Medal in Grade 12. When not catching forty winks, he has attended classes, to maintain an excellent standing and his Gold Optimates. A Prefect and keen squash player, he was well known in the School. A two year member of the Second Squash Team, he also played goalie for the First Soccer Team this year. In Grade 13, he organized lessons for 13 ' s, complete with dance instructor and girls. The Cancer Drive, of which he was Team Cap- tain, the " Argus " and the Riverside have all benefited from his support. We wish you well, Steve. { % JOHN ROSSEEL The lower field is yearly claimed by Spring ' s scorching waters. It was not yet summer and therefore the winter blahs still controlled the School, or most of the School. To the trained eye it was obvious that the properly packed alluvium under the flooded field resembled a blueberry pie in shape and texture. It seemed logical, to John, that a blueberry pie fight was in order. So the battle began. To have seen the smiling clump of dirt that returned to the House after the war was to have seen John Rosseel, Head Boy of the School. Quite simply, he loves to live. Perhaps this accounts for his outstanding contributions to every aspect of Appleby life. Whether in the airy heights of our gymnasium, or captaining the Open Rugby Team and First Football Teams, " Seal " carried with him an atmosphere of success. Not only the success of victory, for at times victory was not to be, but the success of satisfaction in participation. And it was not just the prestigious activities that received his attention. The frustrations of tieing Argus co-editor were his; even the Choir was graced with his aurora ' . When time pulls John away from Appleby, the finest day will, at first, not seem as fine or the most enjoyable game, as enjoyable. JOHN SLATTERY " Slatts " is one of the last of a dying breed which date back to a time B.N. (Before Ned). In his nine years, John has certainly had time to leave his mark and he has done this, especially on the playing field. He has played on the First Football Team, Senior Hockey Team. Open Rugby Team, and Senior Soccer Team, and has received his Colours several times, as well has having won many awards over the years for Track and Field. In the classroom, John has always maintained good marks, above the class average, and even received his Optimates (at least) once. This year. John was also a memtier of the Debating Society. A Prefect in Walker House, and a Northward Bound Instructor. We will remember him most for his down - to - earth, common sense idioms, and his incredible ability to not lose - he can ' t! In more than one parking lot did " Slatts " put his peers at ease with his presence. Good luck In the future I DAVID STUART " Kink " has been with us for six years, during which time he has honed his sarcasm to the fine edge it has t}een this year. In the classroom, his silent answers were usually his best, but also attained the highest quality from years of practice. In the way of sports, his career has been greatly varied. Football, hockey, squash, and Open Rugby were his minor in- terests, while his major interest has been with the swim team, a strange group which swam hundreds of yards a day and (only) became one of the tiest teams in Ontario. As the Walker House Dormitory Prefect, in spirit, his guiding hand on the pen meant an early rise for many a misbehaving lad, atnd as a Northward Bound Instructor his knack for getting lost always gave his tx)ys that extra feeling of confidence. Since he lived on Campus, Dave ' s room became a home away from home to many of us, including the T.T. who spent many hours in conference behind a locked door. Looking to the future, we will probably see him working hard earning enough money to get started in farming. We all wish him the best of luck, and expect free milk and eggs very soon. I.K. PETER TAYLOR To get the most out of Appleby, one must t e prepared to give his all - Peter stands out as one who gave and received to the fullest during his seven years here. His position as Head Boy of Walker House and Deputy Head Boy of the School attests to his Integrity and to the recognition his efforts received. The first teams In Hockey (Captain), Football, Cricket and Soccer, gained from his athletic prowess; he also made Impressive contributions in Tennis and Track. Equally Impressive, the Chapel (Head Chapel Warden), Student Council President, Dance Committee, Debating and Operetta gained from his ability to administer and to lead. Claiming an absence of nicknames, " God " , " Tallleur " , or " Perseus ' may look forward to the more tranquil life of the outside world, but somehow one knows that wherever Peter goes his abilities will always be called upon. Peter can rest assured that we will all be " pulling " for him as he pursues his chosen career in dentistry. PARA TO Since coming to Appleby four years ago. Para has accumulated a list of girlfriends the length of a computer print-out sheet. He has acclimatized himself very well to the North American way of life and has contributed a great deal to the School. Para has always maintained a very high academic standing, particularlly in Mathematics, and has received his Gold Optimates this year. Basketball is a game that Para plays well - it ' s probably all a matter of angles of trajectory, arc lengths, and initial velocities. He has played on the First Team for three years and was Assistant Captain for two. This year he received his Colours for his efforts. When not talking on the telephone. Para was a avid bridge player, an in- structor in Map and Compass, and a Warrant Officer in our Cadet Corps. Para plans to go into the field of Mechanical Engineering. We wish him all the best. 1 NICHOLAS WATERFIELD Nick Waterfield was Head of Colley House in his final year and is going to be an engineer. One hesitates to say anything else atx)ut him. Envy being the most rooted of human vices, to list Nicks achievements in his three years at Appleby is to risk turning green. As a spor- tsman, he has his Colours in Football, Rugger, and in Basketball (twice). Out of school (yes, there is a world out there) he is an avid golfer. In scholarship, Nick has few peers. He has consistently come top of his class as much by hard work as by innate talent. He has his Gold Optimates. Nick was always at his most impressive decked out in the Blue Ceremonial Rolses of the Appleby Debating Society of which he was President in his final year. He could act too - in Appleby ' s productions for the Independent Schools Drama Festival. He was a stooge for numerous operettas. Nick found time also for volunteer ser- vice In the Community as well as for the odd bit of communing in the New Murray as well. Nick is returning to his native British Columbia (U.B.C.) for university. Now if only he had been a squash player .... We all wish him the besti JAMES WETMORE One of a very small group of students who rememtser the days when the Reverend Doctor Bell was Headmaster and prefects were politely addressed as " Sir " by the t)oys, Jim rounds ofl nine years of life at Appleby. Having passed through several spiritual and moral crises during his time at the School, he emerged from the nebulous masses in Grade 11, to distinguish himself as our resident philosopher and abstract thinker, witness his Edin Heward Memorial prize-winning public speech, entitled " Lettuce, Carrots and Peas " - mar- vel of metaphysical thought in its own right. His imagination, sensei of humour and amiable nature won him many friends who will sorely miss him after graduation. These qualities, combined with conscientious effort, served him well ' as a Senior Day Boy|Prefect in his final year. Being also a man of physical action, Jim ' s. absence will certainly be felt on the cricket pitch, where he has dexteriously represented the First XI for three years. Though presently aspiring to a history degree at Queen ' s University, followed possibly by a career in law, it is difficult to say just what the future holds for him; being an idealist at heart, who knows? Perhaps, someday, he will cast aside the ' snares ' of sophistication and find a exemplar colony of civilized men and women on some remote South Pacific island . . . . . only time will tell! BRUCE WILLIAMS " Radar " drifted in through the Appleby gates three years ago, and since then has managed to survive his sentence with hardly a dull moment. While not an outstanding athlete, Bruce represented the School in an Inter-School Cross-Country Meet, has played Second Team Basketball, Tennis League, and League Hockey, an unusual feat for a warm water Bermudian. Academically, Bruce managed to spend just enough time at a desk to earn his optimates in Grades 11 and 12 and his Gold Optimates in Grade 13, whilst staying with the privileged " unsupers " . Some of his more casual interests lay in riflery and scuba but he was more often to be found in front of his television set, polishing a Cadet Boot to mirrored perfection. We all wish him luck in his future studies in the field of veterinary medicine at Guelph and may the animal life of Bermuda be worried! RICHARD WILSON Rick Wilson came to Appleby in 1973 from British Columbia. His tough, pugnacious character found an outlet in rugger and football: he earned his Colours in both sports. For two years he was on the Gym Team and as a Track star won the Victor Ludorum in 1975. He was a steady scholar with a seventy per cent plus average throughout his days at the School, became Chief Warrant Officer in the Cadet Corps and a Colley House Prefect. In his last two years, he revealed a very respectable acting talent in " Fool ' s Errand " and more notably in Mr. Josselyn ' s fine production of " Romanoff and Juliet " . Rick is going back to play rugger in British Columbia and to study medicine at the University of British Colum- bia. Good luck Willy! JOHN WRIGHT During John ' s six years at Appleby, he has succeeded in every field of endeavour. John dabbled in both Football and Rugby but his real strength lay in swimming. He was captain of our Swimming Team for two years, earning Colours during both of those years. He lead the team to victory in the I.S.A.A. Cha mpionship meet this year. Academically, John was always a solid student geared towards the arts; also a regular on the Unsupervised Study List. John showed his leadership abilities by being the Head of Powell ' s House during his final year, and as the Lieutenant of the best platoon in our Cadet Corps, also during his Grade 13 year. John was also a keen outdoorsman, and showed great ability in his two years as an Instructor at the School ' s Northern Campus. While at the School, John spent a great deal of time on his sketching. He produced excellent drawings of buildings and scenes of the college grounds. This artistic and creative ' ability will, no doubt, stand him in good stead for his future in landscape architecture at the University of Guelph. His academTc endeavours will, however, be delayed for one year, as he will be visiting Australia. Bon Voyage! CHRISTOPHER ZAHOVSKIS Chris had had three productive years at Appleby. Academically, he has been on the Un- supervised Study List since Grade 11, and has achieved his Optimates In Grades 11 and 12, and during his Grade 13 year, won his Gold Optimates. Chris has been on the First Soc- cer Team and was vice-captain of the team during this, his final year at Appleby, and the team ' s first year in I.S.A.A. competition. For his accomplishments he was named to the School ' s Record Board. Chris has also played three years in the Squash League. Chris was most active in the School Choir, and especially the Dramatic Society. He was in the chorus in the production of OLIVER! and he won recognition for his delivery of " Murder, Murder! " . Last year, he starred as Nanki-Poo in the " Mikado " . This year, a play was done instead of an operetta, due the need for a change of pace. Chris, tjesides tieing talented, was interested, and played Romanoff in Ustinov ' s " Romanoff and Juliet " . In the Public Speaking contest, Chris narrowly missed winning and placed second. Chris is heading for Queen ' s, for Engineering, and we wish him well! 12E FRONT ROW; Beasley, Smith I, Jackson 1, Mckenzie I, Kishino. CENTRE ROW; Slattery I, Green I, Stewart II. Dickens, Bierbrier, Peterson. BACK ROW; Hou, Van Tighem I. Davies, Ractimaninoff. Large. Jamieson, Gibson 12A-1 FRONT ROW: Samaroo. Balz I. Hodge. CENTRE ROW: Cheney. Webb I. Brown. Gibson II. BACK ROW; Manning, Gudewill, Gall, Walton, Stuarl III. 12A-2 FRONT ROW: Aleong, Yustin, Johnson I. CENTRE ROW: Vieira, Duncan I, Durrant, Kolle. BACK ROW: Mahfood I, Qrahetm, Logan I, Keates I, Harrigan, Crosbie. Beatson. 11E FRONT ROW: Stacey, Jackson II. Stuart IV, French, Josselyn. CENTRE ROW: McCulloch, Keil, Mckenzie II, Thomson I, McCarter, Jackson III, Yeo. BACK ROW: Manbert, Stott, McLaughlin, Halliday, Wood I, Morrison II. Thomson II, Robertson. 11A-1 FRONT ROW: Merrill, H6bert II, Redmond, Peart II, Clark, Moffat. CENTRE ROW: Piatt i, Bloetnen II, Withey, Maxwell I, Hawley, Morgan il. BACK ROW: Suchanek, Boyd, Cambon, Lytie, Thompson I, Burke I, Carpenter. 11A-2 FRONT ROW: Yustin II, Hammlll, Grimes. CENTRE ROW: Bramall, Wu. Grimm, Choy, Parks, Gaskin, Etheringlon. BACK ROW: Lomas, Surphlis, Kacan, Hall, Benson I, Klymas, Lam, Fournier. 10E FRONT ROW: Harmer, Day, Toles I. CENTRE ROW: Richards I, Kent, Richards II, Leggat, Lewis. BACK ROW: Mariz, Hamilton I, Thompson III, Waddell, Manitould, Baggaley, Newell. 10A-1 FRONT ROW: Baines, Reid I, Sell, King, Green II. CENTRE ROW: Ochitwa, Stafford, Wooley, Wannamaker, Jones, Stoneham, Devitt. BACK ROW: Thompson II, Logan II, Ritson, Hubner, Keates II, Benson II, Bruce, Van Tighem II. 10A-2 FRONT ROW: Stuart V, Wilson II, Piatt II, BIckham. BACK ROW: Webb II, Bateman, Ellery, Marsh, Hogaboam. 9E SnM. ' FRONT ROW: Maxwell II. Johnston, Appleby. Durst, Ashley. Speich. CENTRE ROW: Stevenson. Green III. Bundschuh. Burke II. Washington. Wright II. BACK ROW: Gray II. McBride II, Wood II. Pike, Cartotto. Coxon. Hueton. 9A FRONT ROW: Spencer, Gilchrist, Amott, Hamilton II, Anderson. CENTRE ROW: Scott, Holland, Fife, Jaciw, Cole. BACK ROW: Gatrell, Beckett II, Hewitt, Sutherland, Smith III, Hickling. FRONT ROW: Smith II, Hainsworth, Lakin, Titmuss, Gardner, Cook. BACK ROW: McConnell, Macdonald, Mahfood II, Bethune, Chapman, Thurley, Mollenhauer, Bonar. Baiz II. 1 ■ n ' r ] i 1 Kd p i £ • f " 1 ■ i S k I- JK k E ' V ' 1 • ' ' " U bI 1 i f - i .e jn wt JIh ( I .jSw£mI mk Activities Debating The Debating Society operated this year at a level of excellence unsurpassed by any other society in the School. Never before have so many debated so well and drawn so much attention to themselves and the society. Within the so ciety, the broadest spectrum of styles of debating was encompassed, from the in- formal atmosphere of the Wed- nesday night debates with St. Mildred ' s, to the more formal, prestigious confines of the Fulford Cup or the Appleby Inivitational Tournament. At one end of the spectrum, the Wednesday night debates proved entertaining and educational to the young, inexperienced mem- bers of the society. The debates were always spirited, and audience participation, at one time unheard of in the staid con- fines of Appleby College, pushed its way to the forefront in an un- predicted and pleasing fashion. We would like to thank St. Mildred ' s for their willing par- ticipation and ability as a drawing card on these oc- casions. At the other end of the spectrum, many debaters displayed their oratorial talents with flair and aplomb and it was this ability that enabled Appleby to win more debates than in any previous year. The greatest measure of our success must be attributed to our coach, Mr. Bill Humphreys. Without his efforts, (which he so kindly contributed to all levels of debating at Appleby) our society would simply cease to function. Thank you, sir! And how rewarding it was! We were more successful in the Fulford Cup this year, than in any previous year, winning three of the six debates and losing the other three only by the smallest of margins. The number of tournaments en- tered and of prizes won therein, stands unparalled. At the Appleby Invitational, a home-grown debater, Bryan Davies, won the prize for the best public speaker. We next attended the tournament at Saint Clement ' s, using this as a preparatory ground, for after this date, things started to roll. At the regionals, Ed Dickens gained a place in the Provinicial Tournament. This achievement led to a seat on the Ontario Debating Team which in turn allowed him to represent the province in the National Debating Tournament held in Winnipeg. Congratulations are certainly due for this outstanding accomplishment. At the Ridley Tournament, Nick Waterfield (to everyone ' s sur- prise) claimed the prize as the best Opposition Speaker. At the Anderson Tournament, the Ap- pleby Team of Bryan Davies, Chris Thompson and Nick Water- field, took first place, with Bryan Davies winning the award for the best Government Speaker. On the same day, at the U.C.C. func- tion, Ed Dickens debated his way to the title of second best prepared speaker. In the final meeting of the year at U.T.S., the Appleby team of Bryan Davies, Colin Richards, and Nick Water- field took the " Golden Turkey " for the best debating team and Nick Waterfield was awarded the title of best speaker of the tour- nament. Congratulations to all those in- volved in any of these un- dertakings. In conclusion, one simple ob- servation will indicate the present strength of our society. The name of Appleby when associated with debating, now draws considerable praise and commendation from the hierar- chy of the Ontario debaters. This record is due to the invaluable support given by all those who have debated this year at all levels, for it is with the majority that the strength of the Society lies. Thank you one and all, and con- tinued success in the future; suc- cess which, with the wealth of talent now present at the School, should be yours for many years to come. N.W. n Refund On May 8, 1976, St. Andrew ' s College was again host of the In- dependent School One-Act Pla Festival. Appleby ' s production of " Fool ' s Errand " was named Best Production at the first Festival in 1975. This year Fritz Karinthy ' s " Refund " brought Appleby no special prizes, but plenty of praise from adjudicator Tony IVIoffat-Lynch. He like the staging and particular style imposed on the play, and complimented cer- tain detailed points of direction. The performers were: Bryan Davies; Alasdair Halliday; Paul Jackson; Neil Jamieson; Graham Leggat, David Suchanek and Nicholas Waterfield. The show was again produced and direc- ted by Michael Crabb. M.F.C. r lapjp HHBs JKi P 1 P The John Bell Chapel Activity was the key word in the Chapel this year. The innovations of last year were continued where the regular services are interspersed with recitals, visiting choirs and plays. During the fall term, a most unusual sermon was given by the Rev. Ralph Spence which cen- tred on the moral, social and religious considerations taken into account in the development of national flags and heraldic symbols. The Rev. Spence is himself an authority on heraldry, being one of the two consultants of the Canadian Government. A further highlight of that term proved to be the Thanksgiving Service where numerous boys contributed vast quantities of produce for decoration. A ' home- and-away ' series took place bet- ween our own chaplain and the chaplain of Lakefield College School, The Rev. Keith Gleed (an old boy of Appleby.) The reaction of the boys to Keith certainly suggests that this should become an annual exchange. The Candlelight Service, with the theme of Canadian Christmas, was once again the most at- tended occasion. The winter term saw the boys of the Junior School produce a Medieval Miracle Play under the direction of Mr. Bob Snowden. It is debatable whether the school was more impressed with the production, which was highly commendable, or the title of the play - " A Woman Taken in Adultery " . The main speaker during this term was Fr. Kelly Walker, now a regular visitor to the chapel. Fr. Walker ' s ability to communicate with the spoken word and the singing of his own compositions will always gain admiration from the boys. The term was truly completed when the singing of the Kingsway Sym- phonic Choir from Kingsway College in Oshawa left the whole school spellbound. The highlight of the spring term was undoubtedly the return of Mr. Leslie Mackett (staff 1974 75) who once again caught the imagination of the boys with a classical recital on the piano. The remainder of the term was taken up with a sermon by the Headmaster, sermons by the Chaplain, and our own Choir. The most encouraging aspect of chapel life is the positive response shown by so many of the boys. That, plus the in- creasing number of parents and visitors who attend help to make the Chapel both an active and vital part of campus life. . I.G.S. WEDDINGS IN THE CHAPEL: July 19, 1975 - William Frederick Shorney and Pamela Katharine Patterson Sept. 19, 1975 - Richard Hardman Collins and Ute Eleonore Wohltart Sept. 26, 1975 - Peter Patrick Devenish and Mary Ellen Margaret Edwards HIGHLIGHTS FROM THE CHAPEL CALENDAR: Organ Recital - Mr. John McElhiney A Medieval Miracle Play Kingsway Symphonic Choir Piano Recital - Mr. Leslie W. Mackett Services written and conducted by each of the three Senior School Houses. March 20, DesRoches Dewar 1976 - Michael and Mary Isabel William Eleanor iA. 1 ( j i W ' i w CONFIRMATION: On Sunday February 20, 1976, the Right Reverend John C. Bothwell, Bishop of Niagara Diocese, confirmed: Patrick James Bryant Roger William Cole John Raymond Coups Samuel Dodson Crawford Jr. Nigel Anthony Philip Day Charles Hugh Grimm Donald Gordon Hamilton Donald Edward Johnson Barry John Kay Gregory Michael Mahfood Robert Hugh Maxwell David James McConnell Frank Henry Merrill James Angus Harry Parks David Allan Piatt Darren Forest Smith Michel Robert Speich John Forster Toles Glenn Allan Wright John Alexander Wright The following t)oys were at the Northern Campus on Feb. 29th, and were presented to the Bishop at St. Judes Church, Oak- ville. On Sunday May 2nd. William Denyes King Daniel Gordon Sell Paul Herbert Stoneham Jeffrey Raymond Wannamaker BAPTISMS IN THE CHAPEL: Dec. 7, 1975 - Eyren Morden Davis Feb. 27, 1976 - David James McConnell May 2, 1976 - Daniel Gordon Sell May 30, 1976 - Bradley Searle Turner Rosemary Josephine Clark June 6, 1976 - Jennifer Ann Hobbs SPEAKERS IN THE CHAPEL: The Rev. David Jansen The Rev. Keith Gleed The Rev. Ralph Spence Fr. Kelly Walker The Headmaster Choir Four carol services? Yes, it has come to this and it looks as though it will stay this way while the school numbers remain high. The theme this year was " Canadian Christmas " . Solos were sung by C. Zahovksis, J. Manning and P. Stalder. Once again, Oakville Cable 10 televised selections of the ser- vice on Christmas Eve. The choir sang a Choral Even- song at Hamilton Cathedral on Jan. 25th. The weather was ap- palling, and because of this the congregation was poor but we sang well with the Magnificat and Jubilate Deo of Mr. Royse and the anthem " Lead me Lord " by Wesley with solos by T. Shaw and P. Stalder, We then sang a short recital of anthems which in- cluded Jesu, Joy of Man ' s desiring by Bach, settings of Ave Verum by Mozart and Elgar, Venite by D. Swann and Amazing Grace arranged by Mr. Royse. Besides the above pieces, an- thems sung this year have been: Enrich us with thy goodness - Bach Bitter was the night and Friday morning - Carter This joyful Eastertide - Wood Come ye Servants of the Lord -Tye Give us the wings of faith - Bullock Greater Love hath no Man - Ireland Stanford in B Flat, Evening Ser- vice with the Whole School taking part. The chapel also had a visit from the Kingsway Symphonic Choir who showed us what real singing is. TREBLES D. Copestick N. McConnell P. McQuhae A. Krempulec P. Rolin G. Marshall M. Duncan M. Wilson K. O ' Hearn J. Hamilton J. Haldane P. Stalder C. Schmidt T. Shaw A. Sidford J. Coups P. Wendling S. Taylor B. Kay A. Crawford K. Thompson C. Headley A. Crawford-Brown ALTOS, TENORS AND BASSES P. Bates D. Hou D. Cook A. Yeo P. Jackson G Stewart B. Davies A. Halliday C. Zahovskis J. Manning M . Des Roches J. Rosseel Music Once again our number of music students has risen, to a now exalted number of 112. This is due to an excellent staff, in- cluding, Mr. Bridgewater, Wood- winds, Brass and Percussion; Mr. Mallin, Guitar; Mr. Seaborn, Woodwinds; Mr. Ford, Brass; Mr. Birkett, Mrs. Isherwood, Mrs. Badame and Mrs. McConnell, Piano; Miss Schroeder, Violin; and Mr. Brown, Cello; all of whom deserve our thanks. One can imagine the problems of slight overcrowding that arises with only eight rooms to schedule teaching and prac- tising in, but we can say we have survived. Notably this year is the start of the Concert Band under the direction of Mr. Bridgewater. It made its first appearance on Saturday, May 29th in Chapel where they performed a couple of marches, two pieces by MacDowell and accompanied the school singing three hymns. A fine start! We attended a concert in Hamilton Place given by the Burlington Teen Tour Band directed by Mr. Ford. This was the first time some of us had heard a full 85 piece marching band in concert and we were all duly impressed - particularly as most of the players were the same age as our students. A.R. H H H % " H t pW B B ' t 1 rlH Sit H ' ' H 1 Hl r ' ' H I H if 1 ■ M,9 fr-4«r H H H 1 1 ■IBI ' I Quebec Trip % ' -tA.All i During the winter tialf-term holiday, a group of students from the Junior and Senior Schools visited the Quebec Winter Car- nival. Our hotel, the Louis H6bert, was on the site of the first farm established in French Canada, and provided excellent access to the events taking place in the city. The trip provided a full barrage of the city at the height of carnival - time - there were parades, fireworks and toboggan slides. The trip was highlighted by a lengthly trip up the St. Charles River around the north end of the city, by the canoe race over the ice of the St. Lawrence, and by various individual outings that resulted in some fine sight- seeing. The weather was cold but the frequent brews of hot chocolate provided by Mrs. Lan- dry and Mrs. Snowden kept everyone warm. We returned, many of us having had, our first experience of Quebec, and most of us wanting to return to the city. R.S. Italy Trip From March 19 - 28, a party of ten Appleby students, led and sometimes pursued by Mr. Crabb, visited Florence and Rome. This group formed part of a larger tour and the Appleby students had many opportunites to form rewarding friendships with young people from other Canadian schools. The ratio of boys to girls was 2:3. Although the time was short, the Appleby group, by striking out on its own, was able to exploit every minute to full advantage. There was a one-day excursion from Rome to Pompeii or Capri and a short stop in Siena during the drive from Florence to Rome. Apart from the rich store of cultural attractions enjoyed by the group, there was also a suc- cession of memorable meals eaten in delightfully charac- teristic restaurants and " tratorie " . ' X Everybody seemed to respond warmly to the country and its special way of living. The sad- ness of having to fly back to Toronto was dispelled with happy plans of further visits yet to come. M.F.C. Inter- House Plays The " Evening Extravaganza " , as Appleby ' s first play-night was called, consisted of a play by each of the senior school houses. I found that all the plays were very interesting and easy to watch. It was obvious that a great deal of work had been put into the rehearsal and production of the plays. The audience responded, throughout the night, in a warm, enthusiastic manner. Colley House presented " The Refund " by Fritz Karinthy. This most topical play dealt with the actions of an individual as he tried, in vain, to have his school fees refunded. He felt that he had learned nothing useful at school. All his former teachers were suc- cessful in trying to have him re- pass his final exams, by twisting all logic and reason. The final question asked of Wasserkopf resulted in a humourous ending to the play. Perhaps a fitting moral for the play ' s story would be " It is not what you learn in school that is important, but how you use it. " Congratulations must be extended to the cast, the stage crew, and the director, Mr. Crabb, on a very successful production. Walker House presented Acts II and III of Reginald Rose ' s Wm ■B Wmmi ■ " Twelve Angry Men " . All the ac- tors worked well to create the tension of a jury-room containing a hung jury. Number 8 ' s arguments were very convincing. I myself shared the belief of most of the audience that the defen- dant was innocent. Juror No. 3 was convincingly sceptical about the whole affair. His final outburst proved a very fine ending for the play. Juror No. 11 was most im- pressive in his attempts to re- kindle the American dream of justice in his fellow jurors. Both the cast and the director, Mr. DesRoches must be thanked for a thoroughly entertaining play. Powell ' s House presented " Eros at Breakfast " written. by Robert- son Davies. This play was satirical comedy. It was full of many quite humourous one- liners. The topics of girls and dances were dealt with. Any play with such content is surely a suc- cess at Appleby. The effects of first love were dealt with in a very novel fashion. The audience eavesdropped on the furor created in a boy of eighteen ' s system when he falls in love. Parmeno ' s jib was very funny. Chremes ' suaveness lent an air of polish to the play. The cast, the stage crew and the director, Mr. Josselyn should be very proud of their fine production. In conclusion, Bruce Peart, Peter-Paul Bloemen, and Robert Strudwick must be thanked for their assistance with the lighting and make-up in all the plays. Gymnastics Club National Debating Finals Edward Dickens, one of our Grade 12 students, earned him- self a position on the Ontario delegation to the National Student Debating Finals in Win- nipeg. The Ontario team took the team trophy and swept the com- petition, including both the best debater and the Best Public Speaker. At time of writing, Edward ' s exact scores are unknown, but we do know that he made his way to the final round of public speaking and from all reports ranked high in a strong field in the debating competition. More importantly, he had a marvellous and fascinating meeting with ex- ceptional students from all across the country, learning, growing and enjoying himself in the process. He would like in particular to thank Mr. Hum- phreys who has helped him so much not only with this debate but with all he has taken part in over the last few years. He also wants to thank the people of Winnipeg, who made the event happen on incredibly short notice. Tournament Debaters FRONT ROW; Cameron, Dickens, Watertield, Davies, Mckenzie I. CENTRE ROW; Wolley. Stoneham, Baines, Leggat Mckenzie II, Wright I. BACK ROW: Mr. Humphreys, McBride I, Slattery I, Pendharkar, Stott. Scuba |T| w w ► n. w I -• r " ' ' ' - 3LB i ArtandLiter m r ,• Af ! m a r y Art at Appleby is alive and well and the studio is a very busy part of the school each day and most evenings. This year 55 students in the Senior school elected to take art as a credit course (and a few discovered that it was not to be an " easy credit " as they might first have thought!). Other interested students came in to worl during spares