Ashbury College - Ashburian Yearbook (Ottawa, Ontario Canada)
- Class of 1984
Page 1 of 184
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1984 volume:
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Lt. Gen. W.A. Milroy
T.V. Murray, Esq.
T. Christie Arnold, Esq. . .
lan A. Barclay, Esq. . .
Mrs. Penny Barr .....
Mrs. Cynthia Baxter . .
Dr. J.K. Stuart Bell. . .
362 Mariposa Avenue
A.M. Macoun, M.A. tOxonJ
BOARD OF GOVERNORS
. . . Ottawa
. . . Ottawa
. . . . Ottawa
. . . Vancouver
. . . Ottawa
. . . Ottawa
. . ........... Ottawa
Charles, K. Brown, Esq. . . ........... Montreal
Robert Campeau, Esq. .
Toronto and Ottawa
David A. Caulfeild, Esq. .... ........... O ttawa
Charles G. Gale, Esq. .
John H. Gill, Esq.. . ..
John Graham, Jr. Esq.
Malcolm E. Grant, Esq. . . . .
Gordon F. Henderson, Esq. . . .
Bruce K. Hillary, Esq. ...... .
. . . Ottawa
. . . Ottawa
. . . Ottawa
. . . Ottawa
W.H. Hopper, Esq. .......... Calgary and Ottawa
G.D. Hughson, Esq. ................. Montreal
Antony M. Johnston, Esq .......... Chelsea, P.Q.
The Rt. Reverend E.K. Lackey . . . ...... Ottawa
A.B.R. Lawrence, Esq.. .
Donald Maclaren, Esq. . .
Frederic S. Martin, Esq. . . . . .
J. Barry O'Brien, Esq. . .
Robert Paterson, Esq.. . .
Gordon H. Pimm, Esq .... . .
Mrs. Beryl A. Plumptre. .
E.N. Rhodes, Sr., Esq. . .
E.N. Rhodes, Jr., Esq. .... ..
Commodore W.G. Ross .
James H. Smellie, Esq. . .
Aylmer East, P.Q.
Thunder Bay, Ont.
. . Florida, U.S.A.
. Lansdowne, Ont.
Richard B. Southam, Esq. . New York, N.Y. U.S.A.
Robert W. Southam, Esq.
David M. Stewart, Esq. .
E.P. Taylor, Esq. ..... .
Mrs. Jean Teron .......
The Hon. John N. Turner
John R. Woods, Esq. . . .
G.S.M. Woollcombe, Esq
DIRECTOR OF DEVELOPMENT
KM. Cauell, M.A.
. . . . The Bahamas
. . . .... Chelsea, P.Q.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
HEADMASTER: A.M. MACOUN .... .... 4
HEADBOY: J. HILL ............. .... 4
Ashburian Staff ..... .... 5
STAFF AND GRADS . .. .... . . .6
Complete Staff List ........... ......... 8
Other Staff ................... . . . l6,37, 175
GRADUATING CLASS OF 1984 ..... ...... 1 7
Senior School Students fgrades 9-129 . . . . . . 33
FALL SPORTS . . . . . .38
WINTER SPORTS . . . . . .50
ACTIVITIES .... . . .68
SPRING SPORTS .... . . .90
JUNIOR SCHOOL ... . . . . 102
GRADUATING FORMAL . . . . . . . 147
PRIZE DAY .... .... 1 50
As usual. the school yearbook merits a close
perusalg as the masthead opposite indicates, various
individuals have undertaken to see through certain
parts of the process. How time-consuming and
laborious that process is both they and Mr. Lister
qwho has been doing it now for ten yearsj can tell
you. All those involved deserve our thanks -
especially as our feel for history is sharpened by
the approach, in 1991, of our 100th birthday as a
school. The Ashburian helps us to define and to
preserve the knowledge of who we are and of
where we are going.
I also think that the Head Boys' comments
below very aptly express our mingled sense of loss
and fulfillment that has characterized the 1983-84
school year. As John Hill points out, we have
grown together and we can take pride in what we
have done secure in the knowledge that what we
have experienced has been immensely worthwhile,
as a test both of ourselves and of our faith in each
other. I am grateful to be a part of that experience
- one that depends so much on the good will, hard
work and courage of the students. I can only say,
to all of you, a heartfelt thanks!
THE HEAD BOY
Upon reflection it should be kept in mind that
the year involved some difficult periods as a result
of various tragic events. With reference in par-
ticular to the senior students, I felt that throughout
these trying times there was intensive learning and
maturing going on. The result is that through the
sharing of certain underlying feelings and emotions
the senior students have become closer and friend-
ships have grown immeasurably.
Arvid Paasonen, a grade thirteen boarding stu-
dent who died in a car accident in November will
be remembered in all our hearts. The Senior Soccer
Team and Woollcombe House, the two groups in
which he was an influential member, will cherish
the memory of his physical and mental uniqueness
- of his athletic skill, his sportsmanship and his
kindness - in all of which he was so consistent. No
matter what the obstacles that faced him, Arvid
was happy, all the time, and this example of
readiness for contentment is an important lesson
for the rest of us. We are indeed fortunate to have
known someone of such a disposition.
Change has continued throughout the year.
Father Fleming joined Ashbury in September to
fulfill Chaplain Green's job and his guidance and
understanding have played a significant part in the
life of the community. Our thanks and best wishes
go to him as well as to his wife Sharon and
Woollcombe House has certainly benefited from
the introduction of female boarders this yearg the
change is refreshing and has undoubtedly brought
new spirit to boarding life. In addition, the school
has undergone structural changes with a combined
common-room for both Junior and Senior
boardersg the completion of a boarders' kitchen
adds further to the quality of boarding life.
I would say that Ashbury's future has never
looked better - if we use the limited perspective of
this year as a yardstick. In spite of various tests of
our resilience, the year has been notable for its
sense of success and accomplishment, including
many athletic achievements, superb performances
by Theatre Ashbury and not least, enthusiastic par-
ticipation during spirit week. House competition re-
mains keen, giving a focus of fun to the end of the
year and reminding us that we belong to a distinc-
tive group of people who share a distinctive ethos.
It is the maintaining of our own way, individually
and as a group that is so re-assuring to me and
leads me to think that the future is bright. We have
shared alot, and we have strengthened bonds of
friendship to show for it. That is certainly
Alex Munter and Krista Nicholds
FALL SPORTS WINTER AND SPRING SPORTS
Wendy Mutzeneek Bari-Leigh Myers
MAILING AND ARCHIVES PHOTOGRAPHY
David Burke Michael Cohen
Brian Chinfen, Mike Bresalier D Larry Edelson, Francis DesCoteaux and
Theo Ling Ian Montgomery
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SRL THE A
A.M. Macoun, M.A. QOxon.7 ........ Headmaster
K.M. Cattell, B.A. fHons.l fCarletonJ,
M.A. lCarletonJ ....... Director of Development
C.J.F. Vokes, C.D. .................... Bursar
E.E. Green, B.A. tTorontol
L.Th., B.D. ............ On Sabbatical l983!84
Rev. R.M. Fleming, B.A.
lCarletonJ, M.Div. QTorontoD,
Teaching Cert. lMcGillJ ...... .... C haplain
R.D. Rice, B.A. fTrentJ .... . . . . . Librarian
K.D. Niles, B.A. lCarletonl,
O.T.C. ................. Senior Housemaster
R.J. Anderson, C.D.
Army P.T. School CU.K.J . . . Director of Athletics
Claire Beaulne ................ French Moniteur
D.J. Brookes, C.D., B.A. LCarletonJ,
Royal Military School of Music
H.H. Carter, B.A. fHons.J CTorontoJ,
Almut Fleuriau-Chateau, B.A. lHons.J CLeicesterJ,
R.J. Coles, B.A. CCarletonJ,
B.Ed. lQueen'sl, O.T.C.
D.L. Conrad, B.A. CHons.J fOttawaJ,
M.A. CMcGillJ, Dip. Ed. lMcGilll
Karen A. Fort, B.A. CTorontoD,
E.S.L. Specialist COttawa7, O.T.C.
Y. Gounelle, B.A. QCarletonJ
R.I. Gray, B.P.E. QHons.l QOttawaJ,
B.Ed. CQueen'sl O.T.C.
R.A.L. Hinnell, B.Sc. QHons.J fBristolJ,
Cert. Ed. QBristolJ, O.T.C. . . . Director of Studies
Sally A. Hinnell, B.Sc. iHons.J fBristoll,
Cert. Ed CLondonJ, O.T.C.
D.E. Hopkins, B.Sc. lHons.l fHulll,
Ph.D. Cl-Iulli. O.T.C. .......... Head of Science
Jaqueline P. Hunt, B.A. fHons.J QU.B.C.J,
M.A. CCarletonJ, Q.T.C.
M.E. Jansen, B.A. lCarleton7,
Dip. Ed. QLondonD,
O.T.C.. . International Baccalaureate Coordinator
Jane A. Kennedy,
B.A. fMount St. Vincentj ...... Dean of Women
M.P. Landry, B.A. CCarletonJ,
B.Ed. fTorontoJ, O.T.C.. . Assistant Housemaster
G.J.E. Lemele, Lic. Es-Lettres
fParisJ ............ Head of Modern Languages
Therese Lemele, Lic.Es-Lettres fParisJ
D.D. Lister, A.B. CHons.J fPrincetonJ,
M.A. lYorkJ, O.T.C.
P.G. MacFarlane, B.A. CCarletonJ,
B.Ed. fQueen'sJ, O.T.C.
T.A. Menzies, B.A. lHons.J CDalhousieJ,
B.Ed. 1Mount St. Vincentl, Nova Scotia T.C.
D.G. Morris, B.A. fHons.J fTorontoJ,
P.E. Ostrom, B.A.1Queen'sJ, B.P.H.E.fQueen'sJ,
B.Ed. QQueen'sJ, O.T.C.
M.A. Pelletier, Brev.A. fM.I.Q.J,
Bacc. En Ped. CLavalJ, L.Es.L. QLavalJ,
M.Es.A. CU.Q.A.M.j, Q.T.C.
M.H. Penton, B.A. CCarletonJ,
O.T.C. ............... Boarding Housemaster
H.J. Robertson, B.A. fRhodesJ, M.A. fOttawaJ,
H.P.T.C. fPaarlJ, O.T.C.
W.E. Stableford, B.A. QWesternJ,
Dip Ed. fWesternj, O.T.C. Head of Mathematics
R.L. Stout, B.Sc. CTempleJ,
A.C. Thomas, Mus.B. fHons.J fManchesterJ,
Dip. Ed. CReading, U.K.D ..... Director of Music
G.G. Thomas, B.A. CHons.J fBishopsJ,
M.A. lBishopsJ, O.T.C .... Director of Guidance,
G.R. Varley, B.A. CConcordiaJ,
O.T.C ........................ Housemaster
Mary Ann Varley, B.A. CConcordiaJ, Q.T.C. .
P.H. Weintrager, B.A. QBishop'sJ O.T.C.
E.L.R. Williamson, O.B.E., B.P.A. fColumbiaJ,
M.A. fCarletonJ, F.R.E.S., O.T.C.
D.R. Wilson, B.Sc. CHons.J
CQueen's, Belfastj, O.T.C.
R.J. Zettel, B.Math. fWaterlooJ,
B.Th. 1St. Peter's Seminaryl,
B.Ed. CQueen'sJ, O.T.C. . . Assistant Housemaster
M.H.E. Sherwood, B.A. tCarletonJ, M.Ed.
lMassachusettsJ . . Director of the Junior School
J.L. Beedell, B.Sc. CCarletonJ, O.T.C.
N.J. Discombe, B.Sc. QSussexJ,
Cert. Ed. fSussexJ, Dip. Film Prod.
Charlene A.T. Gavel, B.A. QI-Ions.l fMcMasterJ,
Leslie Leachman, B.A. fQueen'sJ,
T.T. fU.B.C.J, O.T.C.
P.M. McLean, Dip. Mus. Ed.
fR.S.A.M.J . . . Junior Boarding I-Iousemaster
D.C. Polk, B.A. iCarletonJ,
B.Ed. QOttawaJ, O.T.C.
D.L. Polk, A.B. fDartmouthJ
G.I-I. Simpson, B.A. CCarletonJ,
B.Ed. QOttawa7, O.T.C. . . Assistant Housemaster
T.G. Street, B.A. tTrentJ,
B.Ed. fOttawaJ, O.T.C.
J.N. Valentine, B.A. Qlvlanitobal,
Cert.Ed. fManitobaJ, O.T.C.
Mrs. D.L. Angus, R.N. ....... School Nurse and
Senior School Matron
Mrs. J. Armstrong .... .... A ssistant Librarian
Miss G.A. Dudkoff ...... Assistant Bookkeeper
Mrs. J.C. Gensey ....... I-Ieadmasterls Secretary
Mrs. M. Kane ................... Seamstress
Miss S. McKay, R.N. . . . .... Relief Nurse
Mrs. B.M. Miller ..... .... A lumni Office
A. Morrison, C.D. . . ...... Supervisor of
Miss T.A. Pallett
Cto Dec. '83J ..... . . . School Receptionist
Mrs. E.V. Pryde .... .... A ssistant Bursar
Mrs. L.J. Pryde. . . ...... Bookkeeper
Mrs. B. Tass ....... . . .Office Manager
M. Taticek .......... . .......... Chef
Mrs. M.A. Valiquette .............. Secretary
Mrs. N. Williams ........ Junior School Matron
Miss P. Jessup Cfrom Jan. '84J ....... Reception.
Dr. C.K. Rowan-Legg, M.D., D.C.I-I., F.A.A.P.
Dr. K.D. Jones, M.D.
Dr. M.C. MacLaren, M.D.
Miss Claire Beaulne comes to Ashbury as a part-
time French Moniteur with a variety of background
experiences - such as being Moniteur at Merivale
Public School tOttawaJ and at George Harvey
Secondary School tTorontol, as well as being a
translator of children's books for the Borough of
York. Her interests range from photography and
fine arts to skiing and cycling.
Mr. Harry Carter conducts seminars in Modern
and American History, grades 12 and 13. He has a
distinguished record in the Canadian Foreign Ser-
vice, having been Canadian Ambassador in South
Africa and Finland as well as, most recently, Direc-
tor of the Historical Division in External Affairs.
He retired on August 31st this year and, on the
same day attended his first Ashbury staff meeting!
Mr. David Conrad teaches LatinlClassics in the
Senior School. He has a honours B.A. in Classical
Studies from the University of Ottawa and an
M.A. in Classics from McGill. He is also fluent in
French and German. David has held supervisory
positions in archaeological digs both in Tunisia
fCarthageJ and in Greece fParosJ. He is a published
poet and one of his hobbies includes playing
renaissance music on original instruments.
Mrs. Fleuriau-Chateau teaches German, part-
time. She was educated in England and graduated
from the University of Leicester with an honours
B.A. in German and English in 1966. After earning
her M.A. in German from Carleton University, she
worked as a sessional lecturer there and as an In-
structor at the Goethe Institute. From 1977 to the
present, she has been engaged as a Sessional Lec-
turer at the University of Ottawa. She has, in addi-
tion, considerable experience as a language instruc-
tor and translator in various government depart-
The Reverend Michael Fleming filled in for
'Jeep' Green while 'Jeep' was on sabbatical leave.
Mr. Fleming earned a teaching certificate from
MacDonald College, Montreal, in 1966 and taught
at various places in Quebec until 1971, when he at-
tended Carleton University for his B.A. in History.
He then went immediately to Trinity College, U of
T for his Masters in Divinity. For the past three
years he has been Assistant Rector at the church of
St. John the Evangelist in Ottawa. Among his
other duties, Mike will teach grade eleven History.
Mrs. Charlene Gavel graduated from McMasters
University with a B.A. in Fine Arts and from
Queen's University with a Bachelor of Education in
Art and Theatre Arts. She has not only travelled
extensively in Europe and North Africa but has
also broadened her horizons by attending the Banff
School of Fine Arts for both Winter and Summer
sessions. Mrs. Gavel worked as an exhibit planner
for the All About UslNous Autre project, as
designer for a multi-media Parks Canada exhibi-
tion, as a gallery assistant at the Walker Phillips
Gallery in Banff, and as an artist at Burke Graphic
Productions in Coquitlam, B.C. She shares duties
with Mrs. Mary-Ann Varley in the Art Depart-
Mrs. Sally Hinnell, the wife of Robin who is our
Director of Studies, teaches Grade eleven
mathematics. Sally is a familiar face who really
needs no introduction to the Ashbury communityg
indeed, each year, over the past eight years she has
tutored Ashbury students. For the public record,
she graduated from the University of Bristol in
Physics and Mathematics.
Mrs. Therese Lemele, wife of Guy fHead of
Frenchj, filled in for Mr. Yvon Gounelle who was
seriously injured in a motorbike accident in July.
Therese continued to teach one course after Mr.
Gounelle returned at the end of September. Her
contribution was thoroughly appreciated at such a
critical time in the school year, the students, we
know, were well and truly set on the correct path
by the time Yvon returned.
Mr. Robert L. Stout teaches Computer Science
and Mathematics, full-time. He has a B.Sc. in
Mathematics from Temple University, an Educa-
tion Diploma from the University of Alberta and
various courses in micro-computers and Fortran.
He comes to Ashbury from Alberta College in Ed-
Mr. Ted Zrudlo has a B.A. lHonours Englishl
from Carleton University, an M.A. also from
Carleton and he has partially completed his Ph.d in
English from Ottawa University. He is a published
poet Ce.g. RIDEAU RIVER ANTHOLOGYJ who
includes Latin, German, French among his working
R.A.L. Hinnell: Director ofStudiesg Math. G.J. Lemele: Head of French. W.E. Stableford: Head of Mathematics
. - .5,. K '
K.D. Niles: Senior Housemasterg History. G.G. Thomas: Head of English.
D.R. Wilson: Physics. Rev. E.E. Green: Chaplain Qsabbaticaly. D.E. Hopkins: Head of Science.
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A.C. Thomas: Head of Music
K.M. Caltell: Director of Dexelopmenl.
D.D. Lister: English
H.H. Carter: History
M.E. Jansen: English.
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D.G. Morris: French: Spanish.
M.-A. Pelletier: French. fBel0wj: KA.
Fort: English and E.S.L.
MP. Landry: Asst. Housemaslerg French Claire Beaulne Monitrice
T. Lemele: French. fBel0w, Micldlej: T. Zrudlow: English. lBel0w, Rightjx D.L. Conrad:
R.L. Stout: Computer Mathematics. RJ. Zettell: Mathematics. R.l. Gray: Physical Education
T..-X. Menzies: Biology. Mathematics. R.J. Coles: N1athematics.fBelow1: P.G. MacFarlane: Geography.
lBelowj: P.H. Weintrager: Geography.
Rev. R.M. Fleming: Chaplain C83-'84J.
lBelow7.' G.R. Varley: Biology.
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lAbovej: June Gensey. fBelow1g Leslie
Pryde. 1Righ1J.' Bev. Tass. fFar Righty:
Leola Angus tSchool Nursel. rBel0w, Mid-
dlej: Brenda Miller tAlumniJ. !Bel0w,
Righty: Ethel Pryde.
Mike was born in
Thunder Bay and
came to Ashbury in
1979. He has played
and hockey with
equal zest and thinks
the school is great -
except for the
hacks". He lists "not
becoming a prefect"
as a highpoint of the year and goes on to say that
newspaper clippings, exterior decoration and
"fighting with my sister" are his hobbies. As you
can see, Mike is extremely busyg perhaps that is
why he likes the 'laid-back' hero of Camus' The
Outsider. Mike's humour and determination can be
seen in his quotation from Kafka's The Trial:
"Logic may indeed be unshakeable, but it cannot
withstand a man who is determined to live. "
MIKE BRESA L IER
Anna came to Ashbury in 1982 from Winnipeg. She
has made good use of the scholarship which she won,
both in the classroom and outg as well as doing well
in her studies, she has been the a delegate to the
Student Commonwealth Conference and a member
of the Board of Stewards. Anna has participated in a
variety of sports her most recent being that of weight
sauna etc . . . to compensate she suggests,
for her trips to
Harvey's. She lists
Catcher in the Rye
fthe subject of her
I.B. Extended Essayb
and Alice in Won-
derland as two books
special to her. Next
year: Ottawa U. for
A NNA C H I L DE
Brian was born in
Ottawa but this is his
first year at the
schoolg he points that
life goes by so fast
that to make a
judgment about the
year "would be sheer
folly". True enough,
but here are some of
the facts: he played on
both the Senior soccer and Senior basketball teams,
he is fond of music, reading and travelling and he
listens to a variety of music including reggae, New
Wave and soul. He has particularly enjoyed the
Ashbury Coffee-Houses and insists that both
athletics and academics are reasons for Ashbury's
strength. Brian has certainly contributed his share!
Next year: Business at Western. "Life moves so
BRIA N CHI.N'FE.N'
fast. " lSM'sj
Mike claims to be the world's first test tube baby in
1965. He has been at Ashbury ever since making him
the oldest sweat of all, without a doubt. He has
participated in student elections, R.A.S.R.A., the
Ashburian, and football. Mike also likes to ski,
photograph, sail and sell stereo equipment. The main
highlight of his career was to see himself in the
graduate section of last year's Ashburian the had
been here so long we
decided to give him a
broad hintl. He
concedes that the staff
here are a strong point
and says that he
admires the Ottawa-
immensely. Next year:
M I KE C OH EN
Christoph was born in
Cologne but has lived
in many different
cities. At Ashbury
since 1981, he has
taken part in tennis,
hockey and Com-
munity Service and
new wave and reggae
music among his interests. lt should be said that he
has also proven himself as a soccer player.
Christoph notes that he enjoys Ashbury's small
classes and "involved, helpful teachers" but that
the games programme, especially in grade 13, is too
demanding. He is thinking of attending university
in Europe for Political Science, Economics and
Law. "The unexatninea' life is not worth living. "
Lorenz, who came to Ashbury from Stuttgart in 1981
involved himself in the Duke of Edinburgh Award
Programme and in Community Service - as well as in
soccer, cross-country skiing and jogging. Back-
packing and photography are hobbies in which he
says he still has alot of unfinished business. He
admires Nina Hagen, David Bowie and Frank Zappa
and his highpoints are Mr Glover's German class
along with the grade
eleven French Trip to
Quebec City. Lorenz
is happy to report that
who don't speak
English are taken care
of very well here." He
is looking forward to
U. of T or Carleton.
"Don't talk about it -
L ORENZ EPPINGER
Libo was born in the
Hague but now lives
in Canada where he
has attended Ashbury
for 9 years. He is a
soccer fanatic and a
prefect in Alexander
House. Among his
various athletic ac-
tivities he lists motorcycling as one of his
favourites. As one might guess, he likes travelling
for its own sake, as well he plays his guitar and
listens to rock or new wave music. He praises the
school's atmosphere and says he will remember The
Volkswagon Youth Exchange and the French Field
Trip to Quebec fondly, for some years. "LUe
without a goodfriend is death without a witness. "
LIBO HA BETS
Chris, at Ashbury since 1979, has been captain of the
school Chess Team and chess champion of the school
twice C82, '83J. He has also been an active member
of the band and cites the cutting of an album as a
highlight, others include travelling to Europe with
'Jeep' Green Ctwicel and, of course, winning the
Ontario Chess Championship tHigh Schooll as part
of the Ashbury team in 1982. He has enjoyed various
sports from Junior
Football to softball,
Ashbury provides a
good atmosphere for
learning, too. Next
year: Dalhousie or
Waterloo for Char-
"This above all: to
thine own seh' be
CHRIS HEA RD
Chris lists Montreal,
Halifax and Ottawa
as places of residence
at one time or another
and suggests that
"There is no such
thing as 'extra-curri-
cular' activities at
he does participate in
Math contests and the
C h es s C l u b.
Academically, he can
be called solid,
winning prizes in the
grade 1ll12 Business, grade ll Geography, grade
ll General Proficiency, grade 12 Geography, grade
12 English and grade 13 Economics. He performs
well also in soccer, tennis and cross-country skiing,
finding further recreation in computers, fishing,
baseball and hockey. His musical tastes are
classical tHandel and Vivaldil. Chris concludes that
the most influential book in his experience is the
Nadine has participated in the band, the choir, the
Outreach Committee of the Board of Stewards and
the Duke of Edinburgh Award Programme. She has
both rowed and curled for school Teams and played
softball. Her hobbies include playing the piano and
partying. Nadine claims that being the only girl in
Doc Hop's Chemistry was a highpoint and mentions
Alan Thomas' sense of humour as a redeeming
feature of school life.
She points, further, to
the sense of com-
munity at Ashbury as
very important -
especially the toler-
ance and fair play
which are a significant
part of itg both these
features she learned to
value, in particular,
after reading . . . Ivan
Deniso vieh. " Today
is the first day of the
rest ofyour life. "
NA DINE JUBB
John was born in
Seoul, Korea in 1965
and has lived in
and now in Canada.
He praises Ashbury
"for its international
atmosphere and also
its nice people." He
adds, "The high point l
in my one year at
Ashbury was up-
High School in League Soccer. It was great fun."
John also plays golf, and loves drawing caricatures
tespecially in Mr. Williamson's classesj.
"L'ETRANGER" and "PAPlLLON" were the
two books that impressed him the most. John's
father tells him to "believe in yourself - be a win-
nerll" He would like to attend University for com-
In the four years that Theo has been at Ashbury he
has appreciated the sincerity of the teachers, the
school's international flair, and the friendly at-
mosphere. He has responded to these conditions by
contributing solidly to hockey, soccer, tennis and
track and field. Theo has also enjoyed engineering
the music at various school functions, an interest
retiected in this quotation: "Picture angular glimpses
of sharp youth cutting
strident steps through
the curling grey of 3
a.n1. Hear the searing
joy of immaculate
rhythms, the sublime
glow of music for
heroes driving straight
to the heart of the
dance. . ."tElmsJ
THEO L ING
Lisa has taken part in
Theatre Ashbury and
the Board of Stewards
for two years Qshe has
spent many hours
helping to arrange this
year's Formal! while
outside the school her
ally and gourmet cooking. She works hard as a stu-
dent, being known as Ashbury's expert on Cana-
dian literature and conducting seminars as if she
were being paid Cylr. Lister says she was!! And she
makes it all look easy! As Lisa suggests,
"Intentional effort persistently applied guarantees
success." Next year: Western or McGill for
Patrick left Lisgar as part of an unofficial Ashbury-
Lisgar exchange programg actually, he says he
wanted a more fully rounded education and since
coming here he has pursued this objective by
presiding over the Rostrum Society Cand by
debatingt. by attending the Commonwealth Con-
ference, Captaining and Co-Captaining the Senior
Football Team, earning the Snelgrove Trophy in
Basketball and by
rowing for Ashbury.
He listens to Beet-
hoven and Vivaldi,
Lydon and Sinatra
with equal relish. He
is, finally, head of
.Alexander House and
determined to win
back the Nelson
Shield. "Ify0t1 think
education is exgoensive
- Irv ign0rance."'
Wendy was amongst
the first group of girls
to come to Ashbury
after she had attended
schools in Belgium,
England and the U.S.
She rates Ashbury at
the top largely
because it offers a
mme, a sense of
comradeship and a
good atmosphere for learning. She has enjoyed a
variety of sports as well as the Choir, the
Ashburian tassistant editorl, and hobbies such as
dancing and horse-back riding. Musically, Wendy
ranges from new wave to classical. She felt proud,
finally, to have made the Headmaster's List before
graduating. Next year: Law or Journalism.
H 'END Y .W U TZENEEK
Peter has spent four years at Ashbury with one year
at Lisgar for grade eleven. He attained his Bronze
Level in the Duke of Edinburgh Award Programme
in grade nine, was party leader of the Conservatives
in the Mock Elections last year, rising to party
president this year. He organized a Blood Donor
Drive in the fall and was a member of the Chi Rho
Fellowship. Peter has played two years of Senior
Football and three years of Senior Hockey. His
involvement in the Anglican Youth Movement has
kept him busy with
Diocesan events and
various Youth Group
activities for a
number of years. He
values the close
community feeling of
the school very much
and says that in
'down' moments he
does not hesitate to
lean on the Bible.
he calls himself
optimistic, citing Mr.
Varley's words as
"Early to rise and
early to bed, makes a
man healthy but
socially dead! "
PETER NESBI TT
Maher, an Ottawa
native, has been at
Ashbury since 1977
and has latterly
as a member of the
Chess Team ffounded
in 19809, he describes
himself as "obsessed
with the gamen and
points out that the
annual pilgrimage to
for the high school
tournament is always
the high water mark
of his year. Indeed,
the winning of the
Ontario Championship 82 is proof of his and the
team's skill. Maher has also won awards in
mathematics for several years running. He mentions
windsurfing and downhill skiing as his other past-
times and concludes by saying that he will attend
Ottawa U. for Science before going into medicine.
MAHER SA LEH
Norman has been at
Ashbury since 1977,
becoming a prefect
this year after ex-
periencing, as he says,
"all the variety which
the school has to
offer." His particular
interest is the school
although he barrels
around the soccer
field with con-
siderable zest and
plays softball. Out-
side of school he
confesses to an in-
terest in aquariums
and "a little bit of everything" musically. He likes
the way teachers are willing to help students at
Ashbury but suggests that senior students need more
free time than they have in order to perform well
academically. Norman is planning to take Sciences at
NORIWA N THIE
Alexander was born in Lafayette, Indiana, and has
lived in North Carolina and Oxford, England. He
has been at Ashbury twice: from '78-'79 and from
'82-,84. He judges himself to have been very active in
sports and other extra-curricular activities and he
likes Ashbury for its small size, its Guidance
Department fMr. Geoff Thomasj, various teachers
and even "the vaguely
English Public School
system" we have here,
he does not elaborate
further but says he
hopes to attend
McGill. "Always ver-
ify your references"
James is another grade 5 "vet", and has lived in
Ottawa all his life. His sports at Ashbury have in-
cluded tennis, league soccer, cross-country skiing and
curling. He won the English prize in grade 11. James'
hobbies are: camping, fishing, cycling, super-8
filming, and watching "Dave Allen at Large" on
T.V. He likes "any party music" but prefers Peter
Gabriel and 'old'
Genesis. He feels that
while the school has a
good atmosphere for
learning, the com-
pulsory sports pro-
gramme can oc-
casionally clash with
mitment. He is going
on to pre-med studies
at Queen's but intends
to keep up his interest
in film also. HLlf9,S a
bummer. But it could
be worse. "
JA MES BOCIEK
Rise like lions after
Shake your chains to
earth like dew
Hhich in sleep has
,fallen on you -
Ye are many - they are
few. . .
Let a vast assembly
A nd with great solem-
Declare with meas-
ured words thatye
A re, as God made ye,
free. . .
Percy Bysshe Shelley
S T51 'E BREA R TON
David has lived in Warsaw, Bonn, Mexico City and
Vancouver, as well as in Ottawa where he has been at
Ashbury since 1981. He has participated in Project
Ploughshares, R.A.S.R.A., The Ashburian, and
Amnesty International. He lists his hobbies as
"collecting music, procrastinating, and skiing," and
his sports as Junior Football, League Soccer, soft-
ball, volleyball and weight training. Ashbury's strong
point is, David
claims, the fact that
teachers care, but he
criticizes the school
for a bias towards the
sciences that he feels
"as an arts student".
Next year: University
of Victoria, then Law.
"Be yoursej' "
D.-l VID BURKE
Michelle was born in
England, now lives in
Ottawa, and loves to
travel, read Cevery-
thingy, listen to
classical music and to
vary that musical diet
by turning to blues
and to the Police. She
finds that the "unique
teachers are the
school's strength. Her personal highlights include
Mrs Kennedy's pep talks and the morning
horoscope. Michelle intends to go to McGill for
History and French. Finally, she recommends Ayn
Rand's Anthem as a study of the importance of in-
ner strengthg a subject reflected in her saying, "Not
even under the heaviest snowfall will the willow
tree snap. "
Francis has enjoyed what he calls "a positive ex-
perience" at Ashbury since grade seven. He has been
involved in debating, the choir, the Board of
Stewards, the Tuckshop Cas managerj and in Prefect
duties. He has played both soccer and football and
skips the curling team in Winter. But his most
satisfying activity, he claims, has been the running of
the Student Mock Elections. Francis hopes to study
History, then Law at
university. He advises
those who remain
here to treat it like a
bank: "You take out
only if you put in,"
and he adds, "Re-
spect others' freedom
as well as your own. "
FRANCIS DESCOTEA UX
Marc has contributed
a great deal to the
school since he came
here in 1979. He won
an Art prize for
grades nine and ten, a
Merit Award in grade
eleven and is a
member of the
Ashburian staff, the
and Community Ser-
vice. He has played
various sports in
school and does
skiing, tennis and golf elsewhere. His musical tastes
are equally as varied as his sports, ranging from
what he calls "moderate punk" to dance music.
Future Shock by Toffler and 1984 by Orwell both
made a vivid impression on him. Marc wishes to
take Recreational Management at Waterloo. "I
know I'll never lose affection for people and things
that went before. "
Roger was born in Noranda and has lived in Chile as
well as in Canada. In his two years at Ashbury he has
played in the band as well as on the line for Senior
Football. His hobbies include strumming his guitar,
bootlegging albums and D and D. His favourite
music is Pink Floyd. Roger says the highlight of his
career was passing grade twelve math with an 80070
average. Next year will most likely see him at Queen's
Anclv has attended
Ashbury since 1977
and is definitely
considered an 'old
sweat, His reward for
his many years of
service? Prefect. This
6'4" 203 lb rosy
cheeked lad plays
football and even
scored two points!
Andy also par-
ticipated both on the basket ball team, gaining a
commendable 100 pt., and on the track and field
team where he threw discus and shot put. Andy
praises the atmosphere, the academic standards and
the teacher-student rapport at Ashbury. His future
interests lie in child psychology and in education.
"Life is a riverboat fantasy."
ANDY INDER WICK
Robert came to Ashbury in 1976, spent grades ten
and eleven in the wilderness, then returned to the
Promised Land for his last two years. He gives his
extra-curricular adventures as Head of Drama at a
summer camp, travelling, Community Service and
Chartered Accounting. He plays tennis, soccer, ball
hockey and volleyball and listens to reggae, new wave
and both hard and soft rock music. His highpoints
"with close friends"
and this year's
production of the
Oresteia at the
strength is summed up
in Robert's comment
that "Your gradu-
ating year is like your
family." The Crucible
and The Stone Angel
both taught him
important lessons in
life. Next year:
Languages at Trent.
ROBER T KRA MER
DUl'1'Cf, in his first and
last year at Ashbury
lists sleeping as his
activity but claims to
vary that by playing
tennis and squash. I-Ie
also enjoys snow-
towards rock and jazz
music, too. His main
ambition has been to
arrive at homeroom on time. David suggests that
the staff are a strong aspect of the school but that
the dress code needs to be liberalized, as he says, a
new winter coat would be welcome because "green
tents are not in style!" tConsider it done, David.
-I-Ieadmasterl. Murphy's Law sums up his attitude
to life. Next year, he would like to take Engineer-
ing at Queen's.
DA VID MOORES
Sandy has been at Ashbury since 1975, winning the
MVP lMcAnulty Trophyl Award last year in
basketball, playing soccer tthe team won the LCC
Tournament in 19823 and polishing his game of golf-
his game, quite possibly, being good enough for a
scholarship to university next fall. The basketball
tournaments are the highpoints of his year along with
white water rafting. Sandy has warm words for the
at the school and for
the philosophy he
finds inculcated or
small classes here -
namely, to strive to do
better. Sandy will
probably major in
Business Studies in
SA ND Y .W OR TON
Bari-Leigh came to
Ashbury in 1982 and
in Track and Field
here, finally placing
sixth in the City Meet
QZOOMJ. She also
plays volleyball but is
a particularly avid
supporter of the
team tshe is their official scorerj. Her high points
are Doc Hops, Chemistry class lwith L.P.J,
G.G.T.W., Uncle Bob and life in general. She is
one grade 13 graduate whose common sense and
cheerfulness have added immeasurably to the whole
school. Next year she will take Arts at Queen's.
"Your dreams are your reality, make them come
BA Rl-LEIGH MYERS
Krista was co-editor of the Ashburian and a member
of the Senior Choir in her first year at Ashbury. She
played on the Tennis Team while also participating in
squash and rowing. Her hobbies are reading, music
and downhill skiing - her taste in music being very
eclectic lclassical to funk, - "but not hard rock!"J.
She thoroughly enjoyed watching school football
games this fall, as well as taking in DDL's English
classg above all, she
says people are the
key to Ashbury. John
Hosper's Philosophi- l
cal Analysis is a book
which marks an in-
for her. As for the
future, Business, Law
and Liberal Arts all
Jeff came to Ashbury
this year with such
varied interests as
skiing and bartending
listed among his hobbies. Football and track and
field are his main athletic interests in '83-'84. In
the former, he gave the Senior Football Team con-
siderable 'break open' power, running one play, in
fact, 112 yards for a touchdown. He is aiming for
Science at Queen's. "You get what you get when
you gofor it. "
Lisa came in 1982 from Lisgar feeling that her sense
of adventure would be challenged here, she was not
wrong, as her contributions indicate. She was on the
Sailing and the Tennis Teams, cross-country skiid
and did weight training. Her high points included
Doc Hopkins' Chemistry class fwith B-LJ,
mathematics, and, both the teachers and the students
all of whom, she finds, create Ashbury's friendly
intends to go to U of
T next year for Arts,
l then Law. "Imagine
all the people living in
peace. You may say
I'm a dreamer but I'm
not the only one.
Someday you'll join
us and the world will
live as one." Uohn
Michael, has been at
Ashbury since 1977.
He has been an avid
member of the chess
team since 1981
lmascot in '8lJ. But in
1982 was promoted to
a full fledged member
of the team 14th
boardl. Michael is
also very involved
with computer pro-
gramming, using the computer to do his homework
as often as possible. ln 1983 he won a scholarship
from the Ontario Heart Foundation to work with a
Cardiologist during the summer. He deems 'Raft-
ing' as one of his more preferred hobbies along
with reading Garfield. His sports include Junior
Football and rowing. He plans to study medicine
.UICHA EL SER OPIA N
Jamie "smiles and chuckles" Smith is from Calgary
and has played football and hockey for his two years
here lbecoming Captain of the senior hockey team
this yearj. He has also represented the school at the
Forum For Young Canadians and lists his winning of
the John Biewald Trophy and the Senior Cross
Country race lin record timel as highlights. Jamie has
been that most welcome thing of all - a consistently
cheerful presence that
always gets the job
done. "I have nothing
to regretg what's done
is done, I have no
excuse. " tRocket
Andy by all means has
been the school's
prize Westerner. In
his five years at
Ashbury he has won
the grade 9 Geo-
graphy award, the
Memorial Cup and, in
his final year, was
named as the prefect
head of Connaught
House. At 6'2"
'Cuoldilocks' has been
a key figure in both basketball las centrel and in
football qwhere he was quarterbacklg in fact, Andy
has held the MVP for basketball since 1981. He
praises the sports, the academics and the staff at
Ashbury and is happy to hear that the school is do-
ing something about its weak point - a gym. "All
work and no play makes a dull boy out of 'A.J. '. "
A ND Y THOMSON
This has been Anna's
first year at Ashbury,
where she has been
extremely busy with
the Senior Choir and
being stage manager
of the January play,
and always on the run
for meals and classes
etc. The highpoints of
her career at Ashbury were sitting at the head
table, raiding the boys, flats and Rafting and sail-
ing. She speaks highly of the book A Woman of
Substance. She sums up her life with the quotes
"could be tense" and, especially, "It's not my
faulty! was born that way. " Next year: U. of T. to
A NNA CHANDLER
Ali prides himself on being the first Turkish student
at Ashbury where he has 'taken the waters' for the
last four years. Actually, his enthusiastic par-
ticipation on both the Junior and Senior Soccer
teams has added greatly to their success - both on the
field and after the games! The coach describes him as
being "a scavenger" Cin hockey 2 "good in the
corners"J and good at
penalty shots. In
addition, he played
guard for Ashbury's
Team. Ali is also
Chairman of the
on the Board of
Stewards and is in-
volved with sailing,
nationally. A full life!
He concludes that the
friendships he has
formed here will be
lifelong. "If you live
life right, Lyfe always
comes to you. "
A Ll BILGEN
Brian has been an energetic and cheerful boarder
during his two year stay at Ashbury. He has spent
most of his life in Hong Kong and was thus initially
shocked by Canada's winters C'What's snow?"J.
Brian has been a dedicated member of the Ashbury
Tennis Team, and was its captain in '83. He enjoys
swimming, jogging and weight training. Next year,
Brian plans to attend
for its highly touted
gramme. In ac-
cordance with this
plan, he feels that one
should "take up the
challenge and go for
Fred comes from
Oslo, Norway, and
has made stops in
West Berlin, Israel,
Moscow and The
Netherlands. This is
the first year since his
arrival in 1979 that he
has boarded. He is a
member of the Chi
Rho Society, the
Board of Stewards
and the Chess Team.
He is a prefect. Fred
G notes that he won a
Prize in grades 9 and
10, a German Prize in
Grade 10 and was
M.I.P. on the Curling Team both in '82 and in '83.
He plays Senior Football and tennis, listing his
hobbies as windsurfing, astronomy and "making
friends". He adds that boarding and having Arvid
Paasonen as a friend have been imperishable
memories. Finally, Hardy's Tess helped to teach
him was persistence was all about. Next year: Inter-
national Relations at U. of T. "Only the day
dawns zo which we are awake. " lThoreauJ
FRED GRA VER
John has thoroughly enjoyed his past two years at
Ashbury which have culminated in his gentle and
sympathetic handling of the School Captaincy -
especially among the boarders. He also captained the
Senior Soccer Team l'The Internationals'J and recalls
the '82 triumph at the L.C.C. Tournament as a high
point as well as the successful '83 season in the High
School League. Last year he was named the M.I.P.
on the Ski Team.
John's hobbies in-
clude sailing and
Archive Club la
and the Board of
Stewards. Next year:
Dentistry at McGill.
"The one serious
conviction that a man
should have is that
nothing is to be taken
too seriously. "
Although born in
Ottawa Hodge lived
in England before
coming to Ashbury in
grade nine, his current
home is in Austria.
Throughout his career
he has taken part in
the Duke of Edin-
burgh Award Pro-
the gold level this
year. He curls for the
school and has played
Junior Footballg on
the gridiron. he
records that a happy
memory was the
with Woody's team in
'82, The other
highlights of his career are two-fold - his going on the
Italy trip in grade eleven and enjoying the
comradeship of boarding in his final year, in that
regard he points out that his close friendship with his
deceased classmate Arvid Paasonen was, and is, of
special significance to him. He leaves with a
quotation which is the only thought he and Henry
Thoreau agree upon: "If ci plant cannot live ac-
cording to its nature, it dies,' and so a man. "
MIKE H ODGKINSON
Sergio came to Ashbury from Columbia in grade 12.
He plays a mean game both of soccer and tennis
while enjoying, photography, modern art and
Woody Allen movies in his spare time. His musical
tastes range from Les Luthiers, to classical, to Simon
and Garfunkel. Among his highlights he lists a one
day art trip to Toronto, along with classes in English
and Philosophy. Next year he hopes to study Arts at
James, born in Rio de
Janeiro, has lived not
only in Brazil but also
in Hong Kong and
France. He rows and
curls and pursues
other recreations such
as fishing, rocketry
and photography with
equal zeal. While his
musical tastes include
"some of everything"
he admits to fav-
ouring heavy metal.
He praises boarding
i life for "its strong
sense of belonging"
but does not like the
low doors on the flats
inbuilt for Hob-
James still lists, along with The Hitch Hiker's Guide
To The Galaxy, Tolkien's The Lord Of The Rings as
books memorable to him because they "taught me to
have fun and to stand up for what I believe in". His
quotation, from Voltairels Candide, "All is for the
best in the best of all possible worlds, " goes with the
comment that "It may not be true but it's a nice
Michael comes to Ashbury from Hong Kong and
although he was here only for one year he suggests
that he did not feel alone because "the teachers are
kind, they know how to teach and are willing to help
students with their problems." His sports are tennis
and swimming and he mentions that he relaxes by
listening to rock music. He adds that he also loves
philately and photography. Michael intends to study
either at Waterloo or
at Queen's University.
He leaves this
serves for delight, for
ornament and for
ability. " lBaconj
Martin came from
Hull two years ago as
a Campeau Scholar,
the measure of his
boarding life is that he
was made a prefect
this year. His con-
tribution is all-round:
Martin plays both
Senior Hockey and Senior Football and he proudly
points out that he has helped to organize various
activities related to the study of French, including
Rafting. He does admit some regret, though - that
Woody still can't speak his language! Martin ends
by saying that he is going to Western for Account-
MA R TIN LA CA SSE
Michael moved from Manitoba to Ottawa after 13
years and continued studying in French for two more
years before coming to Ashbury on the Joyce
Scholarship. He says that he has eclectic tastes in
music and enjoys debating, basketball, and a good
hammock. He hopes next year to study Law at
McGill where he also expects door frames to be
higher than on the flats. He suggests that the novel
Tess has influenced his outlook towards a clear, clean
understanding of life
the adds that he is
grateful to Coles
Notes for all their l
helpj. Michael has an
towards the future -
but one that is
realistic - as his
"There are nine-
hundred and ninety-
nine patrons of virtue
to one virtuous
man. " lThoreauj
Sal came to Ashbury
from Sault Ste.
Marie, where he has
lived all his life, as the
first recipient of the
only here for grade
13, he first attended
Ashbury three years
A ago with the Forum
for Young Canadians.
He debated and was a
member of the French
Club. He played League Soccer, Cross Country
Skiied, and played tennis. Sal likes rafting and feels
that Ashbury's 'community' makes it special. After
experiencing Chemistry with Doc Hop he hopes to
attend Bishop's or Ottawa U and then Medical
School. "The unexamined lUe is not worth living. "
SA L SPA DA F ORA
Norman came to Ashbury from Halifax in grade 7
and thus is considered one of the old-timers on the
boarding flats. His athletic abilities have been seen in
soccer, curling and tennis. He has also been involved
in the Duke of Edinburgh Award Programme and he
praises this programme highly. He recalls that ever
since he was caught watching television at midnight
when he was in grade 8 he has striven to perfect his
skill in not being
caught againg now
that he is in grade 13
he finds he doesn't
A need it. Isn't that just
life? He is grateful to
the teachers for
making such an effort
to relate to the
students. Ahead lies
ies at Waterloo.
NORMAN STANBUR Y
Natasha is another of
those lucky ones who
have lived in such
diverse places as New
Delhi, Rio de Janeiro
and Montreal, her
most recent port of
call being Washing-
ton. She participates
in soccer, art, choir,
rafting and sleep, in
that order. Her
highlights are talks about 'Life' with the Dean of
Women, Mr. Lister's philosophy of living, and
others' friendships. She mentions Camus' The Out-
siders as a book that had a high impact on her.
Next year, Natasha intends to go to Ottawa U.
"There is only one success in lyfe: to be able to
spend it in your own way. "
NA TA SHA VERNIGORA
Born in London, England, Gabrielle has lived in
Montreal and Brussels before arriving at Ashbury for
her final year. During her stay here she has amply
demonstrated her talents in League soccer and tennis.
Her dedication as statistician for the Senior soccer
team was much appreciated by the captain and
coach. Gaby is avid about hockey, skiing and
Formula One racing. Her hobbies include travelling
and reading and she
cites Brideshead Re-
visited and Wuthering
Heights as her
favourite books. Next
year Gaby will study
psychology at McGill.
"If you can think,
and not make
thoughts your aim."
GA BB Y WA RD-SMITH
'The lone wolf had
fallen twice into a
wolf-trap in his
yozzrlz, and once he
had been beaten and
fel? for dead, so he
knew the manners and
customs of meh.'
.-l L EX Ii 'OOD
GRADUATES OF 1984!
STAY IN TOUCH BY
Tommy was born in
Hong Kong, coming
to Ashbury for a final
year in high school.
I-Ie has been con-
scious, he tells us, of a
big difference be-
tween Chinese and
although sports like
swimming and tennis
help bridge the gap as
do hobbies such as photography and collecting
stamps and especially listening to folk songs. He
believes the teachers here are friendly, "much like
one's own parents", and adds that he will not
TOJWIW Y WONG
PHONING MRS MILLER AT forget "this memorable and fruitful year at
749-5954 Ashburyfl I-Ie hopes to attend Queen's University
Chantal won a scholarship to Ashbury from College
Catholique Samuel Genest where she had received
two awards in French and Law. She has participated
in the French Club, in debating and in various sports
and, at the time of writing, is engaged in putting out
a student newspaper. Chantal will pursue this interest
next year, too, when she hopes to be taking
journalism at Carle-
ton University. She
concludes that "the
perfectionist in me
has found great
challenge and hap-
piness at Ashbury,
proving once again
that "Life is what you
Cl1fl.NT-IL Jfl L'l 'IN
Just for the record: Joe graduated in 1983, from
grade 12 las did two brothers before him! thus
keeping a McMahon family tradition alive. Un-
fortunately, he did not signal his intentions in time so
was not included in last year's yearbook. In fact, he
came back this year for a graduation photograph -
which we print with pleasure - along with the
information that Joe
to Ashbury Track and
Field and to the
I-Ie had r .trends t
and we hope he
remembers his Ash-
bury connection for a
long time to come.
We will certainly not
JOE MCIVIA HON
CTO L.R., a college athlete who died
You left the field and no one
A murmur from you. We,
With burning look and stubborn
Challenged the Referee -
Why he forbade you to complete
The run, hailing you back
Before your firm and eager feet
Were half-way round the track,
Unless he had contrived, instead,
To start you on a race,
With an immortal course ahead,
And daybreak on your face.
E.J. Pratt 11883-19641
Re-printed by permission of Macmillan
Company of Canada, Ltd.
IN MEMORIAM ARVID PAASONEN 11964-19835
THE PREFECTS: ffront, Lqfij: Mr. A.M. Macoun, Brian Chuang, John Hill, Norman Thie, Mr. K.D. Niles, fBack Rowj: Steve Brearton,
Francis DesCoteaux, Pat Murray. Peter Nesbitt, Andrew lnderwick, Michael Pellegrin, Andy Thomson, Libo Habets, Fred Graver, James
Smith, Martin Lacasse. fBelow1: Martin Lacasse, Alex Wood, Ali Bilgen and Anna Chandler at the boarders' Christmas party.
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f.4b0ve1.' P. Svenningsen tmgr.7, B. Chinfen, R. Smith, S. Brearton tVice-Captainl, L. Habets, J. Hill CCapt.J, P. Banister, J. Tucker,
T. Sheriti, R. Clyde, S. Caulfeild, R. Posman fAss't. Mgr.J fFron1 Rowj: A. Paasonen, C. Sezlik, A. Wood, A. Bilgen, S. Turner, C.
Futterer, B. King, B. Holder. fRigl111: Steve Brearton doing his stuff on the wing against Bishop'sg we destroyed them but lost in the
finals against L.C.C. !Below, Rlnghflf .Ashbury against Charlebois - almost but not quite!