and in the evenings. In addition to these students, all the junior school have art as a part of their programme and art clubs flourish two evenings and one af- ternoon a week. Work of high quality has been created in pottery, plaster, print, painting, drawing, wood and other media. Most three dimensional pieces go home as gifts before we can photograph them for the " Argus " . Of added interest to the studio this year, we have a large aviary which is home to three pairs of budgerigars (who have so far not obliged us by nesting) and three aquariums where we have had success breeding a variety of tropical fish including the successful rearing of 15 bettas! During the summer we ' ll all be getting our sketch books in order that we ' ll have lots of material to work from beginning in September. mDTD-CRD55 ACTION, drilish bagle Golden Service nqeor HawV THE BEAUTY OF LONELINESS? In conversation, I have felt alone. Yet in soliloquy, strangely surrounded. I have been touched deeply by pain, while among friends. And yet, have rejoiced in the sweetness of solitude. What folly is this? I speak not of madness my friend, but of truth. For true loneliness is a desire. A desire for intimacy once shared, but relieved by absence Which fades the memory. There is a sadness, however, far greater than that of which I speak. The sadness of those who cannot feel loneliness. A. Halliday SWEET VENGEANCE The air-conditioning hummed persistently overhead, typewriters clattered their in- terminable staccato all around him, but Henry Tibbins noticed none of it. Deep within his in- scrutable facade he was shrieking silently in the triumph, pounding himself on the back in congratulations and squirming, just a touch, in apprehension of what repercussions might result from his actions. Two days before, Tibbins had come across a stack of executive memo pads and a rubber stamp of the president ' s signature tacked away in one of the hun- dreds of files in the mailroom, the only room where he was boss, (for even at home he was com- pletely dominated by Martha). At first the discovery had seemed to be of minor importance and then, as his cramped imagination loosened its bonds slightly, the full power with which fate had entrusted him became apparent. Tentatively he tried his new wings by sending a short memo to maintenance, commenting on the fact that certain employee washrooms, the mailroom one, for example, were generally in an unsanitary and unsafe condition. Today, just two days later, the washroom sparkled with a cleanliness it had never known before and there was toilet paper in every cubicle! What power! As the weeks wore on, he developed an instinctive feel for the language and nuances of the executive memo. Life slowly got better for all the mailroom workers, breaks were extended, water coolers and coffee machines were installed, wages were increased and hours shor- tened. Tibbins even got himself a new office and even a pretty, young secretary who wiggled at him (something Martha had never done). In short, everything was just per- fect until that sultry afternoon six months after the great discovery (as he was wont to call it) when he received a memo himself from the personnel vice-presideni commanding his appearance at Slightly tense but still confident, Henry waited outside the office. When he was called in, however, he received, instead of the congratulatory smile he had ex- pected, a look of an indisputably spiteful nature. For three- quarters of one hour, he was harangued by his superior on the dangers of crossing an executive. It seemed that this particular vice-president had received a considerable amount of unpleasant feedback from his colleagues as a result of the ob- vious special interest of the " Big Boss " in one of his subordinates, Tibbins by name, and so, to relieve himself of this em- barassement, Tibbins was being transferred to the North Dakota office where he would be no longer troublesome. Henry Tibbins was thunderstruck, the whole thing had fallen apart, he was ruined. Like a broken man he returned to his office to clean out his desk. As he did so, just the hint of an idea spread through his subconcious and by the time he left the building, that idea had grown into a self- satisfied smile as he thought of the last memo he had left in the internal mail basket: FROM: THE OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT RE: PERSONNEL JEALOUSY It has regretfully come to my at- tention that certain of you have been engaging yourselves in a private conflict concerning my attitude towards certain minor department chiefs. If the gen- tleman in question has not sub- mitted his resignation by noon tomorrow, I will be forced to take less confidential action. Needless to say, such things cannot be allowed to continue . . Edward Dickens AN IDEA FOR A STORY It was 9:30 at night and quite dark, and I was thoughtfully making my way home, when there it was, directly facing me, the barrel of a sawn-off shot gun! Behind it, holding it tightly, the shadowy figure of a heavy set man loomed out of the bush. I stiffled a yell and stood rooted to the spot, my legs feeling like heavy weights. He nudged me with the butt of his rifle in the direction of a small trailer. He didn ' t speak at all, but just looked sort of blank. Then, we came to the trailer, which was quite a small, old thing and looked as though it had been there for quite a while. I wasn ' t really familiar with this area of Lake Scugog, but had been over visiting a cousin and was now making my way back to our family cottage which was a way down the Lake. He shoved me through the door of the trailer and followed me in. I started to speak . . . " Sit down and shut up " , he growled. I almost fell into the nearest seat. I glanced around; it was a shabby old trailer. There was a stale loaf of bread on the table. I sat there, wondering if he heard my teeth chattering! " I ' m on the run " , he said. " I want money and if you ain ' t got it you had bet- ter go and get me some, mighty quick! " I had no choice, but to wriggle my wallet out of my pants pocket. I handed it over to him. In it was $25.00. " Not bad, " he said. " I was saving it for the G.N.E., " I muttered. He indicated that his case was more important. Suddenly, the man sat down and told me he was Pete Gundy. I had just been reading in the local paper about a convict who had managed to escape from the Kingston prison and was supposed to be in the Northern Ontario district. For some reason, once he started to speak, he did not want to stop. He even told me about his rough childhood - no father, hun- ting around for food for the family before he was twelve years old. " Gould have been you " , he said. " " Vou are just one of the lucky ones! " I told him he was a fool to keep on the run, but no way would he listen and told me I was a kid who would never understand what it did to someone like him brought up in the bush, to be shut away. We seemed to have struck up a weird kind of friendship. He agreed even- tually to let me go on my way home and asked me for my promise not to breathe a word about him until the next day. I said I would try. We had no phone and my mother and brother would probably be asleep by now. We left the trailer together, and he made his way towards a rowboat at the edge of the lake. That was the last I ever saw of him. I started to walk b ack down the road, feeling much older and thinking, " This would make a good story! " S. Gatrell His heart sank as he gazed at the anxious young man who sat waiting in the lobby. Nervously he reached for a cigarette from his pocket and lit it. Then, tur- ning away retreated down the long hallway of the hospital. He knew he shouldn ' t smoke there, but he did not care - he needed the relief the cigarette would give him. There was news he must tell the young man in the waiting room . . but he couldn ' t find the courage to do so. He paced up and down the hall, never before had such a problem rested on his shoulders. Why was he, a first year obstetrician, placed in such an awkward position? His brow knitted as he tried desperately to think of a way out . . . but there was none. Eventually, his eyes lifted and he turned around. He was a docto? - a specialist, he had a job to do. He proceeded back down the hall and burst through the doors of the waiting room. The younger man was startled. " Dr. Smith! " he exclaimed, rising automatically to his feet. Smith looked at the eagerness in the boy ' s face. " Poor wretched lad, " he thought to himself. He could perceive the question in the young man ' s eyes. " Tim " , he started, " Your wife is fine. " Tim sighed with relief, then ad- ded, " But Doctor, what about our baby? " Smith looked down. His mind was searching for words. What could he say? " I have some good news - and some bad news " , he finally said softly. The young man peered into the obstetrician ' s eyes. He had prayed for weeks that his wife and he might have a healthy child - surely nothing had gone wrong now. " Please Doctor, tell me the good news first " , he choked. Smith looked up. " Your child is not quite normal " , he stuttered, then stopped. " Go on. Doctor, please! " Tim begged. " Your baby seems to be missing a few features . . . . " Tim was horrified; what on earth could he mean. " He, he ... . what? " " Well, he has no no arms or legs .... in fact he has no body. " Tim was dumbfounded. What sort of a child has no body? " Then what is he? " he asked, his eyes pleading. " He ' s just a big eye. " Tim couldn ' t believe his ears. " l don ' t understand " , he choked, tears collecting in his eyes: then suddenly he added, " This is the good news? Then what is the bad news? " The doctor gazed down at the floor. " He ' s blind . . . . " Richard Wilson AT DAWN The brothers stood, and watched the glow that swelled And misted slowly, easily Into the land. Among the branches, secret birds speckled silently in the shadows Chiselled from a heathen frost. For a naked moment, regret quivered in the gloom, but then The day thrust its torch into the East, And pride surged to conceal weakness as The elder squinced, and raised A hand of stone. Behind him, his brother watched the fading stars And trembled. Ten paces marked, ten paces called by each. Off amongst the trees, She cried in the shattered dawn. Victor and vanquished, the first-born followed the dew To where it pulsed with blood. The day encircled him, and exploded in a thousand swirling voices Of ridicule and sorrow, of laughter And lament. A sob, his first, caught and choked in his throat As he drew aside the weeds, and found the pistol: Still charged But yet uncocked. S. Roloff At the shrill voice of my mother, scurried up several shabby, wooden steps which led from a tranquil little bay to our sorely neglected home. From the treetops, its leaky roof looked rather like a crossword puzzle for all the missing tiles. I had a small, model sailboat tucked un- der my arm, and as I ran across the yard, being slightly off balance because of it, stumbled, letting the boat crash to the ground. Picking it up, I brushed away the dirt and inspected it closely for any new damage. To an untrained eye, it would have been impossible to detect any change in the boat ' s appearance, yet I noticed another tear in the sail, as well as a small crack along the port hull. You see, through many years of rough use, it had acquired a great number of such flaws, of which I knew every one. It was about a foot in length, and in addition to its single mast, it had a small rudder which was held fast to the stern by a pair of upholsterer ' s tacks, placed stragetically at either end of the shaft. It was, indeed, a sorry sight, and though I had often dreamt of owning one of the magnificent vessels in the town hobby show, I had refrained from asking mother for one, knowing it to be far beyond our means. Glancing through the open door at the rear of our house, I saw my mother, bending over a tattered sofa, rather greyish in colour, which someone had left a day or two ago. I recall their having said that the frame was in fine con- dition, and could she find time to recover it, for " a small fee " . Since father ' s death, two years ago, mother had tried hard to make ends meet in this way. Nevertheless, it had always been a struggle. As I entered, she rose, brushing away a few stray hairs which had fallen down her forehead. " Johnathan, " she said, " I ' d like you to go the grocer ' s this af- ternoon. There are several things we need, and I ' ll be toe busy to make the trip. " I was rather suprised at this, as I had never been entrusted with such a task before. However, I tried not to show my delight, for I was overcome with a sense of maturity, and wished to appear outwardly so. Stuffing the list of necessities and a pound note in my shirt pocket, I rushed out the front door, and down the road towards the village. As I approached the narrow rows of houses which marked the edge of town, it occurred to me that a short trip to the hobby store would not take me far from my destination. That was my initial mistake, for within a few minutes I found myself standing outside the big display window of the shop, gazing with awe and wonder at the most gorgeous ship I had ever seen. It was a model clipper, about two feet in length, with three sets of sails, a gleaming wood finish and detail more beautiful than had seemed possible. Below the clip- per, in large black letters was written: SALE - 17 - A multitude of thoughts raced through my mind as I felt the pound note in my pocket. " Mum wouldn ' t mind " , I said to myself, even though I knew that she would. " It really isn ' t a lot of money. " Yet, I realized that it was. " I ' ve had my old boat for years now, and I think I ' m en- titled to a new one. And after all, it is on sale. These chances don ' t come along often, and one really ought to take advantage of them. " I argued in this way for quite some time, and although I was thoroughly convinced that buying the boat was the proper thing to do, something inside me - something which couldn ' t be ignored - said it was wrong. Then I saw the clipper in all its splendour, sailing across the bay below our house. It was battling the waves, and defeating them. The sails, boasting their majestic curve, welcomed each new gust of wind, circling it round in their billows. The dark blue seas, with its foaming white caps, parted in difference before the piercing bow of the graceful craft. I shall never forget the burning desire for reality, for a dream come true, which I felt as the pic- ture faded from my mind. As if in a final effort to sway me from my intentions, I saw mother, kneeling by her bed, sobbing. It was a sound which I had heard often since father ' s death, for I am a light sleeper, and had been awakened more than once by it. The next morning, I would rise to find her hard at work over some sort of furniture, which only the more affluent could afford to have restored to its former elegance. The scene broke sharply from my thoughts as I once again turned my attention to the boat in the window. I hesitated a moment, searching for some irrefutable reasoning which might prompt me to do as I wished. Although I found none, good sense soon gave way to fervent desire. Throwing aside all feelings of guilt, I marched decisively through the front door of the little shop. Returning home, I was not the proud young admiral I had hoped to be. My head was not held high, nor was my chest thrown out in an attempt to do justice to my new ship. Rather, I was ashamed of what I had done, and as I followed the winding " Ravine Road " , which led to our house, I felt a growing anxiety about how I would explain my actions. Again my thoughts turned to mother, and again I heard the sobbing. I began to see through the flimsy excuses I had heaped, one upon the other, as I had stood admiring the boat in the window. Anxiety quickly deepened into fear as thoughts of punishment rushed into my head. I began to walk faster, no, began to run as children aften do when tormented by guilt or fright. When I could stand it no longer, I left the road, and rushed towards the ravine. It was nearing suppertime, when I rounded the final bend before home, and seeing mother at the front door, I quickened my pace. My face in tears, I threw myself into her outstretched arms and began my lengthly explanation of how, upon arriving at the grocer ' s, and reaching into my pocket for the pound note, I had discovered it to be missing. The fact that I was late, I attributed to my having retraced my steps several times, but to no avail. The money was indeed, lost. She kissed my forehead. " Don ' t worry Johnathan, " she said. " We ' ll find some way to make it up. Now, go and clean yourself. Supper ' s waiting. " Walking towards the wash basin, I glanced over at the decript little boat, set in the comer of the room. My thought strayed to the ravine, and the once-beautiful clipper which lay in its clinging grasp, ravaged by the onrushing current. How nice it would have been Alasdair Halliday THE GREAT ATTEMPT " Two tickets for Cinema One, please. " said the boy and the cashier paused. I couldn ' t help overhearing this, as I was next in the cinema line up. The cashier gave the two boys a cool, long glance. " Cinema One is a restricted movie " , she said. " Restricted to what? " questioned the boy. Impatiently she replied, " You have to be accompanied by an adult. " " Why? " said the boy. She indicated the sign on the wall, pointing her long bright red finger nail. The sign mentioned the fact that persons under 18 had to be accompanied by an adult. " How does that apply to us? " questioned the taller of the two boys. " You have to be 18, " said the cashier. " How do you know we ' re not 18? " asked the boy. " You have not even asked us how old we are? " " All right, how old are you? " she questioned. " Eighteen, and my friend is 18 and four months " the boy replied. " O.K., look at these, our social insurance cards, they show that we work. " The cashier responded, " Yes, but you do not have to be 18 to have one. " doggedness. Finally the cashier said, " I ' ll just call the manager over to settle this little matter. " The boys looked at one another and one turned to look at me. and said, " She doesn ' t believe us. Would you accompany us? " As he was standing on tiptoes, how could I resist? S. Gatrell JAMES HALL BROOKS IS AN UNUSUAL PERSON James Anthony Hall Brooks is unusual. In Canada, one of the criteria of abnormality is to have been born in the province of Newfoundland. This fact that our subject was born in Goose Bay, Labrador, therefore, has obvious phychological implications about his mental capacities. There is even a peculiar aspect to his name; inherent in its hyphen, for there is none. To aggravate matters, his name is continually being misspelt. Perhaps this is the root of the problem? Does James Hall Brooks have an identity crisis? Is this lack of cohesion so evident in his surname contributive to a fractured mind? I would tend to dismiss this as mere speculation. Were we to look more closely at the facts, however, we would indeed find something unusual with Mr. Brooks. His room is decorated in the " early Doggerel " style. On his walls, hang posters on behalf of the Progressive Conservative Party, and pictures of Napoleon Bonaparte, and a boy in the death throes of starvation. Surely THIS is the mark of an aberration of the mental processes. His library merely adds support to such a surmise, for in it are contained such dubious works as " The Theory and Practice of Guerilla Warfare " , an " Introduction to Or- nithology " , " Watership Down " , and the Holy Bible. James Hall Brooks is also rather unusual to look at. He has that emaciated appearance characteristic of the intellectual. In accordance with this he has been bestowed with the sobriquets of " Pretzel " , " String Bean " or " Stickman. " Otherwise, his countenance is nondescript, ex- cepting a ludicrous pair of glasses which are alway perched lopsidedly on the bridge of his nose. " HB ' s " psychological make-up is extremely complex, however, and I doubt whether even he suspects half the truth about it. Whatever the diagnosis be, there are some decidedly unusual aspects to it. For in- stance, he likes Latin. He is a latent heterosexual besides, although he is apt to assign this to diffidence. His political views are somewhat suspect, as are his motives in wanting to go to England when everyone else is trying to leave that country. He abhors decadence, especially Western style. And finally, he is one of that curious breed of man or semi-man, a harrier. The cumultive result of such nonsensical traits point, almost conclusively, to the fact that there is definitely something the matter with him. " I know, but I just thought .... ' " I listened to the conversation with some amusement, since I had then reached the great age of 21, but folk behind me were getting impatient. However, the boys were quite persistent and I couldn ' t help admiring their Despite all of Mr. Brooks ' idiosyncracies, eccentricities, and " weird and wonderful ways " , he may be consoled by the fact that he is a mere ONE one out of THOUSANDS of unusual people. It should be remembered, too, that it is these " weird " people as a whole who collectively com- prise the most dubious of all classes - the average, or THE NORMAL. Abnormality is the essence of normality. Such being the case, James Anthony Hall Brooks simply reeks of it. James Hall Brooks MIGRATION A presence felt but twice the year, Shifting gently o ' er the land; Nudging, pushing, driving near And sweeping past; her sweet command. Strong will not hers, she was conceived By playful gods that season sing With breaths that toss the autumn leaves. Yet warm the sleeping hearts of spring. Thundr ' ing prairiers, pulsing and free; Dust clouds trail the bestial stream. She leads the charge, sweet Liberty: The voiceless call of wilder dream. Dark nights winging overhead. She honks and squawks with restless soul Crisp autumn days, her angles spread In timeless skies of crackling gold. Delphic priestess, goddess of birth; In duty she breathes the mists of change, And lifts to flee the dying earth In search of warmth. No place retains Her transitory touch, for she • Is doomed to chase eternity. S. Roloff WHEN LIFE REJECTS ME When life rejects me and my faith decays. When I lose grasp of what I most desire And hope of health submerges in the haze, One thought sustains my spirit ' s fading fire. Within my life there is one love alone Whose peaceful warmth can fill my darkest hour. Who raises hope where seeds were sown And lifts me high to drift within her power. She gives me rest when time has run its course And living laughter when the rest is done; She fills me with a windmill-slaying force And sweet relaxing when the war is won. I cannot find the limits of her heart Nor of her love, and though I all the while Know greater griefs each time we are apart I find new heavens in the sunlight of her smile. Edward Dickens FOOL UNNUMBERED The bell tinkled as the door opened. A man walked into the book shop and wiped his feet on the mat. His eyes quickly glanced about the aisles and summarized the oicture before him - an elderly grandmother browsing among the section of children ' s books, two small boys looking at picture books depicting the last glorious war, and in the cor- ner, a security policeman in black uniform leafing one of the new sen- sationalist paperbacks. The man checked himself subconsciously and then walked over to the counter. In front of him, stood an old whizzened man whose hair was streaked with white and whose hands were tinted by the criss-crossing of prominent grey veins. " Good morning. " " Good morning " , replied the sales clerk with a slight, nervous smile. " I ordered a book quite some time ago. You must have it in by now. The name is Mr. Hill. " " Ah, yes. " The bell tinkled again. The policeman had retired to the streets. " This is perhaps what you were looking for. Metternick ' s Studies. Sorry about the delay. I believe the publishers have just finished .... moving. Here, let me wrap that for you. Nice day outside, at least the sun is still shining . . . okay. That will be twelve ninety-five, please. Enjoy your reading. Bye. " " Good bye. " Mr. Hill was in his late twenties, rather tall with dirty blond hair, and sharply cut features. He was dressed in dull-coloured clothes, and his shirt-sleeves were rolled halfway up his arms. He paused at the door, to wipe clean his glasses, then walked out into the street, the book under his arm. At the corner, he stopped to buy a newspaper, and glanced at the headlines: PRODUCTION UP 12% IN THE PAST YEAR; BRIGHTER ECONOMIC FUTURE PREDICTED. The papers were always optimistic, yet he couldn ' t help but notice the downcast eyes of the flower vendor and the street cleaner as they shuffled past. Where was the sparkle that had once been in their eyes? It HAD been there ... in the early days. In the early years people had looked up to the President as the Saviour. Indeed, most people still did. This was strange. There was no longer any rejoicing and celebrating in the streets as there has been at the Liberation. Life was hard now. Ture, it had been hard before, but Peter Hill was sure that it had never been as bad as this. There was so much injustice today. The promises of the early years had been broken, or at least, they had remained unfulfilled. Thery were like pieces of eggshell, fragments to be broken. Vocal protests had been made . . and silenced. The loyal opposition had asked for explanations . . . they were arrested, for treason. Crimes BY the state prompted crimes AGAINST the state. So had the un- derground factions been born - extreme right-wing militarism, extreme left-wing terrorism. These forces of destruction were of the same mould, it seemed, as the government in power - As Peter Hill described them, they were all one and the same book, yet each had a different cover. Mr. Hill was an interventionist. Anathema to him were the false ideologies of evil; he would have nothing to do with them. He believed in freedom, and in justice, and in the rights of man. He knew WHAT was right, and he knew HE was right. " No, Peter Hill you are a dreamer, a mere pawn on the chessboard of reality. " Peter Hill would not be stop- ped till he had reached his goal ... his goal was everyone ' s goal. " Peter Hill - you are so naive. How can you believe that you and you and you alone are so right? Are you infallible? At the book shop, you make the connection. The imfornnation is passed on, secretly. Secretly? Peter Hill - You are so naive! In the shop, there are ears, not your own. In the street, there are eyes, not your own. Peter Hill God be with you. " Mr. Hill reached the neighbourhood where he lived. On a brick wall there was a poster with the smiling face of the President. Beneath it a policeman stood, frowning. Children were playing ball in the streets. On the steps old men were playing checkers - winning, losing, shaking their heads, muttering chuckling. Mr. Hill kicked a tincan off the pavement and into the gutter, and then he ran up the steps of his boar- ding house. He said hello to the landlady, and she said hello back to him. At the foot of the stairs, the radio was blaring away loudly. He tur- ned it down a bit and then ran the rest of the way up to his room. Leaving the rest of the world outside, he closed the door. He was alone in a large, long hall. He looked around nervously. There were doors to the right of him, doors to the left of him, ahead a corridor without end. Behind the doors lurked the unknown. A noise, like the scurrying of rats in a cellar, haunted the place. Fear ' s claws gripped Into him. His pace quickened. He cried a cry of dread. He ran, stumbling onwards in an aimless frenzy. The floor resounded with his every step. Suddenly there was the rap of knuckles on hollow baord, and then again, and again, until at each door that he passed there was a knocking, the knocking of that terrible unknown. The hall seemed to vibrate with the hideous sound. What is it? The devil? A witch? Besieged by uncertainty, he fell to his knees covering his ears with his hands. He cried aloud .... And with a start he sat up in bed. His eyes were still numbered by sleep but he realized that he was in his own room. " Calm yourself, calm your- self. " He took two deep breaths. Still trembling, he fumbled for his alarm clock, and knocked it over. Twenty past three. " Stupid fool. " He cursed and sank back into his pillow. Bang, bang, bang. There it was again. His eyes opened. There were voices outside, a man ' s gruff ordering and a woman in great agitation calling his name. No, he was no longer dreaming. As if a splash of ice cold water had hit him he suddenly realized what was happening. His hands reached for his spectacles. He quickly threw his dressinggown around him and rushed to the door. A shaft of light stabbed into his body. " Oh, Mr. Hill, Mr. Hill. " It was the landlady, by now very high strung. " Mr. Hill? ... Mr. Peter Hill? Ah, yes, . . we would like to take you down to the station ... for questioning " . The man who spoke these words was of medium height and strong build. He was a security officer, but dressed in civilian clothes. He had heavy beetle-brows, a snub nose (broken many times by the looks of it), and a prominent capped tooth. He was smiling, unpleasantly. Behind him, stood two uniformed security policemen , tall and menacing. " Is it me you are looking for? Surely there must be some mistake. " " We make no mistakes. " One of the policemen brandished a gun, till then concealed by the shadows. " But . . . this is ludicrous! What would you want with me? " The officer was silent for a minute, and then with a leer, said, " We sim- ply want . . . some information. That ' s all. " He pulled out a pair of hand- cuffs from his pocket. " Peter Hill, you are such a fool. " The three men and their prisoner marched downstairs. The landlady sat down on the landing, and then she cried for that about which she didn ' t know. She heard each step that the policemen made, the boards creaking in anguish. She heard the heavy step of a man now burdened with despair. At the front door they paused for a bit. She could hear muf- fed words. Then, as if in explanation, she heard the officer; " Mr. Hill, you have friends. We HAVE your friends. " JAMES HALL BROOKS IS AN UNUSUAL PERSON John Doe is no ordinary person. He lives in a small (but comfortable) house with Mary and the two kids, pays his taxes, and maintains a steady job as shift manager in a factory producing inscription - x " m " socket, stainless steel nuts and bolts. His work is seldom demanding, and he functions from nine to five, five days a week, never calling in sick more than once a month. At home, John is a father and a husband to be envied. With the ex- ception of a long-forgotten lipstick-on-the-collar affair a few years ago (Miss Matthews was the cute but inefficient secretary of the old " boss " ), he has always remained faithfitl to Mary; not ONCE in seven years of marriage has he forgotten an anniversary, or neglected to kiss Mary good-bye before leaving for work. His two sons (Jimmy, two, and John Junior, six) love and respect their father, who brings them candy every Friday, and who lets them pull his hair and climb over his knees during television commercials. Is John informed? The sports column is always missing from the mor- ning paper, and he watches the evening news with genuine interest and concentration whenever there are dinner dishes to be washed. Is John cultured? He has seen every play produced by Sundale Elemen- tary School during the past two years, and sat through " Gone with the Wind " twice before passing judgment on the film. Is he active in his community? Last year, he served as a cubscout pack councellor, and he shows promise as a " Lad ' s Leader " in the future. In fact, he is presently leading a drive aimed at replacing the tattered and faded " STOP " sign at the corner of Main and Walnut. Does he keep physically fit? Why, he ' s a regular sportsman. As a member of the South Vally bowling team, he knocks down more beer than pins every Friday night. When John Jr. is a little older, he will buy the boy a rod and reel, and teach him how to " nab the big ones " . Is Mr. Doe a God-fearing man? A dedicated servant of the Lord, he at- tends church -services every second Sunday, and thanks God for His generosity and prays for every respectable human being who has crossed his path in the previous two weeks. Is he happy? Of course! He has a sound family, a steady job, good friends, excellent health, a car, a full-paid up house, and a television. A beautiful cheek - to - cheek smile covers his face for at least three- quarters of his waking hours. But is he really happy? What is his purpose in life? What are his ideals? His purpose is to do what he does, and to get it done. He is not bothered by ideals. He is an element of the system that created and directs him. When he is dead, " John Doe " will be a name on a small tombstone among many other small tombstones, covered for a month with a wreath of flowers, and sprinkled for a week by Mary ' s tears. How does he persevere? Why is he content? These are the essential questions, questions that not even John Doe himself can answer. He is indeed a most unusual person. Stephen Roloff THE STAIRCASE Jim had been living in the small log cabin at the side of Donald Lake for the past ten years. He had had plenty of time to explore the area and was consequently known widely for his knowledge. He was a tall man, in his late thirties, with sandy brown hair and a twinkle that never left his eyes. His features were strong yet gentle in motion as would be ex- pected from long years of hard labour. He wasn ' t known for his daring; that ' s why everyone was surprised when he said he would shoot the staircase. Of course, attempts had been made before but all had ended in failure and most of them, in death. To Jim, rapids weren ' t an obstacle to be portaged around; they were a means of getting from one spot to another in a very short time. He loved the feeling being in control of the small canoe that darted for an opening between the rocks. Everytime he finished a set, no matter how small, there was a thrill of accomplishment in his heart. It was never the same thrill twice; each time he felt better. It was this fact that worried him. How long would this go on? Would he not soon become bored? The last year had been spent turning these questions over and over in his mind until he had come to his decision. He would make one last at- tempt at the staircase to quench his thirst. If he made it, he could get to work on all those things he had wanted to do, and if he didn ' t make it, he wouldn ' t have to worry about anything. It took him a month to choose his course through the maze of rocks above and below the water line. He would stick to the left bank for the first hundred yards and from there on, it would be a tangled mass of cuts and turns. If he forgot a single turn, he would be in waters he knew nothing about, and if that happened, he would certainly be battered to death, with no defence against the force of the water .... Jim rose with the sun to prepare for his attempt. After a hearty breakfast and last minute details, he slid his canoe into the water. Laying his pad- dle over the gunnels he skillfully guided himself into a comfortable kneeling position and then pushed himself into the open water. His strokes were smooth and his balance was true. He was ready. When he reached the staircase he was surprised to see only eight people there. He didn ' t talk to anyone as he tightened his life jacket, and secured his spare paddle. It took only one hard stroke to set the canoe into the centre of the current. He stuck to the left bank, expertly weaving in and out of the jagged edges of the rock that lurked below the surface of the water. Before he knew it, he was into the difficult part where every ounce of skill he had was needed. The spray flew up and blocked his vision while he managed to veer to the right or left, ac- cording to where the V ' s led him. Boulders flashed by with a background of green as Jim ' s speed increased. Suddenly his paddle struck an unseen rock which caused a loss of control. The bow of the canoe glanced off a rock and was forced into the air, with half the keel out of the water the stern spun with the current, only to stop suddenly when it smashed into a sunken tree stump. Jim was thrown out of the canoe and into the cold white water without any chance of keeping con- trol. He was dragged down the rapids bouncing from rock to rock trying to grab something. His body was bruised and beaten yet his feet still searched for support while his arms reached for nothing. But the worst was over and he was still alive. He could see the end of the staircase when he hit the rock, then all was black. " I think he ' s okay " , said Mr. Lafete cradling Jim ' s head. " He seems to be coming around. " " Thank God " , murmured the small group kneeling around Jim ' s bat- tered body. Jim ' s eyes slowly opened and the faint twinkle was seen by all. " I ' m going to do it again " , he muttered with some authority. " Sure, sure, Jim " , cooed Lafete, " just get some sleep, we ' ll carry you back . . . . " It is too bad that no one saw the pride in Jim ' s eyes when he looked up the staircase two months later. He had done it! Ross Large Northern Campus Director ' s Report With the North ern programme entering its third year it is essen- tial to assess its success to this point. EDUCATION CANADA, in an article entitled " Assessing Secondary School Programmes " , states: " in the past few years curriculum evaluation has received more attention in curriculum journals and text books than any other curriculum activity. One of the central problems facing evaluators derives from the absence of clear statement on what we want students to become. Essentially, the process of arriving at goals involves making value judgments on the basis of a philosophy of education - education is too often based on careless use of value judgments. " There is no question that we are in a difficult time period and that young people are having trouble grasping a basic value system. Indeed teachers are having dif- ficulties assessing what norms to inculcate in these troubled times. However, certain basic precepts have not changed in that the nature of young people has not altered. Kurt Hahn, the famed German and British educator and founder of the Outward Bound philosophy has stated: " I regard it as the foremost task of education to ensure the survival of these qualities: an en- terprising curiosity, an un- defeatable spirit, tenacity in pur- suit, readiness for sensible self- denial, and above all com- passion. " In the text, THE FORMATIVE YEARS, (Ministry of Education,) the following appeared: " If schools are to meet the societal demands of change for living in a society of the future, they must move towards a more innovative and open structure, while at the same time ensuring that the quality of our education will produce graduates who are both literate and numerate. " I believe that by following Hahn ' s philosophy through the in- novative establishment of our Northern Campus and by further intelligent experimentation we can accomplish what we want students to become. Our aims are high and consequently we cannot expect to achieve everything overnight. There has been a definite improvement this year over last in regards to the quality of instructors and the positive effects among the Grade 10 students attending the Nor- thern Programme. With E.R. II functioning this year, a more competent instructor with definite ideals and skills will be available for the coming year ' s Northern Programme. A more organized programme for the Grade 9 ' s next year on the main campus should ensure a better qualified boy for the E. R. I programme in the North. It is essential in the future to develop greater co-ordination and un- derstanding between the two campuses. A major factor in the evaluation of the programme naturally has to be in the experiences shared by student and instructor and their ultimate opinion of the worth of these experiences. The Headmaster has assured me in his conversations with returning boys from the North that their reactions are very positive. The programme will continue to thrive only if the boys retain this attitude. Last year ' s article in the Argus stated our goals: " Northward Bound is an experience in living, pure and simple. We want the in- dividual to develop inner resour- ces through a programme of physical and mental challenge involving the out-of-doors both as a member of a team and as an individual. The mastery of em- ployable skills is an adjunct to this process of heightened self- confidence. " £ducatjon Canada, in an article entitled " Human Values Education, " dealing with the goals of students in in- creasing their capacity for ef- fective participation in society states two goals: " to com- municate more effectively through understanding the value basis of all hu man transactions, and, two, to help students to per- ceive ' connections ' (i.e. values - decisions - actions - con- sequences) and to learn to ac- cept responsibility for their own values, feelings and actions. " I believe in the Northern Programme that we are helping out in a major way to carry out the above goals and, at the same time, following a very important and positive trend in modern education. K.N. One memorable incident from my recent winter experience at Nor- thward Bound bears repeating because, more than anything else, it proved itself an in- teresting example of the behavioral patterns of young people, brought up in the " Suburbia of the 1960 ' s and 70 ' s. " To preface the story, it is necessary to mention one of the basic rules or philosophies of Northward Bound ' s camping and tripping programme: " STAY TOGETHER AT ALL TIMES, SO THAT HELP MAY BE RENDERED QUICKLY TO ANYONE IN TROUBLE. " This means, basically, that if you are canoeing in the autumn, when the temperature of lake-water may drop to 3 " 0, stay within a very short paddling distance of the other canoes so that you may either give or receive help quickly in the event of a capsize; if your group is snowshoe - trip- ping during the winter months, keep reasonably close, for safety ' s sake - it only makes sense! The build-up to this " incident " began at a campsite on the shore of Lake Temagami ' s north-west Arm, on the morning that we were due to return to Rabbitnose after a double overnight. While this two-day trip had been suc- -3 cessful in as much as we had ex- perienced mild sunny weather, had had a lovely campsite on the side of a hill and a good bit of ex- citement on our second day out I had noticed that all of the boys in my patrol were grinding rough edges on one another. While we were experimenting with an ancient, ten by fifteen foot canvas tarp (using it as a wind-break and as a means of reflecting heat) we were much surprised to find that it had sud- denly burst into flames, and con- sumed itself within fifteen seconds - what a sight! On this morning particularly I heard short-tempered comments being made right and left; subtle and sometimes not so subtle " cuts " were thrown in all direc- tions. I knew, right from the time that we awoke that morning that " my little campers " were not in one of their more charitable or co-operative moods. " Ah, well. They ' ll get over it " I thought, reassuring myself of their basic good-heartedness. We began to break camp at around 9:30 (that morning) - each individual had a job to do, be it rolling tents, packing food, cleaning up or whatever, and as things were going very slowly, I thought it necessary to provide them with a little incentive. " Heh . . . you guys know, don ' t you . . . that Knobby won ' t give us : 5V ' ' J any lunch if we don ' t make it back to the Island by 12:30 ... " Having suddenly been made aware of the possibility of their missing a meal, ( " God forbid " ) they got on with things at a quickened pace and soon, all but one of them was packed and ready to depart. That ONE - Richard W. came down from the campsite fifteen minutes after the others had assembled on the frozen lakeshore. Behind him he dragged what we all knew now, was the reason for his delay - a toboggan that he had jammed with tents and all kinds of other things. To top off this dishevelled heap, a cumbersome wood- burning stove made of tin was a delightful attraction. All this gear was held on to the flat sled with what looked like over a mile of butcher cord. As Richard came down to join the rest of us, his " rig " swayed noticeably back and forth, as it slid over wave- like snow drifts. It looked as though the whole load would top- ple at any moment - I made a mental note to remind myself to review knots with this fellow when we got back to Rab- bitnose. As it was, the load on the toboggan did not topple, and it might have been an uneventful walk back to the island, had we not been forced to make a " bush- whack " of some 500 yards through dense tree and bush growth. Realizing that it would be easiest to clear through in single file, I instructed the boys to go ahead, one at a time. Richard, with the toboggan, and I, as always, would bring up the rear. " Go ahead, and we ' ll meet you at the other side of the bush " I told them. To make what could be a long story short, Richard W., his toboggan, its load, and I spent the next 90 minutes pushing, pulling and carrying ourselves through 500 yards of what can, most properly, be termed as a " subarctic " jungle. Sapling pines, young cedars and once- mighty (now fallen) trees made the going quite upsettingly slow. By the time we emerged on the other side of the bush, we were tired and frustrated. Before us was a pile of unfolded tents, torn flies, and a badly den- ted tin stove, and an empty toboggan, adorned with such a length of string, that it trailed all the way back into the woods from which we had just emerged. There were no other campers to be seen, only a line of showshoe tracks heading straight for Rab- bitnose Island. After a short rest, Richard and I repacked the gear (properly this time) and then began snowshoeing towards the island. Forty minutes later, with the island now in sight, we saw what looked like, from that distance, the other members of our patrol, rounding the southern point of Rabbitnose, and heading towards us. .Ah. The first to reach us had only one sentence to say: " Knobby kicked us off the island, until you guys come back. " We said nothing, and plodded ahead in somewhat feigned in- dignation. The rest soon reached us. They sensed from our expressions that we were not in a talkative mood, so they kept the conversation to a minimum, and dealt with only the essentials. " Knobby said he wouldn ' t give us lunch because we had left you guys behind! " " Yea . lunch! ' he wouldn ' t give us While the boys DID do chores that afternoon, with the " nagging pains of hunger " in their stomachs, they got over their great misfortune quickly and, at the same time, managed to learn something - we never strayed apart as a group again. Looking back on the incident, I still find it amazing that the stomachs of a fifteen year-old could exert such an over-riding control on his behaviour; they all were more concerned with making it to lunch than with waiting for and assisting us stragglers who ran into problems in the woods. I suppose the thought of grilled cheese and hot chicken soup was just too great a temptation for them to resist. But then again, what if Richard and I had run into trouble . . . fallen through the ice, say . . . Oh well, they learned their lesson. I guess it ' s all a part of growing up ... . J.J.R. I ' m sure that when the parents of the boys of 10E were listening to stories of daring exploits and the healthy life of Northward Bound following our two-week northern sojurn during March they were reliving the freezing cold and un- comfortable nights of their sons, 66 sleeping outside in ttie wilds. But don ' t be conned! Certainly while we were on the four-day trip I can vouch -that all the members of Rob Maslon and David ' Kink ' Stuart ' s groups lived in a veritable paradise. On Wednesday March 10, Kink ' s group, consisting of Don Hamilton, John Toles, Colin Richards, Andrew Newell and myself - also that merciless slavedriver Dave Stuart - set off for Base Camp at about 9:30 a.m. Six miles of snowshoeing and one lunch later, we arrived. The base camp at that time was two tents and a small stove, all dug down to the ground, but since John Wright ' s group, who had set it up the night before, had been pushed for daylight, it was necessary to fix things up a bit. We dug out the tent holes a bit better and laid soft spruce boughs on the ground under the tents whose openings pointed to the stove at a 50 degree angle to each other and away from the wind. We made use of the water hole chopped in the ice and set- tled down to an evening highlighted by roast chicken " aux ananas " , a visit by John Wright ' s group and extreme com- fort. The next morning, Thursday, Rob ' s group arrived, having spent the night nearby. The two consolidated groups dug in two more tents and made a doorway to the east side, thus forming a circle. Then, with tentpoles galore and pine boughs and nausea we built walls and roof to our camp. The woods were alive with the busy chopping of boughs and firewood. When we had finished, we had a five room shanty featuring wind-tight con- struction .... well almost wind- By night-fall our shelter was completed in every last detail. There was not a crack in the roof or wall that could give access to the slightest draft. The north and east sides were guarded by four- foot high walls made of snow blocks and a gracefully curved doorway of the same was six-feet high, representing the only opening to the impressive struc- ture. Inside, the scene was a spectacle of cosy organization, quite unlike the average camp- site. A huge pile of wood made a sitting place for Paul Manifould as well as keeping us warm throughout the windly, stormy night. It was so warm inside, that everyone was stripped down to their once - white T-Shirts. Sup- tight. That evening we had spaghetti with a thick meat sauce as we bashed in the fruits of our hard labour and talked away the hours over the red-hot stove. We had all the comforts of home right in the middle of the wilderness. Following a luxurious night we got up and set to perfecting our shelter and making a bobsled run. The run did not come out so well but the trees we cut down were readily converted into good firewood. Friday progressed at a leisurely pace - up until sup- pertime, I had caught Kink out of his sleeping bag only twice. One of those time was when Mr. Noble came on the snowmobile to pick up Graham Leggat who was suffering from a heavy chest cold. Mr. Noble was very im- pressed with our natural abode which pleased us no end. per was a delicious mixture of maccaroni and ground beef followed by mountains of fruit preserves. Conversation lazily changed from hockey to music to food to girls then back to hockey again as the empty fruit cans piled up one by one. Some stayed up until the small hours of the morning. That evening was probably the best that any of us have ever had outdoors. It was a great tragedy to have to pull down base camp on Satur- day morning, but necessary. As we started to leave at 1:00 p.m. we could see the naked frame. More fun was awaiting us up the trail but those four days taught us all that camping is only as un- comfortable as one makes it. C.T. - r— Is it not a milestone in the evolution of man when he no longer appreciates nature ' s ar- tistry which in fact created him- self? Cutting through the peaceful waters of a Northern Lake gives one an opportunity to experience a multitude of sounds and sights. They impress man as permanent awarenesses of con- ciousness. What in the drudgery of daily routine can be forgotten suddenly becomes so very im- portant. It is, however, un- fortunate that those who often determine the fate of nature are the victims of the city life, who blindly put a price on the early morning welcome of the whiskey-jack. It is inevitable that what will come of this exploitation shall not be favourable. Just as the chemical balance of the human body is both intricate and sen- sitive, so is the balance of the human body is both intricate and sensitive, so is the balance in nature most complex and delicate. The beauty in the randomness of Nature has never ceased to inspire me. Like seven innocent ducklings following in the wake of an ex- perienced mother, the patrol followed their instructor into the swirl of blowing and falling snow. Breaking trail at the front of the defensive unit is hard work for the unaccustomed legs. The novelty and satisfaction of being the leader soon gives way to fatigue. Each stride reveals two sensations, uniquely different. Firstly, the shoe sinks into the powdery upper lay er and then, when the full weight of the body is upon the shoe, a crusty layer gives way. The jolt of breaking the crust makes it hard to create a rhythm. The patrol is now half-way to their destination. The conditions could neither be described as ' j w V IK Bl m 1 M ' - .Jif adverse nor pleasant. If one of the members of the patrol had been asked, he would have probably replied that the con- ditions were " tolerable at present. " The point of departure and the terminus of the group were obscured by surrounding curtains of snow. Three days earlier, a trail had been made in the very direction the group was now headed. By feeling his way along the hard packed ridge, the remains of an obliterated path, the instructor attempted to lessen the burden of breaking trail. It also serves to keep a correct course with limited use of the compass. The trying march is reaching a conclusion. Some one hundred yards up the lake and to the west is a bay. At the extreme end of this bay and hid- den back away from the exposed " shoreline ' is a base camp with heat and shelter. Visibility in- creases and the patrol fans out across the ice by order of the in- structor. This is done to minimize the pressure on any one section of ice. The danger of thin ice, especially in such bays, can never be taken too lightly. Much snow had accumulated on the evergreens surrounding the camp. This confirmed the hopes of the patrol that had situated the Base Camp. It is always best to select a spot with dense forest surrounding the camp, thus en- suring adequate shelter. Becoming acquainted with the situation again leaves the boys gazing in all directions while the instructor formulates an efficient method of setting up camp. With enough wood for meals, a tent, and more appealing, a wood bur- ning stove inside that tent, the procedure is reasonably easy. It is still day but a penetrating chill warns us all that night is ap- proaching. Food must be prepared while the sun still per- mits the chef enough light to ob- serve his masterpiece. All huddle around an assuring fire in readiness for the meal. An entree of hot soup followed by a meaty stew satisfies the campers. Nightime has come and as the burning logs become a bed of embers it is noticed by one of the boys that the wind has died. This scene, unknown to the urban man, becomes a catalyst for thought as everyone heads to the comfort of the tent. One boy, awaiting his turn to en- ter, glances to the heavens and wonders what adventures tomorrow will bring. J.W. Of the four weeks spent at Nor- thward Bound, the incident that is most memorable is our group solo, which happened in the last week of the winter session. In the group solo we were sent out to find shelter and warm ourselves for twenty-four hours, without our instructors. The site we picked was the mid- dle of Witches ' Point. We set out at 10:30, having been un- necessarily reminded to " be back for lunch " and arrived at the site at 12:00. Once we had rested, we set about our pre- arranged duties. I was called upon to collect firewood enough to fuel two fires, (one for lunch, and one for dinner) as well as wood for the reflector. Fred Reid and Segundo Mariz began to dig a pit in the snow drifts, while Paul Manifould and Michael Kent collected pine boughs for the floor of the pit. All went well for an hour, then Fred and Segundo began to have trouble digging. Unfortunately, our site was direc; tly on top of a small evergreen forest, with the result that digging, which at best was like shovelling ■ sugar with a sieve, now became next to impossible. Utilizing the axe, we cleared the pit and then everyone set to work to clear the debris left on the ground. When we finished, we were standing on a trench four feet deep and ten feet square. Satisfied, we sat down to eat lunch. I made the reflector and began to cook our soup and sardines. One hour later, we began again. As I mentioned before, our site was on top of a thatch of evergreen trees. Anyone who ventured forth without snowshoes would immediately vanish up to shoulder height. This was extremely annoying for Fred, who is rather small, as he vanished completely. When Knobby and Rob visited later on, they too discovered this problem, with the result that we spent some time digging them out of the snow. Once they had left we set to work, involving the fi J f -x - cutting of eight poles, which were placed so as to make a sturdy frame for our tents. More firewood was cut and we unravelled the tents. I heard what sounded like a thun- derclap, and after climbing out of the pit and looking towards Rab- bit Nose, I saw a large fog en- velop the island. A few minutes later, a violent wind began to whip through the trees above us. It was then that I saw that what I had thought to be a fog bank, was actually an absolute barrage of snow barreling down on our unsuspecting little band. I jumped back into the pit, shouting at people to take cover. Seconds after, we were inun- dated by a wall of snow that doused the fire and covered us and our belongings in a matter of minutes. We quickly threw everything (including ourselves) into the hastily assembled tents. In twenty minutes the storm had passed, leaving no sign of its coming save a two inch covering of snow over everything. We shook the snow off the tents and then put them up properly. The firewood was soaked so we cut some more. Soon we had a good fire roaring. As night began to fall, we settled down to eat supper. Knobby cooked a chicken that morning, so all we had to do was throw it in the fire and wait. After we had eaten the chicken, we ate our tin- ned supply of peaches and fruit salad and the roasted mar- shmallows and drank hot chocolate. After saving a few logs for the morning, we threw the ramainder onto the fire. Getting into our sleeping bags, we prepared for sleep. That night, a north-west wind blew up, bringing with it very cold temperatures. Nevertheless, our fine shelter and roaring fire kept all of us warm throughout the entire night. G.L. STUDENT PRACTICUM - E.R. II, NORTHERN CAMPUS. This spring for the first time the boys taking the Instructor Training Course spent one week at the Northern Campus putting the year ' s theory into practice. Myself and Mr. O ' Leary were in charge of the programme. From all viewpoints it was a success: the weather was superb and the boys were eager to participate and either learn new skills or demonstrate what they already knew. Competition was keen as only nine of the nineteen boys will be selected for the instructor corps in Grade 12. The boys soon became aware of the future responsibility that they will be taking on in the coming year. The following areas were taught and demonstrated during the time: practical geology studies as they applied to the Lake Temagami area; singles canoeing (unveiling the mastery of the ' c ' stroke and a minimum of four fancy strokes plus water safety and canoe maintenance); basic northern survival involving snares, skinning and curing of animals caught, reflector baking and fire cooking, tripping organization, shelter building, axe-manship, orienteering, ropes and knots, and general camp- craft; practical demonstration of first aid by the means of mock accidents; organization and run- ning of the northern campus in- cluding baking of breads and pastries, the preparation and cooking of all meals, main- tenance and repair of buildings and boats. I feel that, although the time was short, these boys gained valuable knowledge and a greater insight into the Outward Bound philosophy. Above all, it is the ability and willingness to get along with one ' s fellows under these stress conditions which proves a boy ' s worth in the programme. I would like to thank all those who participated in the programme during that week for their thoughtfulness, co- operation and understanding. With the nine boys being selec- ted for next year ' s instructors we should have the best results ever; I have full confidence that they will do an excellent job. C.W. Noble(director) Firsts F o o t b a I I FRONT ROW: Slattery II, Keates I, Wilson I, Cameron, Rosseel, Green I, Waterfield. Jamieson, Kolle. SECOND ROW; McCarter, Stuart III, Moffat, Withey, Yustin I, Hammill, Mckenzie I, Grimes. THIRD ROW: Gibson I, Thomson II, Hall, Harrigan. Cutler. Cheney, Paterson, Graham. FOURTH ROW: Grimm. Crosbie, Lomas, Bethel!, Hodge. Hebert I, Thompson I, Maxwell. BACK ROW: Beatson, Mr. Larsen. Mr. Abbott, Mr. Smith, Taylor I. For the first time in the School ' s history, we made football op- tional this year (along with soc- cer and cross-country running). Only time will tell whether this was a progressive step or not. Nevertheless, on the first af- ternoon of school this year, thir- ty-three boys chose to play foot- ball at the senior level and most of them appear in the photograph above. It quickly became obvious that our season was going to be fraught with difficulties and errors because twenty-four of last year ' s team were not back. We did have our captain, John Rosseel, back for another year, and with the nucleus of Water- field, Green, Wilson, Jamieson, Cameron and Taylor, we built a high-spirited team which steadily improved each game throughout the season. It was too bad that our inex- perience had to be victimized so early in the season. We played our first game at St. Andrew ' s, who rolled over, us 49-0. The score tells it all; but the fact that they did much the same to everybody else and were the League Champions was some consolation. Ten days later, we travelled to Ridley and by half- time, it appeared as though we were in for another trouncing. However, in the second half, we began to play together and the final score of 38-21 in Ridley ' s favour did not seem so bad. An exhibition game against Lakefield turned out to be one- sided, and a disappointment for both schools. Our opponents had played a game the previous day, and we could do no wrong. The final score of 62-0 for Ap- pleby was probably unrealistic as a measure of either team ' s true potential. Our next League game was against Hillfield