K.-lbovej: Paasonen passes to Banister against Canterburyg fBel0wj.
Futterer scrambles for loose ball in double-overtime, same game.
fBelow1.' Another goal-mouth scramble against
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The Internationals F.C. '83
This year's Senior Soccer Team, known as
the Internationals F.C., had a very successful
year, in spite of a sorrowful conclusion, ow-
ing to the tragic death of Arvid Paasonen. All
members of the squad remained dedicated to
the sport since the team was a very close-knit
group as a whole, sharing many common ex-
Under the direction of coach Weintrager,
we started training early in September, and
we were viewed by many as being a much
weaker team than that of the previous year.
Our team was built up, however, around
the talent and spirit of Arvid Paasonen, who
was selected as our M.V.P. In the end, we
finished the season with a record of I2 wins,
3 losses and 1 tie. In fact, we tied for first
place in the Ottawa Board East Division
Championships with Canterbury. This placing was most notable since it surpassed the record of Ashbury
soccer teams from the previous years. In the playoffs, we defeated Tech by a score of 6-5 after a remarkable
come back which involved penalty shots to break a 3-3 tie following the end of regular play. In the quarter
finals, we were defeated by Lisgar after a very close game.
Our success also continued with play against other independent schools. We played Stanstead at Ashbury
early in our season, defeating them by a margin of 6-2. The L.C.C. tournament won by Ashbury last year,
saw us defeat both Centennial and Bishops by scores of 6-O and 4-0 respectively. However, in the final we
only needed a tie to win the tournament, but we lost to L.C.C. by a score of4-3.
In conclusion, we, as a team, would like to extend our sincere thanks for the dedication and enthusiasm
of Mr. Weintrager. Also, we appreciated the support given to us by the school as a whole, especially our
'fan club' of Mr. Macoun and Mr. Niles.
Ali Bilgen and John I-Iill
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lAb0vej.' Taib leaps for the ball: Pressman watches. fRigh1j.' Taib tackles a Lisgar player with Cook tLel't-Halll behind.
Frm1IRon'fL fo Rl: D. Eyre, li. Newman. D. Caulfield, S. Khan, A. Rhodes, R. Taib, V. Dilawri, D. Cook: Back Row IL I0 Rl: Mr. R
Anderson, P. Nlacoun. H. Norris. A, Thompson. W. Snelgroye. O. Kitchlew, A. El-Far, E. Pressman, D. Curry, R. Henderson, G. Vitz-
We had a rocky road to travel this year, losing 6 games out of9. As Mr. Anderson commented after our first
loss to Glebe, it was "a rude awakening to the world of reality . . ." The coach felt that not only were the op-
position bigger and faster but we played below our potential. Two days later in a 3-2 loss to Lisgar we were much
improved. Against Philemon Wright ton Oct. Sth! poor heading and trapping led to a 3-1 loss. The next day a
second match against Glebe resulted in a 6-0 score and, a few days later, a determined Lisgar side, capitalizing on
our weak tackling, lack of mobility and shoddy positioning, overwhelmed us ll-0. A rocky road indeed! Our
first win came on Get 13th against Philemon Wright Q3-21, with Thompson scoring twice and Rhodes once. Two
weeks later we beat them again. Then, in the playoffs we beat Hillcrest 'B' but lost 5-2 against Nepean lwho had
not been defeated all seasonl. This game was our best team effort and showed how far individuals had matured
through a difficult but, thanks to themselves and to the coach, a worthwhile season.
F' 2 U91
1-lfiorefx Henderson ll-ll. Dilawri lfcffll with Kitchlew fflgflll and Maywood. goalie. lR1gl111.' Newman lin backl, Saleh tackling, and
F' E. .""w
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lFron!j.' K. Nicholds, D. Rigal, E. Cheung, C. de la Guardia, G. Ding, B. Chuang, A. Lau, C. Boswellg lSet'or1rlj.' P. Heroux, E.
Osborne, L. Powell, M. Drouin, F. DesCoteaux, Mr. H.J. Robertson, !Third1.' Mr. A.M. Macoun, M. Wong, T. Ling.
We played five high school teams this year in-
cluding: CID Commerce lwe won all seven gameslg
C21 Glebe lwe won 233
C39 Brookefield fwon 213
Q43 Fisher lwe won 213
C55 De La Salle lwon 33.
Our players did very well in the high school tour-
nament although we were not advanced to a higher
level. Gerard Ding won four games out of five and
was advanced to play in Quebec where he succeed-
ed in entering the semi-final round. Results, on the
whole, were better than last year's.
Boys' Singles: P. I-Ieroux
Boys' Doubles: B. Chuang
M. Wong and A. Lau
Girls' Singles: E. Osborne
D. Rigal, K. Nicholds
Girls' Doubles: L. Powell and E. Cheungg D. Rigal
and I. Dilvlenza.
Mixed Doubles: J. Boswell and K. Nicholdsg F.
DesCoteaux and C. de la Guardia.
fBel0wj.' Gerard Ding serves.
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THE FIRST ANNUAL ASHBURY
Having enjoyed sailing many times at Lakefield's
fall sailing regatta, I felt Ashbury could put on just
as fine a regatta. So, during the winter months Mr.
Beedell, the Jones, the Barrs and the Caulfeilds
met to plan the first Ashbury Sailing Regatta.
Announcements went out from Ashbury to all
public high schools in Ottawa and Hull, as well as
to many independant schools in Ontario. Thus, the
First Ashbury Invitational Sailing Regatta was held
on October 1, 1983 at Britannia Yacht Club on Lac
Deschene ion the Ottawa riverj.
The hard work and time that was put in will, I
hope, continue for many years to come. Everyone
was very pleased with the number of sailors
registeredg Course 'A' had 36 Lasers and 5 'odd-
balls' tother centerboards boatsl, and Course 'B'
ffor sailboardsl had 15 competitors. The first race
was sailed in rather light breezes: many of the
boats had to be towed back to the Club for lunch.
But when lunch was finished, the winds finally
picked up to provide three exciting races in the
Unfortunately the Ashbury sailors did not
manage to place in the top positions this year. The
Laser section was dominated by Hank Lammens
from T.I.S.S. in Brockvile. The 'oddball' fleet was
won by Chris Lemke in a Kolibri from Sir Robert
Borden High School, and the sailboard fleet was
led by Derek Williamson of Colonel By High
Special thanks to the Britannia Yacht Club for
the use of its facilities and equipment, to those who
assisted with registration and scoring, to the per-
sonnel on Committee and rescue boats, and to the
Ladies' Guild for providing the excellent meal
following the races.
fFl'0HII.' F. Graver, M. Bresalier, J. Smith, A. Thomson, P. Murray, A. Inderwick, M. Lacasse, G. Outerbridge, P. Nesbittg fSec0ndj:
M. Cohen tMgr.J, M. Olesen, Mr. A.M. Macoun, D. Arnold, R. Ekstrand, K. Hatcher, J. Scoles, O. Hubert, P. Aube, P. Arroyas, J.
Kauachi, M. Acosta, R. Spencer, Mr. K. Ouariseo, R. Coles, fThira'j.' A. Macdonald, J. Cheng, C. Hopper, D. Adam, K. Henry, B.
Livingston, D. Henderson, Mr. R. Gray.
SeniorF b lltConr'db
In the first game against Osgoode, the offense
sputtered while the defense "playing well for three-
quarters of the game", as the coach observed, held
off the opposition to a virtual stalemate. Final
score: Osgoode, 1, Ashbury 0.
Against L.C.C. the team caught fire, winning
26-16 on the basis of an 18 point performance by
Brad Livingston made possible by good team ef-
fort. It was a game "of tremendous shifts of
momentum" CCoach Grayj and victory depended
upon a high level of concentration and desire.
The 40-0 loss to Glebe needs no comment other
than to say it was a good learning experience.
In our 12-0 win over Renfrew fOct. 5thJ, slightly
less than ideal weather conditions hampered our
passing, but the defense played very well reacting
to fumbles with great presence of mind and alacri-
ty. James Smith and Brad Livingston ran with
authority behind good blocking by Arroyas, Inder-
wick, Hatcher, Arnold, Murray, Spencer, Nesbitt.
On October 11th Ashbury beat Merivale 7-3
largely on the basis of solid defensive work.
The School beat Osgoode on October 17th by a
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Cartoon by Andy Thomson
score of 17-14. The offense rebounded from a
rather lacklustre Merivale game by showing increas-
ed poise and finesse with excellent individual ef-
forts by Livingston, Inderwick, Nesbitt and Smith.
The Old Boys' Touch Football Game on October
22nd was marked by a superb atmosphere of
camaraderie and fun with Bobby Spencer squaring
off against his dad who is a familiar face at these
doings. The School won 21-1.
The game against Sir Robert Borden began slow-
ly but Ashbury displayed tremendous spirit in
achieving a 14-14 tie with what the coach described
as "superb" performances from both offense and
Unfortunately, our high expectations were not
realized against B.C.S. on October 29th. Ashbury
lost 22-6 in a game characterized by mental errors
on our part and a polished effort on the part of
Overall the "up" moments of sound concentra-
tion and hustle outweigh the "down" moments
when, despite the best of intentions, things did not
seem to go right. The best is what we remember.
The Armchair Quarterback
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Smith 1351 chases a Bengals player in a game marked by a
balanced effort on the part of both teams.
fRigh1j: lnderwick 1703 sets off for a pass that never came, while
f.-l bovey: Ashbury's defense stities an attack.
Q -.g .. .ng '-
t A L '
lFront, Lefrj: J. Nlurgesco, M. Binnie, S. Zourntos, D. Adams, A. Preston, P. Edmison, R. MaCallum, D. Bogie, A. Desrochers,
!Second Rowj: K. Fisher, Z. Nkweta, G. Reid, Mr. P. MacFarlane, S. McConomy, L. Cote, P. Breeden, R. Johnston, G. Johnston,
Mr. Y. Gounelle, P. Bogert, C. Crosbie.
The Banzanzs had a successful season overall,
winning five games and losing one.
In the first game against L.C.C., the team show-
ed pleasing effort and surprisingly smooth execu-
tion. Four touchdowns by Nkweta, Crockett, Chat-
toe and Godsoe, respectively, secured at 29-0 vic-
tory for us.
The second game was undoubtedly affected by
the school's disciplinary action which removed
several players from the squadg the result was that
Ashbury played with 18 players - 5 of whom were
benched by injuries - so that 13 valiant men and
true faced Bishop's and, in spite of scrambled posi-
tions rallied from a 16-0 deficit to earn 12 points.
A loss - yesg a failure - no.
Both Ashbury and Loyola played extremely well
and Mr. MacFarlane observed that team spirit
made the difference, with Crockett scoring the only
touchdown of the game.
In the second game against Bishop's, our of-
fense, defense and specialty teams all scored points,
with Crockett's 16 points leading the way to a 38-0
The fifth game revealed again that the Bantams
were capable of a solid all-round effortg some
defensive weaknesses in the first half were cor-
rected in the second half and, combined with very
good blocking from the offensive line, the team
ground out 22 points while shutting out L.C.C. A
Adams tackles a Bishop's playerg Reid 1313. fRigh11: Crockett
carriesg Cote 11735 Johnston, R 1421.
defensive touchdown went to David Adams.
The season concluded with a 38-0 win over
Selwyn House. The coach noted that the defense
"came up with the big play when needed".
Crockett scored 24 points and Cote, 12 points, thus
concluding what was, in many respects, an ad-
mirable two months work.
fAb0vej.' Desrochers carries on a flanker reverseg Preston 1109 pitched out to him.
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4 ' .
fFl'0lIl, Lqfrj: A. MacFarlane, D. Myers, G. Butler, J. Hall, W. Teron, D. Chapdelaine, S. Phillips, J. Binavince, M. Pretty, fSec0nd
Rowj: R. Dilawri, Mr. NLH. Penton, NI. Cantor, D. Richards, M. Cunningham, D. Binnie, J. Cogan, M. Seropian, D. Hennigar, S.
Charron, Nlr. W.E. Stableford: fThird Rowj: K. Hall, K. Hetting, M. Hodgkinson, T. Reilly, M. Lotto, E. Saumur, B. Snider, D.
Saunders. D. Hopper.
JUNIOR FOOTBALL - 1983
The team started off with only eighteen players
but later recruited ten more. Nonetheless it was a
very small team. This meant that most of us would
have to play both offense and defense. Mr. Penton
and Mr. Stableford made sure that we were as fit
as possible for our first game against St. Pats, and
we were. We were tense before the game and not
too confident about winning it eitherg however we
were sure that we would try our best. The final
score was Ashbury: 40 and St.Pats: 0. The first vic-
THE SEASON'S RECORD
Ashbury 40 St. Pats 0
Ashbury 32 St. Peters 7
Ashbury 33 St. Raymonds 19
Ashbury 27 St. Pauls 7
Ashbury 35 Stanstead 6
Ashbury 26 Bishops 1
Ashbury I3 Renfrew 8
tory gave us the confidence to go on to five more.
Our final game was against Bishops with whom
Ashbury has a special rivalry. Victory would give
us an unbeaten season. That was what motivated
us most - and we did it. And then we had a victory
party. fwhat else?J Special thanks to Mr.
Stableford and Mr. Penton who coached us pa-
tiently throughout the season. The success is also
Jason Hall 90
Donald Chapdelaine 48
Willie Teron 22
Daidson Myers 18
Julian Binavince 16
Michael Hodgkinson 6
Andrew MacFarlane 4
Graham Butler 1
Andy Thomson l
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lAbovej.' Butler puts head down on quarterback sneakg Cunningham 1433. fRighIl.' Saunders tacklingg Pretty 1243-
Chapdelame wnth ballg Teron, Left. Rlchards Lower Rzghl. ' fl ' x . ,. .Lf
IA bovej: Woody and Hank address the troops.
VAXBI! p i
ffronr, Lqfux Pat Murray. Andy Thomson, lan Morton, Andy lnderwickg fSecond, Lefrj: Bari-Leigh Myers, Mr.
A. Nl. Nlacoun. Alex Wood. David Henderson. All Bilgen. Mike Bresalier, Brian Chinfen, Mr. Bob Gray.
Enthusiasm and dedication - words which describe
a successful year of both glory and defeat. It was the
most exciting season that basketball has ever realized
in its three years at Ashbury, and it was this interest
that led the team to a 20-1 1-1 record and to its
position in the "B" Division finals against Rideau
The finals were a high point of the school year as
basketball fever stormed the bulletin boards and
hallways and became contagious as busloads of
Ashbury students made themselves known at Rideau
for the final game of three. Alas! we lost by one
point! But the support will long be remembered.
The team also took road trips to Toronto and
Montreal. In Toronto we lost three games out of four
while in Montreal fthe L.C.C. Tournamentl we again
made the final only to fail in our bid for first place.
As you can see, it was indeed a year of excitement.
Our special thanks go to Mr. Gray and to Bari-
Leigh Myers both of whom are famous for their
patience and good humour.
Sandy Morton and Andy Thomson lco-Captainsj
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1, Q' lLef1j: Andy Thomson in a elassie 'set' pose as he eyes the basketg Daxid Henderson is
i ,, . ' 5. seated behind. 1,-llmt'e1.' Even the man with the ball appears to be on his heels - quick olt
V the mark, howex er is Andy Thomson. fBelowj: Ashbury's top seorer, lan Morton, is on the
move against Andre laurendeaug fBelow, Lfffljf lan would like to go up for a 'jump' shot
but is well guarded: Mike Pellegrin is on the left. fBelmt',l.' Andy in a 'jump up' against
4 .M Rideaug lnderwiek ESOQ Alex Wood to his left.
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THE " X
BASKETBALL TEAM A
The editors thank Mr. Yvon Gounelle for
permission to print the photo immediately above ,- Q . ., 35. - 1 4
and on the middle right. R25-1,. 'ff' if-f'1"f.
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fFfOl1f, Leflj: Tony Rhodes, Omar Kitchlew, Aymen Elfar, Pawel Wroblewiczg fSec0nd, Lefljf Mark Cunningham,
Mark Cantor, Mr. Andy Millar, Michael Hogg.
The Junior Basketball team was born this year - a
lusty, energetic baby who remained strong in spite of
certain setbacks that must have been discouraging to
coach Andy Miller and the team. The Juniors won
twice, once against Canterbury tby one pointi and
once against Rideaug none of the losses were
runaways for the opposition, the largest spread being
something like 72-53 for St. Pius during the Louis
Riel Tournament. In this game, too, Cantor scored
23 points. So there were bright moments. For
example, Hillcrest beat Ashbury by 10 points with
Butler and Kitchlew nonetheless playing what was
called an "outstanding" game on defence. Again,
the team lost to Canterbury by four points in their
first meeting, while also splitting games with Rideau.
In that winning effort Kitchlew stood out with two
big steals as did Cantor with 27 points. The two
losses to Ridgemont proved them to be just too
strong for us. All in all it looks like the baby is doing
well and showing signs that it would like to emulate
its older brother.
CONGRATULATES THE JUNIOR BASKETBALL TEAM
ON THEIR FIRST YEAR OF EXISTENCE . ..
THE ASHBURY COLLEGE TUCK SHOP
tFront, Leftj: Duncan Saunders, Fred Graver, Francis Descoteaux, Mike Hodgkinson.
lSecond Rowj: Peter Johnston, Eric Aspila, Mr. Geoff Thomas.
The 83!84 season saw the return of only one player
from the team which reached the finals last yearg
there was, however, a good nucleus of experienced
curlers who showed up with relatively high ex-
pectations - until we found ourselves plagued with
inconsistent play early on. As a result we lost two of
our first three games but, with more realistic hopes
returned after Christmas to win four games in a row.
Thus our season stood at 5 wins and 2 losses, placing
Ashbury 3rd overall.
At the Gore Mutual Bonspiel the first team of
Descoteaux, Graver, Hodgkinson and Clyde lost all
three of their games while the second team of
Saunders, Johnston, Robertson and Posman fared a
little better, reaching the finals of the Pat McAlpine
event and losing to a stronger Ridgemont squad.
Perhaps the greatest success was enjoyed by the third
team Qknown as "superteam"J who defeated
Charlebois in their final game to win their Dusty
The whole squad thanks Mr. Thomas for his
organization and coaching and the lone fan who
showed up at the final playoff gameg clearly the first
team was not used to that kind of adulation.
First Team: skip - Descoteaux, vice - Graver, second -
Hodgkinson, lead - Saunders fClyde for the Gore
Mutualg Aspila for one gamej.
Second Team: Saunders, Johnston, Robertson,
Third Team: Thie, Hodgkinson, Heard, Seropian
Iplus Stanbury and Salehj.
OHSAA LEAGUE: First Team vs Tech ........ 3-6
vs Commerce . . .9-0
vs Glebe ....... 2-5
vs Laurentian . . . 5-3
Ashbury vs. Charlebois .... . . . 3-2 L
vs. Fisher Park . . . . . .7-5
vs. Hillcrest ...................... 4-3
Playoffs: vs, Charlebois 110-41, vs. Tech 16-71,
Fisher Park 14-61.
Hunt Club: First Team 1Clyde at lead1 vs. Pius X . . .
5-7g vs Sir Robert Borden . . . l-73 vs. Charlebois . . .
Second Team vs Glebe 15-61, vs Charlebois 17-61, vs.
Robert Borden 14-91, vs Glebe 19-31, vs Ridgemont
Third Team vs Laurentian 14-71, vs. Merivale 11-81,
vs. Charlebois 18-41.
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lFr0nr, Lefljx Bobby Spencer, Keith Henry, Jamie Smith, Charlie Sezlik, Gerry Hubert, Martin Lacasse, Chris Godsall, fSec0nd, Leftj Mr
A.M. Macoun, Mr. W.E. Stableford, Mr. Y. Gounelle, Pierre Aube, Julian Binavince, Sean Caulfeild, Chris Boswell, Mark Boswell Ted
Reilly, Don Chapdelaine, Geoff Johnston, Kent Bown, Richard Smith, lan Crockett.
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SENIOR HOCKEY SUMMARY
In 1983, the Senior Hockey team won two games.
In 1984, the team won 11 while losing 143 these
results sound a pleasant note in what has proven to
be Woody's 'swan-song' - his last year as coach. He
himself sums it up as "the best season ever" and
players comment also on the consistently high spirits
of the team, on singing 'Alouette' on the bus, on
Woody's driving. . . on Keith Henry's hard work, on
those intangible things that are often just as im-
portant as statistics.
Briefly, then, at the L.C.C. Tournament we beat
Stanstead and Bishop's but lost in the final to the
Ashbury vs. Hillcrest .............. .... O -7
vs Sir John A. MacDonald . . . .... 2-3.
vs Sir Wilfred Laurier .... .... 5 -3.
vs Champlain ........ .... 3 -2.
vs S.J.A.M. .... .. .... 2-4.
vs Laurentian . . .... 1-8.
vs S.W.L. .... .... 7 -5.
vs Laurentian . . .... 3-8.
vs Champlain . . .... 3-1.
vs Hillcrest . . . .... 3-6.
vs S.W.L. .. .... 9-1.
vs Hillcrest . . . .... 2-9.
vs Champlain . . . . . 8-14.
vs Laurentian ........ ... ... 1-13.
host school. ln the Ottawa High School Invitational,
Ashbury succumbed to Pius X as well as to Hillcrest.
Throughout the season, Natasha Vernigora kept
scores while Kent Bown acted as manager. For their
efforts many thanks.
Finally, Mr. Yvan Gounelle helped with coaching
chores as well as with statistics and, since he too will
not be doing this job next year we wish him well in a
sincere feeling of gratitude for his dedication and
L.C. C. Tournament: Ashbury 8, Stanstead 2.
Ashbury 8, B.C.S. 2.
Ashbury 3, L.C.C. 6.
Julian Binavince: 21 goals, 10 assists : 3lpts.
lan Crockett: 15 goals, 11 assists ........... 26pts
Peter Nesbitt: 14 goals, 10 assists. . . . . . 24pts
Richard Smith: 12 goals, 12 assists . . . . . .24pts
Don Chapdelaine: 8 goals, 14 assists . . . . . .22pts
Chris Boswell: 4 goals, 12 assists ..... . . . l6pts
Jamie Smith: 7 goals, 8 assists ............. 15pts
C. Cvodsall: 4118.5 1 4.82g B. Spencer: 34!5.5 2 6.053
C. Sezlik: 38! 10 : 3.8 tgoals againstfgamesl.
fBelowj.' Sean Caulfeild clears the puck against Hillcrest with a pass to Julian Binavince: Godsall in nets.
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lFron1, Lehi: Justin Sherwood, Chris Crosby, David Fisher, Derek Caulfeild, Matthew Binnie, Peter Bogert, Pawan Dilawri, Andre
Desrochers, Simon Payne: fBack1: Mr. R. Coles, Geoff Reid, Brian Murray, John Baldwin, Scott Mclntosh, Don Cook, Sean McConomy,
The team had a fairly good season, starting off with a long trip to Appleby where we won one game and lost
three. Against local teams we had better luck winning three out of four contests.
The Bishop's Tournament, always a high point, was a bit of a disappointment as we placed third out of four
teams overall. The reason was, at least in part, that we played sloppily.
Many thanks to Mr. Coles our coach and to Mr. Anderson for driving us to Sedbergh and to Bishop's.
fBelowj.' Wroblewicz fkneelingj and Phillip Kelly.
JUDO by Steve Turner and D.D.L.
Judo has been rather an 'on and off again' activity
at Ashbury, but this year a club was formed under
the direction of Mr. Weintrager that promises to
survive all vicissitudesg the turnout was considerable
and, although we lost some people because of the
rigorous fitness program, interest remained high.
Judo is a demanding sport and that remains one of its
main attractionsg the sense of total commitment as
well as the sense of personal progress both constitute
some other reasons for judo's appeal. By the end of
term some of our beginners were equal to more
experienced judokas in other clubs as was shown by
Benet Chan and Ken Newton who each came second
in their respective weight classes at 'our' first
tournamentg the feeling of being part of a team ..
completes the sport's pleasure. V
Next year, we are looking forward to an increase in I
tournament competition as a natural outcome of this v
, 4 .-
lFr0nI, Leflj: Ken Newman, Motomasa Mori, John Murgesco, Paul lfortin, Phillip Kelly: fSC't'Ullff Row!-' Ptttriult Banixter, loin
Wroblewicz, Steve Turner, David Young, Nick Heron, Harry Norrisg fTlz1'rzl Ruwj: Gaxin Smith, Daiid Adainx, Mark Budd, Nick Nlatitax,
Tamir Sherif, Ed Reehnitzer, Jason Hall, Rajesh Dilaix ri, Jefl'Cogan,
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lAbovej.' Mr, Weintrager demonstrates 'Uchi-ltomi' with Tom Wrohleisicz: lfllwre. Rlgliuy Again, the
art of 'breakfall'g fT0p, Righljf The first stage in 'Randori' or sale landing: fLmi'er, Ritalin: Patrick
appears to bein charge: 'Ni-waza'.
CROSS COUNTRY SKIING
lf'Vl'UllI, Riglilfi Scott Aylen: fFirs1Roiv, Lefljx Ida Dilslenza, Colin Booth, John Hill, Richard Trevisan, David Adams, Kate
Ray mond-.lonesg fSeco11flRow1: Sabrina Wodrich, Keith Henry, Nigel Pickering fUp1, Geoff Outerbridge, .lim Scolesg lTl1ird
Row1Nlr.O. Lemele, Nlr. AAI. Nlacoun.
This past season for the Cross-Country Ski Team was in many ways very successful, in particular
for the senior boys. In contrast to last year, this year's winter saw an abundance of snow which was
welcomed by the entire team. As a result of the weather, we were able to compete in a full slate of
Our first competition was held at Bishop's College, where we entered three teamsg Senior and
Junior Boys as well as Ashbury's first-ever Girls Team. Several skiers on the Boys' Team placed
extremely well in both long and short races, and in addition, the Seniors won the relay event which
enabled them to become victorious in the overall Senior standings. They were unfortunate in that
they came up against tough competition from Sedbergh. With much energy and enthusiasm, the girls
raced for the first time, and gained from the experience. This trip was made memorable by the
presence of Mr. Lemele's son, Simon, who made the ride more enjoyable and who cheered us on
Next, the boys travelled to Sedbursh, where they placed the most skiers in the top ten, which
allowed us to win that event. Sterling Performances by Outerbridge and Adams brought back
memories of their success at Bishops.
After a break for training we competed in the Ottawa Board Races in which various Junior and
Senior placed respectably. ln the relay event the Senior Boys captured an exciting victory making
them Ottawa Board Champions. In the Ottawa Valley Meet, our success diminished in light of stiffer
The Nakkertok Relays was our final competition and a suitable conclusion to a fine season. In
closing, the team wishes to thank their coach Mr. Lemele, and those members of staff who helped
organize our final race. including Mr. RayAnderson.
J - 1 '
fAbovej.' David Adams races at Bishop's IA bowel: Kate Raymond-Jones appears relaxed at the start.
Inter-House Skiing Competition
Boys: 5 km
Girls 3.5 km
OUTERBRIDGE Connaught 19.43
ADAMS Alexander 19.50
HILL Woollcombe 20.25
BOOTH Connaught 20.44
HOPPER Connaught 21.25
LORIMER Alexander 22.41
WRAZEJ Alexander 22.55
PRETTY Alexander 23.14
GRAVER Woollcombe 25.29
BREARTON Connaught 25.34
TREVISAN Connaught 25.35
PICKERING Connaught 28.36
- AYLEN Woollcombe 29.12
xv' A . HETTING Alexander 29.35
EPPINGER Alexander 30.29
DAJER Woollcombe 30.57
I NOTLEY Woollcombe 33.30
RAYMOND-JONES Connaught 17.35
WODRICH Connaught 19.19
Dl MENZA Alexander 22.58
BEHRENDS Alexander 25.25
CHANDLER Woollcombe 25.52
WARD-SMITH Woollcombe 26.05
!Abovej: David Hopper is caught by the photographer in a
forceful angle at the Nakkertok Races. U Connaught? C23 Alexander? 43, Woollcombe
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ATHLETIC AWARDS '83-84
THE COACHING STAFF
Guest of Honour: Mr. Martin Bielz, Head Coach,
Ottawa Rowing Club
SENIOR FOO TBA L L:
The Lee Snelling Trophy tM.V.P.l - Pat Murray
The "Tiny" Hermann Trophy fM.l.P.l - Pierre Aube
The Stratton Memorial tBest Linemani Andrew Inderwick
JUNIOR FOO TBALL:
The Barry O'Brien Trophy tM.V.P.l Jason Hall
The Bosys ell Trophy: tM.I.P.i Davidson Myers
Most Valuable Player: Ian Crockett
Most lmproy ed Player Andrew Preston
The .Anderson TrophytM.V.P.J Aryid Paasonen
The Perry Trophy tM.l.P.7 Richard Smith
The Pemberton Shield tM.V.P.i Sharif Khan
Most lmproyed Player Harry Norris
SENIOR HOCKE Y:
The Fraser Trophy tM.V.P.b Jamie Smith
The Iryin CuptM.l.P.J Keith Henry
The Boyd CuptM.ViP.t B.J. Hogue
The Bellamy Cup tM.I.P.J Sean McConomy
SENIOR BA SKE TBA LL:
Most Valuable Player Sandy Morton
The Snelgroye Trophy Mike Bresalier
JUNIOR BA SKE TBA LL:
Most Valuable Player Mark Cantor
Most lmproyed Player Omar Kitchleyy
F1 mfg 1
Guest of Honour, Martin Bielzg Gen Milroy, Mr. Shaver
MVP's Jason Hall and Donald Chapdelaine Ur. Football!
The Most Valuable Curler Francis Descoteaux
The Most lmproved Curler Fred Graver
CROSS-COUNTR Y SKIING:
The Coristine Cup QM.V.S.l John Hill
The Ashbury Cup QM.l.S.J Colin Booth
Most Valuable Oarsman Tom Wroblewicz
M.V.P. Senior Hockey: Jamie Smith
SPECIAL A WA RDS:
The Biewald Trophy fcontribution to footballj: Peter
Nesbitt, Andy Thomson.
The Stableford Award Ccontribution to hockeyjz
The Dusty Rhodes Award Ccurlinglz Norman Thie,
Chris Heard, Michael Seropian, Mike Hodgkinson.
O.H.S.A.A. Novice Ski Championship: Nigel
Pickering, Team Captain.
The Anglin Trophy Qlndependent Schools In-
vitationaljz John Hill, Team Captain.
The Bernie Shaver Trophy CO.H.S.A.A. Senior
Boys' Championshiplz John Hill, Team Captain.
fLefIl.' M.V.P. lfootballl, Pat Murray. M.l.P.'s Bantam Football,
Andrew Preston, David Adams. lBelow, Lefrj: M.V.P. Sr.
Basketball, lan Morton, M.l.P. Jr. Basketball, Omar Kitchlewg
M.V.P. Bantam Hockey, 'B-J' Hogue.
.f sg, X, , .
In September, Woollcombe House welcomed
many new students to its community-within-a-
community, including Ashbury's first girl boarders,
as usual, the whole earth came to our doorstep with
students from Europe, Africa, the Near East and the
Far East as well as from the U.S.A., the Caribbean
and South America. The point is that they were made
truly welcome by all of us.
I have mentioned at the beginning of the Ash-
burian the significance of combining the Junior and
Senior Common Rooms and the completion of a new
Boarders' kitchen and recreation areag quite simply,
the meaning is that life is better for all of us.
This life began with the first 'getting acquainted'
weekend when various activities including dinner at
teachers' houses got us off to a good start. Team
spirit is helped, too, by midnight birthday parties and
Sal, Gabby. Anna. Natasha, Jamie, Tex. Steve. Carol tguess who
crashed the party'?l.lR1gh1l.''Hank'Jr.
other harmless shenanigans better left unmentioned.
Not least, the boarders celebrated the birthdays of
the two people they most take for granted - but
without whom boarding life might well become
rather uncomfortable - namely, Mrs Angus fthe
nursel, and Mrs Kane fthe seamstresslg their kindness
and courtesy are outstanding.
Do you remember when 'Hodge' and 'Bun' moved
their beds into the hall in protest? And the Christmas
Party when Brian Chuang played his guitar, l dressed
up as Santa Claus and everyone gave each other
It may be corny but you do belong - all of you:
that's what 'welcome' means.
John Hill '84
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fLefU: 'Hank' receives his Xmas present from a grateful House.
I.-1 boveff The Big
fAb0vel: Wroblewicz drills his head while the others - Simon
Daverio, Hodge, Sal and Fred - screw legs on chairs. fBe!owj.'
Peter Svenningsen, creator of "Octo-Fuzz" models his Christmas
socks. !Bel0w, Righty: Norman Stanbury, a seven year veteran of
the flats, prepares to paint.
fRIgh1j: James Kaiser, Pierre
Aube and Daniel Adam.
IA bovej: Some of the crew at work on the new lounge area.
THE GIRL BOARDERS
fFron1, Lefrlx Liz Mann, Carola De la Guardia, Carol Theil
Rachel Sutherland, Natasha Vernigora, Anna Chandlerg fBackj
Anne-Marie Langille, B Gabby Ward-Smith, Elaine Cheung.
: ' 5, N
The Great Kaiser-Hodgkinson Roommate Rebellion Episode . .,
Ocfobefm A Letter from Rosa
Dear Foster Parents:
I greet you very warmly, wishing for you happiness
and health in the company of your loved ones.
After this short greeting I want to tell you what
follows. Round here, we are very fine. We celebrated
our Independence Day, on September 15th, we had a
joyful day along with our teachers.
We are very glad and happy because we have
potable water in our community, thanks to the aid of
PLAN!Honduras. We also have plenty corn and
beans harvested by my father because he is a peasant.
I am attending school. We are very grateful to you
for all the support you are giving to us. We have two
acres sown with corn, we will soon have a good
We keep on working with the program of
PLANIHONDURAS, we are very glad when they
tell us to write a letter to our sponsors. We also
celebrate Children Day, on September 10th, we were
Please receive my best wishes and love.
Rosa Lidia Hernandez Garcia
This letter was written by my own hands.
GOVERNOR GENERAL'S FOOTGUARDS
Once again, the GGFCG has been very busy, a Green Star Program CBasic
Training? helped to fill the gaps left by last year's 'graduates'. Other activities
included the regular GO's parades, exercises at Connaught Ranges and at CFB
Petawawa ffor some of usj, selling poppies with the Corps on November 5th,
playing in the 'I-Ielp Santa Toy Parade' on Nov. 19th, the Corps' Christmas
Dinner, the 14th Annual Army Cadet League Dinner with the Rt. Hon. Jean-
Jacques Blais as guest of honour, the Corps' final inspection on May 25th with
the Bishop's College School Cadet Band as our guests, the School Patrol
Jamboree Parade on May 26th, the Rideau Veterans' Home the same day, a
church service at the Regimental church, St. Bartholomews on May 27th and,
finally, a concert at the village of Rockcliffe bicentenary on June 2nd.
Amidst all this activity, the Corps was saddened by the death of our
Quartermaster Lt. Neil Mathie, C.D. on December 28th, 1983, he will be
missed. On a happier note, our 17 piece band has improved alot - not least
because of all the support that individuals like Lt. Mathie have given itg I must
include here a thank you to Ashbury for the use of its facilities, to C.I. Terry
Isabelle, Ass't. Director of Music and, ofcourse, to Director of Music, 2 I.C.
Capt. D.J. Brookes, CD. for the endless hours of work they have put into our
band. Ashbury's connection with the Forces is a long and honourable one and
I am proud to have been a part of it for two years. Indeed, my promotion to
Band Sargeant Major on January 6th was a highpoint of the year for me.
C! MWO Nigel Pickering
Carola De la Guardia, Sean Caulfeild, Mr. MacFarlane, Stuart Grossman-Hensel and John Haffner greet the Prime Minister and Mr. Jean-
Luc Pepin with daffodils, Mr. Trudeau kept his rose but gave Carola a kiss in fair exchange.
Ashbury Breaks Its Own Record!
by Sean Caulfeild:
This year's Daffodil Day was the most successful
ever, with the 510,000 raised topping any previous """""f'
amount by several thousand dollars or more. 'mi
On March 29th, Carola De la Guardia, John
Haffner and Stuart Hensel presented daffodils to M-
local politicians including the Mayor, Marion Dewar,
as well as Federal Members of Parliament Lloyd
Francis, Ed Broadbent and the Prime Minister Pierre
Trudeau. Mr. Trudeau was very supportive of our
efforts but continued to wear his red rose rather than
The success of Daffodil Day is the result of all the
students in grades five to ten who go out to offer
'free' Howers to passers by on the mall, in depart-
ment stores and in the market place, often the
weather is blustery and cool and this year's record
owes alot, perhaps, to the sunny skies and mild
temperatures which prevailed. Mr. MacFarlane, as in
past years, played a major role in the smooth running
Darin Foy and Motomasa Mori perform at External Affairs.
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Greg Tim Newton
George Doug Fyfe
Laura - Carl Theil
Stage Manager .......
Ass't Stage Manager ....
Properties Manager . . .
Artistic Design ....
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Art Work by Bari-Leigh Myers
. . . .Anna Chandler
. Philip Macoun
. . Mario Acosta
. . . Ross Varley
Set Construction .................. Ross Varley
Lee Grainger, John Beedell, Lisa Kaiser, James
Directed by Alex Menzies and Greg Simpson.
Theatre Ashbury thanks: Adam Morrison, Ange-
Aime Blanchette, Karon Simpson, Mary-Ann
Varley, John Valentine, Bari-Leigh Myers, Bev Tass,
Bob Simpson, Charl Simpson, James Kaiser, all the
students and teachers who helped mount this
production, and the National Arts Centre for its loan
of furniture, risers and props.
I'll Be Back Before Midnight
l have not yet heard of anyone who did not derive
considerable enjoyment from Theatre ASl1blll1I',S
latest effort. There were no major flaws in the
directing, acting or technical facets of the play.
Among the cast, I found that Doug Fyfe did a
remarkable job playing the farmer 'George'. He was
quite professional, delivering his lines in a strong,
Tim Newton played the psychopathic professor
with skill and intensity . . . perhaps, sometimes, a bit
too intense: I could not help noticing that most of his
lines began with the word, "Look!" This reinforced
the impression that Tim tended to straighten out the
emotional curve of his lines rather than 'sculpting' or
building them with sotne variety. A challenging role
performed with conviction, nonetheless.
Lisa Nlierins was quite good as 'Ian', although she
was, really, Tim's opposite. Understand that this
play has more twists than a dog's hind leg and that
Lisa's smug little smile of satisfaction at the end Iyou
can guess whyi was just rightg she was well cast but I
still felt that her lines lacked some feeling oc-
casionally. Overall a good job - and I was impressed
by her ability to stay absolutely still for a long time -
fBe!mr1: Scott NlcNlaster and Mario Acosta.
not an easy thing on stage.
As the incestuous sister 'Laura', Carol Theil was
excellent, conveying just the right amount of feline
cunning and spite. Apart from a slight twitch when
dead, I cannot fault her.
The lighting, sound and special effects were
flawless except for three instances. I thought the
second gunshot was rather unrealistic: the flash came
from the opposite direction to the sound! In all
likelihood, someone was caught out of place.
Similarly, the sound was, on the whole, superb - no
mean feat in a play this complex - but I must admit
that the thunder sounded like hundreds of flushing
toilets in the distance!
The lighting, so important in this play, worked
smoothly. I have one criticism: Lisa's flashlight on
the 'Hermit's' face should create maximum surprise
and horrorg unfortunately the impact was diluted by
back lighting at that instant.
In conclusion, I think that the tremendous effort
of all involved - on and off stage - were greatly ap-
preciated throughout the school.
Declan Hamill tGr. 93
f.4lmi'e1: Tim Newton, playing Greg. the psychopath. demon-
strates his rock breaking machine.
LA SEMAINE DE FRANCAIS
En tant que monitrice de francais pour l'annee 83-
84, je me devais de promouvoir le fait francais
aAshbury soit en enseignant, soit en organisant des
activites en francais. Ces deux objectifs allaient
donner le jour a "La Semaine de Francais" Qou
French Weekl. La semaine de francais qui eut lieu du
27 fevrier au 2 mars fut une "premiere" mais cer-
tainement pas une "derniere" fsi vous me permettez
Vexpressionl puisqu'en plus de repondre aux hauts
standards pedagogiques d'Ashbury la semaine de
francais a su allier l'utile a Vagreable. Durant la
semaine, une foule d'activites furent organisees et
par les professeurs du departement de francais et par
les membres du club francophone et par la monitrice
de francais Cc.-a-d. moi-memel. Il y eut tout d'abord
l'inauguration de la semaine, le lundi avec le salut au
drapeau . . . du Quebec, suivi par la parution du
premier journal etudiant francais fL'Edition Speciale
"Ze Franch Newspeppairnj. Puis au cours de la
semaine les activites pleuvaient Qmeme si la
temperature exterieure fut clemente toute la
semainejz il y eut le "souque-a-la-corde" entre les
etudiants de souche francophone et ceux de souche
Durant l'annee 83-84, un club francophone a ere
mis sur pied. Que faisaient les membres du club? Le
club se rencontrait deux fois la semaine durant
l'heure du lunch pour discuter d'un peu de tout . . .
de la publicite subliminate, a la politique canadienne
et les lieux de vacance, le tout dans une atmosphere
amicale et sympathique. Le club n'etait pas
seulement ouvert qu'aux etudiants qui ont le francais
comme langue maternelle, le club offrait la
possibilite aux etudiants d'expression anglophone de
pratiquer levr francais . . . comme on dirait au
Quebec le club francophone, c'etait bien "le fun"
Mlle C. Beaulne
Tournoi National de Debats
Le Tournoi regional de debat francais fut organise
par l'universite d'Ottawa an mois de mars. Francis
Descoteaux et moi-meme, Chantal Jauvin, nous nous
sommes classes au second rang. Ensuite, la
anglophone, la parade de mode "rigolo" le mur des
graffiti durant la pause du matin, et la sortie ou
cinema "Diva" puis celle au theatre C'Les Belles-
Soeurs"J durant les heures de classe. En tant
qu'activites "internes" majeures fayant lieu dans
l'enceinte meme du college si vous preferezj il y eut
premierement la presentation de la piece 'fAntigone"
dirigee par monsieur M.A. Pelletier er . . . moi meme
et montee par des etudiants renommes Cen tout cas
s'ils ne l'etaient pas ils le sont devenus depuisl tels
que Alex Wood, Carola de la Guardia, Chantal
Jauvin, Bruce Holder, Lisa Mierins et Anna
Chandler, deuxiemement, il y eut les debats Cen
francais, naturellementl ou Chantal Jauvinllan
Montgomery et Paul Aylen!Alain Gauthier se sont
vus decerner le premier prixg et finalement, en tant
qu'activite de cloture, il y eut le "Wear-Something
French-Party" ou les etudiants ont pu danser et
s'empiffrer let oui! c'est le motl de formages, de pain
francais, de pates de foie et de cretons. Bref, la
semaine s'est averel un franc succes.
Mlle C. Beaulne
competition s'est deroule au niveau provincial. Dans
ce tournoi individuel Francis s'est classe quatrieme,
tandis que je remportais le second prix.
Consequemment, je fus acceptee au sein de l'equipe
provinciale d'Ottawa afin de participer au tournoi
Du 28 avril au 6 moi le tournoi national eut lieu a
Saskatoon. Au-dela de 76 participants. divises en
trois categories -- francais, anglais et Bilinque, ont
participe a cet evenement. Le tout se deroula dans
une atmosphere hautement competitive mais aussi
dans une ambiance chaleureuse de recontres entre
etudiants des quatre coins du Canada.
L'Ontario s'est place au premier rang provincial.
Du plus, j'ai moi-meme remporte la premiere place
dans la Categorie francaise.
Tous les laureats seront invites a se reunir de
nouveau chez Mme Saune pour une reception of-
Chantal J auvin fGr. 121
Le 20 avril, a l'universite Carleton, Alex Wood a remporte les
honneurs du Concours de Francais. ll s'est merite une bourse
d'etude d'une annee lors de cette competition qui reunissait les
meilleurs linguistes des ecoles de la region Ottawa-Carleton.
Ashbury a reussi un brillant palmares avec Alex et Chantal Mazur
iseptieme prixj et Alexandre Afriat fneuvieme prixj.
A Ten Year Perspective
To the thumping of balls on the gym floor above
me, accompanied by the rush of feet pursuing them,
to the clanking of the adjacent boiler room and the
frenzied cries of the Junior boys outside the door as
they fought for territorial space in the locker room, I
began, in 1974, to teach music at Ashbury. In winter
the temperature in the room was tropical, the
humidity worse, so I moved many classes to the
chapel. It was hard luck on the poor classes in room
102 below. The chapel, as one observed, was above
102 while the music room was always 102 above.
Mastery of particularly difficult passages of music
was always greeted with relief by students underneath
After a couple of years, the portable classroom
came to the rescue, insulated, leakproof and heaven
by comparison. Gifts from the Ladies' Guild - such
as a stereo and band instruments - provided a great
lift to the music programme, soon everyone in the
Junior School had a chance to try a wide variety of
instruments in class, mostly under the direction of
Doug Brookes who does not seem to have aged at all
under the constant battering of wrong notes on
wrong beats, indeed, two small bands were formed
and have continued with undiminished vitality ever
In outline, recorder, wind and brass are now
taught in grades 5, 6, and 8 fthis latter being a grade 9
creditjg class singing is taught in grades 5, 6, and 7g
and grades 9 and 10, Il and 12 have a music option
involving theory, appreciation and practical modes.
The school also offers Diploma or Subsidiary l. B. in
grades 12 and 13. In addition, there is a compulsory
weekly musical appreciation class in ll and 12. We
have come a long way!
The development of music at Ashbury is signalled
quite clearly in Peter Maclean's leadership of the
Junior Choir. The Chapel has always, of course,
been the focal point for music at Ashbury but under
Mr. Maclean's guidance the choir has attained a
polish and clarity sufficient to enable them to per-
form locally in order to raise moneys to tour Canada
and abroad. Furthermore, House music com-
petitions, concerts, and this year, a musical show,
have become an expected part of our routine, but
much more important, many students now regard
musical knowledge and ability as a useful and
desirable part of their education.
The move to new premises in September of '84 will
be another major step forward, coming at a time
when my successor will arrive with a fresh approach
to the music programme. I look forward to great
things and wish him well, with the added thought
that, since I will be playing at Sunday evening chapel
services next year, I will no doubt have the pleasure
of conveying these wishes to him personally.
Alan C. Thomas lHead of Musicl
fFr0nI, Leftj: Motomasa Mori, Francis
Descoteaux, Darin Foy, Tim Newton,
fSec0ndj: Alistair Gough, Eleanor
Russell, Nadine Jubb, Rachel Sutherland,
fStanding lj: Krista Nicholds, Natasha
Vernigora, Anna Chandler, Carol Theil,
Alexandra Martin, fSIanding 22: Keith
Henry, Jamie Smith, Brian Chuang, John
Wrazej, Mr. Robin Hinnell, Mr. Randall
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r.4!votw.' Nlilte Cullen and Robb Nliller, Geoff Clendinning - brother Daxid -
Williainxon and Baldu in behind.
Hftotc, Ltittlf Nlilte Cullen. Robb Nliller in concert with Geoff Clendinning - brother
Dax id - and VN illiainxon and Baldxx in behind.
1.4!mt'c. Ltjm: lilaux Hetiing. .-Xiidreu Ster-ky. Amit Ranigsberg, lBack, Lcffllf Doug
Bow ell and Geoff Outerbridge.
fAbove1: Roger El-tstrand.
- -..,-1 A., . ,
I.-l boveji Klaus Hetting plays Chopin.
r.4bove1.' Nadine Jubb on French Horn.
SCIENCE PAIRS 1984
by Dr. D. Hopkins
The Junior and Senior School combined their
resources this year to hold simultaneous Fairs on the
afternoon of April 3rd. Judges of the 40 Junior
exhibits - Dr. P. Bunker lfather of Alex, Grade llj,
Dr. D. Singleton, Mr. P.G. MacFarlane tstaffj, Mr.
R. Coles' Cstaffy - had a difficult time choosing the
winners and it should be underlined that whoever
concentrates on doing an honest job is a winner,
indeed, if the Fairs enhance any student's ability to
SENIOR SCHOOL - Grades 9 and 10:
1. Pyrolysis by D. Hamill and K. Newman
l. Holography by L. Edelson
3. Magneto Hydrodynamics by A. Sim and C. Chew
Gravity by C. Godsall
Mbovejtil: Mr. Hamill discusses "Pyrolosis" with son Declan
lRightj and Ken Newman lCentrej,' Fyfe explains the effects of
radiation to Mr. Wilson fTop, Rightjg lMiddle, Rightj: Darin Foy
discusses computers with a visitorg lRightj.' Sim and Chew exhibit
their third place presentation on Magneto Hydrodynamics.
work with selfless attention, then neither he nor the
school can ask for more!
Finally, I would like to thank the judges of the 35
Senior exhibits who braved the merry din for several
hours and managed to make a choice. The judges
were: Dr. J.M. Holmes, Dr. M. W.A. Bright tfather
ofAlexana'er, Grade 61, Mr. R. Stout tstafO and Mr.
D.C. Polk, Jr. lstaffl.
-A 1 ".a'
5'-'W Q 1
f.4hoie1.' Peter Bogert and Simon Payne: "Yapourization."
Pawel Wroblewiez and Daxid Curry: "Light Reflection".
Andrew Smith and Nlotomasa Mori: "XIuQi: ot' the Spheres"
f.4b0ve1: John Murgesco, Justin Sherwood: "I-Iydrogenng
fBel0wy: Mrs Kennedy helps daughter Beth see Larry Edelson's
exhibit: "Laser Holographyu.
iff iii yi
Jan Vitzthu, Jamie Smith, Jet't'Cfvgan: air-band.
Herr 'Tut' with Philip Macoun, Doug Fyfe. fBelmv, LQIU:
Bresalier helps Mr, Varley pour DODiI1IOi1iS pockets. lR1ul111: Doc
Hop - man the lifeboals!
if ' '
DUKE GF EDINBURGH EXPEDITIONS
The Duke of Edinburgh program is composed of
four sections which include hobbies, community
service, a fitness standard and an expedition. The
expedition is a self-organized trip with group
planning and outside advice worked into a cohesive
The planning includes what type of trip it will beg
whether to use canoes, hike, bicycle, ski or snow-
shoe. Following that the equipment needed for such a
trip must be arranged for. Ashbury has canoes and
packs etc. and so that does not create too much
difficulty. Maps of the area must be arranged for and
a reasonable distance must be gauged to qualify for
the Duke of Edinburgh award: - either bronze, silver
or gold. Finally the food must be purchased after a
menu has been made up by the group. Advice is
usually needed here as personal needs might go from
potato chips and coke to oatmeal and honey.
If it is a winter expedition the group must realize
that fresh fruit will freeze and that honey and butter
are like rocks, while the summer expedition must
realize that hamburger might only keep one day
without refrigeration and that jars and tins are
heavy. This type of planning is usually most foreign
to students and it is useful training for any situation.