in Hamilton. There was a strong wind blowing, it was cold and had rained most of the night before. Going into the fourth quarter, we were leading 16-14, but Hillfield had the wind and a high spirit in the last fifteen minutes, and they used both to good advantage to score three converted touch- downs and win 35-16. Our last three games were at home and all were exciting and closely contested. Against Trinity, we unfortunately played only half a game - the first half! It is almost painful to admit it, for we were ahead 25-7 at half-time, but we ended up losing 28-25. We threw the game away with fumbles and interceptions. The following weel , we had a very hard fought game with Upper Canada on a slippery, muddy field. They scored the winning touchdown in the last five minutes to win 21-16. And finally, on the last day of our season, we beat the Old Boys for the second year in a row, this time by a score of 12-9. Ricl Wilson scored both of our touchdowns, one a long pass and run play, and the other on a fifty yard return of a punt. On the scoreboard, therefore, we fared rather poorly over the season. But the 1975 football team will not be remembered for that. They were the most deter- mined, high-spirited and gritty team to have played for Appleby for many years, and each player found out eventually that he really did win something even in losing. The following boys were awar- ded their colours: J. Rosseel, T. Green, F. Bethell, S Hall, N. Jamieson, G. Kolle, J. McCarter, J. Slattery, N. Waterfield, and R. Wilson. W.D.R.S. rjj - Under 16- Undefeated! FRONT ROW: Wilson II, Benson I, Green II, Gaskin, Leggat, Suchanek, Morrison II, Manbert, Bateman, Hogaboam, Piatt I, Gibson II. CENTRE ROW: Mr. Manbert, Stacey, Josselyn, Fulford, Stott, Benson II, Logan II. Halliday, Lytle, Roberts, Hubner, Mr. Landry. BACK ROW: Mckenzie II, Stuart IV, Beckett I, Merrill, Beasley, Woolley, Thompson II, Redmond, King, Parks, Yustin II, Sell, Kishino. On a muggy September af- ternoon, about 65 boys gathered on the east football field in shorts, ready to tackle the up- coming season. After dispensing with twenty or so individuals who preferred to play soccer, we, the coaches started to assess the talents of the U16 football team. At first, both of us, Mr. Landry and myself, were somewhat skeptical about our chances this year. We knew that this group had had a relatively successful time last year, but at the U16 level, this could easily change. We were also painfully aware that many of the boys would be leaving for our northern campus. We certainly did not feel, at the outset, that another undefeated season would unfold within eight weeks. Perhaps the keynote of this year ' s offensive team was ver- satility. We were fortunate that no one had to go two ways but numerous changes on the line and backfield had to be made due to injuries and the northern campus. At centre was John Piatt, a very willing young man who seldom made a mistake. (As I told all the offensive linemen, games are won and lost in the trenches: our winning season certainly can be attributed to the efforts of these ' unsung ' heroes.) At the guard positions, George Stott and Peter Logan and at times, Robby Manbert, all proved that effective blocking is the only way to move the ball. By far the most difficult task is pass blocking - all these people worked long and hard on each facet of the game. Our tackles, Chuck Stacey, David Suchanek, our Captain, and David Josselyn led many a quick pitch around the end and threw devastating blocks at the cornerbacks. This play, in particular, resulted in many touchdowns - one good block and the halfback was gone. Our offensive ends, Dun- can Roberts and speedy Don Benson provided us with both pass catching ability and blocking efficiency. Our flankers, Paul Bateman, Bill Beasley, Tom Lytle and Fraser McKenzie, proved to be ' double threats ' in that they were all capable pass receivers as well as blockers. We were very for- tunate to have two outstanding halfbacks, Dan Sell and Don Green. Danny was particularly effective inside, while Don was the source of our outside speed. They learned to use their blocking effectively, and as a result scored 112 points between them - close to half the team total. Don was the leader with 13 touchdowns in 6 games. Mark Gaskin took the reins as quar- terback with an extreme air of confidence. He generally called the right play at the right time, but often had the coaches in an uproar with some of his play selections. To all members of the offensive team I would just like to say - thank you. D.M. This year ' s defensive squad, with a good mix of experienced pros and rookies, was somewhat stingy in allowing the opposition to score. In fact, the net number of points yielded was a mere three per game and the final game of the season was the only one in which the pressure was really on the defense. Because of various excursions to the Northern Campus, only four or five individuals played in the same position all season. Of these, Defensive Captain and middle linebacker Keith Morrison played the most important role, for his excellent inside tackling and outside pursuit contributed greatly both in stopping our op- ponents and in uplifting and en- couraging the rest of the unit. Al Halliday, our enthusiastic behemoth, anchored the line at middle guard and proved to one and all that he was tough enough to play this game. Well done, Al. Interior linebackers Ashley Kishino, Tom Lytle and Dan Yustin generally shut off whatever Morrison missed, and Kishino was especially fearless in facing opposing running backs coming off-tackle. He would likely agree that his toughest opponents all year were our own halfbacks, Green and Sell. The corners were especially well controlled for most of the season by Rob Manbert and Graham Leggat. Both were extremely tough and both tackled with zest and efficiency. For his size, Leggat was deemed to be an ad- mirable tackier; it ' s a pity that he was injured so early and then had to go North! The remainder of the line was composed of such types as " Wild Bill " Benson, Paul Hubner, Miles " Kilometres " Hogaboam and oc- casionally Chuck Stacey or Peter Logan. All performed with the gusto required to survive the bat- tle of the trenches. Richard Woolley, Pat Thompson, Bill King and Gus Parks also filled in on the line and I thank them for their hard work. Finally, in the secondary we had Mark Wilson, Daryll Beckett, Frank Merrill, Gary Redmond, Graham Stuart and Gary Fulford. Generally, no more than three were available at any one time; therefore, all saw action and did a good job at halfback. The year was a very successful one indeed and everyone can be proud of the contribution made to the team ' s 7-0 record. Certain memories that will last: Piatt waking -up after ill-advisedly picking up the ball in Halliday ' s presence; same thing at Lakefield, with their centre hanging from the cross-bar; Manbert ' s season-saving tackle on the five yard line in the final minute of the final game; the line holding for two downs after this play; helmets flying in a post- season displa y of victorious exuberance. These are the sorts of moments to be cherished - we will remember them, we hope that you will too. N.L. GAME RECORD AC 43 TCS AC 65 SAC AC 22 Ridley 3 AC 32 Lakefield AC 46 TCS 7 AC 34 SAC 12 AC 17 Ridley 13 LEADING SCORERS D. Green 80 pts. D. Sell 32 pts. D. Roberts 30 pts. W. Beasley 30 pts. G. Leggat 19 pts. Under 15 -S ?SiS2lfel j ifij ' -i 14 1 ' M BJiijfi u.?;: 41 1 J FRONT ROW; Stoneham. Appleby I. Pike, Keates II. Thompson III, Hewitt, Gray II. SECOND ROW; Hamilton II, Devitt, Harmer, Gilchrist, Green III. Arnott, Washington, Johnston. THIRD ROW; McBride II, Coxon. Smith II. Bruce. Wannamaker. Hickling, Scott. Wright II. BACK ROW; Mr. Turner, Mr. Singer. The big question at the begin- ning of the 1975 season was whether or not this year ' s team could match the success of the previous season. In September, thirty rookies and one veteran appeared on the Powell ' s House field, knowing little of " trap blocks " and " three point stan- ces " . Between the Northern Campus and inexperience, the season looked to be a rough row to hoe. The crucial key at this level of football is to put points on the board. The offense, led by the only returning veteran, Dave Keates, and rookie Jamie Washington, surpassed the previous year ' s point total by producing 228 points, an average of 25 points per game! Tim Pike provided the necessary speed for the end sweeps while Rob Hewitt churned up the tough years through the middle. Both backs compiled over 1,000 yds. this season. As every experienced halfback will attest to, yardage cannot be made without the men in the ' pit ' , where guile and deter- mination are the keys and " own or be owned " the challenge. Under the hot September sun, the " Novice Nine " tool up the three point stance: centre Richard Hicl ling; tackles Jim Coxon and John Toles, guards Chris Thomp- son and Glenn Wright, ends Mike Appleby and Greg Beckett, and flankers Steve McBride and Dave Piatt. All played admirably at positions where bruises come routinely as breathing, and whose glory is unsung. Defence was a greater challenge. Having taken the largest members for the offence, it was decided that a quick mobile 5-5-2 " Oaklahoma Shift " defence was the best choice. The defence was a complete rookie unit. Initially, terms like " the blitz " or " zone coverage " were the obscure rhetoric of " Monday Night Football " . As the season progressed, what was once obscure rhetoric, became a day to day reality. Under the leadership of Gary Gray, and aided by the tenacious tackling of Dave Green, Scott Johnson and Bob Smith, the unit produced 12 interceptions, 7 fumbles, 7 quarterback sacs and 2 blocked kicks, while allowing an average of 16 points per game. By the season ' s end, the record board showed a five win, four loss season, three of those defeats by a touchdown or less. However the win-loss column was only part of the story. Two and a half months of hard effort has transformed individuals into a cohesive veteran team. It was only fitting that the last game a- gainst a somewhat strengthened Lakefield team, although a 32-27 loss, was the best game of the season. Both coaches, Mr. Singer and Mr. Turner, thank the team for a rewarding season and the promise of success in future years. D.S. GAME RECORD AC Lakefield 49 Won AC SAC 37 6 Won AC Ridley 12 16 Lost AC Ridley 7 15 Lost L AC UCC 14 7 Won AC Hillfield 7 37 Lost Hewitt AC TCS 33 13 Won Pike AC SAC 42 16 Won Wright AC Lakefield 27 32 Lost Keates LEADING SCORERS 98 84 26 12 ' J ' r Firsts S o c c e r FRONT ROW; Durrant, Bloemen II, Zahorvskis. Morgan I, Slattery I, Johnson I. CENTRE ROW: Mr. Revill, Roloff, Taylor I, Peart I, Marsh, Klymas, Maslon. BACK ROW: Wetmore, Vieira, VanTighem II, Mr. Larsen. The creek field took on a com- pletely new look in September 1975, where we were playing organized soccer at a Senior Level for the first time. We were all quite apprehensive of the standard of the league we were joining, but I venture to say that our spirit and enthusiasm over- came (to some extent) our lack of basic skills. Soccer is not a sport in which one can put a group of people together and expect them to play with any real skill. It takes mon- ths of coaching and effort to get anywhere at all. Our Coach, Mr. Revill, had only a couple of weeks to weld the team together before the first game. His job was momentous, but we had to start somewhere. During our first few practices, we seemed quickly to dwindle in numbers, due to castoffs and later injuries, so our tactics had to be modified. Finally, we had a squad of fifteen. Let me tell you a bit about some of our players. Our forwards, I believe, were very strong and fast, although not always working together. Few teams are blessed with a good left winger, and we were no ex- ception. We experimented with Jim Wetmore, of the dazzling footwork, and Bruce Peart who had the amazing skill of running into our inside forward John Slat- tery. " Slatts " is one of those few players who create a breakthrough out of nothing - maybe because of his low centre of gravity. Chris Zahovskis who played our inside right acquired skills for not heading the ball. He was, however, very adept when it came to taking corners. His foot seemed to do a better job. The right wing position was con- tested by Peter Taylor, Greg- Marsh and Jim Wetmore. Peter ran very quickly, usually forget- ting the ball, whilst Jim showed us his dazzling footwork, only once in a while. The halfbacks consisted of Graham Johnson, Tomas Vieira and myself, John Morgan, at cen- tre back. Tomas played the left side rather well, and the right side too, to the consternation of Graham. Both Graham and Tomas were the backbone of our team and showed good potential for next year. Although Graham was not the tallest guy on the team, he was excellent in the air, and scored good goals from cor- ner kicks. We had a truly united trio at the back, with Rob Maslon or John VanTighem at leftback, Barry Durrant at centre and Howie Klymas at right back. These players worked together well. " 10 with Howie shouting " ice it " and Rob, well I am not too sure what he said. Maarten Bleomen, our goalkeeper was a credit to our side, a courageous and depen- dable member of our team. He should do well as a regular mem- ber of our team in the next few years. If this team had been together for a few more months, we could have achieved greater success. In fact we did improve as the season progressed, not being beaten heavily at all throughout the season. I think that we sur- prised many of the teams we played, for we were praised on more than one occasion for our drive and sportsmanship. Throughout the short season we learned a lot about the game, and had fun doing it. Victories were hard to come by, and our defeats were hard to accept, but we did in a sporting fashion. On behalf of the team, I would like to thank Mr. Revill for a pleasant soccer season. Appleby had to start soccer some time, and we were all pleased that we were the ones to start this great sport on its way. I hope that the boys who play next year learn as much as we did, enjoy it, and have better success. Rr-.5f - APPLEBY ' S RECORD k ' vBMRRG t ' ' • ■• Games Played 8 feWP f Games Won 2 Games Lost 5 Games Tied 1 vV Points 5 Position (of 8) 6th Seconds FRONT ROW: Etherington. Jackson II, Gudewill, Kell, Burke I. CENTRE ROW: Mah ood I. McLaughlin, Bloemen I, Kacan, Large, Mr. Day. BACK ROW: Wood I. Looking back on the debut of soccer as an official School Sport in the Senior School at Ap- pleby, one cannot help admitting that it got off to a stupendous start. At the second team level, we had great spirit and enthusiasm for a game that was new to many of us, despite the stiff competition which we were up against. Most of the schools in the I.S.A.A. league had had several years of previous experience behind them, whereas this, for Appleby, was a first. Choosing the team of eleven players sometimes proved dif- ficult with the wide ranges of age, ability and size within the group of twenty-four players, who faithfully turned out for practice each day. However, we tried to give as many of them, as possible, a place on the team at one time or another, as they all could be counted on to go their best lick. We played a total of ten games, winning 3, tying 3, and losing 4. The two leading scorers were Al Keil and Stu McLaughlin, at inside right and left positions. They were fed by the wings - Nick Jackson on the right, and Ross Large on the left. The half- back line, consisting of Chris Wood, at centre, flanked by Dave Kacan and Des Burke, was indeed the backbone of the team. They could be counted on to rein force the defense as well as assist the forwards, by scoring the odd goal for them. Behind them, we had our fearless defen- seman, Rob Strudwick, Paul Etherington and myself. Steve Roloff and Peter Bloemen provided our last line of defense, as goalies, stopping many breakaways. Chris Bramall and Brad Mahfood were our backups, as some players were going to be going up to the Northern Campus, and others were injured during the course of the season. The relatively low scores in many of our games indicated that perhaps our main weakness was the lack of accuracy in shooting on the forward line. This, hopefully will come with practice in future years. Lastly, the team would like to thank Mr. Day for his unfailing patience, both as a coach, and as a referee. We look forward to another successful season with him next year. G. Gudewill Cross- Country FRONT ROW: Williams, Fournier, Keefe, VanTighem I. SECOND ROW: Dickens, Carpenter, Smith I, Hou, Jackson III. Duncan, Stewart II THIRD ROW: Walton, Mr. Crabb. BACK ROW: McCulloch, DavJes, Hall-Brooks, Baiz I, Boyd. Like every other sport, Senior Scliool Cross-Country had to ad- just to the effects of the eman- cipation of the Footballers. It took time for students, stunned and confused by their new freedom, to percolate and settle into appropriate activities. We lost a few strong bodies to more glamorous sports, but also gained some determined harriers. Apart from the usual training sessions, and trips over difficult terrain, the highlights of the season were the two big inter- school meets, one at Brock University, and the other, the second I.S.A.A. Championship held here at Appleby. The Brock Invitational is always very tough competition against large schools. Our U17 team placed 6th out of 11 and the U20 team, with Peter Taylor making a distinguished guest appearance with the harriers, placed 6th out of 9 in a tense race. For the I.S.A.A. Championship at Appleby, the traditional Senior School course was abandoned and a longer, more challenging, course substituted. Seven schools took part. Only three fielded teams in every event. Ap- pleby came third, overall. The following students (in alphabetical order) took part in the Cross-Country Running Programme during the 1975 season; Baiz I; Davies; Duncan I; Fournier; Hall-Brooks; Hou; Jackson II; Kingsley; Smith I; Taylor I; Thompson I; Van Tighem I; Walton and Williams. M.F.C. - C :- Firsts FRONT ROW: Crosbie, Harrigan, Stuart II, Taylor I, Webb I, Smith I, Kolle. CENTRE ROW: Slaltery II, Lomas, Hammill, Withey, Yustin I, Johnson I, Kacan, Beasley. BACK ROW: Klymas, Slattety I, Jamieson. Mr. Abbott. As I look back at the hockey season for this year, a couple of interesting thoughts come forth. To begin with, it really was " a first " for Appleby ' s 1st Hockey team, to do as well as they did. The usual trend was to just scrape the bottom of the League, and perhaps win the odd game with one of the Local High Schools. The year, we only lost to two of the six major I.S.A.A. com- petitors - Upper Canada and St. Andrew ' s. These particular games tended to be awfully close up until the last few minutes of the third period, when the op- posing team would pop in one or two quick goals. Out of the twelve I.S.A.A. games, our record was extremely impressive; and as a result, Appleby ended up as third out of seven teams in the League. To look at the team at the season ' s start, one would have said we had a small, youthful, talentless team. But as time went H o c k e y by, the team began to take shape and became very productive. Ironically, the youth on our team seemed to be the individuals who had the most talent. This was evident by the fact that the " Hammill Line " turned up the most number of goals, especially during the key situations. However, before I go any further, I must mention our old depen- dable, Peter Lomas. He was a rookie this year, only ending up with 60 points and becoming the Most Valuable Player. He always seemed to be the saving grace, especially in a close game, when he came through with that quick slap-shot or deceptive move. If he has 60 points in Grade 11, what are we to expect by Grade 13? " Cam ' s Line " as it was often referred to, was one line which could always relied on for good, hard, stiff checking. When the chips were down. Cam Stuart or Neil Jamieson could frequently spark the team and get it back on an even keel once again. This and their penalty killing ability helped us in many a game. The line of " seasoned veterans " could have only been made up of John Slattery and myself!?! Having been on the team for four years, we felt quite at ease out on the ice this year. Although our line was not exactly permanent, with the addition or substraction of the odd rookie, we finally star- ted to work well together - no funny stuff, mind you! (I speak on John ' s behalf as well). We cer- tainly have come a long way since we first started, four years ago on the first team, and for this, John and I can only thank Mr. Abbott. The defence, which was just about the most talented in the League, was one of our strong points. Dave Kacan, Dave Webb, Howie Klymas and Ron Withey are to be congratulated for their efforts and perseverence; as they faced many a three on two situation. The last but by no means the least are our two faith- ful goalies - Stephen Harrigan and Stu Smith. These gentlemen came out each day, had pucks fired at them left, right and cen- tre and still kept their heads up high. With their experience and training, I am sure that the first - : r team should have no problem by the time next year rolls around. To conclude, I would just like to mention that the first Hockey Team has worked hard through a long season, and has come up with some very good results. They have been the best that I have seen since I came to Ap- pleby. Having been on the team for a while, I was able to notice a certain change in the team. This year, in particular, all players and the coach worked well together, both on and off the ice. This surely exemplifies the right attitude of a " true team " . One final note to say a word of thanks, and appreciation to our Managers, Paul Crosbie and Graham Kolle, and to our Coach, Mr. Abbott. He took us through one of our longest seasons ever; and to his and our delight it was also one of our best seasons ever. LEADING SCORERS Lomas Hammill Kacan C. Stuart 60 points 49 points 35 points 33 points v GP W L T 33 19 12 2 in Seconds FRONT ROW: Merrill, Smith I, Large, Peart I, Rosseel, Wetmore, Durrant, Green II, Mr. Manbert. BACK ROW. Mckenzie II, Gaskin, Sutherland, Keates I, Bateman, Stuart IV, Moffat, Suchanek, Fournier, Lytle, I was somewhat skeptical as this year ' s hockey season began, not because I was only losing a few players to the Firsts and after last year ' s success, this was en- couraging, but I realized that the Northern Campus and sickness (which are bound to occur) might possibly negate a promising season. We had only a week ' s practice before our first game against T.C.S. which we won quite handily and it appeared, af- ter tying Lakefield and beating them soon after, that we were off to a good start. I thought that a good test of our strength would be U.C.C., our last game before the Christmas holidays. We were behind going into the third period, after a rather rough beginning. Nevertheless, we bore down and won the game 5-3. Af- ter Christmas, we continued on our winning way, by beating Hillfield 6 - 4; however, the roof was about to fall in! Our record to date was 4 to 1. Over the next 11 games, we only won two, tied 1 and lost the rest. We were hit severely by flu, the Northern Campus, improved play by our opponents and generally a lack of scoring power on our part (we were outscored 64 - 53 on the season). At one point, in a game against Ridley, we had a grand total of seven players - hardly enough to play the game. I don ' t like the idea of sharing goal tenders, as it never gives a team a feeling of unity, but un- fortuantely there was nothing we could do. To both Stuart Smith and Steve Harrigan I thank you for a job well done under trying circumstances. On defence we found a new body every game which can often have disastrous results. John Rosseel (our captain), Mark Gaskin, David Suchanek, Fraser McKenzie, Mike Sutherland, John Peart, Paul Bateman - a cast of thousands on defence - this was part of our problem. A constant juggling of forward lines consisted of Tom Lytle, Don Green, Lang Moffat, Barry Durrant, Lyndon Fournier, Ross X-«3 « w Large, Graham Stuart, David Gib- son, Jim Wetmore, Bruce Peart, John Keates, Dan Hebert and some who also played defence. We never played two games with the same personnel - a factor which is bound to hurt. I have purposely not singled anyone out for being out- standing, principally because our season was not! I would like to thank Bruce Gibson, Frank Merrill, our managers, and Ashley Kishino, our alternate goaltender for their unselfish ef- forts. To the whole team, thank you for what turned out to be an interesting season. D.M. Thirds FRONT ROW; Hickling, McBride II, Heberl II, Wilson II. Peart II, Stevenson, Toles I. CENTRE ROW: Hamilton II, Harmer, Day, Beckett I, Webb II. Coxon, Wright II. BACK ROW: Mr. Landry, Stafford, Keates II, Cartotto. Three plagues, in the form of flu, the Northern Campus, and lack of depth contributed to this year ' s mediocre 5-7-3 record. Although the squad played brilliantly on occasion, it was just as apt to play distressingly on others. The season, especially in the latter half of February, became excruciatingly long, and although we continued to enjoy ourselves, no one was par- ticularly sad to see the campaign come to an end, least of all the coach who was felled once by pneumonia and on another oc- casion by the flu. It is a pity that hockey has to be played in such cold, damp buildings! It is difficult to say much about our forward lines, since we rarely employed the samecombinations on two consecutive occasions. The red line was composed of McBride II, Keates II and Captain Mark Wilson, with numerous sub- situtions. This was our power line, as can be seen from the statistics below. The orange line of Day, Hickling and Stevenson (the latter being the most im- proved player on the team) was our only consistent factor, and although all three skated well and were very determined, their lack of size and strength hurt them against larger and more physical teams. The blue line was a varied mix of Stafford, Beckett I, Yustin II, Hebert II, and Hamilton II. The greatest ac- complishment of any of these fine lads was achieved by Dan Hebert, who scored four goals and gave us a 7-6 victory at Crescent, after we had been down 3 - 6 in the third period! Defensively, stalwart John Peart performed very well and gave us needed experience and puck control. Wright II, Coxon, Ap- pleby, Webb II and Harmer also patrolled the blue line, oc- casionally tripping over it, but nonetheless playing very com- petently. Coxon and Webb in par- ticular made considerable progress and Wright was an ef- fective checker and stick- handler. Toles I and Smith II performed in the nets, with Smith more often than not being the starter, although Toles played for the Lower School on numerous oc- casions when they were faced with bigger and considerably older opponents. Neither goalie fell into the Ken Dryden class but both gave their best at all times. My thanks to you all for the great deal of hard work that you put forth this season, this will even- tually stand you in good stead. A special word of thanks goes to Rob Cartotto, who so con- scientiously and effectively per- formed his duties as manager; his assistance was greatly ap- preciated. N.L Player LEADING SCORERS GP G A Pts. McBride II 14 6 15 21 Keates II 12 10 10 20 Hebert II 6 7 7 14 Peart II 11 3 8 11 Wilson 1! 