Ashbury has made use of canoe trips and ski trips
in the Mont. Ste. Marie area, bicycle trips bordering
the Rideau canal system and hiking trips in the
Adirondak Mountains of New York. Each has its
own problems and risks and must be faced by pre-
planning and common sense.
Most canoe trips in May are on very cold water in
which you might last for 5 - 7 minutes. Consequently
rules must be made about always wearing life jackets,
sticking together in a group and staying close to shore
in case there is a spill.
One of the rules of the Duke of Edinburgh trips is
that supervisory staff are in the area but not with the
actual group. One spring canoe trip was on Lake
I-Ieney and had been instructed on the above points,
but chose to cross a big bay rather than paddle the
extra distance around the bay. We, as supervisors,
were hidden further down the lake and witnessed the
entire sequence. This included hesitation by the
group, discussion and finally the decision to go
because "no one was watching". '
Needless to say we were very disappointed by their
decision and no-one got credit for that expedition.
Some argued that they had wanted to go around by
the shore but the others hadn't and so they stuck with
the group. We didn't buy that argument saying that
they should have been stronger and persuaded the
group to see their point of view.
Lately we have been using the Adirondaks for
some of the expeditions. It is a rugged area in
northern New York State that is only 3 V2 hours from
Ashbury. It is well mapped with trails leading up to
many mountains that reach above the tree line. Snow
stays on the mountains until June or July and we
have experienced snowstorms on most of our trips.
This puts the onus on the group to plan ahead for
what they think is not reality. A change in weather
from rain to snow forced one group to leave because
they could not compete with the weather.
In backpacking, one must think of weight at every
opportunity. You are carrying your home, your bed,
your source of energy, your stove and fuel and the
heavier it is, the slower you as a group move. Many
of the students tend to try and pawn off as much
weight to the unsuspecting but soon realize that the
slowest hiker holds everyone up, and they
redistribute the loads.
To students, who lead rather protected lives, the
wilderness is a necessary challenge for them to find
themselves, and to prove themselves personally as
well as to their peers. There are too few challenges in
our civilized world and a certain amount of risk
within reason is needed.
John Beedell fStaffJ
An Impromptu Public Speaking Contest
On May lst, during the third period, the Inter-I-louse Impromptu Public Speaking Contest took place. In both
the Senior and Junior Divisions three speakers from each house spoke surprisingly well as they had only ten
minutes to prepare such topics as "Why mudwrestling should be included in the Ashbury Games Programme",
and "The importance of the Easter Bunny", and "Diplomats should be protected by immunity". The results
were: Senior - Alexander 392.5, Woollcombe 333.5, Connaught 289g Junior - Connaught 294.5, Alexander
285.5, Woollcombe 277.5
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.-XXXL.-Xl. INTERI-IGUSE CROSS-COUNTRYIWeds. April 18th, 19841
I. Andrew NIaeEarlanelWl
2. Peter Bogert IM
3. Daiid Curry IWI
Winning Time: I6 mins. ' sees.
1. Robert Benoit IAI
2. Tony Rhodes ICI
3. Philip Kelly I.-Xl
Winning Time: 19 mins. 31 secs.
I. Jamie Smith ICI
2. Keith Henry ICI
3. .Iulian Binaxinee ICJ
Winning Time: 18 ming. 39 sees.
l. Chantal Jauvin
2. Carola De La Guardia
3. Eiona Childe I.-XI
Winning Time: 21 mins. ll secs.
1. Connaught House - 3.3
2. Alexander I-louse - 2.0
3. Woolleombe House - 1.0
l.4boi-ez: Kathy Behrends, Eliza Osborne: lBelow, Lefllf Nigel
Pickering. Lisa Pon ell. Jamie Smith.
fFron1, Leftl: Tom Wroblewicz, Fern Turpin, Brian Nlohamdee, Paul Wroblewicz, Paul Aylen. AdainSniith1lBt1t'A' Rmvi: Nlr. Peter Grace,
Alexandra Martin, Nick Heron, Sabrina Wodrich, Tom Cole. Jose Cheng, Alain Yaliquette. Anna Childe, Nlr. Bob Zeitel. .lames Kaiser.
Any true perspective tand there must be more than onel must place a review ot' the Ashbury Rowing Program
in the context ofthe Ottawa Rowing Club which is undergoing both a physical regeneration tinvolving a new
club house and equipmentl as well as a vigorous expansion among Ottawa High Schools. One result of this
hoped-for 'rowing renaissance' will be an Ottawa High School Regatta in the fall. Bear in mind that the rowing
season runs continuously from May to November and that Ashbury intends to send students who have kept up
their rowing during the summerg these people include Tom and Paul Wroblewicz, Leigh Grainger, Tim Newton
and John Wrazej. For these reasons, May twhich is an examination month for some rowers! is not so merry as
September or October which come as the climax of four or five months ot' practice.
Coach Bob Zettel adds that a large number of recreational rowers gained a great deal from the enthusiastic
coaching of Mr. Peter Grace. For his efforts and those of Mr. Zettel - much thanks.
CONGRATULATES THE OTTAVN A
ROWING CLUB ON THEIR RE BUILDING EFFORTS
ASHBURY COLLEGE TUCK SHOP
Q5 H ' 'fr' -
ll.t'f11: Rahani Taib. Robert Johnston, lsuc Cote. Jason Hall. Rod lfage. Scott Phillips, Jett' Cogan, Andrew Marcus: fSec0nd Row, Lefll:
Ricliard Trexisan. Scott Nlclntosh, Darryl Richards, Nlark Cunningham. Ted Reilly, Andrew Stersky, Tony Rhodesg fTlzird Rowj: Gavin
Smith, Dayiclson Nlyers, Liraharn Butler. Craig Hennigar, Brian Nlurrayg fBut'kRow1.' Nlr. Peter Ostrom, Mr. Hugh Robertson.
Ex en though expectations were not high, this
year's Under-16 Rugby Team reached the finals and
only lost to Hillcrest when a technicality allowed
their opponents to try a conversion a second time: it
is, ol' course, a resounding credit to Hillcrest's kicker
that he made it. All in all, an excellent season by an
Ashbury side that was often smaller than the op-
position both physically and in numbers: the secret
w as undoubtedly the intense spirit that co-Captains
.lason Hall and Rod Page were able to summon from
their tiellow players. Thus the team recorded a tie
against Hillcrest in the opening game and wins
against Canterbury. Philemon Wright, Lisgar and
Ridgemont. the single loss in regular season play
coming against Laurentian.
Captain Rod Page in strate
Richards is on the right.
gy session with Coach Ostrom. Darryl
fAb0vej.' Davidson Myers breaks loose against Lisgar lalso lower rightlg in both cases, Brian Mui
Lqfllf Ted Reilly on the run, with Gavin Smith lleltl, Marcus and Adams close by.
- 8 -.f
'ray on left. fR1gl11l.' the throw in. fBelow,
K.-1lu1t'v!.' The Scrum. fBt'lt1w, Ltffll.
Nlarcux in traffic, with Phillipx, Murray.
Page. Cogan and Cote.
. wx .-
Q .1 Q
ILQXUJ Smith pawex to Nlyerx lor a long
TRIBUTE TO THE
SPIRIT OF THE
TRACK AND FIELD
fl four, Ltflu: Hugh Scott. Bari-l eigh Nlyers, Rachel Sutherland, Carola De la Guardia, Zaa Nkwetag fSec0n0' Rowjf Natasha Nernigora
Nl Bob Gray. Colin Booth. Omar Ritchlew. Nigel Pickering, Andrew Nlaclfarlane, Geoff Outerbridge, Keith Henry, Jamie Smith fflbsenl
Robert Benoit. Andy lnderwickl.
The track Team participated in five meets: The
Ottawa Board Qualifying Meet, The City Finals, The
Valley Meet, The Eastern Ontario Regional Meet.
This process sifts out the school's best athletes which
including, this year, Geoff Outerbridge, Andy ln-
derwick, Colin Booth and Jamie Smith. Of these
four, the first three reached the Eastern Ontario Meet
in pole-vaulting, discus and 40OM. Outerbridge, who
came second in the Valley with a vault of 4.6OM
speared himself in practice and could not attend the
Eastern Regional: lnderwick, third in the Valley with
a throw of 38.3831 did IIOI achieve that well in the
Eastern Regional while Booth. third in the Valley
with 54.-1 secs did not place in the tougher Eastern
All members of the squad deserve congratulations
for maintaining good discipline during a very wet,
cold spring. ln addition, I thank the senior members
for helping iv ith the coaching as well as for their hard
work and cheerfulness.
Outerbridge clears the bar at 4.6OlNl
Jamie Smith hams it up for the camera as he comes around the final bend on the way to xictory in his heat.
INTERHOUSE SWIM MEET
Connaught went into an immediate lead after the
opening event- the Under 15 Medley Relay - with 10
points to Alexander's 6 and Wool1combe's 43 the
House which K.D.N. built remained four or five
points ahead until the half way mark where, in
successive races, it widened the gap to 7 points, then
12, then 14. Final results showed Connaught with 138
tafter 30 eventsl, Woollcombe with 112 and
Alexander with 104.
1'-L . ,
f.4b0i'ej.' Mr. Niles admires Atitifs Foreign Legion 'wet gearl
lLefflj.' Andy Sommers, Peter Sxenningsen. James Kaiser and
A NOTE ON INTERHOUSE SOFTBALL
fBelow1,' Connaught also won the House Softball Championship.
Jill Cohen ol' Alexander House fBel0w1 is seen swinging with
Patrick Banister as catcher and Mr. Penton umpiring.
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JUNIOR SCHOOL STAFF
Nlr. Sham ood Mrs. Gavel
Nulcmxne and Nlxw. l eachlnan Xlr, Simpson
Mr. D.L. Polk
Mr. Humphreys Mr. Beedell
Mr. D.C. Polk
Grade 'A .'
NILTS 180070 OR BETTERJ: 1983-84
D. Cohn Sfeetu
C. Yan Aerssen
THE WOODS SHIELD
For oursianding contribution in academics, athletics
A drian Harewood
The P1U1eldSl11eld tor lnierhouxe Compeiilion: xx on by Wizards.
f.4!1oie1.' Capiainx Jamex. Nlaeoun.
ygriiii . . ..,.................... Peter Fong
FQHU 6 ,.,, .... A llSI3lT Price
Pom-, 1 '4,,, ..... K evin Judge
Porgy '13 ,,,, . . .Jacques Brunet
Form is, ,,,, . . . Stephan Nlegyery
P01111 SC, , , ........ David Bynoe
Form SB .... . . . Frederick Guilbeault
JUNIOR CHESS CHAMPION
Amit Verma t8Al
The Wright Music Prize: Karim Al-Zand.
The NIcLean Choir Prize: Paul Nlacoun
The Polk Prize for Poetry Reading: Alex Bright.
The Babbitt Prize for Excellence in English tgrade 7
or Sl: Stuart Hensel.
The Coyne Prize for Improvement in French:
The Junior School Drama Prize: Alejandro Colas.
The Latin Prize: Michael Cullen.
The Gale Prize for Public Speaking: Gregor Sned-
The Nlathematics Contest Prize topen to students at
Ashbury. Elmwood and St. Brigidsj - the top grade 7
student: Cornelius Yan Aerssen. Top grade 8
student: Patil Grodde.
The EAI. Babbitt Prize for the Highest Standing in
grade 8 Mathematics: Paul Grodde.
The Hilliard Nlemorial Prize for Merit in Grade 8A:
Form 5 ........................... Kevin Bon
Form 6 ..... ..... J ean Drouin
. . . . Jeffrey Pender
. . . . Hashim Amlani
Form 'C ...
Form 'B ...
Form SC .... .... P hillip Pettengel
Form 8B . . . .... Jonathan Burke
Form SA .... . . . Zachary James
The Benko Memorial Shield for our-
standing Contribution to the Boarding House: Luis
The Clifford Memorial Cup for our-
standing Contribution to House: Richard Wein-
The Alwyll CUP Uunior School Track and
Field Championlz Richard Weintrager.
The Sportsman's Cup for the Greatest
Contribution to Athletics in the Junior School:
The ESL. Award tlmprowement in Englishl: Thomas Lee.
1,4 hOI'6l.' Stuart Hensel - Babbitt Prize in English
THEY ARE YELLOW
JUN I UR SCHOOL PUZ ZLE
JUNIOR SCHOOL CROSSWORD PUZZLE
WHERE WE GO I. NOW ITS OLD, NEXT YEAR IT WILL BE
A TEACHER WHO IS ALL HEART NEW
EVERYONE WANTS ONE OF THESE 3 MR VARLEY 3 FIELD
THE TWO ANDA HALF OR THE REC 4 THE BELL
LAST YEAR HE WON THE CLIFFORD 5 THE RICE PADDY
CUP 6 A SENIOR SPORT
THESE ARE BLUE 8 ITS DEAD BUT W E TEACH IT
ALVARO SWAY OF AOREEING 10 DQ THISUP QR ELSE
GEORGE Il THEY ARE RED
MR BEEDELL S SPOT 14 THE DEFENDINO CHAMPIONS
S 17 MR BIG
.Al CROSS DO WN
27. KEVIN HAD HIS ARM IN THIS 18. HE'S THE FOUNDER, ANDAHOUSE
29. MR HUNIPHREYS IS NOT THIS KIND OFA 20. EITHER --
TOUCH 23. MOST MONITORS ARE IN THIS
32. A SENIOR HOUSE 24. THE BOARDERS LIVE UP HERE
33. NIR D'S FAVOURITE GAME 26. WHERE WE ASSEMBLE
36. HE'S OUR BOSS 28. -- TIME OR LATE DT
40. OUR BIG FALL SPORT 29. MR THEATRE AROUND HERE
4l. RODRIGO'S RIVER 30. A SUBJECT OF LANGUAGE
44. ON UPSET NEGATIVELY 31. ET -- BRUTE?
46. WE DO THESE TWICE A YEAR, ONCE IF 34. THE HOBBITS' COLOUR
WE'RE LUCKY 35. BIG LEW
47. WHAT YOU WRITE FROM TIME TO TIME 37. IT WILL MAKE YOU CRY
48. SEVENS AND EIGHTS READ HERE 38. NUMBER I -----
39. BIG WINTER SPORT
42. A MIXED-UP ICER, THINK OF BOOKS
43. YOU DON'T WANT ONE OF THESE!
45. LUIS' NICKNAME
Puzzle created by Mr. D.C. Polk
.ll Soccer - Full Colours Steve Goodman
Alejandro Colas Eric Mclntosh
Dylan Matthews Llewelyn NcWana
Karim AI-Zand john Sheel
Jl Soccer - HalfColours 'A' Hockey - HaIfColours
Robert Chinfen Chris Hoisak
Paul Wenter Jeff Ratcliffe
Chris Hoisak witty Raby
J2 Soccer - Full COIOLIFS Linc Newman
MICH-H61 CUIICH MVP fHockeyJ: Llewelyn NcWana
ROI? Miller MIP: Simon Bates
J2 SOCCCI' - HEIIII Colours 'A' Team Rugby .. Full Cglgufs
EFIC MCIHIOSI1 Alejandro Colas
Linc Newman Andrew Lang
Bruce Cram Llewelyn NcWana
Simon Bates Paul Wenter
Il MVP: A. COIEIS and A. I'I21rCWOOd Skiing - Full C0l0ur5
MIP: R. Chinfen Richard Weintrager
I4 Soccer - Half Colours Geoffrey Forrester
Jean Drouin Jonathan Harrison
Tim0lhNAd21mS John McArthur
Andrew Cole Alejandro Colas
'A' Hockey - Full Colours
As we arrived back here at Ashbury College on
Sept. 6, Gerry Hubert and I were each confronted
with a proposition. Our House Master Mr. Penton
requested that we 'room' in the Junior School,
thereby taking on a supervisory role assisting Mr.
McLean with the Junior boarders. It was a surprising
invitation which, from there, took us through a
journey of learning experiences. As the year
progressed, we re-discovered how people younger
than ourselves think, act and mature. We each, in
our own ways, learned how to earn respect tin
varying degrees! of each ofthe boarders. Although at
times tduring the February Blues, for examplel we
wondered what we were doing in our positions, it is
easy to look back on the year in a positive manner.
The boarders tfondly known as 'Gerry's Kids'7 were
a great bunch, and have managed to teach us just as
much about dealing with other people as l hope we
taught them. In conclusion, we can confidently say
that it has been one ofthe best learning experiences
lan S. Macpherson tgr. 125
BOARDERS AT THE CLEARY COTTAGE WEEKEND
fFron1, Lefty: Jacques Bruner, James Mirikami, Brian Kwan, Thomas Lee, Dave Bynoeg fSet'rn1dRowl.' Brian Noailles, Luis Olachea, Mike
Lederman, Paul Winter, Monty Law, Walleed Qirbi, fTl1ird Rowjf Anita Polk, Alvaro De la Guardia, Richard lnderwick, James Hunt,
David L. Polk, Sally Cleary, Tom Street, Peter Ostromg ff'P0lH'l,1 Rowj: Jim Humphreys, Fred Guilbeault, Mike Cassidy fBel1ir1a'l, Nick
Discombe:fFif1l1Row1.' David C. Polk, Michael Sherwood, James Cleary, Ross Cleary, Stephane Riouw.
Brian Kwan, with liriend, at thc Cleary cottage.
JUNIOR SCHOOL FUN DAY
Last fall, Ashbury College held a very pleasant
"Fun Day". The time consuming job of organizing
the event was done by Mr. Beedell.
Events included the "Egg Throw" where you had
to throw an egg to your partner and make sure he
caught it. Similarly, "Frizbee Golf" on the front
lawn of the school was a very amusing game while
"Tenting in the Dark" where you had to put up a
tent with your eyes covered required a lot of team-
work. The "Obstacle Race" which demanded the
climbing ot' trees and a hill was very exilarating as
were other events such as the "Travois Racen, "Hot
Custard", "Rope Pull", "Ski Race", "Slaughter"
and "Dizzy lzzy".
When everyone had completed the events a nice
snack awaited us - cotnpliments ofthe Ladies' Guild!
Allin all it was a very fun day indeed.
Jean Drouin tGr. 69
Jacques Brunei, Michael Lederman, with 'Quacky'.
ltttttut Ncliutil 'I un lJ.tv' cvtittttucd
Mr. and Mrs Pepper get into the thick of 'Fun Day'.fBe1owj.' Mr.
McWana chuckles at his own predicament - the editors are not
quite sure what the 'game' was.
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Mrs Lederman anxiously follows her son Michael as his do-it-
yourself travois falls apart: we can report that he reached the end
safely - all he needed was a new pair of shoes!
Mrs MacDonald and friend practice walking.
!Ab0vej.' Mr. Fage and son Rick. fLtifU.' The Carter family try
putting up a tent in the dark: Richard is on the left, directing his
father Hugh, Tim, Claire and mother Rosemary
A n Original Musical Play by Peter McLean
Directed by Alex Menzies and Greg Simpson
I Performed in A rgyle Hall, May 2nd-5th, 19841
Julius Cheeser ....
Mary Ann Varley
. . Alex Bright
. . . Peter McDonald
Jeffrey Pender Kevin Judge
Richard Inderwick Devin Holmes
Mark Robertson Steve Penton
Mark Engelhardt David Campbell
Waleed Qirbi Jason Spotswood
ROLLY AND THE ROTTERS
Rolly . . Thomas Shepherd
The Rotters . . Jonathan Winberg
Cornelis Van Aerssen
Alvaro de la Guardia
Trumpet- Robb Miller
Sax - Karim Al-Zand
Guitar - Zachary James
Bass - Jeff Brantingham
V J r
, L J. I+! '
A CELEBRATION OF EXCELLENCE: THE f
ASHBURIAN SALUTES PIPER AND ALL THE X
CAST AND CREW WHO MADE IT A SUCCESS
J' . ,
op Lefll - es eeiu y on I ose 0,110 e1ie', L x " eexer .L
o1R1'gl111.' Alex Bright as a Boy George Piper' casts a cool eye on the run p d
p ll h I I I t J I Ch 1Xlejandro CLI if ll
A REVIEW OF PIPER BY MR. ALAN C. THOMAS CHD. OF MUSICD
The real Great Canadian Theatre Company is alive
and well and living in Rockcliffe: it's called Theatre
Ashbury. No more than once or twice in a person's
schooldays thcre comes along a production such as
that of "Piper" presented by the Junior School in
Nlay. Based on the famous Browning poem, the
musical was entirely written by Peter McLean, who
must have been as delighted with the performance as
was the audience. The large cast, backed up by an
equally large support group behind the scenes, was
skillfully and imaginatively directed and costumed by
Greg Simpson and Alex Menzies.
We have seen Alexander Bright in a number of
successful roles since he came to Ashbury, but never
like this. Dressed a la Boy George tbut with a con-
siderably better voicel he dominated the stage in a
special way, wrapping himself in an essential aura of
mystery by cleverly relying on economy of gesture,
movement and facial expression. I-Ie never really
smiled once, as though the business of magic was too
serious to laugh about. The 'Boy George' appearance
added a deeper level to the play, but that would need
another article on modern youth and the other
'pipers' they follow . . . For me the magic was at its
height during his solo to the boys and girls, the
tcwnsfolk frozen, into impotence. To include the
kids in the front row in the dispensation of stardust
was a nice touch.
Paul Fvlacoun as Mayor was the essence of political
deviousness. I much enjoyed his "chest-expander"
song, a rather jolly satire on the Judge's song in
"Trial by Jury", where his clear voice and enun-
ciation were shown off to great advantage. The other
star of the show was Alejandro Colas, also becoming
a seasoned actor, as the slick and sinister Julius
Cheeser. The other two main parts were confidently
played by Greg Sneddon and Peter Macdonald, the
latter tvvanging the heartstrings in appropriate style
as the lame boy.
The Rats, with their ease of movement and vigour
of a corps de balletg the startlingly convincing
"women and children"g the punk rockers with their
side-stage live counterparts playing a brash number
in garish togsg all added their special ingredients to
I would have liked a small instrumental group to
have supported the piano more often, and the titles
of the musical numbers printed on the programme,
but these are minor points when set against the total
To Peter McLean and the whole splendid team
fAbovej.' Murray Forrester, Thomas Shepherd and Jonathan
Winberg comprise 'Rolly and the Rotters'.
The Piper casts a spell over Jean Drouin tLef1j, Keith Ahamad,
Daniel Cohn Sfectu.
JUNIOR SCHOOL SCIENCE FAIR
JUNIOR SCHOOL - GRADES5 AND 6
1. OIL by I.B. Brodie, J.P. Drouin, N.A.J. de
Janitsary and R.D.Horne
2. ENGINES by K.R. Ahamad, R. Magun, A.R.
Ivey and G.E.B. McArthur
3. POLLUTION by D.B. Holmes, W.G. Qirbi, D.A.
Cohn-Sfeetcu and M. Lederman
BLOOD by T.J. Adams, A.F. Cole, K.D. Bon and
JUNIOR SCHOOL - GRADES 7AND 8
1. DIABETES by S.D. Cole, S.J. Penton, J.R.
Mikhael and J.L. Haffner
2. GROWTH OF LIMA BEANS by D.I. Bynoe,
G.S. Rioux and P.P. Pettengell
3. LENSES by T.P. Macoun, R.P.Miller, S. Hensel
and D.H. Hodgson
CIGARETTES AND THEIR EFFECTS by D.K.
Harvie, R.S. Likins, I.A. Carson and J.J.J. Kukk
MATTER by K.M. Helava, A.W. Bright, I.A.
McLaine and S. Mergyery
ACIDS AND BASES by I.F.G Abbott, A.D.
Simpson, D.M.R. Thompson, and P. Addis
EFFECTS OF SUN ON THE BODY by C.T.
Murray, A. Colas, A.M. Maule and K.A. Alzand
fflbovej: First Prize tgrades 5 and 63 was won by Richard Horne,
lan Brodie, Jean Drouin, Nick Ianitsary for their exhibit 'Oil'.
fAbovej.' Second Prize Winners, for their presentation on
'Engines', included Ricky Magun and Keith Ahamadg absent for
the photograph were A.R. lvey and G.E.B. McArthur.
Abu! l1A,.' f
WW , T
Third tgr. 5161: Holmes, Cohn Sfectu tLederman abst.
t.-llmtw.' Paul Grodde. Robert Chinllen and Amit Verma display
their worlt on plant growth.
l.lbr1l't', Lew: lan NleLaine, Kari Michael Helaxa. Alexander
Bright and Stephen Nlegyery present their research into matter.
gf., 4 '
., 1 ..
r.4lwt'e, Lefty: James Carson, Scott Liltins, Jason Kuklx and Derek
Hart ie explain what happens when a cow smokes too much tthat's
3 eow's lung in the lower letit eornert. lR1gl111.' Kexin Boland,
Erland Lewin. and Nlarls Robertson with their project 'Ot' Nliee
KA bovey: Paul Maeoun, Stuart Hensel, Daxid Hodgson, and Robb
Miller arrange their project on lenses.
I.-lbovels Ricky Weintrager, Zachary James and Chris Robinson
explore how fish react to changes in temperature.
0 ,p X '
. -.I , 'Xxx A i
fflbove, Leflj: Julian Manyoni and Karim Amlani explain water
power to Dr. Bunker.
fAbovej.' Graham Chafe, Peter Fong, Andrew Pepper build and
demonstrate their own rocket tCharlie Proulx is in the
V 2 t e r
Mr, Sherwood listens to Kevin McAuley explain facts about water,
lRighrj.' Ronnie Branscombe, Bruce Cram and lan Toth discover
the uses of a vacuum. fMia'a'le Righll: A visitor from England,
Piers Addis, with Brian Kwan, Cesar Lastra and Monty Law
prepare to photograph the photographer,
". I .
Murray Forrester and Max Storey discuss vvhales and the xvorlt ol'
the Greenpeace Foundation.
l.4hoi'c1: Nlrs Bates listens to Doug Cole expl
created. fBt'lmvl.' Kexin Judge. .left Pender. J
su i5'.iv'lt 7'
5 f .' 53"
ain diabetes, a prize-winning exhibit which Cole. Steve Penton,
on Crow and James Caldwell rex eal truths about drugs. fRIgl1lj:
flllf'-l'UIlllLlI1Ll Chris Kxwin and Daniel Ting on Solar Energy.
t , .
John Haffner and Joe Mikhael
Tony Devlin and Russell ltani
BY DRUG ABU!-pl:
Amin. WHAT DRUGS PLN 'I
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Nick Discombe listens intently to the sound time demonxtration ot' Simon Btttex, Sutnit Kiera and Peter Rotnpltey. rBeluw,
Lqftl: Senior judges D. C. Polk, Bob Stout, Dr. W. A. Bright and Dr. ,I.TXl. Holmex. lBclmr, Righty: Junior qiudgcx Randall
Coles, Peter MacFarlane, Dr. P. Bunker and Dr. D. Singleton.
i S.X.Ji.1 . nf..
li -G' '
fflbove, Lejflj: Daxid Campbell. Alvaro De la Guardia. lanAltz1tttz1d, Marc Giroux and Alon Winherg dixpluy their uorlt on Opticsg fkilultfj
Sahir Khan, Duncan Pound, Lincoln Newman and Cfornelis Van Aerssen watch the pendulum.
N P. 'yl.Do:1.1la.T, -Xdaifis. B, .lazttesz fffwsi. Lam: .l. Drouin. D. Holmes. R. Ainlanz. K. -Xl-Zand. P. Pecher. K. Fincham. P. Nlacoun
ll...1.'.t. It .l. Srtoisi-uwd. S. Hcizsei. A.PT1JS. X.S:rnpson. l. Nl.l.a1ne.K..ludge.l, Brodie. A. Bell: fBacA' Row, Let!!! .-X. Bright. Nl. Cassidy
N Nl.1711:i.f .l.1:1ies. S. Rgouy. D Hodcsori. C. Robin-on. -X. Harewood. .l. Harrzson.
CHOIR TRIP 1984 Nlonday. July Ind: Jasper Park Lodge 9:00 p.m.
Friday ,lune Zlndz 10:00 pin. AD. Nlaclienzie P.S.. Wednesday. July -ith: Vancouver Dusen Botanical
31-1 Cilenayr Road. Toronto Gardens ':00 p.m.
Sunday June 2-lth: ':00 nm. Eyensong. St. Xlichael Thursday. July Sth: Robson Square Nledia Center
A All Angels. Winnipeg. 12:00, Yancouy er.
Xlonday - Wednesday. .lune 25-2'th: still to be Friday. July 6th: 2:30 p.m. Children's I-Iospitalg
confirmed Evening unconfirmed
Friday -lune 29th: 9:00 nm. - Petroleum Club -
.iy si . 4.tiits '13 urn. St. Barnabas Churc
id Pal 1' j. .11 By ii ng N00 St. Barna as SERVICES
l l l NI ll 0 h
t y i at i 1 i .
Calgary Lunch cil Church: Canada Day - Prince's NATIONAL
lslai i l UL' D if E ewo 0 Q b
Chiirch tiolloyy ed by concert
l K- '
IFron1, Leftlf Dylan Matthews, Scott Johnson, Karim Al-Zand, tvice-captainl, Alejandro Colas teaptainl, Chris Hoisak, Paul Sheehan,
Andrew Maule, Adam Matthews. lBac'kj.' Ricky Weintrager, Andrew Lang, Paul Wenter, Mark Valentine, Mr. NJ. Discombe, Llewelyn
NcWana, Robert Chinfen, Trushar Patel, Giuseppe Di Menza.
A playing record of 6 wins, 2 ties and 4 losses
indicates a fairly successful season for JI. The team
played its best soccer when beating L.C.C. 2-l in
Montreal and tying Appleby College 2-2 at home.
Alejandro Colas and Dylan Matthews were out-
standing all season and controlled the midfield even
when the team lost. The defense was very solid most
of the time but lapses in concentration during im-
portant games proved very costly. The forwards
performed very well against the weaker teams but
could not penetrate when up against a good defense.
Llewelyn NcWana Qgoalkeeperl Safe pair of hands.
Exceptionally long kick and throw.
Mark Valentine tgoalkeeperj Good anticipation and
courage when coming off the line.
Robert Chinfen tbackl: Fast, strong tackler with a
Trushar Patel tbackj Combines excellent positional
sense with good timing and control.
Paul Wenter tbackjz Ferocious tackler who is fast
Scott Johnson Cbacklz Good slide tackler. Has astute
Adam Matthews Cbackl Combines solid tackling with
good positional sense.
Alejandro Colas lmidfieldj - Captain The "Midfield
General" who is tireless, clever and exceptionally
Dylan Nlatthews tmidfieldl: Excellent dribbler and
controller ol' the midfield.
Andrew Nlaule tmidfieldl: Good controller and
distributor ofthe ball.
Karim Al-Zand twingl - Vice Captain: Fast, strong
runner who crosses the ball superbly.
Giuseppe Di Menza twinglz Controls the ball well
and crosses it with either foot
Chris Hoisak tforwardl: Talented player who uses
speed, strength and both feet.
Paul Sheehan tforwardlz Distributes the ball
carefully and accurately.
Ricky Weintrager tstrikerl - ll goals: Positions
himself well when the ball is crossed
Andrew Lang tstrikerl - 5 goals: Meets the ball
strongly and has a hard shot.
ff'l'UI1l, ltfflff Bruce Cram. Lincoln Newman, Nlax Storey. Eric Nlclntosh. Adrian Harewood tCaptainl, Michael Cullen, Robb Miller,
Simon Bates. Stcxe Penton. fBt1L'A'l.' Htishim Amlani, Joe Nlikhael, Stes en Goodman, Sumit Gera. Samir Khan, Jonathon Crow, Doug Cole,
The team started out in September with a great
deal of optimism and enthusiasm. This feeling was
bolstered when, after a weeklong coaching session
with Mr. Ray Clark front Soccer International,
significant improvements were seen in goaltending
and defensive play. With a number of returning
players and some very good new key additions, hopes
were high for a successful season, including the
Independent School's U-13 tournament.
ln the final analysis, we were not strong enough on
the forward line and we had some difficulty scoring
goals, particularly in some key games. Nonetheless,
we ended up winning seven games, losing four and
t nttuucd on p. I l'J
Throughout the year the team played some very
stylish soccer and were able to control the ball very
well. Outstanding efforts were seen by Harewood,
Cullen and Mclntosh while Newman gave the op-
posing fullbacks fits with his speed but had some
trouble finding the net. Bates also played well and
gave the opposing defenders a hard time with his
All in all, it was a successful season with returning
players looking forward to the fall and an enjoyable 5.3414
trip to the tournament to be held in Halifax.
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lAb0i'ej: Max Storey on the altacltg fBelowj: goal-mouth heroics:
Steve Penton stands his ground.
J 3B SOCCER
This year the J3B's were coached by Mr. Sher- Stanstead College where we were defeated 5-4 by a
wood. We played two games, one against Appleby penalty shot in the last minute of play. Matthew
College which we won 2-Og we then travelled to Cundill.
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'3'.2"S',, 'P fi.
llfronz. Lefu: Alexander Graser, Todd Thacker, Nlichael Dryden Cripton, Nlonty Law, Jonathan Burke, Geoffrey Forrester, David Bynoe,
.leff Ratcliffe. Chris Johns: lBut'lr1.' Cornelis Yan Aerssen, Duncan Pound, Victor DeWaal. John Valentine, Scott Likins, Alvaro De la
Guardia. Derek Hary ie.
This season the J3A team played very well, thanks
to Yylr. I-lumphrey's. He told us about many tactics
he had used and was very helpful during all of our
games. We, the team thank him for his en-
couragement on the side lines. All of the players
played very, very well and for the last couple of
games played even more like a team. All of the
players passed very well, getting lots of help from the
coach during warm-ups.
We travelled to Bishops in Lenexville and won 4 to
3. ln the first half we had the score 3 to 0 in our
favour. But Bishops did come back and played a very
nice game. Also, we played in place of Jl's in the
Carleton games but did not play as well. J3A played
Appleby when they came to Ottawa. We played two
games, one in the afternoon on Friday and one on
Saturday. Friday's game we had lost, yet on Saturday
we won, due to our partial embarrassment.
During the year we also played Mr. Sherwood's
J3b team. 3b is a very strong team with a very strong
coach. We did, however play and beat Bishops again
when they came to Ottawa, but they had worked on
their skills. But, overall the game was very sporting
but not too serious a battle.
And so, on behalf of the whole team we would like
to thank all those who cheered us on even in the cold
and of course we would like to thank our coach Mr.
Todd Thacker QSAD
J 4 SOCCER
This year the J-4's had a much stronger team than
their record shows with five losses and four ties, with
twelve goals for and 28 against. The reason our
record was so poor is that we played against older
teams most of the time. If we only counted the games
played with teams of our age level 10-ll we would
have had a record of one loss and three ties with five
goals against and three for.
Our best scores this year were Topher Johnson
with seven goals and Mike Harris with three goals.
Our coach, Mr. Street was such a good instructor
and he always kept our enthusiasm high. The main
thing though, was that we all had fun.
Geoffrey Forrester on the run vs. Selwyn
fs: ff it
T if Ax f W
IFronl, Leflj: Ricky Fage, Matthew Cundill, William Raby, Matthew Hopkins, Elliott Little, Miguel Lastra, lan Toth, Chris Robinson
Francis Monaghan: lBack!.' James Carson, Sean Stevens, Steven Martin, James Humphreys, Jonathan Winberg, Michael Cassidy Jacques
Brunet, Brian Kwan.
HGUSE SGCCER STANDINGS
Dragons. . . 23 pts Dragons
Hobbits. . . 23 pts Hobbits
Goblins . . . 18 pts. Goblins
Wizards. . . 16 pts Wizards
ff'll'Ulll, Lqflj: Todd Bogie, Kev in Bon, Topher Johnson, Karim Amlani, Tim Adams, Jean Drouin, Keith Ahamad, Owen Matthews: lBac'kj.'
Daniel Cohn Sfectu, Ricky Magun, Michael Harris, Gordon McArthur, Adam Hewson, Tom Street, Alistair Price. Julian Manyoni, An-
drew Cole, Alastair Ivey.
This year saw perhaps the assembling of the
strongest team in many years in the Junior school.
Starting in goal, and moving right through to the
second and third lines of forwards, the team was
blessed with a number of very good skaters and
However due to outside commitments and to the
difficulty in finding willing and competitive op-
position, the team only really reached its fullest
potential on two occasions, in what could be best
described as a limited schedule.
ln the Appleby tournament we played very well but
lost in the semi-final, to a very strong U.C.C. team.
The team showed a lot of heart at the tournament,
losing to Appleby, the eventual champions, 5-4 in the
ln our last games of the year we started out very
slowly against a good team from St. John's
Ravencourt School in Winnipeg and lost 5-3. ln the
two subsequent games, and in fact even in the first
game, the goaltending on both sides was ex-
traordinary. We tied the second game and won the
third game handily.
Overall our record was six wins, five losses and one
tie, a somewhat disappointing record for a team with
such obvious potential.
Particularly fine performances were put in by
Mclntosh, NcWana, Hoisak, Ratcliffe and Hare-
wood. Cram and Goodman had good games at the
Appleby tournament and Cram was outstanding
against S.J.R. Raby and Newman showed a great
deal of improvement and John Shell was effective
when not hampered by injuries. Matthew Cundill
made a very important contribution on defense.
To all the boys, I offer congratulations on a very
good year's work.
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RUGBY A BIG HIT IN THE JUNIOR SCHOOL!
So much interest was shown in rugby this year that
the Junior School was able to field 2 teams.
The "A" team, under Mr. Discombe, was made
up entirely of grade 8's while the "B" team, under
Mr. Humphreys, was a mixture ofgrade 7 and 8's.
The biggest problem faced by the coaches was in
finding games with other schools. Ottawa schools do
not participate in the game at this level so fixtures
had to be found in Montreal.
History was made on May 16th when Selwyn
House brought both their A and B teams to Ashbury
for the first ever home game. Ashbury "A" won 8-0
and Ashbury "B" won 12-4. Both teams played
entertaining open rugby and won convincingly.
The following week the "A" team travelled to
Montreal to play Lower Canada College, the
Montreal League Cup Winners Ashbury played
exceptionally well and narrowly lost a thrilling game
Much promise was shown in training as well as
during the games which augurs well for the future of
rugby at Ashbury College.
Backs: D. Bynoe, A. Colas iCaptainJ, M. Cullen, A. Sheehan, J. Sheel, T. Thacker, M. Valentine
Harewood, C. I-Ioisak, S. Johnson, D. Matthews, P. Managers: B. Noailles,
f:,t,Il'lt'tIl'Uif t".-X' ' Team li
N. Cantor. R. Cliinten. W- Dewaal. G. Forrester.
Xl. llopltins. A. Laing. C. Lastra. A. Nlatthews, C.
Nlurrtty.. L. Nellana. T. Patel, P. Wenter.
Bt1t'Ats.' VB" Teamb
S. Bates. Xl. Cassidy. D. Cole. B. Cram tCaptainJ,
R. Page, E. Little
Storey. I. Tosh.
L. Newman, J. Ratcliffe
"ll l,.f:: 4.
I-l. Amlani, F. Bakhtiar, R. Branscombe, J. Carson,
NI. Forrester, S. Goodman, J. Harrison, S. Likins,
E. Nlclntosh, C. Proulx, T. Shepherd, G. Sneddon,
lBelow1.' The joy of rugby is seen in these shots as David Bynoe
cuts through a crowd against Selwyn House: fLou'er Leflj:
Llewelyn Newana dodges sexeral tackles in the same game:
lL0n'erR1gl1ll.' Chinfen tackles while Colas gets set to collect.
ANNUAL JUNIOR SCHOOL TRACK AND FIELD DAY
Midget 1 OOM:
l7 P. MacDonald
27 J. Frost, A. Hewson
47 D. Cohn Sfectu
57 T. Adams
67 T. Law
17 G. McArthur
27 T. Johnson
37 D. Cohn Sfectu
47 K. Helava
57 A. Cole
67 J. Drouin
17 G. McArthur
27 A. Cole
37 D. Cohn Sfeetu
47 J. Drouin
17 A. Price
27 M. Harris
37 J. Drouin
47 R. Magun
Relay 4.x'100 11:03:11:
High Jump K4 ' .025
17 M. Harris
27 O. McArthur
37 K. Helava
47 D. Cohn Sfectu
57 P. MacDonald
67 K. Bon
Long Jump f3.67Mj.'
17 G. McArthur
27 D. Cohn Sfectu
37 K. Helava
47 K. Bon
57 D. Holmes
67 J. Drouin
Softball Throw l120'2"j
17 T. Johnson
27 T. Bogie
Junior 100.31 113. 91:
l3 L. Newman
23 B. Cram
33 S. Khan
-13 C. Proulx
53 K. Ahamad
63 D. Hodgson
200 M KZ9. 01:
23 S. Khan
33 R. Inderwick
43 D. Harvie
53 E. Little
63 D. Cole
13 J. Sheel
23 M. Storey
33 R. lnderwick
43 C. Quinn
53 J. Spotswood
63 C. Proulx
Relay 4x100 159.01
High Jump K4 ' 6"j.'
13 L. Newman
23 S. Likins
33 D. Pound
43 B. Cram
53 M. Forrester
63 R. Inderwick
Long Jump f3.91Mj
13 L. Newman
23 C. Proulx
33 S. Khan
43 D. Harvie
53 J. Sheel
63 K. Ahamad
J.N.V: What some people wtll do
for a rest!
33 S. Bates
63 D. Pound
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35 M. Harris
-ll li. Helaui
55 R. Horre
61 R. llqtneslt
.Swimr 100.51 113035:
15 R. Xkeintrager
25 D. Bynoe
35 P. Wenter
45 .A. Harewood
55 C. Robinson
65 G. Forrester
15 D. Bynoe
25 A. Harewood
35 Cr. Forrester
45 C. Robinson
Long Jump 14.91.5155
15 D. Bynoe
25 A. Glaser
35 P. Wenter
-15 D. Matthews
55 R. Chinfen
65 F. Guilbeault "
'U' 'I il
15 R. Weintrager
25 L. NeVk'ana
35 M. Hopkins
45 M. Cullen
55 P. Wenter
65 J. DeWaal
15 T. Patel l66'1O"5
25 A. Harewood
55 G. Forrester
15 G. Forrester
25 R. Weintrager
35 T. Patel
45 A. Colas
S5 J. Rateliffe
65 M. Hopkins
15 M. Cullen
25 D. Matthews
35 A. Colas
-15 R. Weintrager
55 A. Maule
65 R. Fage
15 A. Colas
25 M. Cullen
Relay -moo 155.-335.
High Jump I4 '9 "J:
15 R. Weintrager
25 D. Bynoe
35 D. Matthews
-15 A. Lang
55 K. Al-Zand
35 M. Hopkins
45 L. NeWana
55 A Lang
Richard Knight long jumps.
1.4 hmefx Mr. Street and Mr. Polk Sr. keep statistics while lBelow1 Max Storey and
Doug Cole race to the wire.
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The Mean Desert
The desert was as hot as an oven.
The sand was as prickly as a porcupine.
The blinding sun was like a fireball.
All in all the desert was a terrible place to live.
The man looked like a green pepper with all the lines.
He was wearing a rag as old as man is. He was as lonely
as a speck of dust in space. He was just sitting like a
branch on a tree.
He suddenly jumps up like l would to a fire alarm. He
started running around like a little mouse. He ran over a
hill and as suddenly as he had jumped, he sat down. He
just sat there like an abandoned ship at the bottom of
Kevin Bon tGr. 51
Les Jeux Video
Tu peux aimer les jeux video
Au magasin ou sur la boite idiot.
Mais moi j'aime les ordinateurs
Oui je les aime de tout mon coeur
Les jeux peuvent etre interessants
Mais moi je les aime surtout quand
Ils font mes mathematiques, et quand
avec pac-man je pratique.
Sean Stevens UBJ
Donner des devoirs pendant les conges
Pourquoi nous faire enrager?
Il y a sans doute une raison pour ca,
Mais moi, je ne la connais pas!
J. Kukk tor. nay
The Night Creeper
He creeps around at night and
Softly scratches at the windows
As the strong wind blows.
He is very cautious as he searches
For his prey, he is also cunning
And extremely wise.
He lives in solitude way up in a
Tree and like an owl waits until
He creeps around at night and softly
Scratches at the windows as the
Strong wind blows.
For he is the wise old squirrel
Who haunts my house and he lives
Way, way up in the tree.
Francois Nabwangu lGr 51
Quickly, silently, slide the skis
Watch the skier hit the trees.
Up the chairlift, down the slopes
In the air now, off the slopes.
Broken bones and broken head
Back to the slopes, from off the bed.
Dodging bushes and trees.
Sliding down on your knees.
Moguls are no sweat-
Oh no! l broke my neck!
Off the slopes, back in bed:
You're lucky you didn't end up dead.
Gordon McArthur CGr. 65
One Strong, One Weak
A nice day, twenty fourth of February
We arrived home late
To our farm
After skiing and having fun
ln the spring air.
A warm day
But not for all of us.
Two lambs had been born -
One strong, one weakg
We found the weak one
ln the manger,
On it's back
Cold and weary.
It hadn't eaten yet
Since it's birth,
And because of this
One side of it's face was paralized.
It couldn't see, nor hear
From it's left side, eye and earg
Turning around in circles
To the right
Looking for it's mothers teat
Gave thrill shivers to all watching it.
Hoping it Would Live
Finally it found the dug:
A sigh of relief was heard
From the I-Iuman Beings
The fear and sensitivity of these three animals.
By Robb Miller fGr. 7AJ
HEATI-IMOUNT SCHOGL - A CONTRAST
It all started when I asked about a year ago if I would like to go on a school exchange to
England. At first I did not like the idea, but here I am now at I-Ieathmount.
The school is in a large old house which was built in the 1790's. It has been in its present
location for fifty years and is only rented. The school is forty miles north of London in the
A good thing to start with is the daily routine. We get up at seven-thirty and go
downstairs to wash. Breakfast is at seven-fifty, and after breakfast you go for a walk
around the drive. Chapel is then at eight-forty, followed by first lesson at 9:00 a.m. You
have three forty minute lessons, then break for half an hour. After break there are two
more lessons until lunch which is at twelve-fifty. After lunch there are two lessons until
games iwhich are compulsoryl. The only day one does not do games in on Thursday when
there are hobbies. Then there is prep, "tea" and second prep followed by free time until
bed. The next day you start again.
The two days which differ from this routine are Saturdays and Wednesdays tapart from
Friday which involves congregation practicej. These days are different because there are
no classes after lunch. Instead, on Wednesday there is a half-hour prep period followed by
games. Saturday has a rest period Cthere is no prep on Saturdayb followed by games. Each
day you are assigned two preps Iinstead of three at Ashburyl both half-hour long. Every
student must attend each prep session.
When Sunday comes you are allowed to leave ldepending whether it is matins or
Evensongj at 10:15 or 11:00 a.m. Again depending on Chapel you come back at 6:15 or
7:00 p.m. You must stay in at least one "Exeat" which is what the day out on Sunday is
In academics the two schools are at about the same level in most subjects, but
I-Ieathmount is much further ahead in Latin, then of course there is Geography and
History which is different from our Canadian courses. Overall the academics are equal.
When you come to be in the 6th form you take exams known as Common Entrance
QC.E.J. The sixth form is the equivalent of our 8th grade. You take C.E. which is set by
the education board. You choose which school you would like to attend, write your exams
and hope for the best. The schools for which you try are called Public Schools. One
subject which is on the syllabus is Scripture. This is the study of the Bible. This I men-
tioned because it is not taught texcept through Generali at Ashbury. A public school goes
up to what we would call grade thirteen ltwelve if done in four yearsj. After this, you
obviously go to College or University.
The teachers at Heathmount are very good. With all the different personalities and the
good atmosphere it is easy to learn.
As at Ashbury you get a wide variety of boys. This gives a school culture and makes it
interesting. If talking about the size the Heathmount boys are much smaller, which is
noticeable in rugby, the sport played in the middle term. They were all sociable and
treated me very well.
There are fewer pupils at Heathmount, but a greater percentage of boarders than at
Ashbury. There are one hundred and fifty-eight people at Heathmount, seventy-nine
being boarders and seventy-nine day boys. This brings another point - the dormitories.
There are six dorms of about twelve people fplus the girls' housej, whereas at Ashbury
there are rooms of four boys.
Fortunately the food is very good. You have cafeteria style, with a choice of what you
want and are allowed to have as much as you like.
At Ashbury where you have houses there are sections at I-Ieathmount. These sections
are named Yellow, Blue, Red and Purple. There are various competitions between the
sections Ce.g. nine-a-side rugby matchesl and apart from sport pluses and minuses. These
are the equivalent of C.D.'s.
Another thing worth noting is discipline. It is relatively the same, but at Ashbury as a
boarder you have a little more freedom. At I-Ieathmount the Monitors and Prefects have
more authority which meant control is maintained. A Prefect of Monitor is allowed to
confiscate, give lines, put people in the corner, send them to the Headmaster, and
basically whatever they wish.
That is all I have to say about I-Ieathmount except that I enjoyed staying here for a term
and I hope that the people following me on the exchange will enjoy it too. I hope you now
know at least a little more about I-Ieathmount than you did before.
Andrew Lang C8AJ
SATURDAY ON T.V. CBASED ON CASEY AT TI-IE BATD
At South West I in London a match is taking place -
Borg versus McEnroe, the final day awaits,
As Borg warms up for his serve, he'll know his job is done.
Meanwhile in ol'Kentuckey the horse "Mohawk" has won.
At the Rose Bowl in Miami you'll find the bold Redskins.
And at Olympic Stadium you'll find Canadiens,
In Baltimore the Orioles, in Winnipeg the Jets,
And up the coast in old New York the Yankees play the Mets.
Oh, somewhere in the favoured land the Argos play today.
The Expos and Phillies, the Blue Jays in L.A.,
And somewhere Gretzky's smiling, Globetrotters sing and shout,
And the moral of this story: money's what it's all about!
Ian Brodie CGr. 61
L 'Hi ver
La saison de la neige et du froid, c'est llhiver.
C'est le temps des sports, aussi, j'espere. . .
Le ski est vraiment enchanteur,
A travers les champs scintillant de blancheurg
Ou dans les grandes montagnes,
Avec les marches dans la campagne.
C'est tourjours tres amusant
De regarder les arbres tout de neige polis.
Quant aux oiseaux nous entourant,
Ils te chatent leurs jolies melodies.
L'hiver est le temps des Noels chaleureux
Quand tout le monde est tres heureux.
Ensuite, le jour de l'an est arriveg
Mais oui, c'est deja la nouvelle anneel
Cest un temps tres froid que l'hiver,
Et sans doute la meilleure chose a faire,
C'est de s'asseoir devant le foyer.
Bientot la neige commence a fondre de pitie,
Car a l'interieur de soi-meme, vraiment,
La meilleure chose de l'hiver est d'avoir hate au printemps.
Jeffrey Pender OED
Lines Written Under Great Pressure -
I have to do this in a very short time -
I'm writing a poem and it all has to rhyme!