12 4 7 11 Day 15 4 7 11 Hickling 15 5 4 9 Stevenson 15 3 5 8 GAME RECORD Played: 15 Won: 5 Lost: 7 Tied: 3 Senior League FRONT ROW: Stacey, Beckett II, Johnston, Parks. Redmond, Arnott, Green III, Benson II, Heuton. CENTRE ROW: Williams, Mollenhauer, Speich, Wu, Gilchrist, Johnson, Cole, Mr. O ' Leary. BACK ROW: Hubner, Bruce, McCulloch, Logan II, McCarter, Lam. Well, we did it! We made it through the season without a fatality. We did experience a number of serious collisions though most of these were bet- ween the top of the ice and the bottom of some of our less ex- perienced skaters. In fact we came out of the season ' s games with Ridley without our pride seriously injured, our records being senior squad (one tie - one loss) and junior squad (one win - one tie - one loss). It was a season that brought the best out of a lot of boys. Herman Lam showed us the drive needed to become a good skater. Guy " Lafleur " showed us all his blistering slapshot while Dave Wu showed the courage needed to stand in front of it! In fact, Dave says he wants to try goal again next year - look out Steve. Dave " the animal " showed us that " Radar " is not the only one from Colley House who can throw his weight around. In all the boys, the league brought out something unique, but for the sake of time and space, suffice it to say, everyone developed and tested their hockey skills in an atmosphere of enjoyment and good sportsmanship. For this reason, I must thank them all for a great season. B. O ' L 94 Firsts FRONT ROW: Waterfield, Morrison II, Pendharkar, To, Gall. MIDDLE ROW: French, Josselyn, Hebert I. BACK ROW: Mr. Martin, Rachmaninoff, Davies, Mr. Larsen. On paper, perhaps, one might say that the 1975-6 edition of the First Basl etball Team was rather mediocre and !acl ing. After all, the team had an in and out, five wins, five losses during the season, losing games figured as easy victories and never actually putting together a full four quar- ters of good, solid basl etball. However, both the coach and players of this team felt that they really were the best of the In- dependent Schools ' League, and indeed, but for one or two fac- tors, we were. We were a team who had, without a doubt, the most talent, man for man, at the beginning of the season in the entire I.S.A.A. League. We had four out of five men from last year ' s starting line-up returning; Captain Milind Pendharl ar and Vice-Captain Para To at guard, forward Nicl Waterfield and cen- tre Matt Gall. Mike Cheney was also returning, and this was the line-up that started the season in December. B a s k e t b a I I It is easy to see why there was such confidence and optimism at the beginning of the season, that last year ' s second place finish would be improved upon with an I.S.A.A. championship. But incredibly, our season ' s chronicle reads like an accident report. Mike Cheney went out during our opener against U.C.C. with torn knee ligaments, then, Nick Waterfield was plagued by a bad knee all year, until an ankle injury put him out of action permanently. A similar fate was suffered by Eric Hebert, and both Para To and guard Keith Morrison had ankle injuries which happened near the middle of our season, and thus ham- pered their actual playing season. In fact, every player with the exception of Captain Pen- dharkar, who led a blessed life, was injured during the season, and this made winning all the more difficult. Defensive basketball was rarely a problem with this team, as our coach, Mr. Martin, had taught us well in protecting our basket. We had, however, some difficulty in mounting a sustained attack upon the opposition ' s basket, and sometimes, keeping our op- ponents under fifty points in a game did not mean a win. The season itself was an odd one. Even with one starter out and two injured during the U.C.C. game, we almost won, and during the next three games we won in a confident fashion, looking towards a strong finish in a run to the championship. Alas, four games in a row disappeared as losses and in the process, two more players were lost. Our last two games were victories. Again, looking down our line-up, one cannot help but be im- pressed by the talent present, and Captain Pendharkar is a fine example. The most gifted and consistent shooter on the team, as well as being a good passer, playmaker and defender, for his three years at Appleby, - Mllind, as he did this year, was a driving force behind the team with his fine play. Nick Waterfield, until he was in- jured, was another powerful man in the Appleby line-up. His great -.a rebounding and hard work at either end of the court was a tremendous addition, and when he was injured, we surely missed his presence. Vice Captain Para To, from his guard position, managed to com- bine speed and agility, to turn in consistently good performances and Para would have been even more effective but for his troublesome ankles. Centre Matt Gall exerted a great deal of effort for the team, and hence was the leading scorer on the club. Matt will certainly be a welcome sight next season. Keith Morrison, only in Grade Eleven, exhibited a natural shooting touch and a flair for the unusual in his offensive work. Bryan Davies and Jean- Pierre Rachmaninoff came off the bench often, and seemed to perform more competently and confidently as the season progressed. David Josselyn and " Timmy " French also played well and provided comic relief. And of course, there is our coach, Mr. Martin, who was always patient and who played to win under all circumstances. On the more inexperienced players, especially, he imparted a fuller understanding of the game and for his time and efforts, we ex- tend our grateful thanks. V? An outsider might remark that this is a very, glowing report for a team who won only five games, and lost the same number, but it was a season of " fun " , for if we had had less injuries, and a little more offense, I am eure that the chanripionship would have been ours. 3k ikt f j Thirds FRONT ROW; Washington. Spencer, Leggat, Wannamaker, Gray II. BACK ROW: Hewitt, Newell, Manifould, Ellery, Chapman I, Baggaley, Mr. Richardson. This year was a learning year for the majority of players on the third team. It is hoped that the players who are staying with Mr. Richardson again next year will have the game experience necessary to turn out a strong performance in the League. This year ' s team played ex- tremely well despite its inex- perience and would probably have finished much better had it not been for the absence of the team ' s co-captain Graham Leggat and centre Peter Ellery through injury. The team put up extremely good competition and losing (sometimes narrowly) to all the Schools, except for Ridley and Crescent. The highlights of the season, in everyone ' s mind were the games against Ridley and U.C.C. We played at full strength at home to Ridley; having lost to them at the beginning of the season we were determined to avenge our loss. From the opening tip-off, we scored and then, went from strength to strength, winning by 9 points. The second highlight was the game against U.C.C. Although we did not win, we fought back to almost achieve a tie. The score was 34 - 22 with a minute left to play. We started a full court press, and after Paul Manifould blocked a pass with his face, scored. We kept them bottled up in their own end, until the final buzzer sounded, scoring four more times, to bring the score to with two points. Thanks to Mr. Richardson, and good luck next season. Firsts FRONT ROW: Harnden, Mckenzie I, Raid. BACK ROW: Benson I, Mr. Larsen, Gudewill. This past Squash Season was a most promising one for Appleby. The School was well represented by F. Reid, P. Harnden, I. Mackenzie (Capt.), D. Benson, G. Gudewill. Although this team was the youngest in the league, we had better results than in any previous year. For the first time since squash began at Appleby, we won the league Cham- pionship. Including exhibition matches, we lost only once, to our closest rivals, U.C.C. A great deal of credit for this success goes to our coach, Mr. Larsen. The I.S.A.A. Tournament, held on March 6th, the climax of the season, was disappointing, con- sidering our good league record. Unfortunately, two days before the tournament, Fred Reid, our number one player, came down with the flu. We were forced to play without him. Despite this setbacl , everyone played their best and enjoyed a good day of hard, competitive squash. Individually, each team member had a successful year with respect to the achievement of personal goals. With such a high standard of squash in the School, it was a goal in itself to stay on the first team. Fred Reid played well enough this year to attend the National Squash Tournament in Vancouver and was in fact among the top four in the Under 16 category. He and Paul Harn- den won School Colours. Don Benson represented Appleby very well at the RCYC and Toronto Cricket Club in- vitationals at the U16 category. Geoff Gudewill, although he made a slow start to the season, came on very well and, playing his usual steady game, was a great asset to the team. With all our team members retur- ning next year we can certainly look forward to another excellent season. With everyone improving their squash and, more im- portant, enjoying themselves, I consider the past season of great benefit to all concerned. RESULTS vs UCC 5-C vs Nichols 6-0 vs RPdley 3-2 vs TCS 3-2 vs Old Boys 5-0 vs UCC 1-4 vs Ridley 3-2 vs BCS 5-0 s q u a s h ISAA RESULTS Appleby UCC TCS Ridley 10 pts. 8 pts. 6 pts. pts. Seconds FRONT ROW: Roloff, Maslon, Green BACK ROW: Piatt I, Bramall. The Second Team had a fine season, winning five out of their six matches, tying UCC for first place in League play. The com- petition among the players was tough, the order of players changing daily. The quality of play was such that at one time or another each played for the first team. Rob fvlaslon played well in all his matches, and provided the ex- perience needed by a young team. Steve Roloff and Tom Green, both playing several times for the first team, gave the punch needed at the two and three positions. Chris Bramall and John Piatt certainly have a good future ahead of them, and this season their standard of play indicates a good team for years to come. We have a great number of boys playing in the " Team Programme " who continue to im- prove. With the programmes fun- ctioning now, and the continued hard work of Mr. Larsen with all the teams, squash at Appleby will reach an unbeatable level. RESULTS vs UCC Won 4-1 vs Ridley won 4-1 vs TCS Won 5-0 vs Old Boys Won 4-1 vs UCC Lost 2-3 vs Ridley Won 3-2 i I ISAA LEAGUE RESULTS 1. Appleby 10 points UCC 10 points 3. TCS 2 points 4. Ridley 2 points s w ■ I m m ■ I n 9 Firsts I.S.A.A. Champions Kiwanis Champions V FRONT ROW: Stuart I, Wright I, Bloemen I, Morgan I. CENTRE ROW: Mr. Berriman, Bloemen II, Burke II, Burke I, Cameron, Mr. Larsen. BACK ROW: Wood I, Hawley, Thompson I, Manbert. The 1975-76 season has been a remarkable one, and one in which a great deal has been achieved. The Appleby swim club in only its third full season was unbeaten in regular meets and finally won the coveted " Don Maskell " trophy at the cham- pionship meet in Toronto. However, our success must be seen in perspective. For the first time in three years we will lose at least four of our strongest swim- mers. Team Captain - John Wright - holder of the school backstroke records in fifty and one hundred yards has led the team literally by example. Often finding him- self against the strongest com- petition in the opposing teams, he has always turned in a strong performance. Assistant Captain - Peter Bloemen - has also been com- pletely dedicated to the success of the team and has worked tirelessly at his butterfly event. The real measure of his con- tribution is only seen in light of the competition he has had to face both from his own team- mates and the opposition. Johnathan Morgan has been our best " all-rounder " for two seasons, and has persevered with the longest and hardest events in the programme - 200 yards freestyle and 100 yards in- dividual medley. Johnathan takes with him the School 200 yard free-style record. David Stuart, with John Wright, is one of the founding members of the Appleby Swim Team, who first competed individually in the I.S.A.A. championships in 1972. Since that time, David has con- - centrated on freestyle sprinting and currently holds the School 50 and 100 yard freestyle records. David Stuart and Johnathan Morgan, with David Hawley and John Wright, are the current holders of the I.S.A.A. Freestyle Relay record having smashed the previous seven year-old record by over three seconds. School Colours were re-awarded to Wright, Bloemen, Stuart and Morgan. One of the remarkable aspects of the season has been the con- tribution of the younger team members. David Burke, Grade 9E, has had an outstanding season - winning for the Oakville Aquatic Club, he has broken five Ontario Provincial records in breastroke at his age level. Swimming for the Appleby Club, he is personally undefeated and now holds two I.S.A.A. records. 100 yard breaststroke and 100 yards individual medley. David Hawley has swum steadily all season, but illness and a late start to the season have meant that he has not been fully fit. Desmond Burke started slowly, but soon improved his per- formance and has turned in a fine consistent effort. He is a good all-rounder and works very hard - much will depend on his performance next season. Chris Wood, having worked hard and swum both 2nd and 1st team, has eventually found his sport: after several promising attempts in butterfly, suddenly, he turned in a sparkling performance to take the School Record while swimming against Ridley College. Maarten Bloemen has dived con- sistently well and has made real headway with his backstroke swimming. Although not exactly one of the youngest members of the team, Ian Cameron has struggled gamely with illness and lack of fitness to come through finally with an outstanding performance in Toronto to take 4th place in the 100 yard breaststroke. School Colours were awarded to: David Burke, Desmond Burke, David Hawley, and Maarten Bloemen. We are fortunate to have so many excellent young swimmers to depend upon for the following season. In conclusion, I would single out the highlights of the season as the wL.ning of the Kiwanis Trophy and the I.S.A.A. Cham- pionship and above all, the really great spirit and comradeship shown throughout the long and arduous training sessions. Well done, all of you. J.B. I.S.A.A. RECORD HOLDERS: NAME EVENT TIME John Wright 200 yard David Stuart Freestyle 1:37:3 Johnathan Morgan Relay David Hawley 100 yard David Burke Breaststroke 1:06:1 David Burke Individual Medley 1:01:9 SCHOOL Record Holders: NAME Maarten Bloemen David Burke Peter Bloemen David Hawley Johnathan Morgan David Stuart David Burke EVENT 200 yard Medley Relay 200 yard Freestyle 50 yard Freestyle Breastroke TIME 1:53:3 2:01:1 23:7 1:06:1 YEAR 1976 1976 1976 YEAR 1976 1976 1976 1976 David Burke Individual Medley 1:01:9 1976 REGULAR MEETS o n Wrigm 0» 2l David Stuart ll " " f ' " Freestyle Chris Wood 50 yard Butterfly John Wright 200 yard David Stuart Freestyle Johnathan Morgan Relay David Hawley vs. UCC WON 57-20 1 :05:0 1976 vs. SAC WON Not recorded vs. Ridley WON 53-33 vs. TCS WON 68-18 53:1 1976 vs. SAC WON Not recorded vs. UCC WON 61-24 vs. TCS WON 59-26 26:8 1976 vs. Ridley WON 58-28 1:37:3 1976 I.S.A.A. Finals: Appleby 81.5 UCC 75.5 Ridley 58.0 TCS 29.0 Seconds FRONT ROW: Thompson II, Cook, McLaughlin, Surphlis, Beatson. CENTRE ROW: Grimm, Walton, Baines, Thomson I, Mr. Berriman. BACK ROW: Sell, Bethune, Bundschuh, Stoneham, Jackson III. The second team has enjoyed another highly successful season. None of our opponents was really able to match the strength and depth of Appleby ' s swimming, although Ridley managed to beat us in one meet when our team was without the services of McLaughlin and Sur- phlis. The prospect of these boys taking their place in the first team is indeed an inviting one and will ensure several seasons of excellent competition in this sport. Special mention - Stuart McLaughlin, individually un- beaten in two years of com- petitive swimming: an out- standing performance. Well done, all of you! J.B. First C r ■ I c k e t FRONT ROW; Large, Josselyn, Taylor I, Jamieson, Wetmore. BACK ROW: Mr. Larsen, Baiz I, Gaskin, Webb I, Harrigan, Suchanek. Morrison, Mr. Dickens. ABSENT: Dickens. Having lost seven of last year ' s team, we had to look for some replacements to build into the new team, and this building took time. The " rookies " had plenty of desire but not much technique, so it was no great surprise that we started out struggling. In fact, the first game, against Mississauga, was typical of games to come. Ross Large bowled well without much luck and we could not get the op- position out. When we batted, we stayed in but no one, apart from Jim Wetmore, could score runs. A coaches ' team showed that Mr. Josselyn had not lost his touch with a bat and that Mr. Leggat had played more than soccer! Then the Oakville Captain, Mr. Logan, bowling with a hurricane behind him, was just too fast for the boys. The Toronto Cricket Club paid us the compliment of sending a very strong team to play us. Chasing 121 runs, Wetmore and Jamieson gave us a good start, putting on 46 before being parted, but once they and Large went, our batting evaporated. After losing to Oak- ville B, we travelled to Ridley. On a very damp wicket, we bowled well. Large and Rick Wilson spear-headed a good opening at- tack, balanced by some cunning slow leg breaks by left-hander Ed Dickens. But Ridley proved to have just too many good bats- men. Then, when we batted, we proved that we had very few. Thus the half way point was the nadir of our season. We had lost four out of five and were just starting our I.S.A.A. games. But we now began to do some things right. Against S.A.C. we bowled very effectively to get them 10 runs for 5 wickets, and skittling them out for 63. Wet- more and Large shared the wickets evenly and led us to our first win. Our finest effort was reserved for a key game, against T.C.S. Large bowled well, starting with three maidens and giving up only 16 runs in 12 overs for two wickets. Having got them struggling we were able to use our spin bowler, Keith Morrison who, in his finest hour, took four wickets for 15 runs. With T.C.S., all out for 71, our early batsmen, Josselyn, Taylor and Large, knocked off the runs to give us a very gratifying victory. Next day, our hopes high, we went to U.C.C. For the first hour our hopes remained high. We had three U.C.C. batsmen out for 12 runs. But then two of their players dug in and pushed their score to 76 for 4 and 133 all out. As so often happens when we need a good start, we got a bad one. Wetmore was run out by a superb throw from the boundary, and we were in trouble. But now the younger batsmen gave us a great lift, and raised hopes for next season, by digging in and fighting for a draw. We ' ll all remember Harrigan ' s magnificient six that scattered the U.C.C. fielders. And so we finished with our best I.S.A.A. record for a long time. Next year looks good. We should have 10 of the squad back, and with several good players coming up, it could well be " our " year. I.S.A.A. FinaJ Standings School WON DRAWN LOST PTB. Appleby 2 1 1 7 Ridley 2 1 1 7 T.C.S. 2 1 1 7 U.C.C. 2 1 7 S.A.C. 4 Batting Innings Not Out Runs Av. Jamieson 4 64 16.0 Harrigan 10 2 107 13.5 Large 11 1 110 11.0 Wetmore 11 112 10.2 Josselyn 9 77 8.5 Taylor 9 1 60 7.5 Bowling Overs Maidens Runs Wickets Av. Gaskin 7 30 3 10.0 Wetmore 62 6 213 16 13.3 Large 121 28 331 20 16.5 Morrison 61 4 202 11 18.5 Taylor 41 2 139 7 19.9 Dickens 23 3 80 4 20.0 Oakville Cricket Club Awards - Most Valuable Batsman - Jim Wetmore Most Valuable Bowler - Ross Large J.E.D. 105 Seconds -Under 16 FRONT ROW: Etherington, Smith I, Gaskin, Suchanek, Josselyn, Wilson II, McLaughlin. BACK ROW; Mr. Revill, Aleong, Burke I, Hickling, Lytle, Mahfood I, Morrison, Cameron. This season was rather disap- pointing for the boys, because of the few games we managed to complete, with games cancelled, interruptions for rain and fixture chaos. Many of the team thought we should play on the Q.E.W. in- stead of the 22 yd. strip! The U16 XI won the three games played quite comfortably and should develop into quite a sound side during the next two years, as several managed to hold down a First team place later in the season. The highlight of the team ' s performance was a stand of 198 not out for the first wicket against Loridon Juniors when Gaskin and Morrison were playing sensibly against rather poor inaccurate bowling. In any standard of cricket to obtain scores of this nature (against whatever opposition) gives the boys that much needed con- fidence and the sense of per- sonal achievement. The side was particularly strong in bowling, with S. McLaughlin, K. Morrison, D. Suchanek and M. Wilson generally running through the sides we played. David Suchanek captained the side well, but still needs to be a better leader in the field and a more careful field placer. Mark Gaskin, David Josselyn and Stuart McLaughlin were selected to represent the In- dependent Schools versus Toronto Schools. The second XI was rather a depleted side, having few cricketers to choose from. However, they enjoyed the two games they had, even though they lost both games narrowly in hard fought finishes. C.R. Under 16 Played: 3 Won: 3 Lost: Ridley 43 Appleby 46 Won by 2 Wickets Appleby III - 9 T.C.S. 54 Won by 57 Runs Appleby 198-0 London Juniors 28 Averages: Batting: Name Gaskin Josselyn Inn. Not Out High Score Runs 107 23 153 28 Average 76.50 14.00 K. Morrison had 3 not out innings total 89 runs, highest score 79 runs. Bowling: Name Overs Maidens Runs Wkts. Average McLaughlin Suchanek Wilson M. 23.4 19.0 14.0 8 10 5 25 19 28 15 7 3 1.66 2.71 9.33 Seconds: Played: 2 Won: Lost: 2 Appleby 28 U.C.C. 29 - 7 Lost by 3 Wickets Appleby 78 T.C.S. 79 - 7 Lost by 3 Wickets Averages: Batting: Name Inn. Not Out High Score Runs Avere McLaughlin Mahfood 1 Aleong 1 2 2 32 12 11 32 16 13 32.00 8.00 6.50 Bowling: Overs Maidens Runs Wkts. Avera Wilson, M. Cameron 18 19 4 6 33 33 6 4 5.50 8.25 Thirds -Under 15 Cv r» fS gi, -A FRONT ROW: Holland, Cole, Fife I, Smith II, Hueton I, Waddell, Mahfood II, Gilchrist, Green II. BACK ROW: Wood II, Ashley, Anderson, Durst, Sutherland, Wright, Burke II, Mr. Large. Enthusiasm, talent, and loyalty are the " ingredients " needed for a successful cricket season. With all three present this year, our success was assured. Results - five wins, one tie and two losses. We shall always remember the infamous tie with T.C.S. at 132 runs each. An arbitrary decision of a tie was reached by the two coaches when it was discovered that the two score books did not agree. It was a very tense match indeed with the end coming on a catch by Appleby for the 10th T.C.S. wicket on the last ball of the last over as time ran out. Both teams left the field thinking that we had won by one run. Such was a lesson in the im- portance of accurate scoring. The team ' s strength was not so much in its batting as in its bowling. Waddell, Hueton, Wright and Sutherland all bowled at one time or another but were in need of a good spin- bowler to provide a contrast to their similar paces. Hueton and Waddell took the majority of the wickets, but towards the end of the season Glenn Wright showed great improvement and bowled for the entire final match, taking four Ridley wickets. Our batting was not at all con- sistent and the team ' s total was usually due to individual per- formances. Nevertheless, Wad- dell, Wright and Durst usually managed to contribute to the score while the left-handed Bob Smith provided the opposing bowlers with something to think about. Mike Sutherland, on his day, looked impossible to bowl to, and in the infamous - tied match against T.C.S. he scored a hardhitting 49. John Gilchrist kept wicket very soundly and captained the " Rookie team. " To our captain John Waddell and Vice-Captain lain Hueton we say thank you for leading us to two victories each over Ridley and T.C.S. and one over the Toronto Cricket Club. In defeat they led a team against Ridley ' s U-16 ' s and U.C.C. who showed the op- position that Appleby knows the game of Cricket. These schools will see more of us in the next four years. F.S.L. Open R u 9 9 e r FRONT ROW: Wilson I, Johnson I, Mckenzie I, Kingsley, Withey, Mckenzie II. CENTRE ROW: Mr. Washington, McCarter, Thomson II, Maslon, Rosseel, Hammill, Slattery II, Peart I, Mr. Larsen. BACK ROW: Graham, MoBride I, Hodge, Gudewill, Morgan I, Cutler, Hall, Bloemen I, Keates I. A prophetical rugby fanatic once commented on his own game in terms of two other popular team sports. " Cricket is a gentleman ' s game played by gentlemen, football is a beastly game played by beasts, while rugby is a beastly game played by gentlemen " . Any self-proclaimed rugby player must agree that, at times, the game can accurately be described as " beastly " (this is actually one of the attractions of rugby-football for those who en- joy an organized rumble now and then). One must also admit that the whole mental attitude of the game is drastically different than that of other " physical contests " (namely football, hockey, etc.); it is of prime importance that any fifteen men playing as a team do, indeed, play as a team. One can- not expect to see " quality " rugby played by fifteen individuals, in- terested in only their self- glorification. The responsibility for rucking, mauling, passing, moving the ball downfield, scoring (!), must be shared by all players, be they forwards or backs. For this reason, the game tends to be placed in a spirit of unselfishness and gentlemanly respect for the other guy, team- mate and opponent alike. Though the record of this year ' s open side may not appear as im- pressive as that of the last few seasons, we should indeed be proud that we preserved that special quality of play for which Appleby teams have gained a widespread reputation in southern Ontario. After all, the whole point of playing the game is to enjoy it. To win is even more satisfying, but when you meet high-calibre competition you must not expect the score to tip in your favour every time! For those of you Open players - remember S.A.C.? Brantford Collegiate? Ridley? All were very closely - contested, ex- citing games where we saw some great rugby. To lose to these teams by a few points was, by no means, a disgrace. The ex- perience gained by returning players will, I ' m sure, be put to good use next spring when the team meets these schools again. Good luck! Limitations of space in this year- book can not permit mention of every player who gave of his time and energy this year, but I would like to thank all you for a great season (and the best single game of rugby that I ' ve seen played by any of the last four Ap- pleby open teams. I ' ll never forget that afternoon in Port Hope!). Special recognition should go to two of our numbers, however - Dick Wilson, our fullback who was honoured by being chosen to the All-Ontario First Fifteen, and Geoffrey Gudewill who has, thus far, made it to the final eliminations. He too, may represent the province. A hearty congratulations to both of you, and the best of luck in Winnipeg. Finally, I would like to extend a personal word of thanks to Mr. Jim Washington. His talented and unique methods of coaching have always produced tremen- dous rugby teams, and we are very privileged to have him at Appleby. Over the years, he has taught me not only to play the game with some degree of proficiency, but also to enjoy it greatly - whether we win or lose. A word to future open players - never take good coaching for granted; we are very lucky at this school. My sincere been great. thanks, Under 17 — - T ,: XT ' 1I?. 1 FRONT ROW: Grimes, Green II, Piatt I, Jackson II, Leggat, Merrill, Moffat, Mr. Stuart. CENTRE ROW: Stuart I, Stacey, Surphlis, Logan II, Hubner, Bateman, Manbert, Bloemen II, McCulloch. BACK ROW: Halliday, Keates II, Stott, Van Tighem II, Marsh. This season ' s U17 team managed to keep up its tradition, by again winning the I.S.A.A. Cham- pionship. It was not an easy task, with the strong and much im- proved opposition that we had to face. The first exhibition game against Ridley was not an easy win. Our forwards were given a taste of what they would have to face up to throughout most of the sesaon. Without their strength and determination, we would surely have lost this first game. Our second exhibition game against T.C.S. boosted our con- fidence greatly. At about ten minutes into the first half, something clicked and from then on, the backs, who were shaky in the previous game, were able to practically walk over the tri-line, as the score 49-0 indicates. This was again repeated in the game against Lakefield which we won 63 - with both the backs and forwards playing at full potential. Our next game was played against S.A.C. Unfortunately, we had lost a number of our players to the Northern Campus. Never- theless, we walked onto a hard field in 80 " weather, determined to win. An hour and a half later, we walked off with a 16 - 4 vic- tory. At U.C.C. the weather was just the opposite to that at S.A.C. The high winds and heavy rains did not deter us from winning an easy 33 - defeat over them. Throughout the season, we played three exhibition games against the public schools. We found them particularly strong opposition, especially vs. An- caster, when we lost 10 - 12. We beat Bloor Collegiate 6 - 3 but lost to the " bearded giants " of Brantford 0-10. Our league game against T.C.S. was played on another hot day. We were leading 25 - at the half but were bottled up in our own end for the second part of the game. We won 28 - 12 in the end. Our last game was against Ridley. It was a crucial game because they were tied for first place with us. The forwards played their best game of the season and were able to hold against the opposition ' s great pressure very well. The final score was 9 - 3 and the League Championship was ours. I feel that this season was a very rewarding one. Thanks to both the effort and great enthusiasm of all the players, a high stan- dard of good rugby was played by all. Many thanks to Rev. Stuart and Dave for their coaching and to all the players who made this season a worthwhile experience. N.J. Bantams FRONT ROW: Washington, McBride II, Stevenson, Stoneham, Johnston, Day, Wannamaker. BACK ROW: Tolas, Gray II, Beckett II, Hewitt, Pike, Coxon, Appleby, Cartotto, Mr. Day. These fighting cocks acquitted themselves creditably during the season, though some of the team is by no means small and can hardly be regarded as bantam weight! The group has been decimated by a variety of ailments all term, and the need for just team prac- tice has often meant that those not selected have not had as much training as they need. If we are to produce competent players, then we must have much more game practice - there has to be an effective opposition. Unopposed practices have generally gone well, and the basic skills have been learned. Against less skilled opposition, we have chalked up large vic- tories which are not a true reflec- tion of the team ' s ability. Against robust and aggressive op- position, however, cohesion has disappeared, team-work has been forgotten and we have defended half-heartedly. We ear- ned our defeats by not retaliating, by being afraid to ruck hard or to tackle a bigger or fast-moving opponent, anjd by slowing down our running. That the forwards scored 21 tries to the backs ' 14, demonstrates how big a share of the games they had. Tim Pike, with 11 tries, was most prominent in the live- out, where he was a real tower of strength; he ran hard, backed up well, and was the most con- sistent player among the for- wards and the team as a whole. Gary Gray was in good form, making 12 conversions and kicking 3 penalty goals; his points show just how valuable a reliable place-kicker can be. Paul Stoneham, captain of the side, can justly be satisfied with this team ' s record; it looks well for the seasons to come. My own thanks are due to the squad for its enthusiasm and har- dwork. P.D. Scores V. Ancaster H.S. 40 - V. Hillfield 55 - V. Brantford C.I. - 30 V. Ancaster H.S. 22 - V. U.C.G. 10 - 4 V. Hillfield 54 - V. O.T.H.S. 6 - 32 1 T m a ■ n I - I v d E ' ii ? K. - -. BmB ' Bii : ix gRit- 4 ' iw ST ' - 9 . if ' ' ' t ] " - r h ' . } f .. - I HHEL:--- ' Jpl i ijt , - .. V T e n n ■ I s As usual, we had a large number of boys wishing to play tennis. We tried to accomodate as many as possible by dividing court time into one hour blocks and running a group clinic on one of them. I want to extend a special word of thanks to Mrs. Gairdner who very kindjy offered her help with the group clinic. She worked with two groups of twelve boys and they were well in- structed in the fundamentals of tennis. There was a large group of boys who were both equal in ability and quite competitive. At the top of the list was the tennis team. The positions on the team fluc- tuated throughout the season. However, John Ritson remained " number one " and in fact won the school championship. We were well balanced and the results of our matches were in- dicative of this fact, in that we were very competitive throughout the team. Though we did not officially have a second team, a number of boys below the top six were given op- portunities to compete with other schools. It was encouraging to see that these boys did very well. In general, we have had an en- couraging season of tennis. The team is the youngest we ' ve ever had and we expect the entire team to be back next year. I feel very confident that those who did not compete with the team, made great strides towards improving their tennis through the guidance of Mrs. Gairdner. D.L.A. SgSS iJ 91 -M " iW The Cross -Country Race Rv. SENIOR SCHOOL PLACINGS Senior Race: First: Bryan Davies Second: Hugh Jackson Third: Mark Van Tighem Intermediate Race: First: Graham Leggat Second: David Burke Third: John Van Tighem Inter-house Trophy Winner: Colley House " ■ fli Athletic Awards 1975-76 FOOTBALL BOARD RECORD J. Rosseel (Capt.) T. Green F. Bethell I.A.G. Cameron M. Cheney R. Graham S. Hall E. H6bert H. Hodge N. Jamieson G. Kolle P. Lomas J. McCarter T.L. Moffat J. Siattery II C. Stuart N. Waterfield R. Wilson I COLOURS J. Rosseel T. Green F. Bethell S. Hall N. Jamieson G. Kolle J. McCarter J. Siattery II N. Waterfield R. Wilson I SOCCER BOARD RECORD J. Morgan (Capt.) C. Zahovskis M. Bloemen II B.T. Durrant G.M. Johnson I H.S. Klymas R. Maslon E.G. Peart J. Siattery I P.A. Taylor I J.M. Van Tighem II T.A. Vieira COLOURS J. Morgan M. Bloemen II G.M. Johnson I J. Siattery I HOCKEY BOARD SQUASH BOARD F.A. Reid P.R. Harnden I.D. McKenzie D.F. Benson G. Gudewill RECORD COLOURS RECORD CRICKET BOARD RECORD P.A. Taylor (Capt) D. Webb C. Stuart J. Hammill G. Johnson N. Jamieson D. Kacan H. Klymas P. Lomas J.A.M. Siattery I D.J.M. Siattery II R. Withey COLOURS P.A. Taylor D. Webb C. Stuart J. Hammill G. Johnson P. Lomas D.J.M. Siattery II BASKETBALL BOARD RECORD M.M. Pendharkar (Capt) P. To B. Davies M. Gall K. Morrison II N. Waterfield COLOURS M.M. Pendharkar P. To M. Gall N. Waterfield F.A. Reid P.R. Harnden SWIMMING BOARD RECORD J. Wright (Capt) P.P. Bloemen M. Bloemen D.S. Burke D.T. Burke I. Cameron D.A. Hawley J.G. Morgan I D. Stuart I COLOURS J. Wright P.P. Bloemen M. Bloemen D.S. Burke D.T. Burke D.A. Hawley J.G. Morgan D. Stuart P.A. Taylor (Capt) N.M. Jamieson J.T. Wetmore S. Baiz E.R. Dickens M.G.M. Gaskin S. Harrigan