There are fifteen minutes till the end of the class
But ljust don't know if l'm going to last.
The teacher is screaming and yelling like mad
Oh, Oh! I think l've been had
I-Ie's taking my poem - he's going to read
This is the part I always dread
I-Ie holds up his hands and every one stops.
"I have here a poem which will never be tops.
It has no humour, no power to 'touch' -
I don't even think that it means very much."
He reads out the poem, word by word,
I'm making gulping noises hoping not to be heard.
He finishes the poem and starts to say,
"This is the worst poem I've read today! "
J'ai un sacre probleme en francais,
C'est un probleme que tout le monde connait.
Ce n'est ni la grammaire, ni que'que chose de meme.
Mais ce probleme, c'est sans doute, les poemes!
Le premier probleme est de trouver un sujet.
Tu penses et penses et pensesg et enfin tu as une idee,
Maintenant tu as un sujet, et tu't' dis: "oui, c'est ca!"
Puis tu penses une deuxieme fois: "non, ca n'ira pas!"
Le deuxieme probleme est la facon,
Il faut que tu ais de l'imagination.
Les personnes qui en ont, peuvent ecrire de bons poemesg
Mais meme ces personnes ont quand meme, beaucoup de problemes.
Le troisieme probleme est comment tu vas le faire,
Avec toutes ces regles d'orthographe et de grammaire,
Il faut bien maitriser la langue, quand tu le fais,
Et specialement si cette langue est le francais.
Un poeme peut te faire rire, un poeme peut te faire pleurer,
Et si ce poeme est apeurant, il peut t'effrayer.
Mais il ya une qualite que tous les poemes ont en commun,
Les poemes ne sont pas pour quelqu'un, mais ils sont pour tous et chacun.
Samir Khan UE3
The Staircase by Peter Fong CGr. 51
One day as I was playing with my friends I noticed something. We went to investigate and we found some
funny little box. We opened the box and saw that it was a costume. Since I had found it I kept it to examine. I
took it and put it on and in a bolt of lighting I was on a magic staircase, a porthole to another world. As I walked
up the staircase I met a tiny man. His name was, "Ranakar". He was small, white-haired, with blue skin, and
red clothes. I politely asked, "Where am I?"
He replied, "You are on planet Guardia, and I am your guide in this new solar system." This planet was
fantastic. In it I was: a shooting star, a raging bull, or even a rainbow's bright colour. The people looked to me
as a king. I asked Ranakar, "How come you think of me as your leader of this world of rainbows, trees, grass,
and wild animals?" He said, "Because prophecies say our leader will come in a costume such as yours." After
hearing this I had very few questions left to ask. ..
The staircase was miles and miles of small steps looking from the top. When I took the costume I was a
galloping horse and I was back in a flash. I was back before you could say, "Ravioli and beef, " which by the
way was what I was having for dinner. And the next day I wrote a story about this in creative writing and I got an
After school I went home and my suit was gone. I thought, "Will I find the suit or did I dream it all up? I
The Day Ihe Dam Broke, by Andrew Cole lGr. 57
There is nothing like fall-fed river, chasing and chuckling, gripping things with a gurgle and letting them go
with a laugh. lt glints and gleams and sparkles. It rustles and swirls with a chatter and babble. Rivers can be
sleek, full-bodied or wide and deep. There is nothing more horrifying to see all this stopped by a modern dam
built by filthy modern man. This tender animal was stopped dead in it's tracks beneath the Rocky Mountains in
B.C. and turned into a dead lake.
The mountain sat there with it's heavy burden of snow that it carried during the endless winter. The mountain
lions were bouncing from ledge to ledge. The rams were fighting for their ladies. The little creatures were also
stirring and chattering among one another. The sun was warming the plants, the animal's hearts and the snow! It
was melting and slowly it was slipping off the mountain's shoulders. The town below was having a ball and
making a terrible racket which shook the snow free!
It all came rolling and tumbling down the hill, into the calm river. The river suddenly started to rise at a
phenomenal rate. The dam which held back the river was now old and starting to crack under the water's force.
The dam was weakening, for small streams of water were breaking through the cracks with great relief. The
river was triumphant when the dam suddenly gave way to the determination of the water. The sinuous beast
rushed down the valley plucking everything from it's roots. The noise soon ended after the army halted with not
even an ounce of energy left to move.
For miles little towns were seen scattered miles from their original spot by the raging menace. A ram lay dead
on the muddy brown bank with his new mate, also lying still beside his bloody carcas. The water had won and
now gleams up into the blue sky thinking how it had once again proven that man can not break nature's power.
Andrew Cole lGr. SJ
Songfor Ashbury tto the tune of "Much Binding In the Marsh"J
by Alan C. Thomas
At Ashbury College, Rockcliffe Park,
The life we live is really quite delightfulg
lt,s the staff who really make the place look frightful:
They show parents round the Library, the Ciym and Dining Hall,
They even show them dormit'ries, pop music, nudes and allg
But the biggest treat's the washrooms and the writings on the wall,
The rules and regulations drive us dizzyg
They keep the poor old students very busyg
We take a risk, we break a rule, we all know what that means,
We sometimes try to wear white socks or smart designer jeansg
Which usually means an interview and several painful scenes.
The most important class is Mathematicsg
We learn about binomials and quadratiesg
We can't add up, subtract, divide, or even multiply,
And Calculus and Functions simply want to make us dieg
But Woody, Coles and Stableford are there to make us try!
AI A.C.R.P. tc It 'WP
The Raven Troops
In dress of black from head to toeg
On horses black as midnight blueg
They ride like devils in the nightg
For their ominous shadows to break first light,
The world trembles from the sight.
But under king Matjas mighty royal sword,
The troops in black know what to upholdg
They bring order, peace and justice to all
And then just as swiftly disappear,
For they are Matjas' famed Raven Troops.
Nicholas de Janitsary CGr. 65
NOTE: Mattias I Corvinus C1440-14905, King of Hungary Qand known in
Hungarian as Matjas Hunyadij was successful in uniting the Hungarian
nations around 1468. He was the greatest prince of his day being a superb
orator, soldier, statesman, legislator and administrator. Matjas formed a
unique army which later became known as The Black Troops. Their fame
spread throughout Europeg everywhere they were known as fierce warriors,
dressed in black, who tried to maintain fair dealings as much as possible and
who gave total loyalty to their king.
An ode on the THICK RED SAUCE served in the Ashbury dining room - with
sincere apologies to Keats' Nightingale. This poem was written by the former
Head of Music at Ashbury, Mr. Alan C. Thomas and recited, with a dying
fall, by Mr. Ted Zrudlo on a memorable evening devoted to music and higher
Thou wast not made for us, immortal sauce:
No hungry generations should thee taste,
For he should not be dieted who gnaws
Upon the meat for Ashbury tables graced.
Here where men sit and hear each other groan,
Where youth grows pale and spectre-thin and burpsg
We know its woof, its texture and its hue -
Vermilion-spotted, freckled - and we moan:
As o'er the ladle blushfully it slurps,
Our invocations rise for something new.
SAUCE see p. l39
The chef- ah! he! -from faery lands forlorn,
Enthroned upon that murmurous haunt of flies,
Stands full in tears amid his alien corn,
To see his sauces spurned. O wild surmise!
What menor gods are these? What students loth?
Who call him names in many a mused rhyme?
Darkling he listens, taking tender breath,
I-Ie sees our starved lips, red-sauce stained both,
And cries: Away! I'll serve it every time:
I have been half in love with easeful Death.
Songfor Ashbury fcontinued from p. 1373
Coeducation caused us few surprisesg
We deal with every problem that arisesg W
Mrs Kennedy is Warden, Dean, I-Iousemistress, what you will
But she's looking for a costume that will really give a thrill -
Long pants, a hat, and gold braid - would surely fit the bill!
We have a nice Headmaster - aren't we lucky!
With all your faults we love you, don,t we, Ducky?
He used to teach us Geography and chat about l.B.
But now he's far too busy, as we all can plainly see
Trying to stop himself going crazy as the Boss of Ashburee,
Brian Powell lLixaN Dadl took the abote photograph of Lisa
Uierifis w ho. with Amit: Childe, did so much to make this year's
formal a success the editor regrets that he does riot hate a picture
of Anna but would like to thatik them both amway for a job well
, X KJ'
fflbovejf Nlarc Drouin with Kim Gowting.
fLeftj.' Lisa Powell, Carola De la Guardia and Andy Thomson
KA bovejx Natasha Verriigora and Jamie Smith.
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fAbovej: Two fabulous moms: Mrs Hill and Mrs Mierins. fRigl11!: Brian Powell's
relentless camera catches David Barr tJohn's dadl during David's 'snooze attack' at
I0 p.m.g David contends that being married to the Ladies' Guild he has every reason
for his ttemporaryl exhaustion. fBel0w, Lehi: Bari-Leigh Myers and Sandy Morton
begin the Formal at Patrick Murray's while lRigli11.' Gabby Ward-Smith and John
Hill are in fine fettle at the Chaudiere where the dance was held.
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THE LEAVING STAFF BY A.M.M
MICHAEL FLEMING has acted as Chaplain to the School this past year, during the absence
of our regular Chaplain, Jeep Green. Michael Fleming has entered fully into the spirit and life
of Ashbury, both as Chaplain and as a teacher. He has indeed contributed a great deal to our
year and I wish you, Michael, and your family, every happiness as you continue your Ministry.
I hope indeed that you will come back and preach from time to time in the Chapel.
MRS. KAREN FORT leaves us this year to join her husband, who has recently moved to
California. Mrs. Fort has been with us at Ashbury for six years, during which time she has
developed an excellent English as a Second Language Programme at the School. Each year, a
relatively small group of students, who do not have English as their first language, have
depended heavily on her for her expert instruction and what a fine teacher she is. Thank you,
Karen, and I hope you will think of us in the middle of February when you are sunning yourself
in southern California.
I think it was in 1979 that YVAN GOUNELLE first come to Ashbury as a French Moniteur,
living in residence. Since then he has been associated with the School in a number of capacities
and now leaves us to go back to university in Montreal. His enthusiasm for the School and in
sports is evidenced by his participation as Assistant Coach of the lst Hockey Team this last
season, even though his leg was in a brace and he had to walk on crutches. Thank you, sin-
cerely, Yvan and good luck with your studies.
Another member of Staff who is returning to "school" is MR. BOB STOUT who has been
teaching Math and Computer Sciences this year in the Senior School. His expert knowledge of
computers has been much in demand but he plans now to go back to University to become even
better qualified in his field and we wish him well.
All of the new Staff have not yet been appointed but I can give you some information about
the appointments that have been finalized: -
As many of you know, MR. ALAN THOMAS, is stepping down as Director of Music so that
he can develop his own private Music School in the west end of Ottawa but he will continue to
be our Organist at Ashbury and, therefore, I am not going to refer to him today as "a leaver".
He has been the Director of Music at Ashbury College for ten years and is looking forward to a
different pace of life. I am sure you will all agree with me that we are very pleased that he is
going to be able to continue to be involved at Ashbury, if only on a part-time basis.
I have, therefore, appointed MR. LIONEL TANOD as the new Director of Music. Mr.
Tanod was educated in South Africa and has taught in England and Canada. Not only is he a
talented musician but I'm told he plays a fine game of tennis.
Our new Math and Computer Science teacher will be MISS GLENNA ALLEN, who is a
recent graduate of the University of Western Ontario, and comes from the south western part
of the Province. She will be moving to Ottawa this summer.
1984 GRADUATING CLASS
Ali S. Bilgen
James A. Bociek
Steven C. Brearton
Michael C. Bresalier
Anna K. Chandler
Anna L. Childe
Brian B.L. Chinfen
Brian S.B. Chuang
Michael J. Cohen
Michelle E. Cook
Francis Des Coteaux
Marc A. Drouin
Christoph K.E. Duenwald
O. Roger Eckstrand
Georg Fredrik T. Graver
John Edward Hill
Michael J. Hodgkinson
Andrew Patrick Inderwick
Christopher J. John
Nadine Elizabeth Jubb
James Patrick Kaiser
Gerard Hubert, Jr.
Robert M. Kramer
Michael S.C. Ku
Theodore C. Ling
Lisa J. Mierins
B. David K. Moores
Patrick W. Murray
Wendy J. Mutzeneek
Peter L. Nesbitt
Krista L. Nicholds
Lisa Marie Powell
Michael A. Seropian
James V. Smith
Salvatore M.F. Spadafora
Norman Nicholas Stanbury
Norman M.R. Thie
Andrew J. Thomson
Gabrielle Diana Ward Smith
Alexander S. Wood
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The above photograph shows how the Leaxing Class decorated the front offieeg the serious gift was a trophy in memory ofArvia' Paasonen
Alex Woods mon the regional French Competition for students of French as a
second languageg his award goes with a S1000 scholarship to the University of
Ottawa. fRigl11j: CillUI7lC1f.flllll'llI with the trophy for the premiere debater in
French in the xx hole of Canada. To both: heartiest congratulations!
Ken Niles leads in the Graduating Class for the start of Commencement Exercises,
The Guest of Honour: Hon. T,C. Douglas.
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The Governor General's
his sister and his father.
Nledallist: Chris John shoun with
LADIES' GUILD IVIERIT AWARDS tfor diligence, effort and improvement during the yearl
Year l .............................. David Curry
Year 2 .... ...... O mar Kitchlew
Year 3 .... .... E lizabeth Osborn
Year 4 .... ....... E lias Dajer
Year 5 .......,..................... Norman Thie
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Elizabeth Osborn receixes her merit prize from Mrs Barr.
SENIOR SCHOOL ACADEMIC PRIZES
Year! Mathematics. . . ........ Darin Foy
French ........... .... A lain Tremblay
English .......... . . . Declan Hamill
History .... . . . Declan Hamill
Typing ..... .... N ick Mamas
Geography ........................ Andrew Preston
Yec1r2 History ...... . . . Daniel Binnie
ESL limprovementj .... . . . Michael Keller
Geography ......... .... C 'olin Booth
Business Accounting. . . .... Colin Booth
General Science ..... .... B ruce Teron
English ....... . . . Robert Kroeger
French .......... . . . Robert Kroeger
Geography lyr. 37 . . . . . Robert Kroeger
Biology lyr. 3 X49 ...................... Robert Kroeger
Robert Kroeger receixes one ol' his prizes from Gen Milroy.
Year3 German .... . . Cornelia Dutt
Spanish ...... . . .John Murgesco
Mathematics . . . ...... Kenny Pun
English ...... ....... C arol Theil
French . . . ....................... Pierre Daniel Sarte
l'ec1r3 4 Bus. Studies . . . . . . Raj Dilawri
Chemistry ......... . . . Mark Budd
Physics .... . . . Mark Budd
lDr. O.J. Firestone Prizel .... .... C asey Futterer
Brain History Prize .......... ..... I an Notley
Geography tPemberton Prize! .............. Peter Mantas
Jeffrey Simpson receixes one of his prizes in year 5 Biology or Economics, or
his year-1 English prize from Mr. Tim Murray
I'ear5 Biology ..,..... .... J effrey Simpson
Chemistry ............ ..... N Iaher Saleh
Physics tEkes Memorial! . . . ........... Maher Saleh
tJ.J. Marland Prizej .... . . . Maher Saleh and John Hill
Latin .............. ........ G eorge Robertson
Economics. . . .... Jeffrey Simpson
Geography . . . ...... Chris John
History .............,................... Chris John
SPECIAL AWARDS AND PRIZES
Senior Chess Champion ................... Chris Heard
The Dr. J.L. Ablack Memorial Prize
for Mathematics ....................... Tommy Wong
The Robert Gerald Moore Memorial Prize
for English in Year 4 ................... Jeffrey Simpson
The Ovenden School Prize for French topen competition in
years -1 and fl ...................... Francis Descoteaux
OTHER SPECIAL AWARDS
The Clive Baxter Memorial Prize in Contemporary History
and Public Affairs ................. Francis DesCoteaux.
Thomson accepts Wilson Shield from Hon T.C. Douglas.
The Wilson Shield for Senior School lnterhouse Competition
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .accepted by Andy Thomson: Connaught.
The Boarders' Shield tawarded to the Senior Student who has
contributed most to the enhancement of boarding
life ................................. Brian Chaung.
The Nelson Shield fannually awarded to the Captain of the
school in recognition of his leadership and dedication to
duty .................................... John I-Iill.
Concours de Francais Langue Second ......... Alex Wood
French Week Debating Contest-
Gr. 9! 10 ................... Paul Aylen, Alain Gauthier
Senior Team Qgrs. ll-135 . . Ian Montgomery, Chantal Jauvin
National French Debating Contest ......... Chantal Jauvin
The Ross McMaster Prize for
Intermediate Public Speaking .... .... M atthew Binnie
The '82 Music Award ............ .... N igel Pickering
The Snelgrove Memorial Prize for
Middle School Mathematics - year 2 ........ Arman Danesh
The Adam Podhradsky Memorial Prize for
Modern History- Year 3 .............. lan Montgomery.
Dara Rigal receives the Senior School Prize for Art from Mr. Tim Murray.
The Fiorenza Drew Memorial Prize for
French ......................... Carola De la Guardia
The Honourable George Drew Memorial Prize for English in
Year 5 ......................... Gabrielle Ward-Smith
The Gary Horning Shield for
Public Speaking ............. Carol Theil, Sal Spadafora.
GENERAL PROFICIENCY PRICES
Year l . . . .... Matthew Binnie
Year 2 . . . .... Robert Kroeger.
The Charles Rowley Booth Trophy and The Biewald Award
for achievement in both scholarship and athletics in Year 4
The '77 Cup tawarded to the Year 5 student of successive
years who has contributed most to the purpose and well-being
of Ashbury College ...................... Jamie Smith.
Jamie Smith accepts the '77 Cup in his usual style.
The Southam Cup for the greatest achievement in both
scholarship and athletics in Year 5 ........... Jamie Smith.
The I-Ieadmaster's Cup: Nigel Pickering.
Nigel Pickering, winner ofthe Headmasterk Cup
Captain of the School, John Hill and Mr. Tommy Douglas.
The Chaplain's wife, Sharon Fleming tries unsuccessfully to persuade
daughther Sarah not to eat her cookie while hay ing her picture taken. Father
Nlichael is in the left background while Peter Ostrom is on the right.
Nigel Pickering - Grade Twelve
Nigel admits to doubts about the place when he came to
Ashbury in 1980 but he says that he soon overcame them,
finding his fellow students to be great, as Nigel suggests,
"Some people should never be forgotten" and he includes
teachers like KDN and ACT in that summation. Nigel played
league soccer, skiid on the cross-country team and did some
track and field. I-Ie is also a stalwart of the Ashbury band and
the Goyernor-General's Foot Guards Cadet Band. He intends
to take Business at Algonquin before pursuing a career in the
Armed Forces as an Administration Officer.
CIA. and Company Limired
HARRYC FITZSIMMONS FR! AIIC PRESIDENT
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CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING
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ROBERT 1. PATERSON CCLASS OF19691
DONALD C. PATERSON KCLASS 01719741
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Amlant. Hashmig Apt. 3I2, 2650 Southtale Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KIB 4S9
Arnold, Daxid Paul, 290 Mariposa Axenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OT2
Arroyas. Phtltppeg 86 King Edward Axenue, Ottawa, Ontario
Aapila, Eric Pauli l889 Greenacre Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario KIJ 6S7
Aube, Pierre: I0-I Axe, Du Bord De l'eau, Lasarre-Abittibi'W, PQ J9Z ZC9
Aylen, Paul Henry G.: 496 Maytair Atenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIY OL3
Bakhtiar, Farzadg Apt. 609, I5l Bay Street, Ottawa, Ontario KIR 7T2
Baldwin, John Dexang 609 Fraxer Axenue, Ottawa, Ontario KZA ZR6
Banister, Patrick IN.N1.1 33 Rockliffe Way, Ottawa, Ontario KIM IB3
Barr. John Gordon, I9I Buena Vista Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OV6
Bassett, Matthew CP., I9 Camwood Crescent, Nepean. Ontario KZH 7Xl
Batex. Simon Edward: NI6, 290 Cathcart Street, Ottawa, Ontario KIN 5C4
Behrends, Kathrin A,G.1 290 Coltrin Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OA6
Beland, Yanntcltg -il-3-I993 Jaimioe Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario KIJ 7Z6
Benlto. Thomax D,: 2435 Gold Street, Montreal, P.Q, H4M IS7
Benoit, Robert Riley, 3 Elmdale Axenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM IA3
Bilgen, Ali Sitltig Fenerbache, Alptekin Solt, Sedef, Apt. 5, Kadikoy-Istanbul
Binaxtnce, Jultang I Delong Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIJ 7E7
Binnie, W. Matthew H,, -170 Acacia Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OM2
Binnie, J Daniel S.: 470 Acacia Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OM2
Bisson, Michel, 57 Normandie Street, Hull, P,Q. J8X IN6
Bluatetn, VMS. Jamie, I-14 Leopolds Drite, Ottawa, Ontario KIV 7E3
Boeielt, JA. Jamie, I Cowichan Way, Nepean, Ontario KZH 7E6
Bogert, Peter K., I996 Holly Brook Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KIJ 7Y6
Bogie, Darrell Brent: 680 Kama Place, Gloucester. Ontario KIJ 8W2
Boldna, Ketin Scott, I6 Boone Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KIN SJ4
Bon, Kexin Daniel: 32 Range Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIN 814
Booth, Colin Graham: 42 Kaymar Drixe, Gloucester. Ontario KIJ 7C6
Boswell, John Marc, 201 Third Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIS 2K2
Brian Jeffrey: 389 Roger Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIH 5B9
Boswell, J. Chris J.: 201 Third Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIS 2K2
Boswell, David E.J.: 201 Third Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIS 2K2
Bown, Kent Douglas: I7 Eastwood Terrace, Denison, Texas 75020
Boyd, K. Andrew: 4794 Massey Lane, Gloucester, Ontario KIJ BW9
Branscombe, Ronald E: 8 Winslow Court, Ottawa, Ontario KZB 8HI
Brantingham, Paul J.: 174 River Lane, Ottawa. Ontario KIM ITI
Brearton, Stephen: 24 Elmdale Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM IA2
Breeden, Peter W.: 3405 Carling Avenue, Nepean, Ontario KZH 7V5
Bresalier, Michael: P.O. Box 87, Morewood, Ontario KOA 2R0
Bright, Alexander W.: 92 Delong Drive, Gloucester, Ontario KIJ 7El
Brodie, lan Bernard: Unit 7722, 290 Cathcart lane, Ottawa, Ontario K1 N 5C4
Brown, C.D.H. Chris: RR NI Century Road, Kars, Ontario KOA 2E0
Brunei, Jacques: 5 Rue Nicole, Cantley, P.Q. JOX ILO
Budd, Stuart Mark: clo Alemdag Cad, Umraniye, Uskudar, Istanbul, Turkey
Bunker. Alexander E.: 26 Highburn Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KI B 3H8
Burke, Jonathan E.: 47 Putman Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 121
David John: 47 Putman Avenue, Ottawa. Ontario KIM 121
Graham Robert: I5 Wolverton Crescent, Nepean. Ontario KZG 4C2
David John: 301 - 285 Loretta Avenue South, Ottawa. Ontario KIS 5A5
Caldwell, James D.: 15 The Masters Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIV 9W5
Calvert, Cameron B.: Box 87, RR N2, Nepean, Ontario D2C 3Hl
Campbell, David A.: I3 Burndale Road, Gloucester, Ontario KI B 31'-1
Cantor, Mark Elliot: 2339 Rembrandt Road, Ottawa, Ontario K2B 7P4
Carson, James Arthur: 20 Aleutian Road, Nepean, Ontario KZH 7C8
Carter, Richard N.O.: 1808 Matthews Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KZC 0X4
Cassidy, Michael D.G.: Sunnyside Road, RR 08, Kinston, Ontario K7L 4Y4
Caulfeild, Derek A.: 2352 Haddington Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KIH 814
Caulfeild, Sean D.: 2352 Haddington Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KIH 814
Chafe, Graham: 1728 Dorset Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIH 5T8
Chan, Nang Lap Benet, Friendship Hotel, Rm 7543, Beijing, R.R.C.
Chandler, Anna K.: P.O. Box 500 QLSBONJ Ottawa, Ontario KIN 8T7
Chapdelaine, Donald P: 7228 6th Avenue, Montreal, P.O. H2A 3E5
Charron, Serge G.: 1549 Parc Avenue, Rockland, Ontario KOA 3A0
Chattoe, Alan L.: 169 Huntridge Priv., Ottawa, Ontario KIV 913
Cheng, Hor-Yin Hosea: 47 Beacon Hill Road, Top Floor, Kowloon, Hong Kong
Cheung, Elaine, C.: 152 Tin Hau Temple Road, Northpoint. H.K.