D. Josselyn F.R. Large K. Morrison II J.D. Suchanek D. Webb COLOURS P.A. Taylor N.M. Jamieson J.T. Wetmore F.R. Large RUGGER BOARD RECORD J. Rosseel R. Maslon P.P. Bloemen R.D. Graham G. Gudewill S. Hall G.M. Johnson J. A. Keates J.B. McCarter F.R. McKenzie I.D. McKenzie J.G. Morgan I D.J.M. Siattery II R.C. Wilson I R.J. Withey COLOURS J. Rosseel R. Maslon P.P. Bloemen D.J.M. Siattery II Country Fair » " " nni J " «| Debating Tournament On Saturday September 27 and Sunday, September 28, Appleby played host to its Seventh Annual Inter-School Co-ordinate Debating Tournament. We were most fortunate to have the girls from St. Mildred ' s as our co- hostesses. Once again, the tournament resulted in an unqualified success. The tournament involved fifty-two debaters from twenty-six schools ranging from as far afield as Montreal and Sudbury. The debaters embroiled themsleves on the Saturday in arguing both sides of the prepared resolution: " That the Canadian Government should impose, immediately , a five year moratorium on all im- migration. " The arguments presented varied in scope from ethnic humour to in-depth analysis of socio- economic characteristics, but in all, it was a popular theme. An impromptu resolution was also debated between the two prepared rounds. We are particularly proud of our tournament for several reasons. We use the co-ordinate cross- examination format which was originally invented here seven years ago, but which is now used all over the country. The tour- nament gives the kitchen staff an opportunity to show their very best work in providing an ex- cellent dinner which has become a traditional fixture at these debates. There are many benefits ' to be derived from events of this jiature, but one of the most im- portant is the general at- mosphere of the place; people not only are able to wade into deep and stimulating debates, but it leaves the first-rate debaters with a sense of achievement, comfort and pride, without a trace of anger or rivalry. The Debating Society held a dance on the Saturday night at which almost everyone had an enjoyable time. In conclusion, it is my privilege to thank all those who helped to put this tournament through; all the dozens who put up with our erratic (and al ways hectic) ef- forts at management, and were able, in spite of us, to serve as timers, hosts, speakers, tabulators, dance decorators and " general factotums " throughout the frantic weekend. I wish to thank Mr. Humphreys especially who put up with my mistakes and follies, convincing me that I knew what I was doing and then quietly did it himself. Above all, I wish to extend a special thanks to Paul Jackson who put in hundreds of frustrating and boring hours of typing, duplicating, and re- duplicating all the letters, programmes and other parapher- nalia without which we would have been totally lost. Generally, I can only say that this was a major success for the Society and the School and hopefully if some funds can be raised, we can do as well next year. E.R.D. BEST DEBATER OF THE TOUR- NAMENT: James Bursey - Trinit y College School BEST EXTEMPORANEOUS PUBLIC SPEAKER: Bryan Davies - Appleby College Public Speaking The evening started slightly late, due to the fact that the judges were " inconvenienced " by the Welland Canal, but after that, the programme went smoothly and entertainingly. The first speaker on the agenda was John Rosseel who delivered a well-thought out and meaningful speech on the abuse of the Indians by the " White Men " . He spoke from the point of view of an Indian lashing out against all of our wrong doings, towards the original settlers of this land, past and present. His topic was the only one of the evening which tackled a moral issue. The second speaker was Peter Taylor who challenged our coun- try ' s judicial and penal systems. He spoke of the dangers of the lawyer - psychiatrists who are blocking the way to true justice and retribution by false promises of rehabilitation. He called for a total revaluation of psychiatry ' s role in prisons as well as a general shape up of all such in- stitutions. The third speaker, Nick Water- field, expressed openly in his talk the resentment that he per- sonally feels towards Quebec. He spoke on the basis that the province thinks Itself to be one step above the rest of Canada and he ran down a long list of controversial issues which have come out of the area. These In- cluded the Olympics, Bill 22 and bilingualism. He also was op- posed to Quebec ' s control of parliament and the fact that Trudeau leans towards Quebec and gives the province more than its " fair share " . At the end of the contest, during the judges ' deliberation, Nick was put to the test by five distinguished scholars, who questioned his right to criticize the character of Quebec, seeing as he had never been in or near it. They questioned whether his speech was composed of facts or opinions. The fourth speaker was Jim Wet- more who gave an exceptionally well - delivered and amazing talk on two days in his life at Appleby. They were both ridiculous or- deals filled with insanities and truths with which every boy could relate. All In all, a highly en- tertaining topic and speech. The fifth speaker was Rick Wilson who delivered a witty, sarcastic talk on the value, ad- mirability and beauty of insects. He spoke of their amazing athletic and intellectual feats as well as their highly developed civilizations. He wondered at their ability to adapt to harsh conditions and warned us against a possible insect coup d ' etat. The sixth and final speech was given by Chris Zahovskis who spoke artfully on the topic of dreams. In it he pointed out many interesting points of how im- portant our dreams may really be since we spend approximately one third of our lives asleep. He put it to us that we should try to interpret what our dreams have to say so we can get the full value out of them. At the end of the schedule and after a lengthly and suspenseful conference of the judges the vic- tor was announced. Jim Wetmore deserves congratulations again for his very fine speech. The competition was a complete suc- cess and praise should be given to all those who took part in the excellent show. T.F. ii Romanoff and Juliet 55 The play taken on by the Dramatic Society this year, " Romanoff and Juliet " , offered its audience a differen t type of drama from the musicals usually seen on stage at the School. This play, by Peter Ustinov, reflects the various stupidities of in- ternational politics, but makes its statements by the vehicle of exaggerated personages going through their motions in an at- mosphere of vague and remote fantasy. The satirical barbs thus strike the audience with a clarity made all the more stark by their complacement, somnolent background. The light-hearted focus of the story was the apparently doomed love of Romanoff and Juliet, the son and daughter of the Russian and American ambassadors. Chris Zahovskis in the role of Romanoff, conveyed with con- sistent discipline the determined helplessness of this Russian ideologue who has seen his world shattered and remade in an encounter with love. Maureen Mcllveen walked, as Juliet is supposed to, crassly, roman- tically beside her Russian coun- terpart, contrasting his severity with flightiness. The character who brings the two of them together, and without whom all the relationships of the play would fall apart, was the General played by Milind Pendharkar. This difficult role, which necessitates an attentive toying with the audience, was handled by Milind with the affection for detail more natural to a genuine drink-carrying diplomat than to a student portraying the part - a fine achievement. Special praise belongs to the supporting cast, who saved their roles from the danger of caricature by acting with sen- sitivity and variety of emotion. Tim French and Edward Dickens played two soldiers with a political conciousness they could have carried in a wheelbarrow, but they gave their characters a complexity of feeling which made them real. The same can be said of Har- tland Paterson and Phillipa Hall- Brooks - the American am- bassador arfd his wife - who, while typically American, were sympathetically genuine. Charles Stacey and Elizabeth Woodliffe as Vadim and Evdokia Romanoff, the Russian opposites of the Moulsworths, depicted more than adequately the spectacle of cold politicizing brought low by sen- timent. Perhaps the most drastic turnabout of the plav was the one produced in " Freddie " , the American boy, played by Ian Cameron, and Marfa, the female Russian army comander, played by Amanda Keay. This tran- sformation displayed more than any other the tendency of all the characters not to conform to but, instead, to escape from their types. The one to steal the show, however, was Alasdair Halliday in the role of the Archbishop. With his competent sidekick, a reformed spy, played expertly by Richard Wilson, the Archbishop held the stage and the audience for the entire final act, a feat achieved by the best piece of ac- ting in the show. The skill of Alasdair ' s portrayal combined with the pageantry and colour of the closing, brought the play to a rewarding and satisfying con- clusion. It was a night made en- joyable by the evidence of hard work from many hands showing its successful fruits on stage. P.J. It is now many years since that lazy but irrepressible Russian- blooded genius of the theatre, Peter Ustinov, wrote what is probably his most successful play, " Romanoff and Juliet " . Its popularity both on stage and as a film may be attributed to the solidity of its dramatic ar- chitecture. It is a beautifully craf- ted piece of stage writing. It has a good plot. It is very clever. What succeeds, however, on the professional stage is not necessarily ideal material for a School Production, which makes all the more creditable and wor- thy the achievement of Appleby College in producing such a solidly competent and at times inspired version as that seen on the College Stage, April 22 - 24. I suppose in a sense, you could say that Peter Ustinov cheated in stealing such a sure-sell plot as Shakespeare ' s " Romeo and Juliet " but since the great bard himself was not averse to borrowing here and there, I think he would be rather amused by the way Ustinov has made the story a vehicle for political satire. It is great fun and Appleby ' s boys together with the young ladies from St. Mildred ' s Lightbourn School obviously sensed the par- ticular style Ustinov has given his own play. Ustinov ' s demands on the resour- ces of the actors, designers and technicians are fairly excessive and the Appleby production had to contend with these in a per- forming space that is woefully inadequate, for even the simplest dramatic presentation. Sight lines from the flat gymnasium floor are simply appalling, there is virtually no wing space and only the scantiest lighting equipment. From all this unpromising situation, the students contrived a technical wonder: an exposed two-storey house on either side of the stage with a fully operational clock-tower in the middle distance. Of course, the top floors nearly touched the ceiling of the stage, and nobody could enjoy the carpets which I am assured were laid for the comfort of the actors! And what about those actors and actresses. Well of course you cannot expect uniform professional excellence from a cast of relative beginners. The remarkable thing is that a general high level of acting WAS achieved. Satirical material is not the easiest thing to handle: how well these young people un- derstood the demands of the script! In the cast of thirteen, certain performances stood out. Tim French and Edward Dickens as the First and Second Soldiers respectively, developed well the buffoonish nature of their roles as did Richard Wilson as the Spy. As the American Ambassador, Hooper Moulsworth, Hartland Paterson gave and endearing performance. His pomposity was entirely appropriate to the character. The way Hartland sustained it was extraordinary. Amongst the ladies of St. Mildred ' s, I was particularly taken with the carefully modulated intensity of Philippa Hall-Brooks. At times, she managed to inject a kind of con- trolled hysteria into the anxiety she felt for her daughter Juliet Moulsworth (played by Maureen Mclleveen). Amanda Keay also had come to grips with the humour in her part as Marfa ZIotochienko, the loyal party member come to correct a suspicious decadence in the household of the Russian em- bassy to the smallest country in Europe. The subtle chemistry of an actor finding the essence of his part defies analysis but when it ac- tually occurs nobody can mistake it. It certainly did happen for Alisdair Halliday as the Ar- chbishop. This was a small but sparkling mature performance from a young actor of great promise with a natural sense of how to manage both himself and an audience. A parting word. Congratulations to the sound man: and who put the desk upstairs in the Russian Embassy with the front facing to what would have been a wall? Cadets fe. . .;. ' - —l-I. » » ,»i; ' ;:3? .. ■•ii-i sKii - jy Best Cadet: Fred Reid Best Sergeant: Stephen Baiz Best Platoon: Number Two Sports Day OPEN 100 yards J. Slattery 1 R. Wilson 1 120 yards Hurdles J. Slattery 1 P. Ellery 220 yards J. Slattery 1 R. Wilson 1 440 yards J. Slattery 1 N. Waterfield J.D. Carruthers Challenge Cup for the OPEN Half Mile E. Walton D. Burke II G.W. Robinson Memorial Trophy for the OPEN Mile J. Hall Brooks M. Van Tighem 1 High Jump M. Gall C. Wood 1 6 ' 0 " Long Jump D. Morrison 1 J. Slattery 1 19 ' 0 " Pole Vault T. Green 1 J. Morgan 1 9 ' 2 " Shot Put R. Wilson 1 F. Bethell 40 ' 21 2 Discus R. Wilson 1 S. Harrigan 110 ' 8 " Cricket Ball Throw R. Wilson 1 M. Bloemen II 325 ' 0 " INTERMEDIATE 100 yards. Don Green II P. Ellery 120 yd. Hurdles P. Ellery L. Stafford 220 yds. D. Green II J. Van Tighem II 440 yds. P. Logan II J. Van Tighem II Half Mile F. Mckenzie II D. Burke II Mile D. Burke High Jump C. Wood 1 P. Ellery 5 ' 11 " Long Jump C. Wood 1 D. Green II 17 ' 111 Pole Vault M. Bloemen II J. Wannamaker 6 ' 10 " Javelin C. Wood 1 P. Bateman 150 ' 2 " Shot Put C. Wood 1 R. Hewitt 47 ' 8 " DISCUS RELAY RACES Mile Relay (4 x 440) 440 yd. Relay (4 x 110) The W.S. Davis Cup for the Intermediate Track Championship INTER-HOUSE Tug-of-War Mixed Medley Relay Half Mile Relay (S.W. Jamieson Cup) The Challenge Cup for the Inter-House Track and Field Championship A. Halllday Walker Powell ' s C. Wood I (23 pts.) Colley Walker Walker Walker (86 pts.) C. Wood Colley Walker 127 ' 0 " Powell ' s Colley D. Green II (14 pts.) Powell ' s Colley Colley Colley (53 pts.) Walker Powell ' s Powell ' s Powe ll ' s ((44 pts.) -; ; Victor Ludorum Challenge Cup Presented by Mrs. E.H. Ambrose The G. Herbert Carter Award to the outstanding athlete in Grades 9 through 13 Old Boys Race J. Slattery I (25 pts.) P. Taylor I P. McAlister R. Wilson I (22 pts.) G. Kolle F. Bethell (6 pts.) t ! . ' t2 r 133 Closing Day Ceremonies Grade 4 General General Proficiency Progress Scott Millar Danny Hays Grade 5 General General Proficiency Progress Robin Tarbet Andrew Crawford Grade 6A General General Proficiency Progress John New John Richardson Grade 6B General General Proficiency Progress Arthur Skudra Ward Young Grade 7A General General Proficiency Progress Johnathan Haldane David Distelmeyer Grade 7B General General Proficiency Progress Andy Hueton Kyle O ' Hearn Grade 8 A General General Proficiency Progress David Dorion Paul Sustronk Grade 8B General General Proficiency Progress Adam Boyd Keith Stott Junior School Reading Gr. 4,5 Gr. 6 Gr. 7 Gr. 8 Peter Robbins David Mutimer Johnathan Haldane Paul Stewart The Andrew Gunyon Memorial Prize for best English Essay Gr. 8 David Dorion Shorney Award for top Scholastic Standing 134 W r yj S B w ' M i K m H, . Gr. 8 David Dorion — TRIBAL SHIELDS The Miss Mona Niblet Shield - Senior (U14) Boy who has contributed most to his tribe: Eric Morgan The Miss Rose James Shield - Junior (U12) Boy who has contributed most to his tribe: Joey Ryan The Boy under 10 1 2 years of age who has contributed most to his tribe: Duncan Ross. WINNING TRIBE Seneca The McBride Citizenship Cup for Junior School - Eric Morgan Grade 8SS Grade 9E Grade 9A General Proficiency General Progress General Proficiency General Progress General Proficiency General Progress Mark Lakin Ian Mollenhauer lain Hueton Robert Cartotto Scott Anderson Robert Smith Grade 10E Grade 10A1 Grade 10A2 Grade 11E Grade 11A1 Grade 11A2 Grade 12A1 Grade 12A2 General Proficiency General Progress General Proficiency General Progress General Proficiency General Progress General Proficiency General Progress General Proficiency General Progress General Proficiency General Progress General Proficiency General Proficiency Mrs. Maclnnes ' Prize for Mathematics Christopher Thompson John Toles Peter Logan William King Bradley Webb Graham Stuart Christopher Wood Tim French Steve Johnson Ron Withey David Wu Danny Yustin James Brown Graham Johnson Gr. 13 Para To Gr. 12 David Hou The Canon J.A.M. Bell Prize for English Gr. 13 James Hall Brooks Gr. 12 Edward Dickens Lady Bailie ' s Prize for Latin Gr. 13 Charles Keefe Gr. 12 Ashley Kishino The Headmaster ' s Prize for Modern History The H.C. Hardwick Prize for French Special Prize for Physics Special Prize for Chemistry Special Prize for Biology Special Prize for Geography Special Prize for Business Special Prize for Accounting Special Prize for Economics Special Prize for Arts The Keefe Prize for Music A.H. Campbell Memorial Gold Medal for Best English Essay in Grade 12 The Edwin Howard Memorial Prize for Public Speaking Lieutenant Governor ' s Silver Medal for student in Grade 12, outstanding In Scholarship, Leadership and Sports during Grades 9 - 12. The Hon. W.D. Ross Prize for Highest Standing Grade 12. The Hon. W.D. Ross Prize for Highest Standing in Grade 13. The Williams Award for the Grade 10 Boy who in the Scholarship and Athletics best typifies the Spirit of Appleby. The Headmaster ' s Special Award (Grade 13) The Vickers Trophy for Citizenship in the Senior School The Governor General ' s Medal to the Grade 13 Student outstanding in Scholarship, Leadership, Sports and Character. The Headmaster ' s Special Award (Grade 13) John Bell Shield Gr. 13 John Rosseel Gr 12 Bryan Davies Gr 13 Stephen Roloff Gr 12 Paul Jackson Gr 13 Nick Waterfield Gr 12 Tom Green Gr 13 Nick Waterfield Gr 12 Jean-Pierre Rachmaninoff Gr 13 Jean-Pierre Rachmaninoff Gr 12 James Hall Brooks Gr 13 John Rosseel Gr 12 Ross Large Gr. 12 Hartland Paterson Gr 13 Charles Keefe Gr 13 Milind Pendharkar Gr 13 John Wright Gr 11 Alasdair Halliday Edward Dickens James Wetmore Bryan Davies David Hou Nicholas Waterfield Graham Leggat Paul Jackson Bryan Davies Peter Taylor John Rosseel Walker House 136 Academic Honour Roll Gold Optimates J: Hall Brooks P. To E. Hebert 1 N. Waterfield M. Pendharkar B. Williams S. Roloff C. Zahovskis J. Rosseel timates ; Sept.-Ju W. Beasley J. Rachmaninoff E. Dickens M. Van Tighem 1 T. Green 1 T. French D. Hou A. Halliday N. Jamieson A. Keil A. Kishino G. Stott R. Large C. Wood }timate s Jan. -Jul W. Beasley M. Van Tighem 1 E. Dickens A. Chan M. Gall T. French T. Green 1 A. Halliday D. Hou D. Josselyn P. Jackson 1 A. Keil N. Jamieson S. Robertson A. Kishino G. Stott R. Large B. Stuart J. Rachmaninoff M. Thomson D. Samaroo C. Wood A. Yeo Unsupervised Study List Sept.- June W.C. Beasley D. Webb 1 B.T. Davies A. Halliday E.R. Dickens A. Keil T.J. Green 1 G. Stott D. Hou B. Stuart N.M. Jamieson C. Wood J. Rachmaninoff T.L. Moffat G.L Stewart G. Leggat M. Van Tighem 1 C. Richards C. Thompson It was the best of times; it was the worst of times; it was the age of wisdom; It was the age of foolishness . . . and so it was in Walker House. No one incident stands out as being exceptional this year, but it is the little things that we remember - The " Trekies " crowding around the television while someone vainly tried to play a game of pool; Frank Merrill being covered with shaving cream; " Stroke " Logan sleeping through breakfast; the " Pittites " slaughtering each other with their pillows; Bruce Peart still trying to get a sun tan; music blaring in the halls - Carly Simon, Barbara Streisand (!!), Kiss (?); Brad Webb up to his tricks again; someone spending two hours on the telephone at ' peak times ' ; the boys on the top deck going out to play a round of golf; Rex Titmuss jumping on beds; " Can I have permission on top deck " being yelled at In- visible prefects; wierd Trinidadlan and Jamaican slang echoing about the house; John Ritson forgetting to bring the milk; soccer and football being played in front of the house and in the salad bowl. Walker House has its share of characters small ones, and uh hum, tall ones, and everyone contributed to its func- tioning. In some cases, we were called upon to defend our house both verbally and physically and did it with a fervour. If not the best house, we at least ranked within the top three! I am sure that the House would not be what it was without the help of the house ladies who cleaned up after us whenever we went astray and the duty masters who tried to keep us from going astray in the first place. In particular. It Is fitting that we thank Mr. Birkett and Mr. and Mrs. Day, all of whom will un- fortunately be leaving us. Mr. Day has been with us for three years and during that time has helped to make Walker House a great place to live. We wish him all the best for the future. " The Management " Walker House The pots are twinkling away on the shelf of the Common Room, mute minions of the John Bell Shield, while the delighted shouts of victorious athletes still seem to echo along the now empty hallways. The " Management " smile, tiredly. Their moment of glory has been long in coming and is but that - a moment. The sound of success is their swan song and they have gone from us . . . Seal, Tailleur, Jim, Rolo, Bruce, Slatts, Jamie, Kink .... To you who remain they provided example and incentive, lavished praise or blame, and sought to lead as best they could. They cared for you, they cared about you and about me - they cared for the House, for the School. They were formed by the exam- ple of others now long gone; In their turn, in their different ways they have passed this essence of Appleby on to you. The respon- sibility for this is now yours. And in a quiet moment, just sit back and try to imagine to yourself what it is that composes this essence; what it was and Is that those now gone were trying to demonstrate to you. Humility, in- tegrity, charity, self-confidence . . they are dry old words indeed. Transpose them into actions, however . . If that reads like part of a ser- mon, you must excuse me. My native Wales has the reputation of producing teachers, preachers and singers and permutations thereof. Fortunately for you, I cannot break Into " Hen Wlad Fy Nhadau " to complete that triad! Not until next Dydd Gwyl Dewl, anyways. PIT CLOSES!! . . . Heaven and hell were very real places to the Wales of the 19th century religious revival. The Devil lurked underground and to work in the mines was perhaps to put oneself Into closer proximity to the latter. To work " down in the pit " was the normal expectation: to close a pit, then, was to deprive a community of Its only means of livelihood. And now our Walker Pit has worked its last shift. No strike call has gone out, however; Instead one hears sighs of relief. The construction of extra accommodation above the Dormitory block will resolve our problem of being crowded and should provide comfortable living for those who occupy the new rooms. Perhaps the house will even look like a Holiday Inn . The vintage of 76 has been a memorable one, and looks well for the years to come, " Under New Management " . And so my swan song ends. Philip Day Colley House Whenever you place 58 boys in the confined area of a single building it is impractical to hope for a totally harmonious situation. This year, more so than in those past, mainly due to over- crowdedness in the House, provided the spawning ground for dissention. The problems that did arise were most often off-set by the goodwill and un- selfishness displayed by most members of the house. Whereas it could easily have been a year of stagnation, many people refused to allow this feeling to set in, and by taking the initiative brought out the best of the system. Two items that stood out in this area were the skit performed at the Christmas party by Ian, Erv and Al, and the interdeck ball hockey league organized by Neil Jamieson. These were just two of many memorable events that restored faith in the potential of the house members. House events were very suc- cessful over the year due to the willingness of people to par- ticipate. The Christmas Party was a great success and the Summer barbecue (for which even the coals almost lit on time) provided an excuse to get away from studying for a while, enjoy some food, and even get back at a favourite prefect! House teams displayed as much spirit as ever, even if support was often lacking. To all who played or cheered at any sport a feeling of unity was achieved. This in it- self is reward enough for par- ticipation yet those who did in- volve themselves are also to be thanked most generously for their unselfishness. This report could not be suitably concluded without mentioning the man most responsible for keeping the house functioning during the year. Without Mr. Washington ' s dedicated and of- ten thankless efforts to keep the house running smoothly, we would all have been much worse off. To him and his family we give our most hearty thanks and good wishes for the following years. N. Waterfield Powell ' s House If the measure of things was to be determined by things won and lost, then Powell ' s House had a very medoicre year. But did we? At year ' s end, were we all disconsolate? Not so, because for many other reasons those of us who reside or worl in the House had every reason to be gratified by the year 1975-76. One highlight which comes to mind was the small but poignant celebration of Mrs. Lytle ' s 25th year of service to Appleby, many of them as the matron to Powell ' s House. Peter Josselyn joined the duty staff in the evenings and along with Mssrs. Landry, Hum- phreys, O ' Leary and myself we were once again lucky to have consistency and responsibility in this area. John Wright did a fine job as the Head Boy of the House and was very capably assisted by the other prefects, Ian Cameron, Milind Pendharkar, Peter-Paul Bloemen, and Eric Hebert, and by the other members of the Senior class; Johnathan Morgan, Chris Zahovskis and Richard Cheng. Athletically, our highlights included cham- pionships in Soccer, Swimming, Hockey and Basketball, the latter two being somewhat unexpected and therefore all the more thrilling! Although at times the house spirit seemed lacking, taking the year as a whole, I would say that we have had a profitable and productive year. With the majority of the Senior boys of the House returning in September, I look forward to an even better year in 1976-77. W.D.R.S. With a major portion of last year ' s third team returning, the nucleus of our team was established. Halfbacks Boyd, Dorion, Ryan and Hughes provided a strong, and at times, highly efficient unit. Ryan, especially, established himself as a strong shooter and untiring defender. Our forwards were lead by Freeman, Giffin, and McNair, who consistently improved as the season progressed. The able boundings of Paletta and Shaw often discouraged any would-be attackers. Last, but not least, is our most consistent performer, Morgan, who continually boosted our morale by making spec- tacular stops in goal. In the opening game of the season, we met a strong U.C.C. team. The first half belonged to Appleby, scoring two goals. In the second half however, U.C.C. pressed hard, consistently tying up our defence with a six goal result. We travelled to S.A.C. next and after a see-saw game, Appleby won 2 - 1 with Joey Ryan spearheading th e team with spectacular displays of heading. Our home and home series against Ridley were evenly mat- ched contests characterized by strong defensive play, accurate passing and quick goals. Un- fortunately, Ridley had the last word and won both contests 4-3 and 3-2. With a strong defensive effort, especially from Scott Hughes, our return match with U.C.C. resulted in a 3-1 win. Against Ashbury we were not as ef- fective. Continual off-sides and an inability to clear the ball from our own end provided the op- position with many scoring op- portunities which they capitalized on for a 3 - 1 victory. The final two games brought us against a huge Pickering team and a strong Crescent side. By continually beating Pickering to the ball, our forwards, led by Freeman and Giffin, slipped 3 goals past their goalie, while our defence allowed only two suc- cesses by the opposition. Under 14 Soccer FRONT ROW: Fife II, Kay, Dorion, Morgan, Hughes. BACK ROW: McNair, Giffin, Boyd, Mr. Bailey, Freeman I, Ryan, Paletta, Shaw. ? K, Against Crescent, we led 2-0 at the half, displaying strong of- fensive play. Failure to carry the play in the second half gave them the ball control necessary to come back and win 6-2. The score would have been con- siderably higher had it not been for the efforts of our goalie, Morgan. 2nd Soccer FRONT ROW: Headley, Ben- son. Sustronk, Stewart, Gilroy. CENTRE ROW: Mr. Berriman, Mueller II, Cockell, MacKen- zie. OHearn. BACK ROW: Bonfield, Powis, Mueller I. In order to fully appreciate the en- deavours of the Second Soccer team, we should ignore the rather dismal and misleading results, and concentrate on the talents of the various com- ponents of the team. Collectively the components were rarely able to control their various tremendous energies to produce the kind of syn- chronized play that would have won the matches for them. In- dividually, they were frequently highly effective, confusing the oppposition, and occasionally each other with a bewildering variety of tactics. Under 13 Soccer FRONT ROW: Senst, Bates, Connor, Bronson, Thomson. BACK ROW: Mr. McLean, Sopinka. Strucken, Mann, Tnjpke, Gordon I, Rolin, Fretwell, Haldane. 11 jgn j H £ i The Under 13 team had an ex- cellent season going undefeated in eight games, with seven wins and one tie. The tie, the only blemish on an otherwise perfect season, was played in the rain, wind and snow on Hillfield ' s all - too - exposed mountain grounds. The team often found itself playing older, larger and more experienced teams but usually remained undaunted, com- pensating for lack of size, with quickness and skill. There were no weak links with the team, representing the sue- 4th Soccer FRONT ROW: Vernon II, Reid. Schmidt, Morris, Millar. CENTRE ROW: Wlldman, Duncan, Kelly, Toles, DalBianco, Freeman II, Bolt. BACK ROW: Mr. Boyd. 148 We had a most rewarding season, mainly because we always played aggressively yet fairly. Our goals came, usually at the most opportune times - that is to say, when we were tired and needed a quick lift. Our captain, 0. Schmidt, provided a strong bastion of defense with his partner I. Rober- tson; and the halfbacks Dal Bianco, Sullivan, and Reid II, were always willing to dig deep for extra effort. Morris, Bolt, Freeman II, and Wildman were fleet forwards and pressed our opponents continually in their zone. Paul Sustronk captained the team well. He has some good ideas and is a fairly natural ball player. He did his best to give some direction to the activities of his teammates. In goal, Geoff Benson quickly learned the need for agility and used his excellent skills to smother almost anything that moved in front of him. Without his efforts, the results would have been even more dismal. Fullbacks Mark Gilroy and lUike Mueller played steadily and also helped to keep the flood of goals against down to respec- table proportions. Mark Gilroy had the advantage of being able to kick the ball fairly hard. The half-backs - Paul Stewart, Stephan Bonfield and Kyle O ' Hearn worked hard to produce an effective midfield line. Paul, particularly, ran many miles, of- ten exhausting himself before the end of the game, whereas Stephan, not relishing the run- ning, would prevent the op- position from getting away from him by a variety of means, mostly legal. The forwards were perhaps the most interesting group in the team; they ran everywhere, with and without the ball. Mark Mueller and Carter Powis patrolled the wings with Peter Meredith, Carl Headley and Steve Cockell weaving an in- tricate pattern of play in front of the opposition ' s goal. In times of need, the team was ably supported by Sandy MacKenzie and Dodson Crawford who enthusiastically substituted when regular team members were indisposed. J.B. cessful welding of twelve highly skilled individuals into a cohesive group. Sopinka, very solid in goal, used his size to ad- vantage, becoming more energetic as the season progressed. Good positional play was frequently absent on defence but Fretwell, Gordon and Bates through a combination of individual skill, speed and good fortune managed to keep the wolves from the door on most occasions. The play of the half- backs often lacked authourity but Strucken, Connor, and Mann were excellent on the attack. The forwards proved to be the key to the success of the team. Brillian- tly led by Adam Bronson they were tireless in attack and always quick to follow the play back into their own half. Richard Trupke played a fine left wing, consistently executing the ball control and centering passes which gave nightmares to op- position defenses. Thomson, Rolin and Senst filled out the for- ward line and were responsible for initiating and completing many scoring plays themselves. Haldane proved an able sub- stitute when called upon and himself played an energetic brand of soccer which com- plimented the play of the others. They boys are certainly to be congratulated on a fine season. Consistently, exhibiting the spirit and determination others will choose to model, they played soccer at a standard which gives hope of successful teams for years to come. Young even for under 13 soccer, the team was able to defeat the first team in two friendly exhibitions. While the coach would like to claim credit for the fine season he is all too aware that most of the recognition for the team ' s suc- cess is due to the boys them- selves. We were disappointed when some visiting teams arrived with players that were twice our size, and obviously older than our- selves, but we still played with determination. Perhaps our best game was our second match with U.C.C. which was a terrific contest between two evenly-matched teams. Our victory left us elated at the close of the season, and looking for- ward to next September. Trips to Ashbury and Midland The Grade 8 weekend to Ottawa was both cultural and athletic. On the one hand, we played four soccer games with our generous hosts, Ashbury College, on Saturday afternoon; on the other hand, we visited a number of places that all Canadians should see, the Parliament Buildings, the War Museum and the National Museum of Man. This last museum has 3 beautifully laid out displays of the Iroquois, Plains, and Eskimo peoples. The artificats are not dull collections inside glass cupboards, but they are displayed meaningfully with illustrations and descriptions of their uses so that the visitor can really see something of these lost societies. This was par- ticularly valuable since it is part of the Grade 8 history course. Because we had so little time there was much that we did not see, but next year, we hope to change classes with Ashbury College and spend a week there so that we can learn even more about the National Capital. M.N. Late in October the two Grade 8 classes had a geographical and historical day out visiting the Holland Marsh Muck Research Station, and the Jesuit mission of Ste. Marie at Midland. Before reaching the Holland Marsh with its abundant carrots and celery growing on the cleverly drained fibrous soil, Mr. Berriman direc- ted the bus driver through the glacial morraine to the south where we saw interesting geological features. Then, at the Research Station we saw a slide show explaining the history of agriculture on the marsh. From there we went on to Midland to tread in the footsteps of the Jesuit missionaries of the seven- teenth century. Our tour ex- plained not only how and why the mission was built, but also gave us a glimpse of what the lives of these lonely men were like so far from their own civilization. Our day in the field proved not only interesting, but also thoroughly informative. M.N. This has been one of the best cross-country seasons in the last few years, for not only has the general standard been higher, but also there has been more than the usual enthusiasm for training and racing. The competitive season was short, but concentrated. It began with the High School Invitational Meet at Brocl University. This course, which was the site of the Canadian Cross-Country Cham- pionship last year, is beautiful, having undulating meadows, a trail through the woods, and a very steep incline up part of the Niagara Escarpment. Our team, the youngest by far, came 9th out of 13 schools. Individually, An- drew Ross finished 27th, followed by Chucl McNair (37th), Geoff Benson (42nd), Sandy McKenzie (45th) and Don John son, 53rd. Although this does not appear as a major triumph, our twelve and thirteen year olds were competing in the under fif- teen division. Then at the beginning of Novem- ber, we had three races in the space of a weel . Our senior team ran with the Senior School in the Independent Schools Cham- pionship. Again, running in the higher division proved a difficult task. When we finished sixth, we thought that we had really done well. Andrew Ross, Chucl McNair, and Geoff Benson did particularly well. Two days later, we had the In- ter-Tribal races. Since new records were set in the In- termediate Division by Andrew Ross, and the Junior Division by Nicholas Nightingale, it was clear that the standard was high and the competition keen. Seneca, led by Chuck McNair, Andrew Ross, and David Toles were clear winners with the three other tribes scrambling for the next three positions. Holders of the wooden spoon were the Mohawks. The last race of the season was the Junior Schools Cham- Cross-Country pionship held this year on our course. Since we were first in both the under-twelve division and under-fourteen divisions, we emerged victorious ahead of Ridley, Hillfield and Crescent. Andrew Ross was a most worthy winner in the under-fourteen race, followed closely by Geoff Benson, Don Johnson, and Chuck McNari who had the misfortune to trip and fall flat on his face into the creek, but the fortitude to finish very strongly. In the under-twelve race, David Toles in second place was closely followed by Nicholas Nightingale, Adam Bronson, Christian Strucken and Mark Freeman. There is great pleasure to be had in working hard and en- thusiastically in a determined team effort, and I think the boys on both levels can be justifiably satisfied with the season. Cer- tainly, they gave a wonderful example to all boys in the school, FRONT ROW: Ross I, McNair, Johnson, MacKen- zie, Meredith. BACK ROW: Mr. Nightingale, Benson, Stalder, Morgan. SO many of whom tried hard and succeeded in improving their in- dividual performances each week. Congratulations must go to Don Johnson, Captain of the team, for his dogged perseverance in achieving his centipede for the third successive year, and to An- drew Ross for his outstanding performance in every race. Next year promises to be just as good, if not better. M.N. Under 14 Hockey This year ' s team maintained one consistency; a steady stream of obstacles. Injuries, Satis and misdemeanours dissolved any benefit that might have been ac- crued from having nine members from last year ' s successful team return. Wary of last year ' s strength, many of the opposing schools sent older teams this season. Seven of the games played mat- ched Appleby ' s grade sevens and eights against opposing grade nines and tens. Two of the seven games ended in victories. Outsized and outbumped, the team especially showed great courage during the four games against an older Lakefield team. Two of those matches were lost by a slim one-goal margin. During the season, it was very difficult to rationalize playing these older teams. In retrospect, however, the fact that some of these schools felt it was necessary to play more mature teams against Appleby at this level, must indicate that the calibre of our hockey is ad- vancing. The boys of this year ' s team knew frustration and hardship. There were times when team morale slipped, but much to the team ' s credit, the spirit never disappeared. If one lesson were learned this season, it was that the effort is more meaningful than the number of wins and losses. Special thanks to Bill Giffin for shifting unselfishly from forward to defence, and to John Toles who " filled the pipes " during the frequent emergency situations. - oA ' .J? ' . FRONT ROW; Schmidt. Freeman I, Giffin, McNair, Dorion. CENTRE ROW: Cockell; Sustronk, Morgan, Meuller II, Mr. Singer. BACK ROW; Bates, Gilroy, MacKenzie. Mueller I. Second Hockey The performance of this year ' s second hockey team was a model of attainment and tact. When we didn ' t win a game, we gracefully arranged, after a show of superiority, to let the op- position score one or two goals in the dying minutes to eke out a tie. Three of our five ties were come-from-behind efforts by the other team. This measure of delicate success could only have been achieved, however, by a group of boys who were keen to learn, keen to play, and keen to contribute the extra energy needed to enjoy a sport. The style of the team was characterized by good positional play, good bodychecking and forechecking, and an uncanny knack for scoring goals when the opportunity was there. The defence worked particularly hard on their skating and passing, work which saw results in our proficiency with getting out of our own end. FRONT ROW: Gratton, Fife II, Stewart, Crawford I, Bronson. CENTRE ROW: Stalder, Bolt, Sullivan, H eredlth, Streight, Headley. BACK ROW: Turnbull, Benson, Sopinka, Hughes II, Johnson, Locke Mr Snowden. Like any team, we had several outstanding players, but the work of these few would have been in vain if a concerted and energetic display of teamwork had not been provided by the rest. Often the best performances came from unexpected sources - John Bolt, throwing his weight around at U.C.C. and Crescent, Adam Bronson shutting out an Oakville team in his first game as a goalkeeper, Dodson Crawford scoring the first goal of his career on a finely-placed wrist- shot from the point. In the category of individual per- formances, we must single out Carl Headley for his unparalleled eagerness and drive. Stephen Fife ' s hot shot led our offence. Doug Locke, arriving just after the season began, was the cor- nerstone of our defence. Special praise should go to Louis Gratton who played excellently throughout the season, enabling us to win several games in which we were considerably out-shot. It was a season for learning, and we spent many hours of ice-time going through drills and skill training. We were obviously not as strong as were last year, and our win-loss record made that very apparent. However, our en- thusiasm and willingness to per- sist did create the best at- mosphere possible, under the circumstances, with which to at- tack our opponents. All boys played their best, but special credit must go to our captain and goaltender, David Toles, whose special talents were very apparent in every game. As well, Freeman II, Camp- bell, Millar, and Mann were Third Hockey - ' f O ' f h FRONT ROW: Morris, Millar, Toles II, Vernon II, Vernon I. CENTRE ROW: Copestick, Schooling, Brabender, Young, Dal Bianco, Plasecki. BACK ROW: Mr. Boyd, McNab, Mutimer, Freeman II, Appleby II, Senst, Wood, always digging and keeping us within reach of a good win. Perhaps our best game was the last one with U.C.C. Even though we did not win, it was a fine example of good sportsmanship and effort under pressure. All in all, it was a good year for basics and training, and all team mem- bers deserve to be congratulated. " li Multiple Sports First Cricket Sandwiched between successful matches with Ridley was a series of defeats, two of them heavy. However the scoresheets do not tell the whole story of th " e season ' s cricket. Tremendous advances in individual technique have been made and the team has played very well together giving encouragement to each other when mistakes have been made and praise when good results have been achieved - and, most important of all, morale has been high in adversity. The bowlers have made great strides. Bill Giffin has smoothed out his action and is becoming a menacing fast bowler, while Tom Hughes, Eric Morgan, Louis Gratton and Adam Boyd have all had their successes. Each one has a sound enough technique to enable him to continue next year. Our batting has shown great promise in the nets, but the ten- sion of the ' middle ' has caused too much rashness and old m m ■ f nt mm. -■k - FRONT ROW: Boyd, Shaw, Freeman I, Morgan, Dorion, Kay, Gratton. BACK ROW: Neumann, Stewart, Fife II, Giffin, Hughes, Goddard I, Stark, Mr. Nightingale. habits have too frequently recurred. How difficult it is to school oneself ball by ball! While a bowler can take a wicket after bowling a wide, a batsman has no second chance. Nevertheless, Don Freeman, David Dorion and Bill Giffin have shown that they will soon be scoring many runs, and Tim Shaw, Stephen Fife and Jeff Goddard have shown an eagerness to hit the ball hard. It is unfortunate that the cricket season is so short, for I believe that given a little longer, en- thusiasm and ability of this team would have been turned to good account. Nevertheless it has been a rewarding and enjoyable season and I am sure that many of these boys will make their mark in Senior School Teams. M.N. Second Cricket FRONT ROW: Jenkin, Susfronk. Meredith, Crawford, S. Hughes, Locke. BACK ROW; Mr. Bailey, Tasi, Paletta, Powls, Benson, Johnson. Third Cricket This year ' s second XI has successfully completed a highly competitive season. The team was a good mixture of boys with some cricket experience and a handful who had never held a cricket ball before. Of the latter, Powis, Sustronk and Locke played exceptionally well. Paletta and Benson also began to play more con- fidently as the seaso n came to a close. Throughout the season, Meredith, John- son and Hughes shared the bowling responsibilities. In our opening game against Ridley our inexperience proved to be our downfall. With the exception of Meredith who managed nine runs, we were all out for a dismal seventeen; not exactly a positive note to take the field by. However, by The Third Cricket Team was a lively com- bination of veterans and rookies who provided at times brilliant, and at times amusing displays of proficiency at the sport. Those boys familiar with the game had an opportunity to improve their skills and to test their performance in the matices. The boys new to the game, after overcoming their awkwardness with the batting technique, the way the ball is bowled, and the various other ec- centricities, quickly reached the level of the others. FRONT ROW: Headley, Toles, Sullivan, Strucken, Trupke, Gordon. BACK ROW: Hueton, Fretwell, Bates, Mr. Snowden, O ' Hearn, Ryan, J. Hughes, Sopinka. Fourth Cricket We had quite a successful season. We began with a strong field and weak bat- smen and ended with a strong batsmen. Our captain, Steve Mann, led the squad with superb fielding and directed our sportsmanlike team on the field with smoothness. Our bowlers - Waddell, Freeman II, and Nightingale - all performed well, with Waddell gaining the edge in wickets taken. FRONT ROW: Sidford. Ross, Appleby, Mann, Thomson, Nightingale. BACK ROW Chapman, Waddell, Vernon I, Wood, Senst, Freeman. Mr. Boyd. good fielding and accurate bowling, we estEiblished ourselves. It wasn ' t until the eighth Ridley batter entered that they finally topped our score. Our second match against U.C.C. was more successful than upper Canada batted first and to the surprise of all con- cerned we ended their innings quickly with a total of 40 runs. The boys could see victory in their grasp. After six batsmen our hopes seemed dashed on the rocks. We had only thirteen runs when Locke presented himself to the field. In less than five overs his mightly bat sprayed balls to the far corners of the pitch. Our total finally eclipsed the opponents with our last batsmein; a very close contest indeed. We returned to U.C.C. later the same week for a rematch. Our opening bat- smen, Fowls and Johnson, succeeded in their efforts, scoring twenty between them. We were slowly closing the gap on Upper Canada ' s very reputable score of 65. Despite some gallant batting by McNair and Sustronk, we succembed to the fine fielding of U.C.C. and were all out for 43. Our trek to T.C.S. followed in mid-May. We opened the batting with a furour, scoring runs and continually building our total. Throughout the afternoon, our bat- smen plodded their way to a fifty-three run innings. Mention has to be made of the fine efforts of Carter Powis who managed to remain at bat for over two hours scoring 20 runs. We took to the field eager to end the con- test and confident we could. With six bat- smen successfully eliminated, T.C.S. stood at only 20 runs. However, the game was not to be a victory so easily. Slowly, the margin t egan to dwindle, until our op- ponents stood at 45 with their last bat- smen entering play. Tom Hughes smashed the last wicket to ensure the vic- tory. With two wins and an equal number of losses, our season ends with a Ridley rematch in early June. Will we win or lose? Only time will tell! Among the veteran, Pat Bates and David Toles sent many a ball rippling off the pitch to strike the stumps with spec- tacular violence. Joey Ryan grafted the game onto his repertoire with steady bowling and surprisingly aggressive bat- ting - one six he hit at U.C.C. rolled to stop about 300 yeards down a street ad- jacent to the grounds. Good fielding came from Craig Fretwell and Adam Gor- don. The taste of success from this year ' s matches should spark continued interest in the sport from all the players on the team. Congratulations go to the whole team, but a special mention, must be made of Jim Vernon, out wicketkeeper, who stumped the opposition with glee and was a par- ticularly good batsman. Ross II, Sidford, Thomson I and Appleby all turned in creditable performance and were eager to participate to the fullest. Seferian turned out to be the surprise bat- sman of the season, for he held off U.C.C. ' s fast bowlers for six successful overs. This was his first year in the sport. Academics Sports Day 1 Sports Day 1 4 ' " KiifMiriiir -- ■■■ ' ■■ - ■- - Sports Day fe J.S. Prefects 8A FRONT ROW; Stewart, Hughes, Morgan, Sustronk, Bonfield. CENTRE ROW: Jenkin, Neumann, Shaw, Krempulec. Dorion. BACK ROW: Mr. Nightingale, Scott, Powis, Johnson, Tasi, Werda, Paletta. MISSING: Yates. 8B ?l%i ,ii!ff|t Giffin, Stewart, Morgan, Mr. Nightingale, Oorlon, Gratton, Paletta. FRONT ROW: McConnell, Kay, Cockell, Meredith, Crawford, Freeman. CENTRE ROW: Mueller, Gilroy, McNair, Gratton, Boyd, Marshall. BACK ROW: Caird. Stark. Gitlin, Mr. McLean, Benson, Stotf, Bryant, MacKen- zie. 7A FRONT ROW: Bolt, Paterson, McBean, DalBianco, Gordon, Haldane, Flett. CENTRE ROW: Trupke, Fretwell, Wild- man, Branson, Connor, Mueller, Ross. BACK ROW: Ryan, Mr. Berriman, Samuel, Olstelmeyer, Stalder, Husebye, Hughes. 7B FRONT ROW: Sullivan, Rolin, Robertson, Coups. CENTRE ROW: Thornley, Weisbaum, Schmidt, Graham, Headley, Rabb, Gregory, Hueton. BACK ROW: Turnbull, Wilson, Hamilton, Mr. Snowden, Fell, Hardman, Sopinka, O ' Hearn, Streight, Locke. 6A FRONT ROW: Toles, Ross, Waddell, Sid- ford, Duncan, Genereux, Taylor, Peacock. BACK ROW: Mr. Boyd, Thomson, Russell, Sharpe, Mutimer, Crawford-Brown, Richardson, Wendling. 6B FRONT ROW: Thompson, Vernon II. Stnjcken, Reid, Brabender, Grimm, Ver- non I, Copestick, Milburn, Gray. BACK ROW: Skudra, Freeman, Appleby, Senst, Chapman, Mr. Shorney, Gairdner, McNab, Wood, Young, Mann. •t-f f. 1 -■.. gi • It f Ig 2«gaQ |s lg jgM FRONT ROW: MacKay, Piaseki, McCar- thy, Knight, Tarbet, Crawford, McQuhae, Gordon, Petkovich. BACK ROW: O ' Reilly, Robbins, Hassal, Filipovic. Gatrell, Mr. Bailey, Schooling, Genereux, Campbell, McKibbon, Slote, Nightingale. FRONT ROW: Batty. Goddard, Corman, Hays, Taylor. Downie. BACK ROW: Mr. Sharpe, Millar, Harding, Van Leeuwen. Schuring, Mettimoe, Seferian. MISSING: Morris. Hobbies 1 Jr. School On February 10th and 11th, the Junior School presented Wm. Golding ' s " Lord of the Flies " , wh ich had t)een adapted for the stage by Mr. Boyd. The turnout was amazing, for all seats were sold for every performance. Michael Hylton portrayed the lead role of Ralph, while eric Morgan was the sinister choir leader named Jack. In all, over twenty-five boys took part in this, the first full three act play ever presented by the Juniors. Speciial congratulations must go to Mr. Boyd who produced and directed, Mrs. Landry who did the full make-up job, Mrs. Royse who did wonders with costumes, and Mr. Royse who brought his technical brilliance to the show. Lord of Presents On opening night, there were obviously many cases of jitters, but things were well under control. Stage Manager Paul Bund- schuh kept quiet order on the stage. Other boys who deserve special mention include Chris Wildman as Simon, Joey Ryan as Roger, and Rodney Hardman whose tremendous performance as Piggy was a highlight in the show. The show will go on next year as well, for Mr. Boyd plans a comedy with another very large cast of willing boys. the Flies f ' j 1 ■% ' t f " This has been a good year " - the same phrase could have been heard frotYi the lips of any of the Junior House youngsters towards the end of 75 76. Not in comparison with previous years necessarily, although that may well be true, but in its own right it certainly has been " a good year. " There has been above all a sense of belonging and comradeship which has pervaded all age groups in the House, and which has resulted in a particularly happy and relaxed atmosphere. We have had our share of stars both academic and athletic; Eric Morgan, our Senior Boy, was ap- pointed Head Boy of the Junior School, gained a scholarship to the Senior School and finished the year second in 8A. Geoff Benson and Steve Fell kept the Junior House name right up there when they were proclaimed Victor Ludorum Senior and In- termediate winners respectively at the J.S. Sports Day. Chuck McNair played 1st soccer and hockey, Don Freeman played 1st hockey, soccer and cricket as did Eric Morgan; Tim Shaw played soccer and cricket while Pierre Rolin swam for the School, and Pat Bates played 1st team hockey. Geoff Marshall, our resident expert, won the tribal chess tournament very handily. Various excursions were un- dertaken during the course of the year - to White Oaks Secondary School to see Mr. Royse ' s " Alice in Wonderland " , three film outings ( " Bad News Bears " was voted the best), Mr. Boyd made an expedition with some boys on safari to the Lion Park and had the side mirror on his car chewed by a bear for his pains. Mr. Berriman took the graduating Grade 8 ' s on a bowling evening, finishing up with mountains of pizza in the apartment later. d 1 i-j ' i Jack Coups set a bottle afloat containing a passionate plea for the girl of his dreams to send the note back and start a " meaningful relationship " . Un- fortunately, the bottle ran afoul of Pierre Rolin and his cronies with disasterous results to Jack ' s amorous ambitions. Peter Wendling, Chris Chapman and Kevin Thompson all turned their hands to the horticultural at various times during the year - their respective cubicles resem- bling a tropical jungle as their plants thrived. We had two spectacular floods - on consecutive days, for different reasons, both very early in the morning. All hands and towels were mobilized to clean up before breakfast. As always, there were lots of lit- tle quirks, nice things, and strange happenings that oc- curred during the year. A short list would look something like this: - who but Wendling would always present himself for inspection with his shirt untucked? - remember the rash of muggings that took place upon the person of our Housemaster until, claiming executive privilege, he retreated to his enclave? - the dorm and 4-bedder boasted a bright blue paint job with rain- bow cube fronts, and the bathroom was renovated to look like something out of the Royal York. - remember Rolin ordering a pizza on Saturday night and having it arrive at lights out? - remember the Christmas party with the showing of " Tobruk " to an enthusiastic audience, and then dinner with the Colonel af- terwards? - remember the " boom " in late study applications as exams drew nearer and nearer? - what about the 1st Annual Junior House Arm Wrestling Championship: won by Morgan and Benson? - the ball hockey game, two ice hockey games, the red green soccer match and the water soc- cer championship in the pool. - no one will forget the persistent trading and bartering for radios, earphones and pillow speakers as the lights went out for bed- time. - remember Mr. Nightingale fighting courageously against a bat (animal, not object) in the Dorm, herding it finally, into the Attic room? - Four boys took part in " Lord of the Flies " - Morgan, Slote, Bolt and Bates. Finally, we wish those of our House who are moving to the Senior School the very best of luck, and to Tim Shaw, Richard Jenkin and Pierre Rolin who are not returning, our best wishes for the future. To those returning, let us strive to maintain our success of this year so that we may again say, " yes, it has been a good year! " J.B. and D.K.R.B. .A M J k . ' t ' t: ' ' h wr»» Literary THE RUNNER Go! From that moment on the long distance runner did not know the agony he would en- dure. The loud crack of the star- ter ' s gun still resounded in his ears. He ran up the first hill in a cool mood, his body was fresh. He was not aware of scenery gone by or ahead of him; the people just another tree. With every step he was getting nearer to his goal. His thumping heart, beating so loudly the whole world could probably hear it, felt as if it would bounce up into his mouth. Sweat tickled his flushed cheeks, dripping off his chin and leaving a wet stain on his tat- tered gym shirt. His long stringy hair blew behind him like grass in the wind, matted with the grime of sweat. He hopped around the bend and onto the short straightaway. He was crying now, endlessly lifting two limp limbs from his torso then let- ting them drop to the ground. He faltered but managed to regain balance. The saliva in his mouth had formed a gobbing ball oozing out the side of his open mouth and red lips. He could not stop to spit, he needed his energy to suck in air, like a broken vacuum cleaner. He was no longer the man he used to be. He was lifeless figure, motivated by a toy car. This weary figure, a vegetable thinking of nothing now, was running to a finish line that got further away every step. He heard a fast pace in front of him, and so he speeded up, over- whelming the excruciating pain, like a robot. The others slowed down. By now, the crowd ' s cheering greeted his ears but they went in one side and out the other. Were they for him? He crossed the finish line - first. He kept running; Why? He did not know. Suddenly, a loud bursting pop jolted him and he fell dead to the ground. The man truly was a runner. This man did not beat the other runners, he beat his goal, himself, and surpassed his own capabilities. This brave runner would never rise, he had run his last race. Glen Yates Masters Awards 1 Grade 4 Grade 5 Grade 6 A Grade 6B Grade 7A Grade 7B Grade 8A Grade 8B Junior School Reading Prizes General Proficiency General Progress General Proficiency General Progress General Proficiency General Progress General Proficiency General Progress General Proficiency General Progress General Proficiency General Progress General Proficiency General Progress General Proficiency General Progress Gr. 4 Gr. 5 Gr. 6 Gr. 7 Gr. 8 Scott Millar Dann Hays Robin Tarbet Andrew Crawford John New John Richardson Arthur Skudra Ward Young Jonathan Haldane David Distelmeyer Andy Hueton Kyle O ' Hearn David Dorion Paul Sustronk Adam Boyd Keith Stott Danny Hays Peter Robbins David Mutimer Jonathan Haldane Paul Stewart The Andrew Gunyon Memorial Prize for best English Essay Gr. 8 David Dorion Shorney Award for top Scholastic Standing Gr. 8 David Dorion TRIBAL SHIELDS The Miss Mona NIblet Shield - Senior (U14) Boy who has contributed most to his tribe. Eric Morgan The Miss Rose James Shield - Junior (U12) Boy who has contributed most to his tribe. Joey Ryan The Boy under 10 1 2 years of age who has contributed most to his tribe. Duncan Ross. WINNING TRIBES Seneca The McBride Citizenship Cup for Junior School - Eric Morgan Colours SOCCER: D. Dorion W. Giffin E. Morgan CROSS-COUNTRY: D. Johnson A. Ross I HOCKEY: C. Powis J. Ryan W. Giffin D. Freeman I C. IVIcNair SQUASH: A. Boyd D. Dorion SWIMIVIING: T.K. Hughes DRAMA: M. Hylton .-t«r « - -f ' JT- w - m i Zi Tribal Competitions ■ I ■ J 4 Soccer - Cayuga, Oneida, Seneca Hockey - Seneca Cricket - Oneida Swimming - Oneida Cross-Country - Seneca Squash - Seneca Tennis - Seneca Basketball - Seneca Track and Field - Seneca Academics - Cayuga, Mohawk Chess - G. Marshall (Cayuga) General Knowledge - Oneida Index of Advertisers C.H. Norton Bus Lines 180 Ontario Motor League 181 Wright ' s City Cleaners; Adventure House Travel 182 Onondaga Camp 183 F.H. Merrill ' s Racing Stables 184 Scott Transport; Le Soulier 185 Wood-Gundy; Frito-Lay 186 A.H. Murray 187 Halton-Trafalgar Travel; The Colour Centre 188 Cooper Sport Camps 189 The Added Touch 190 Oak-Land Mercury 191 Warren K. Cook 192 Halpern ' s; Diversey Limited 193 McCutcheon ' s; Very ' s Flowers 194 Bowes Limited; Oakville Toys 195 Corporate Foods; Oakville Optical 198 Procor Limited 197 Lumsden Brothers; Lily ' s Fashions 198 Corbett Sports; Nussey ' s Medical Arts Pharmacy 199 St. Mildred ' s Lightbourn School; Trafalgar Fuels 200 Canada Packers; Oakville Cleaners 201 Streight ' s Jewellers 202 FOR ECOLOGY FOR CONVENIENCE FOR SAFETY FOR ECONOMY FOR SIGHTSEEING mn ©s iL w ® ( m ESCORTED TOURS TO FLORIDA, MEXICO, TEXAS, CALIFORNIA WESTERN CANADA, MARITIMES, OTTAWA. REASONABLE RATES FOR HIGHWAY COACH AND ACTIVITY BUS CHARTERS SPECIAL EXCURSIONS TO ALL TORONTO MAPLE LEAF HOME GAMES MAPLE LEAF COACH LINES LTD. C. H. NORTON BUS LINES LTD. Burlington 632-6958 5401 Dundas St. Burlington Oakville 826-1161 Toronto 364-5544 Let the League Put You on the Road to Safe Driving One of the Finest Driver Education Courses in the Etobicoke Area ® Personalized Classroom and on the Road Instruction @ Learn on Automatic or Gearshift ® Certificate Issued on Completion of the Course ® Benefit from Reduced Insurance Premiums @ Course Fees Income Tax Deductible O Special School Vacation Courses 5233 Dundas St. West Ontario Motor League Driver Education Centre 1 Compliments of Complete Laundry - Cleaning Service 525 Parkdale Avenue North Hamilton, Ontario, Canada L8H 5Y6 DRAPERY CIEANING YOU TRUST ADVENTURE HOUSE 334 Lakeshore Road East Oakville. Ontario. Phone 845-6631 Toronto: 925-7971 Hamilton: Zenith 28710 Onondaga Camp Directors: Nick Janiss Florian 54 Binscarth Road Toronto, Ont. M4W 1 Y4 (416)967-6111 Developing initiative, independence and sense of responsibility in boys and girls Ages 5 to 16 In the Haliburton Highlands Minden, Ontario Riding— Windsurfing— Canoeing- Sailing (Lasers)— Water-skiing— Kite-skiing— Scuba— Bicycling- Photography— Ecology— Tripping Music Director— Phil Schaus Private and Ensennble Instruction and Performance Tennis Director— Peter Dimmar " W « Onondaga In the Haliburton Highlands 175 Boys and Girls Ages 5-16 Outpost (Wahcahmie) Exclusive Teenage Camp on an Island in Georgian Bay near Parry Sound. 50 Campers, Boys and Girls 13-16 Adult Camping- Late August-September Outdoor Education— October-June SOME OF OUR APPLEBY REFERENCES John Wright Glen Yates Anthony Hueton Gregory Taylor Peter Meredith Peter Senst To All at Appleby! Best Wishes in the Upcoming Year! 7. ' . TKemM ' ' RacuK St dk WITH COMPLIMENTS f. 287 Lakeshore Rd. East - Oakville, Ontario Phone 844-3422 QUALITY IN FASHION FOOTWEAR is i Wbod Gundy Limited Business established 1905 Offices in 24 maior Canadian cities Government New York Our U.S. ot Canada London afliliate: Bonds Tokyo Wood Provincial Member: Gundy and Municipal Toronto, Incorporated Debentures Montreal, Member: Corporation Winnipeg, New York and Bonds Alberta and Midwest Stock Preferred and Vancouver Exchanges Common Shares Stock Money Market Exchanges Securities A OOD Haad Ollica: GUNDY. Royal Tfuit Towaf Toronto-Dominion Cantr P Box 274. Toronto Ontvio M5K 1M7 Best Wishes and Success from FRITO-LAY CANADA LIMITED Visit St. Anthony, Newfoundland and nearby Lanse aux Meadows Home of International Grenfeil Association Site of First Viking Settlement in North America A.H. MURRAY (ST. ANTHONY) CO. LTD. Suppliers of Marine and Industrial Hardware Salt and Coal ' Halton Trafalgar TravSl COURTESY SERVICE MRS. JAYNE DALGLEISH MRS. ANN DAVIES ■ AIRLINE ■ STEAMSHIP ■ CRUISE ■ CHARTERS ■ HOTELS ■ CAR RENTALS ■ GROUP AND PACKAGE TOURS ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED FOR AIRLINE TICKETS 844-8292 127 GEORGE ST. (AT CHURCH ST. OPPOSITE POST OFFICE) OAKVILLE Compliments of Telephone 845-1091 213 Lakeshore Road East JOHNSON AND LAW Oakvllle, Ontario Quality Paints and Wallpaper - Painting and Decorating Service We doni just put vou on ice. We leach you what to do when Youre out there. At Cooper Sport Camps, we don ' t just leave you skating around in circles. We give you some of the best hockey training you can get. One reason is that our coaches are professional coaches. Not professional players. They ' ve devoted their lives to specializing in hockey and other sports training. So they have to be good. Bill Hayward is a good example. He heads our staff of top coaches from top universities and colleges. He ' s also power skating specialist for the Toronto Maple Leafs. Bill can give you the same expert training the pros get. Each day you ' ll have 4 hours ice time in our large, modern arena. And if you ' re a goalie, you get additional goaltending instruction. You ' ll receive expert training in four other sports too. You can play baseball, football and soccer on any of 6 playing fields. Swim in our large indoor pool. Play basketball or work out in our complete gymnasium. All of this happens at Canada ' s beautiful Appleby College, Oakville on Lake Ontario. You ' ll live on campus where you ' ll find virtually every modern facility for complete sports training. At Cooper Sport Camps, we want you to make the most of your time. And we ' ve got the best professional coaching to help you. So, if you want to become a better hockey player, and have fun doing it, find out more about Cooper Sport Camps. Send us this coupon and we ' ll send you all the details. At Cooper Sport Camps, vou gota lot to learn. Please send me more information about Cooper Sport Camps. -PROV. STATE- • SEND TO: Cooper Sport Camps 501 Alliance Avenue Toronto, Canada M6N 2J3 Or Phone: 41 6-763-3801 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 Congratulations good luck to the Graduating Class! OAK-LAND LINCOLN MERCURY SALES LTD 570 Trafalgar Rd,(atrieQEW), Oakville, Ont. For the Finest in Tailoring: WARREN K. COOK LIMITED J 6«iVe4{8,VA)iCtm()tL -u- .Vhere men shop (or personal service - 183 Lakeshore Rd E Oakville. 845-8911 Square One Sherway Gardens Burlington Mall Mississauga, 270-9755 Etobicokc, 621-3172 Burlington. 639-6165 CANADA ' S LARGEST SELECTION OF HUSKIES BOY ' S WEAR CLOTHING FOR REGULARS AND SLIMS TOO! SIZES 8 TO 20 U$e Your CHARGEX ' MASTER CHARGE ' or AMERICAN EXPRESS ' CiOTHIEilS f Miil Ai» B«YS CLASSICS MARKED WITH A DIFFERENCE Suits. Sportcoats. Slacks. Everything. Hard-to-find sizes for the hard-to-fit young man. Tops in great looks. Take this sport coat for starters. It ' s got everything that ' s new. Shaping. Generous pockets. Deep vents. And we have dozens more. In the patterns and colors to turn a guy on. You ' ll like our complete collection . THURSDAY AND FRIDAY TILL 9 P.M Congratulations to the Graduating Class of 1976 ,,..,-5e?Si ? , " iCanadajLtdJSJ SPECIALIZED CHEMICALS FOR INDUbTRY 2645 Royal Windsor Drive Mississauga, Ontario Phone: 822-3511 Patronize Where They Specialize McCUTCHEON ' S CAMERA SHOP 226 LAKESHORE EAST PHONE 844-9398 or 844-6991 OAKVILLE LIMITED Leica - Rolleiflex - Canon Nilicon - Kodak Ansco - Ilford - Ferrania OAKVILLE, ONTARIO HOPEDALE MALL REBECCA AT THIRD LINE PHONE 827-6172 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 ESTABLtSHtD T893 SERVING THE CANADIAN FOOD INDUSTRY SINCE 1893 75 VICKERS RD.. ISLINGTON, M9B 6B6, CANADA Odkville Toys Ltd. 209 Lakeshore Rd. E. 845-5750 CORPORATE FOODS LIMITED 1243 Islington Avenue -DIVISIONS- Toronto, Ontario M8X 2WI (CANADA BREAD, DEMPSTER ' S BREAD. Phone: 236-1911 GAINSBOROUGH KITCHENS) OAKVILLE OPTICAL E.N. BRADDOCK j THE OPTICIAN 189 LAKESHORE RD. E. OAKVILLE, ONTARIO 844 2020 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 now owns some 10,000 railway freight cars and leases them to the nation ' s largest petroleum, chemical, food and mining companies. THE FASTENER GROUP: The senior producer of the Fastener Group is the P.L. Robertson Manufac- turing Company, Limited which operates plants in Milton and Montreal. Other members of the Fastener Group are Industrial Screw and Machine Works Ltd., Whitehouse Fastenings Limited, and in the United States of America, Midwest Bolt and Supply Inc., and Crown Screw and Bolt Co. METROCAN LEASING LIMITED: Engaged on a national basis, in the leasing of all types of capital assets, including construction equipment, machinery, automobiles, trucks, portable buildings and air- craft. SULPHUR SERVICES DIVISION: Specializing in sulphur processing. Their development of a process which converts liquid sulphur into hard, dust-free slates is important to Canada for we are the world ' s largest producer and exporter of sulphur. L.P.G. STORAGE DIVISION: Procor has four and is developing nine, underground caverns in the ex- tensive salt beds of Saskatchewan. Each cavern is capable of holding 16 million gallons of Liquified Petroleum Gases - propane and butane. These new L.P.G. storage facilities are helping to smooth out the supply demand problems for producers and helping to ensure a constant supply of L.P.G. to customers in Canada and the United States of America. CRANE DIVISION: With Canadian Bellequip in Eastern Canada, and Sterling Hulburd in Western Canada, Procor has the largest crane operation in North America. 2001 Speers Road, Oakville, Ontario L6J 5E1 LUMSDEN BROTHERS LIMITED Food Distributors and Tobacconists Confectioner and Sundries Burlington Ontario ' iNce. ' Ui ' ' P uA4««A (OAitUUt) .dimiUd Oakville, Ontario 333 Lakeshore Road East Phone: 845-3931 ' PaJUoHA TOiU 7 C tJMemttii ' ? uuA CORBETT SPORTS LTD. 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 Phone: 845-1561 120 Speers Road, Oakville Nussey ' s Medical Arts Pharmacy Medical Arts Building 358 Reynolds Street Oakville, Ontario 844-1671 TCArALGAR fUELS 20 BELVEDERE DR. 827-310t OAKVILLE: ONTARIO FURNACE INSTALLATION FURNACE TYPE AIR CONDITIONERS WINDOW AIR-CONDITIONERS DEHUMIDIFIERe POWER HUMIDIFIERS HONEYWELL AIR CLEANERS DUCT REPAIRS TO HOME RENOVATIONS POOL HEATERS OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS MOTOR OILS a QREASES 24 HR. SERVICE Compliments of CANADA PACKERS LIMITED FOOD SERVICE DIVISION 145 East Drive, Bramalea, Ontario SUPPLIERS OF QUALITY FOODS TO APPLEBY COLLEGE 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 School Directory Aleong, J.C.R. (Chris) Anderson, W. Scolt Appleby, Michael Appleby, D. Mark Arnott, Guy B. Ashley, Colin P.W. Baggaley, Martin P. Baiz I, Stephen Baiz II, Gerald Baines, C. Sean Bateman, Paul B. Bates, Patrick Batty, Ian J. Beasley, W.C. (Bill) Beatson, David C. Beckett, Daryl Beckett, D. Gregory Benson, Geoffrey D. Benson, W.R. (Bill) Benson, Donald F. Bethell, J. Perron M. Bethune, D. Brad Bickham, Keith J. Bierbrier, Michael Blaney, Andrew J. Bloemen, Peter Paul Bloemen, Maarten Bolt, John D. Bonar, Andrew R.R. Bonfield, Stephan P. Boyd, Bruce R. Boyd, R. Adam Brabender, Stephen P. Bramall, D. Christopher Bronson, Adam Brown, James D. Bruce, Richard F. Bryant, Patrick J. Bundschuh, Paul A. Burke, Desmond T. Burke, David S. Caird, Andrew W. Cambon, David S. Cameron, Ian Campbell, G. Scott Carpenter, Kenneth Cartotto, Robert C. Chan, Yiu Tung Anthony Chapman, Christopher Chapman, Glen H. Cheney, Michael Cheng, Man-Kuen Richard Choy, Christopher Clark, Sean C. Cockell, Steven R. Cole, Roger W. Connor, Hugh Cook, Douglas L. Copestick, David H.L. Corman, Francis, J. Coups, J.R. (Jack) Coxon, James I. Crawford, S. Dodson Crawford-Brown, Andrew J. Crosbie, Paul M. Cutler, P. Fraser Dal Bianco, Robbie P. Davies, Bryan T. 14 Flament Street, Port of Spain, Trinidad W.I. 1475 Carmen Drive, Mississauga, Ontario. 1534 Carmen Drive, Mississauga, Ontario. 1534 Carmen Drive, Mississauga, Ontario. 1319 South Aldo Drive, Mississauga, Ontario. 8 Gower Road, Georgetown, Ontario. 348 Pinehurst Drive, Oakville, Ontario c o Bottlers Ltd., Port of Spain, Trinidad W.I. c o Bottlers Ltd., Port of Spain, Trinidad W.I. R.R. No. 2, Georgetown, Ontario. 1284 Minaki Road, Mississauga, Ontario. 1376 Ravine Drive, Mississauga, Ontario. 1287 Mississauga Road, Port Credit, Ontario., R.R. No. 1, Schomberg, Ontario. 1651 Bramsey Drive, Mississauga, Ontario. 963 Tennyson Avenue, Mississauga, Ontario. 963 Tennyson Avenue, Mississauga, Ontario. 116 Mona Drive, Toronto, Ontario. 116 Mona Drive, Toronto, Ontario. 1167 Ivanhill Road, London, Ontario. P.O. Box N. 7375, Nassau N.P. Bahamas. 2403 Speyside Drive, Mississauga, Ontario. 286 Watson Drive, Oakville, Ontario. 5778 Palmer Avenue, Cote St. Luc, Quebec. P.O. 1499, Hamilton, Bermuda. 115 Morrison Road, Oakville, Ontario. 115 Morrison Road, Oakville, Ontario. c o OSCO (AHWAZ) P.O. Box 1095, Teharan, Iran. 7636 Winston Churchill Boulevard, Streetsville. 429 Reynolds Street, Oakville, Ontario 1282 Tecumseh Park Drive, Port Credit, Ontario. 1160 Algonquin Drive, Mississauga, Ontario. 225 William Street, Oakville, Ontario. 205 Trafalgar Road, Oakville, Ontario. 181 Third Line, Oakville, Ontario. 43 Ridgehill Drive, Brampton, Ontario. 3586 Swirling Leaves Cres., Mississauga, Ont. 20 Thomas Street, Oakville, Ontario. 1340 Lakeshore Road West, Oakville, Ontario. 95 Arbour Drive, Oakville, Ontario. 95 Arbour Drive, Oakville, Ontario 1276 Hillhurst Road, Oakville, Ontario. 274 Poplar Drive, Oakville, Ontario 765 Upper Belmont, Westmount, Quebec 130 Shanley Terrace, Oakville, Ontario 348 Pomona Avenue, Burlington, Ontario 41 Brentwood Road, Oakville, Ontario 156 Waterloo Road, Kowloon, Hong Kong P.O. 62, Montego Bay, Jamaica W.I. 2340 Doulton Drive, Mississauga, Ontario 55 Arbour Drive, Oakville, Ontario 91 A Tai Cheung St., N.T. Hong Kong. 202-206 Maheasak Road, Bankok Thailand 498 Anthony Drive, Oakville, Ontario 2380 Bridge Street, Oakville, Ontario 34 Chartwell Road, Oakville, Ontario 674 Vanessa Ores., Port Credit, Ontario 108 Parkwood Drive, Chatham, Ontario 295 Cairncroft Road, Oakville, Ontario 5090 Lakeshore Road, Burlington, Ontario Valleyview Rd., Snelgrove, Ontario 41 Wilcockson Ores., Gander, Newfoundland 10 Park Avenue, Oakville, Ontario 1134 Lakeshore Rd. E., Oakville, Ontario 46 Circular Road, St. John ' s, Newfoundland 61 North Drive, Islington, Ontario 1227 Whiteoaks Avenue, Mississauga, Ont. 244 Lupin Drive, Whitby, Ontario Day. Nigel A. Devitt. Brian M. Dickens. E.R. (Edward) Distelmeyer. David W. Dorion. David M. Downie. John Duncan. C. Mark Duncan. Peter G. Durrant. Barry T. Durst. Stephen F.C. Ellery. Peter W. Etherington. Paul D. Fell. Steven James Fife. Ian James Fife. Steven Peter Filipovic. M. Robert Flett. Brian G. Fournier. Lyndon Freeman, Donald W. Freeman. Mark S. French. Timothy A. Fretwell, Craig T. Gairdner. Jimmy M. Gall. Matthew Gardner, Robert E. Gaskin. Mark G.M. Gatrell. Ian C.G. Gatrell. Stuart L. Genereux, C. Mark Genereux. Michael Gibson. Bruce MacL. Gibson. David M. Giffin. William P. Gilchrist. John MacL. Gilroy. Mark Goddard. James A. (Jim) Goddard. Jeffrey A. Gordon. Adam S. Gordon. Ian R. Graham, Adrian T. Graham, Robert D. Gratton, Louis S. Gray. W. Allan Gray. Gary M. Gray. Timothy J. Green. D.B. (Dave) Green. Donald R. Green. Thomas J. Gregory. J. Taylor Grimes. Paul Grimm, Charles H. Grimm. W. Lawrence Gudewill. Geoffrey G. Hainsworth. Jeffrey Haldane, Johnathan Hall. Stephen N. Hall-Brooks. James A. Halliday. Alasdair Halman. Stephen Hamilton, Donald G. Hamilton, Joey W. Hammill, John M. Hardman, Rodney R. Harmer, Steven McR, Harding, Adrian D.R. Harnden. Paul. Harrigan, Stephen C. Hassal, Scott B. Hawley. David A. Hebert. Daniel J. Hebert. Eric F. Hays. T. Daniel Headley. Carl AM. Hewitt. RE. (Robin) Hicklmg, Richard A. Hodge. Hans R. Hogaboam. Miles W.D. Holland. David J. Appleby College. Oakville. Ontario. 21 Lorraine Gardens. Islington, Ontario Appleby College, Oakville, Ontario 986 Whittier Ores.. Mississauga. Ontario 2038 Lakeshore Road East., Oakville, Ont. 6 Ennisclaire Drive, Oakville. Ontario 227 Eastcourt Road. Oakville. Ontario 23 Paulson Road. Toronto. Ontario 4247 Wilcox Road. Cooksville. Ontario 22 Wellington St. N.. Goderich, Ontario 893 Bexhill Road, Mississauga, Ontario R.R. No. 3, Orton, Ontario 32 Waverley Avenue. Claredon Hills, III. 2458 Meadowood Ores.. Oakville. Ontario 2458 Meadowood Ores., Oakville, Ontario 176 Woodhaven Park Drive, Oakville, Ont. 49 Edgemore Drive, Toronto, Ontario 1428 Glenwood Drive, Mississauga, Ontario 34 Lakeview Place, Palgrave, Ontario 34 Lakeview Place, Palgrave, Ontario 118 Gloucester Avenue, Oakville. Ontario 2164 No. 1 Side Road, Burlington, Ontario 245 Guelph Line, Burlington, Ontario 42 Birch Hill Lane, Oakville, Ontario 152 Wilder Drive, Oakville, Ontario 89 Tennyson Avenue, Mississauga, Ontario 296 Glenafton Drive. Burlington. Ontario 296 Glenafton Drive. Burlington, Ontario 2530 Gushing Road, Mississauga, Ontario 2530 Gushing Road, Mississauga, Ontario 206 Briar Hill Drive, Mississauga, Ontario 206 Briar Hill Drive. Mississauga, Ontario 289 Indian Valley Trail. Port Credit, Ontario 1337 Cleaver Drive, Oakville, Ontario 157 Watersedge. Mississauga. Ontario 2110 Glenforest Crescent, Oakville, Ontario 2110 Glenforest Crescent, Oakville, Ontario 390 Lakeshore Road West, Oakville, Ontario 390 Lakeshore Road West, Oakville, Ontario 2363 Kenbarb Road, Mississauga, Ontario R.R. No. 2, Erin, Ontario 1132 Fair Birch Drive, Mississauga, Ontario 1236 Lawrence Crescent. Oakville, Ontario 1236 Lawrence Crescent, Oakville, Ontario 1236 Lawrence Crescent, Oakville, Ontario 1335 Cambridge Drive, Oakville, Ontario 11 Rockcliffe Road, Brockville, Ontario 1335 Cambridge Drive, Oakville. Ontario 150 Cairncroft Road. Oakville, Ontario 177 Gloucester Avenue, Oakville, Ontario 31 Colonial Crescent, Oakville. Ontario 31 Colonial Crescent, Oakville, Ontario 3385 Upper Terrace, Victoria. British Columbia 672 Brant Street, Burlington, Ontario 2076 Dickson Road, Mississauga, Ontario 947 Moncrieff Road, Mount Royal, Quebec Apt. R38, 1 Lincoln Plaza, Manhattan, N,Y. 164 Douglas Avenue, Oakville, Ontario 9 Gibson Avenue, Toronto, Ontario 27 Kendleton Drive. Rexdale, Ontario 54 Valewood Place, Kitchener, Ontario 7 Maplewood Drive, Guelph, Ontario 1293 Lakeview Drive, Oakville, Ontario 2395 No. 1 Side Road. Burlington. Ontario 373 Maplegrove Drive. Oakville. Ontario 2340 Britannia Road. R.R. No. 3 Campbellville Ont. Ford of Europe Inc., Essex, England 478 Karen Drive. Burlington. Ontario 178 Morrison Road. Oakville. Ontario 337 Dalewood Drive, Oakville, Ontario 337 Dalewood Drive, Oakville, Ontario P.O. Box 490. Oakville. Ontario 1470 Caulder Drive. Oakville, Ontario 14 Aberdeen Rd. S.. Cambridge. Ontario 1090 Cedar Grove Boulevard. Oakville. Ontario 598 North Shore Blvd. E,. Burlington, Ontario Casilla No 303, Tacna, Peru. 1585 Winslow Road. Mississauga. Ontario Hou, David C. Hubner, Paul Hueton, A.R. (Andy) Hueton, lain Hughes, Jeffrey J. Hughes, W. Scott Hughes, Thomas K. Husebye, Thomas D. Hylton, Michael A. Jaciw, Peter Jackson, Hugh A. Jackson, Paul W.J. Jackson, Nicholas J. Jamieson, Neil M. Jenkin, Richard E. Johnson, Donald E. Johnson, Graham M. Johnson, Stephen H. Johnston, Scott F. Jones, Hugh W.J. Josselyn, David Kacan, David A. Kay, Barry J. Keates, David E. Keates, John A. Keefe, Charles T. Keil, Allan R. Kent, Michael R. King, W.D. (Bill) Kingsley, Craig Kishino, Ashley C. Knight, David R. Kolle, Graham Krempulec, Andrew D.B. Klymas, Howard S. Lakin, Mark R. Lam, Herman H.M. Large, F. Ross Leggat, Graham Lewis, Christopher M. Locke, R. Douglas Logan, David J. Logan, Peter B. Lomas, Peter A.G. Lytle, Thomas R. MacDonald, John R.A. MacKay, James R.R. McBean, John C. McBride, John D. McBride, Stephen McCarter, John B. McCarthy, Peter McConnell, D.J. (Jim) McConnell, J.N. (Nicky) McCulloch, I.A. (Alex) McKenzie, Fraser R. McKenzie, Ian D. McKenzie, G.A. (Sandy) McKibbon, J. Richard McLaughlin, Stuart O. McNab, Edward McNair, Charles T. McQuhae, Patrick L. Mahfood, Bradley W. Mahfood, Gregory M. Manbert, Robert Manifould, Paul K. Mann, Stephen J. Manning, John W. Marsh, Gregory James Mariz, Segundo Marshall, Geoffrey T. Maslon, Robert Mattimoe, Derek N. Maxwell, David A. Maxwell, R.H. (Robbie) Meredith, Peter E. Merrill, Frank H. 914 Nelda West, Houston, Texas 77088 U.S.A. 1427 Ontario Street, Burlington, Ontario 1267 Cambridge Drive, Oakville, Ontario 1267 Cambridge Drive, Oakville, Ontario 1213 Greenoaks Drive, Mississauga. Ontario 323 Chartwell Road, Oakville, Ontario 1213 Greenoaks Drive, Mississauga, Ontario 1618 Birchwood Drive, Mississauga, Ontario 2025 Stewart Crescent, Mississauga, Ontario 88 Saskatoon Drive, Weston, Ontario 1450 Glenwood Drive, Mississauga, Ontario 86 Haviland Drive, West Hill, Ontario Binbrook Post Office, Ontario 2351 Hammond Road, Mississauga, Ontario 12 Riverview Drive, Toronto, Ontario 5078 Bayfield Crescent, Burlington, Ontario 305 Gloucester Avenue, Oakville, Ontario 5078 Bayfield Crescent, Burlington, Ontario 1368 Ravine Drive, Mississauga, Ontario 158 Claxton Drive, Oakville, Ontario Appleby College, Oakville, Ontario 1180 Welwyn Drive, Mississauga, Ontario 2052 Waters Edge Drive, Oakville, Ontario P.O. 1622 Bradford, Ontario P.O. 1622, Bradford, Ontario 478 Sunset Drive, Oakville, Ontario 49 Barringham Drive, Oakville, Ontario 1419 Walker ' s Line, Burlington, Ontario. 27 Walker Avenue, Toronto, Ontario 31 Bethnal Avenue, Toronto, Ontario 2056 Marine Drive (Apt. 7), Oakville, Ontario 521 Sir Richard ' s Lane, Mississauga, Ontario ORE OFFICE, Temengor Dam, c o GRIK P.O. Hulu Perak, Malaysia 271 Dalewood Drive, Oakville, Ontario 1561 Narva Road, Mississauga, Ontario 312 Hurontario Street, Collingwood, Ontario 39 MacDonell Rd., Flat C, 7th Floor, Hong Kong Appleby College, Oakville, Ontario 1271 Bramblewood Lane, Mississauga, Ontario 1468 Spring Road, Mississauga, Ontario 12 Kuhl Avenue, Islington, Ontario 55 Ridgehill Drive, Brampton, Ontario 55 Ridgehill Drive, Brampton, Ontario 1122 Welwyn Drive, Mississauga, Ontario 39 Stavebank Rd., Apt. 902, Mississauga, Ont. 1476 Watesca Blvd., Mississauga, Ontario 460 Morrison Road, Oakville, Ontario 1181 Greenoaks Drive, Mississauga, Ontario 1376 Mississauga Rd., Mississauga, Ontario 1376 Mississauga Rd., Mississauga, Ontario 39 Allan Street, Oakville, Ontario 403 Parkway Drive, Milton, Ontario 2033 Tenoga Drive, Mississauga, Ontario Appleby College, Oakville, Ontario 265 Watson Avenue, Oakville, Ontario 3125 Uplands Road, Victoria, British Columbia 3125 Uplands Road, Victoria, British Columbia 1524 Wateska Boulevard, Mississauga, Ontario 2066 Shawanaga Trail, Mississauga, Ontario 1993 Mississauga Rd., Mississau ga, Ontario 2160 Gordon Drive, Mississauga, Ontario 711 W. Mall, Suite 1408, Etobicoke, Ontario 57 Cox Drive, Oakville, Ontario 12 Norbrook Road, Kingston 8, Jamaica W.I. 12 Norbrook Road, Kingston 8, Jamaica W.I. Appleby College, Oakville, Ontario 285 Beechfield Road, Oakville, Ontario R.R. No. 3, Acton, Ontario 186 Rosedale Heights Drive, Toronto, Ontario 71 Elizabeth East, Brampton, Ontario 1591 Jalna Avenue, Mississauga, Ontario 287 Watson Avenue, Oakville, Ontario 1530 Turcott Dorval, Quebec 230 Gatestone Avenue, Oakville. Ontario 1048 Indian Road, Mississauga, Ontario 1048 Indian Road, Mississauga, Ontario 1560 Watersedge Drive, Mississauga, Ontario R.R. No. 9, Mississauga, Ontario Milburn, James A. Millar. Scott W. Mollenhauer, Ian D. Moffat. T. Lang Morgan. Ivan C. Morgan. Jonathan G. Morgan. Eric S. Morris. D, Wayne Morrison, David J.W. Morrison. Keith Mueller. Mark S. Mueller. Michael A. Mutimer. David R. Nightingale. Nicholas New. John P. Neumann. Elliot F. Ochitwa. Peter D. OHearn. Kyle O ' Reilly. Dougald Parks. Angus H.J. Paletta. Angelo (Angie) Paterson. Hartland Paterson. Jeremy D. Peacock. Gregory T. Peart. Bruce G. Peart. John J. Pendharkar. Milind M. Petkovich. Gregory N.J. Piasecki. James G. Pike. Timothy J. Piatt. David Piatt. John R. Powis. J. Carter Rabb. Scott M. Rachmaninoff. Jean-Pierre Redmond. Gary D. Reid. F.A. (Fred) Reid, Robert R. (Rob) Richards. Colin E. Richards. J. Gordon L. Richardson. John Ritson. John R.N. Roberts, Duncan C. Robertson. Ian McL. Robertson. Struan Robbins. Peter J. Rolin. Pierre N. Roloff, Stephen W. Ross. Andrew W.F. Ross. Duncan A. Rosseel. John J. Russell. Gregory P. Ryan. Joseph W. Samaroo. Dennison Samuel. Mark C. Schmidt. Conrad J. Schooling. Richard D.F. Schuring. Jan P, Scott. Christopher Scott. Thomas M. Seferian. Nicholas h. Sell. Daniel G. Senst. Peter Sharpe. C Kevin Shaw. T.J. Tim Sidford. A.M.T. (Anthony) Skudra, Arthur R. Slattery, D.J. (Jim) Slattery. J. A.M. (John) Slote. Terrance (Terry) Smith. R.E. (Bob) Smith. Darrell Smith. Stuart J. Sopmka. R.A. (Randy) Speich, Michael R. (Mike) Spencer. Benjamin D Stacey. Charles Stafford. L.C. (Larry) 1630 Stone Haven. Mississauga. Ontario 1364 Cambridge Drive. Oakville. Ontario 405 Gait Avenue. Oakville. Ontario 16 Madill Street. Weston. Ontario Westerland Cottage. P.O. Box 5421. St. John ' s, Newfoundland. Rendezvous Terrace. Christchurch. Barbados 806 Elm St.. Flossmoor. Illinois 60422 U.S.A. 289 Gatestone Avenue. Oakville. Ontario 1610 Jalna Avenue. Mississauga. Ontario 1445 Glenwood Drive. Port Credit. Ontario 1316 Cambridge Drive. Oakville. Ontario 1316 Cambridge Drive. Oakville. Ontario 18 Greening Drive. Antigonish, Nova Scotia Appleby College. Oakville. Ontario 233 King Street, Oakville, Ontario. 29 Yorkshire St. N. Guelph, Ontario 1583 Cormack Crescent, Mississauga, Ontario 239 Gatestone Avenue, Oakville, Ontario 318 Maplegorve, Oakville, Ontario 254 Reynolds Street, Oakville, Ontario 1215 Appleby Line, Burlington, Ontario 672 Belmont Avenue, Westmount. Quebec 1479 Shamrock Lane. Oakville. Ontario 1493 Lakeshore Road East. Oakville. Ontario 210 Walker ' s Line. Burlington. Ontario 210 Walker ' s Line. Burlington. Ontario R.R. No. 2. P.O. Box 1438. Clearwater. B.C. 1531 Green Glade. Mississauga, Ontario 473 Copeland Court, Oakville, Ontario 2312 Lorraine Ave.. Kalamazoo. Michigan 49008 1256 Woodland Avenue. Mississauga. Ontario 1256 Woodland Avenue. Mississauga. Ontario 1127 Lavender Lane. Oakville. Ontario 1106 Falgarwood Drive. Oakville. Ontario 3501 Lakecrest Dr.. Bloomfield Hills. Michigan 1095 Falgarwood Drive. Oakville. Ontario 302 King Street. Oakville. Ontario 302 King Street. Oakville, Ontario 26 Charles Street, Georgetown, Ontario 1581 Birchwood Drive, Mississauga, Ontario Appleby College, Oakville, Ontario 50 Charles Street, Cambridge, Ontario 286 Glengrove Avenue West, Toronto, Ontario 2442 Meadowood Crescent, Oakville, Ontario 103 Crescent Road, Toronto, Ontario 38 Ennisclaire Drive West, Oakville, Ontario 19 Brian Cliff Drive, Don Mills, Ontario Suite 1212, 5 Place Ville Marie, Montreal P.O. 235 Sunset Drive. Oakville, Ontario 235 Sunset Drive, Oakville, Ontario 17 Garden Street, Auburn, Mass. 01501 U.S.A. 1165 Wildfield Crescent. Mississauga. Ontario 2037 Laughton Avenue. Mississauga. Ontario 18 Alcazar Street. St, Clair. Port of Spain Trinidad 2182 Lakeshore Road East. Oakville. Ontario 46 Cameo Street. Oakville. Ontario 295 King Street. Oakville. Ontario 362 Lakeshore Road West. Oakville. Ontario 146 Birett Drive, Burlington, Ontario 1163 Lynbrook Road, Oakville, Ontario 1061 Pinewood Avenue, Oakville, Ontario 540 Palmerston Blvd.. Toronto. Ontario 149 Dianne Avenue. Oakville, Ontario Appleby College, Oakville, Ontario 43 Glenroy Avenue, Toronto, Ontario 2085 Water ' s Edge Drive, Oakville, Ontario 1500 Elm Road, Oakville. Ontario 59 Park Avenue. Oakville. Ontario 59 Park Avenue. Oakville. Ontario 58 North Park Drive. Toronto. Ontario 1267 Cleaver Drive, Oakville, Ontario 730 Glenleven, Mississauga, Ontario 1060 Cedar Grove Blvd.. Oakville. Ontario 213 Dianne Avenue. Oakville. Ontario 69 Riverwood Parkway. Toronto, Ontario Double Bear Farm, RR2 Campbelville, Ontario 176 Wilder Drive, Oakville, Ontario Apt. 907 80 St. Clair Avenue. Toronto. Ontario Stalder, Paul E. Stark, Jonathan N.J. Stevenson, David Stewart, George L. (Geordie) Stewart, Paul L. Stoneham, Paul H. Stott, George Stott, Keith Streight, John R. Strucken, P. Christian Stuart, Brian Stuart, Cameron McC. Stuart, David Stuart, Graham McK. Suchanek, Jan-David Sullivan, J. Kelly G. Surphlis, Richard M. Sutherland, Michael Sustronk, Paul M. Sutton, Antony D.M. Tarabet, Robin M. TasI, David J. Taylor, Peter Taylor, Stuart M. Taylor, Shelby Thomson, Bradley J. Thomson, Kevin H. Thomson, Mark J.D. Thompson, Peter D. Thompson, Patrick Thompson, Christopher J. Thompson, Kevin D. Thornley, Simon W.J. Thurley, Matthew Titmuss, Rex H. Toles, David Tolas, John F. To, Para Trupke, Richard K. Turnbull, W.H. (Hal) Van Leeuwen, Mario Van Tighem, John Van Tighem, Mark Vernon, James H. Vernon, John R. Vieira, Tomas A. Waddell, John D. Waddell, Adam J. Walton, Eric B. Wannamaker, Jeffrey R. Washington, J. (Jamie) Waterfield, Nicholas R.W. Webb, Bradley Webb, David Weisbaum, Simon C. Werda, Ronald M. Wendling, Peter R. Wetmore, James T. Wildman, Christopher J.C. Wilkinson, Stephen W. Williams, Bruce E. Wilson, Richard Wilson Mark P. Wilson, D.R. (Danny) Withey, Ronald J. Woolley, Richard F. Wood, Christopher Wood, Nicholas Wood Mark A. Wright, Glen E. Wright, John A. Wu, Hing Tong David Yates, Glen E. Yeo, Chao Chuang Adrian Young, Ward Yustin, Daniel C. Yustin, Matthew Zahovskis, Christopher 62 Mississauga Rd. N., Mississauga, Ontario 1156 Carey Road, Oakville, Ontario 12 Helene St. N., Apt. 1005, Port Credit, Ont. 3 Woodmere Court, Islington, Ontario 206 Westdale Road, Oakville, Ontario 143 Crestwood Court, Burlington, Ontario 302 Maple Avenue, Oakville, Ontario 302 Maple Avenue, Oakville, Ontario 1116 Greenoaks Drive, Mississauga, Ontario 29 Navy Street, Oakville, Ontario Appleby College, Oakville, Ontario 3284 Credit Heights Drive, Mississauga, Ontario Appleby College, Oakville, Ontario 3284 Credit Heights Drive, Mississauga, Ontario 2310 Lakeshore Road East, Oakville, Ontario 1257 Greenoaks Drive, Mississauga, Ontario P.O. Box F 647, Freeport, Grand Bahama Island 284 Glenafton Drive, Burlington, Ontario 1247 Queen Victoria Avenue, Port Credit, Ont. 2260 Bridge Street, Oakville, Ontario 516 Falgarwood Drive, Oakville, Ontario 1235 Cleaver Drive, Oakville, Ontario 301 Rossmore Blvd, Burlington, Ontario 221 Weldon Avenue, Oakville, Ontario 221 Weldon Avenue, Oakville, Ontario Apt. 1701, 2220 Marine Dr., Oakville, Ontario 579 Patricia Drive, Oakville, Ontario 44 Senneville Road, Senneville, Quebec 382 Maplewood Crescent, Milton, Ontario 382 Maplewood Crescent, Milton, Ontario 130 Solingate Drive, Oakville, Ontario P.O. Box 2608, Freeport, G.B.I. Bahamas 108 Lynn Court, Burlington, Ontario 482 Anthony Drive, Oakville, Ontario 2520 Council Ring, Mississauga, Ontario 293 Riverside Drive, Mississauga, Ontario 293 Riverside Drive, Mississauga, Ontario 939 King ' s Road, 2nd Floor, Hong Kong 1238 Ingledene Drive, Oakville, Ontario 1386 Thornhill Drive, Oakville, Ontario 60 Mattice Avenue, Islington, Ontario Canadian Consulate General, Via Vittor Piasani 19, Milan 20124 Italy 24 Colonial Crescent Oakville, Ontario 24 Colonial Crescent Oakville, Ontario Luso Apts. Block A. Flat 4, Warwick Road Beacon Hill, Kowloon, Hong Kong 372 Lakeshore Road West, Oakville, Ontario 372 Lakeshore Road West, Oakville, Ontario 146 Av. des Grands Prix, Brussels, Belgium 1465 Hixon Street, Oakville, Ontario Appleby College, Oakville, Ontario 1800 Laval Avenue, Victoria, British Columbia W934-33rd Avenue, Spokane, Washington 99203 W934-33rd Avenue, Spokane, Washington 99203 1388 Tyandaga Park Drive, Burlington, Ontario 17 - 42nd Street, Toronto, Ontario 3501 Lakecrest Dr., Bloomfield Hills, Michigan 1016 Mississauga Hts. Drive, Mississauga, Ont. 1302 Gatehouse Drive, Mississauga, Ontario 812 Burnamthorpe Rd., Apt. 2206 Etobicoke, Ont. " Everbreeze " , Tee St., Devonshire, Bermuda 30 Beach Drive, Victoria, British Columbia 2096 Autumn Breeze Dr., Mississauga, Ontario 306 Lakeshore Road West, Oakville, Ontario 1616 Bramsey Drive, Mississauga, Ontario 159 Brookfield Crescent, Oakville, Ontario Canadian Embassy, 35 Av. Motaigne, Paris France Canadian Embassy, 35 Av. Motaigne, Paris France 574 Patricia Drive, Oakville, Ontario 21 Third Line, Oakville, Ontario 67 Avocado Street, Ottawa, Ontario 26F Shouson Hill Road, Hong Kong 23 Elmhurst Drive, Hamilton, Ontario 27 Bampfylde Rd., Kuching, Sarawak, E. Malaysia 27 Park Avenue, Oakville, Ontario 10 Ridley Park, Singapore 10. 10 Ridley Park, Singapore 10. 92 Waterloo Rd., Flat 6-B, Kowloon, Hong Kong. Autographs

Suggestions in the Appleby College - Argus Yearbook (Oakville, Ontario Canada) collection:

Appleby College - Argus Yearbook (Oakville, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1


Appleby College - Argus Yearbook (Oakville, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


Appleby College - Argus Yearbook (Oakville, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


Appleby College - Argus Yearbook (Oakville, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


Appleby College - Argus Yearbook (Oakville, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1


Appleby College - Argus Yearbook (Oakville, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 148

1976, pg 148

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