Cheung, Bing-Y Peter: Palisiaweg 47, San Nicholas, Aruba NA
Chew, Christopher J.: 152 Dorothea Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIV 7C7
Childe, Anna Lindsay: 59 Meadowbank Drive Nepean, Ontario KZG OPI
Childe, Fiona C.: 59 Meadowlark Drive, Nepean. Ontario KZG OPI
Chinfen, Robert: 33 Lakeview Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 2G8
Chinfen, Brian B.: 33 Lakeview Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 2G8
Chuang, Brian Sze-Bai: Coral Court, Flat All, FLT3, Tin Hau Temple Rd.,
Clark, Stephen: 174 Dufferin Road, III 1, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 2A6
Clendenning, G.W.: 1934 Camborne Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KIH 7B7
Clendenning, David E.: 1934 Camborne Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KIH 7B7
Clyde, Robert Eric: 2138 Dutton Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario KIJ 6K4
l.J. Jayme: 914 Dresden Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KZB 5J1
, Jeffrey Allen: 564 Hillsdale Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OSI
Cohen, Michael Jay: 211 Acacia Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OL8
Cohen, Jill Heather: 25 Davidson Drive, Gloucester, Ontario KIJ 6L7
Cohn-Sfectcu, Dan A: B. Casgrain Court, Kanata, Ontario K2K ZA7
Colas, Alejandro: 4 Ava Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIK 3E4
Cole, Sholto Douglas: 39 Pineland Avenue, Nepean, Ontario K2G OE6
Cole, Andrew F: 39 Pineland Avenue, Nepean, Ontario KZG OE6
Cook, Donald Robert: Box 1165, 76 Lakeshore Drive, Morrisburg, Ontario KOC
Cook, Michelle E: 45 Lambton Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 028
Cote, J.J.P. QLUCD: 105 Monterey Drive, Nepean, Ontario KZH 7A9
Cram, Bruce David: 1810 Dunkirk Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KIH 5T4
Crockett. lan Paul: 34 McClintock Way, Kanata, Ontario K2L ZA2
Crosbie, C.J. tChris1: 3 Stephanie Street, Nepean, Ontario K2E 7A5
Crow, Jonathan C: 694 Echo Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIS IP3
Cullen, Michael J,: 518 Hilson Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIZ 6C8
Cundill, Matthew E.: 87 MacKay Street, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 2E4
Cunningham, D. Mark: 73 Burnbank Street, Nepean, Ontario K2G 0H5
Curry, David T.: 4800 De Maisonneuve Blvd. W., Westmount, P.Q. H32 lM2
Dajer, Fadel, Elias L.: Av. Prev Ponce 492, Merida Yucatan, Mexico 97080
Danesh, Roshan P.: ll Monkland Aventte, Ottawa, Ontario KIS 117
Danesh, Arman E.: ll Monkland Avenue. Ottawa, Ontario KIS IY7
Daverio, Sttnott R,L.: R.R. N2 Brtnston, Ontario KOE ICO
De La Guardia, Alvaro: 4308 Montrose Avenue, Westmount. Quebec H31 IAS
De La Guardia, C.: 4308 Montrose Avenue, Westmount. Quebec H3Y IAS
Defayette. Mark H.: 27 Barron Street, Nepean, Ontario KIJ IG3
Dervish, Michael Z.: P.O. Bov 185, Navan, Ontario KOA 250
Descoteauv, Francis: I7 Algonquin Drive, Aylmer, Quebec J9J IAS
Desrochers, Andre: 229 Route 148, Plaisance, P.Q. JON' 180
Devlin, Anthony K.: I4 Stinson Avenue, Nepean, Ontario K2H 6M9
Dewall, Victor: 4 Nicol Street, Gloucester, Ontario KIJ XA5
Di Menza, Giuseppe F.: 296 Buena Vista Road, Ottawa. Ontario KIM OV7
Di Menza, Ida Ofellia: 296 Buena Vista Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OV7
Dilawri, Rajesh: 8-12 Deerfield Drive, Nepean, Ontario KZG 3R6
Dilawri, Vikrum: 33 Milne Crescent, Kanata, Ontario K2K 2H7
Dilawri, Pawan: 33 Milne Crescent, Kanata, Ontario KZK IH7
Ding, Sing-Dac Gerard: 2 Delta Road, Sibu, Sarawak. Malaysia
Drouin, Jean Patrick: 4 Garand Place, Ottawa, Ontario K1 H 1-IMI
Drouin, Jean Patrick: 4 Garand Place, Ottawa, Ontario KIH 8M1
Drouin, Marc Alain: 579 David Street, Buckingham, Quebec J8L ZA8
Dryden-Cripton, M.J.: 227 Springfield Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OLI
Duenwald, Christoph: 1 Waverley Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KZP OT8
Dutt, Cornelia: 40 Ryeburn Drive, Bos 729. RRN5, Ottawa, Ontario KIG 3N3
Eckstrand, Kristian, J,: 2 Cummings Avenue, Nepean, Ontario KZH 9139
Edelson, Lawrence M.: 4 Higgins Road, Nepean, Ontario KZG OR2
Edmison, Patrick R.: 275 Springfield Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 0K8
Elfar, Ayman: c'o Saudi Telephone, P.O. 6742 Jeddah Saudia Arabia
Elwood, Kenneth John: 600 Driveway, Ottawa, Ontario KIS 3N5
Engelhardt, Mark A.: 2146 Grafton Crescent, Glouchester, Ontario KIJ 6K8
Eppinger, Lorenz: 515 St. Laurent Boulevard. Ottawa, Ontario KIK 3X5
Eyre, Dean Louis: 468 Manor Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OH9
Fage, Rodney Winston: 23 Riverbrook Road, Nepean, Ontario KZH 7W7
Fage, Richard: 23 Riverbrook Road Nepean, Ontario KZH TW7
Fincham, Kent Andrew: Suite 503, 251 Bank Street, Ottawa. Ontario K2P 1X3
Fisher, Kris Warren: 34 Nanaimo Drive, Nepean, Ontario KZH 6Y3
Fong. Peter: IO5 Des Erables, Hull, Quebec J8Y 6K9
Forrester, MGB-Murray: 389 Roxborough Avenue, Ottawa. Ontario KIM OR7
Forrester, GVB- Geoff: 389 Rosborough Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OR7
Fortin, Paul Yves: 1950 Highridge Avenue. Ottawa, Ontario KIH SH3
Foy, Darin Lawrence: 109 Chartwell Avenue, Nepean, Ontario K2G 4C6
Friebel, Peter Leigh: P.O, Box 16129, S103 23 Stockholm I6 Sweden
Frost, Jeffrey: 410 Wood Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM IJ9
Fyfe. Douglas G.H,: 187 Minto Place, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OB6
Gauthier, Al Ain R.: 121 Des Capucines, Hull, Quebec J9A 1S8
Gera, Sumit: 104 Elvaston Avenue, Nepean, Ontario KZG 3X9
Gillin, Peter Jeffrey: 480 Manor Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OH9
Gilman, Nigel G.: 1235 Priory Lane, Orleans, Ottawa. Ontario KIC 128
Giroux, Marc Andre: Apt. IIII, 555 Brittany Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIK 4C5
Godsall, Chris D.: 35 Alexander Street, Ottawa, Ontario KIM INI
Goodman, Stephen J.: 31 Lambton Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 028
Gough, Allister C.: 72 Delong Drive, Glouchester. Ontario KIJ 7E1
Grainger, Lee S.: 1962 Marquis Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIJ 814
Graser, Alexander M.: 95 Fourth Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIS 2LI
Graver, G. Fredrik T.: Andries Bickerweg 4, 2517. JP, The Hague, The Netherlands
Griffin, Philip: 162 Grandview Road, Nepean, Ontario K2H SBI
Grodde, Paul Alfred: I8 Maple Lane, Ottawa, Ontario KZH IG7
Guilbeault, Frederic: 74 Edmond, Hull, Quebec J81' SSI
Habets. Libo: I9 Basin Court. Nepean, Ontario KZH SP2
Haffey, Sean Fegus: 47 Melbourne Avenue, Canberra, A.C.T., 2603 Australia
Haffner, John L.: 2188 Hamelin Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario KIJ 6L1
Haines, Charles, H.P.: 228 Rideau Terrace, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 022
Hall, Jason, C.J. 155 Bruyere Street, Ottawa, Ontario KIN 5E2
Hall, Kevin F.: clo P.O. Box F-2569, Freeport, Grandbahama Bahamas
Hallett, Pierre N.: 130 Somerset Street West, 711206, Ottawa, Ontario K2P OH9
Halton, Julian A.: 275 Cloverdale Road, Ottawa, Ontario K2P IC8
Harewood, Adrian: 75 Birchview Road, Nepean, Ontario K2G JG3
Harris, Michael P.: RRII3, 22 Pineridge Road. Nepean, Ontario K2G 303
Harrison, James K.: P.O. Box 594, Manotick, Ontario KOA ZNO
Harvie, Derek Kevin: I6 Amberly Court, Gloucester, Ontario KIJ 8A3
Hatcher. Kenneth A.. -1 Slteahan Crescent, Nepean, Ontario K2H SM2
Heard. Christopher. 23-1 Hannah Street. Vanier, Ontario KIL 7N2
Heleva, Karr Michael. 76 - 2063 Jasmine Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario KI.1 7W2
Henderson, Robert H.. 333 Manor .Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OH6
Henderson. David P.. 333 Manor Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OH6
Henrrrgar. Craig D.. 15 Orkney Crescent. Etobicoke. Ontario M9A ZT4
Henry. Albert Keith. 408 Woodland Avenue. Ottawa. Ontario KZB SEZ
Hensel, Stuart. 50 Belvedere Crescent. Ottawa. Ontario KIM ZG4
Heron. Nicholas G.. 1971 Dakdean Crescent, Ottawa. Ontario KIJ 6H6
Herotrv, Pierre. 4500 Promenade Paton, 01002, Chomedey, Laval,
Quebec H'NK -XY6
Herring, Claus A.. 175 Juliana Road. Ottawa. Ontario KIM 1J2
Hewstrrr. Adam C. 16 Gwynne Avenue. Ottawa, Ontario KIY IW9
Hill. John Edward. wt Binning Court, Kanata, Ontario KZK IB2
Hodgkrnson. M.J.. Wagramerstrasse 5. PO 200, A 1400, Vienna, Austria
Hodgson, David H.. 1303 Birchmont Drive, Gloucester, Ontario KIB SH3
Hollenberg. Edward. I3 Clendennrng Drive, Nepean. Ontario K2H 721
Hogg. .Andrew R.M.. RR G3 Carp. Ontario KOA ILO
Hogtre, Bret Jon. 88 Glen Park Drive, Gloucester, Ontario KIC 3W7
Horsak. Christopher E.. -ll Centre Park Drive, Gloucester, Ontario KIB 3C8
Horsak. Dean Erik. c'o Arabia Bechtel Co. Ltd.. RC Bldg. 4th4F 8. A Dept.
P.O. Box 10011 Madinat A1-Jubail, A1 Sinaiyrak 31961. Saudi Arabia
Holder. Bruce. P.O. Bos 440. Port of Spain. Trinidad 8: Tobago
Hollrngton. I-rank J.. 1408-2000 Jasmine Crescent, Cloucester, Ontario KIJ 8K4
Holmes. Devin B.. 26 Belvedere Crescent, Ottawa. Ontario KIM 2G4
Hopkins. Matthew W..-13 Ossington Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIS 3B3
Hopper. David R.. 180 Lees Avenue, 01615, Ottawa, Ontario KIA 5J6
Hopper, C.M.. 2083 Chalmers Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIH 6K4
Horne, Richard D.. 551 Fairview Avenue. Ottawa, Ontario KIM 0X5
Hubert. Gerald. 241 Desjardins Blvd., Maniwaki, Quebec J9E ZE3
Hunt. James David: RR S12 Chrysler, Ontario KOA IRO
Hunter. Gordon R.. 201 Daly' Avenue. Ottawa, Ontario KIN 601
Inderwick. Richard F. I6 Aldridge Way, Nepean, Ontario K2G 4H8
Inderwrck. Andrew. 16 .Aldridge Way, Nepean. Ontario K2G 4H8
ltanr, Russell. J.S.. 10-14 Meadow Drive. Ottawa. Ontario KIK OM5
Ivey. Alastair Robert. 1252 Lampman Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario K2C IP8
James. D. Zachary. -157 Oakhill Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM IJ5
James, Barnaby J.. 457 Oakhill Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM lJ5
Janrrsary tDEl N.A.J.. 541 Montague Place, Ottawa. Ontario KIM OJ2
.1aramillo. Sergio. Carrera 7A no 72-64 OF .203, Bogota D.E. Colombia
Jauvin, Chantal. Route H11 Chelsea, Quebec JOX INO
John. Christopher. 48 .Aldridge Road. Nepean, Ontario K2G 4H8
Johnson. Chris R.. S2 Withrow Avenue. Nepean. Ontario K2G 2J3
Johnson, Vv'.G. Scott. 1862 Camborne Crescent. Ottawa, Ontario KIH 7B7
Johnston. Geoffrey V.. I8 Cedar Road. Gloucester. Ontario KIJ 6L5
Johnston, Robert D.. Apt. 1611, 1284 Richmond Road, Ottawa, Ontario KZB 724
Johnston, Peter N.. 474 Bank Street. Ottawa. Ontario KZP IZ3
.lubb. Nadine E.: 1114 Agincourt Road, Ottawa, Ontario KZC ZH7
Judge. Kevin Robert. 6 Parsons Ridge. Kanata, Ontario KZL ZN4
Kaiser, James P.. P.O. Box 489 tPRSI, Ottawa, Ontario KIV 6V-1
Kanigsberg, Amit: 252 McClellan Road, Nepean, Ontario K2H 7W9
Kauachi, Jobi Jose. Potrer Del Llanoy. Colonia Perolera Mexico
Keller. Michael B.. I1 New-bury' Avenue, Nepean, Ontario K2E 6K7
Kelly. Philip R.. IO8 Maple Lane, Ottawa, Ontario KIM IH6
Khan. A. Sharif. RR HI Alexander Road, Aylmer. Quebec J9H SC9
Khan. C. Samir .AIi. 26 Amberly' Place, Ottawa, Ontario KIJ 729
King. Brian P.. 725 Ludgate Court, Gloucester, Ontario KIJ 8K8
Kitchlew. Omar Arif. P.O. Box 6887. Riyadh. Saudi Arabia
Knight. Richard F.. 2331 Blackstone Crescent, Ottawa. Ontario KIB 4H3
Kramer. Robert. 455 Coventry Road, Ottawa. Ontario KIK ZC5
Kroeger, Robert .1.. 2170 Hamelin Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KIJ 6L1
Droyer. Katrin Borde: Embassy of Iceland, Khlebnyi Pereulok 28, Moscow. U.S.S.R.
Ku. Michael S.C.. 14B Sau Chuk Yuen Road, 2nd Floor. Kowloon. Hong Kong
Kukk. Jason J.J.. 2063 St. Laurent Blvd., Ottawa, Ontario KIG 1A5
Kwan. Brian SC.. SA Barrett Mansion. 9th Floor, Bowan Road, Hong Kong
Kyrracou, Demos. Apt. 3815, 195 Clearview Avenue, Ottawa. Ontario KIZ 6Sl
Lacasse, Martin. 23 Moncion Street, Hull. Quebec J9A IK4
Lang. Andrew S.. -11 Putman Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM IZI
Langille, .Anne Marie. P.O. Box 500 tDSLAMl, Ottawa, Ontario KIN ST7
Iastra. Cesar Miguel. Comalcalco 61410, Prados De-Villa., Villa, Tabasco Mexico
Lau, Andy Kwok Wai. 23 Braemar Hill Road, IIIB., Hong Kong
Law, King I.P. tlvlontyl. Hanking Court 141F, B Flat Cloud View Road, N. Point
Law, Joe. Hankrng Court I4fF. B Flat Cloud View Road, N. Point Hong Kong
Law. Tommy.. Hanking Court I41F, B Flat Cloud View Road, N. Point Hong Kong
Lederman, Michael. 526 Mariposa Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OS4
Lee, Jong Won: 1873 Caborne Crescent. Ottawa, Ontario KIH 7B6
Lee, Tai-Sen tThomasl. 4F-4, 75 An-Ho Road. Taipei, Taiwan
Legere, W. Bruce. 9 Brnning Court, Kanata, Ontario KZK IB2
Lewin, Sven Erland F.. 40 Westward Way. Ottawa, Ontario KIL 5A7
Likins, R. Scott. Ste. 503. 200 Rideau Terrace KIM 023
Ling, Theodore Ching. 334 Acacia Avenue. Ottawa. Ontario KIM OL9
Little, Peter Elliot. 295 Manor .Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OHS
Livingston. Bradley P.. P.O. Bos 500 Accra. Station A, Ottawa. Ontario KIN 9T7
Lorimer, Charles D.. Old Chelsea. Quebec JOX 2N0
Lotto, Marc V.. 2151 Quinn Crescent. Ottawa, Ontario KIH 6J5
MacCalIum, Raymond L.. 55 - 1900 Marquis Avenue, Gloucester, Ontario KIJ 812
MacDonald. Glenn D.. I3 Alderbrook Drive. Nepean, Ontario K2H SWA
MacDonald. .Andrew G.. 13 Alderbrook Drive, Nepean, Ontario K2H 5W4
MacFarlane. Andrew A.. 12 Kitimat Crescent. Nepean, Ontario K2H 7G5
Macoun, T. Paul. 362 Mariposa Avenue, Ottawa. Ontario KIM OT3
Macoun, Philip James. 362 Mariposa Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OT3
MacPherson, Ian S.. 1098 Airport Road, Northbay. Ontario PIB 8G2
Magun, Rakesh. 81 Birchview Road, Nepean. Ontario K2G 3G3
Mann. R. Elizabeth H.. 110 St. Claire Avenue. Nepean, Ontario K2G ZA8
Manias, Nick. 211 Wurtemburg Street, Apt. 903, Ottawa, Ontario KIN 8R4
Mantas, Peter Nick. 211 Wurtemburg Street, Apt. 903. Ottawa, Ontario KIN 8R4
Manyoni. Julian Roy. 25 Melville Drive, Nepean, Ontario K2J 2B7
Marcus, Andre: 59 Vanhurst Place. Ottawa. Ontario KIV 9Z7
Marcus, Philip. 59 Vanhursr Place, Ottawa, Ontario KIV 927
Martin. R.S.J.. 550 Prospect Avenue. Ottawa. Ontario KIM 0X7
Martin, Alexandra M.. RR N2 Aylmer Road. Ayrlmer East, Quebec J9H SEI
Maser, David Eli. 601 Westview Avenue. Ottawa, Ontario KIZ 6E2
Matthews, .Adam W.. 42 Rockliffe Way, Ottawa, Ontario KIM IB5
Matthews. Owen N.. O Tiffany' Crescent, Kanata, Ontario KZK IW2
Matthews, Dylan C.. O Tiffany' Crescent, Kanara. Ontario KZK IW2
Maule. Andrew M.. I4 Bedlord Crescent, Ottawa. Ontario KIK OE4
Mazur, Chantal Beata. 616 La Verendrye Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIJ 7C4
Mc.Arthur, Gordon E.B.. RR NI Clarence Creek, Ontario KOA INO
McArthur, J.G.R.. RR NI Clarence Creek, Ontario KOA INO
McAu1ey, Sean P.J.. 475 Highcroft Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIZ 5J3
McAuley, Kevin Barry. 475 Highcrolt Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIZ 5J3
McConomy, Sean G.. 25 Lakeview Avenue. Ottawa, Ontario KIM 2G8
McDonald. Peter John. 116 Queen Elizabeth Street, Ottawa, Ontario K2P IV3
Mclntosh, Eric J.F.. I0 Wick Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario KIJ 7H2
Mclntosh, Scott A.. 10 Wick Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario KIJ 7H2
McLaine, lan A.. 801 Eastbourne Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIK OH8
McMaster, Scott D.. 132 Coldstream Avenue, Toronto, Ontario MSN IX9
Megyery, Stephan. 170 Sherwood Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIY 3V7
Mierins, Lisa Janis. 250 Acacia Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OL7
Mikhael. Joseph R.. 98 Amberwood Crescent, Nepean, Ontario K2E 7G2
Mikhael. Samir B.R.. 98 Amberwood Crescent, Nepean, Ontario K2E 7G2
Miller. Robb Philip. RR N. Carleton Place, Ontario K7C 3PI
Mohamdee, Omar Brian. 8 Holitman Drive, Nepean, Ontario K2J ZA9
Monaghan, Francis. 302 Second Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIS 2J2
Montgomery, Ian D.. 586 Queen Elizabeth Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIS 3NS
Moores. B. David K.. 317 Lindsay' Street. Ottawa, Ontario KIG OL6
Mori, Motomasa. 21 Birch Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIK 3G4
Morton, A.M. tSandy'l. 641 Acacia Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OM6
Munter, Alexander M.. 4 Nanook Crescent. Kanata, Ontario KZL 2A7
Murakami, James, T.. 1705 Cannon Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KZC 0Z3
Murgesco, John P.. 2043 Stonehenge Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario KIB 4N7
Murray, Brian James.. 285 Acacia Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OL8
Murray, Patrick W.. 285 Acacia Avenue. Ottawa. Ontario KIM OL8
Murray, Christopher T.. 285 Acacia Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OL8
Mutzeneek. Steven J.. 70 Cymbeline Drive. Nepean, Ontario KZH 7YI
Mutzeneek, Wendy' J.: 70 Cymbeline Drive. Nepean, Ontario K2H 7YI
My-ers, Davidson B.. 250A Montfort Street, Vanier Ontario KIL SP2
Myers, Bari-Leigh. 250A Montort Street, Vanier, Ontario KIL SP2
Nabwangu, Francois M.. 275 Manor Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OH5
NcWana, Llewellyn D.: 2041 Deehurst Court, Gloucester, Ontario KIJ 8H2
Nesbitt, Peter Lees: 290 Park Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OEI
Neuringer, Jeremy A.: 190 Buena Vista Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 0V5
Newman, Kenneth D.: 212 Cunningham Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIH 6A8
Newman, Lincoln T.: 2460 Wyndale Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KI H 7A6
Newton, Timothy N.: 95 Lakeway Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIL 5A9
Simpson, Adrian C.: 785 Lonsdale Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIK 019
Simpson, Jeffrey: 19 Burnbrook Crescent, Nepean. Ontario K2H 9A6
Andrew F.: 465 Oakhill Road. Ottawa Ontario KIM 115
Richard Angus: 23 Chinook Crescent, Nepean, Ontario K2H 7C9
Jamie Vernon: 300 Sandridge Road, Ottawa. Ontario KIL SA3
Gavin, M.: 13 Farnham Crescent. Ottawa, Ontario KIK OE9
Nicholds, Drista Lynn: 7 Linden Terrace, Ottawa, Ontario KIS IZI
Nkweta, Zaa: 29 Burbank Street, Ottawa, Ontario KZG OH2
Noailles. Bryan C.H.: P.O. Box 833. Richmond, Ontario KOA 2Z0
Norris, Harry P.C.: 25 Aleutian Road, Nepean, Ontario KZH 7C7
Notley, lan D.C.: P.O. Box 342, 234 Thomas Street, Deep River, Ontario KOJ IPO
Olachea, Luis: Curpo Noveristas 010, Ciudad Sat. Naucalpan Edo. Mexico
Olesen, Martin: 534 Lakehurst Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM ZC7
Osborn, Elizabeth J.: 407 Wilbrod Street, Ottawa, Ontario K1 N 6M6
Outerbridge, Geoffrey: 534 Golden Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario K2A 2E7
Patel, Trushar S.: 18 Fifeshire Crescent, Nepean. Ontario KZE 7G8
Payne, Simon Damian: 1230 Morrison Drive, Ottawa. Ontario KZH 7L5
Pecher, Filip: 27 Amberly Place, Gloucester, Ontario KIJ 719
Pender, Jeffrey A.: 6356 Mattice Avenue. Orleans, Ontario KIC 2G2
Penton, Stephen J.: 362 Mariposa Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OT3
Pepper, Andrew C.R.: 20 Denewood Crescent, Nepean, Ontario K2E 7G5
Pettegell, Phillip P.: 64 Bearbrook Road, Gloucester, Ontario KIB 3E2
Phelan, M. Andrew: 92 Avenue Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIS OP2
Phillips, Scott W.: 8 St. Remy Drive, Nepean, Ontario KIJ IA3
Pickering, Nigel S.: 30 Benson Street, Nepean, Ontario KZE 5J5
Posman, Robert: 3824 Cote De Liesse Road, Montreal, Quebec H4N 2P5
Pound, Duncan R.F.: I Rockliffe Way, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 1B2
Powell, Lisa Marie: 3 Broad Oaks Court. Nepean. Ontario K2E 7C7
Pressman, Edward Ari: 290 Acacia Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 01.7
Preston, Andrew C.: 2016 Hollybrook Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KIJ 7Y6
Pretty, G. Michael: 2065 Woodglen Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KIJ 6G6
Price, Alistair E.S.: 30 Westward Way, Ottawa, Ontario KI L 5A7
Proulx, J.J. Charles: 2106 Radford Court, Gloucester, Ontario KIJ 8K1
Sneddon, J. Gregor: l Mirian Avenue. Nepean, Ontario K2G 0L2
Snelgrove, William H.: RR 41 Dunrobin, Ontario KOA ITO
Snider, C. Blair: CDLS London, CFPO 5051, Belleville. Ontario KOK 3R0
Sommers, Andy B.: 75 Wynford Heights Crescent, Suite 205. Don Mills,
Ontario M3C 3H9
Spadafora, Salvatore: 119 Johnson Avenue, Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario P6C 2V-1
Spencer, Robert A.: Canadian Consulate General, 750 N. St. Paul Street, Suite 1700
Dallas, Texas 75201 U.S.A.
Spoerri, Andrew John: 19 Commanche Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KZE 6E8
Spotswood, Jason B.:-1 Ridgeburn Gate, Ottawa, Ontario KIB 4C3
Stanbury, Norman N.: 909 Young Avenue, Halifax, Nova Scotia B3H ZV9
Stersky, Andrew C: 0288 Stonequarry Priv., Ottawa, Ontario KIK 3Y2
Stevens, G. Sean: 193 MacKay Street, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 2B5
Storey, R. Maxmillan: 1941 Castlewood Avenue. Ottawa, Ontario K2A ZZ6
Stringer, Randy A.: 1951 Greenway Park, Gloucester. Ontario KIB 5A9
Sutherland, Rachel E.: 7 Crescent Place. Apt. NI-107, Toronto, Ontario M4C 51,7
Svenningsen. Peter: Royal Danish Embassy, P.O. Bos 6666, Abudhabi U,A.E.
Taib, A. Rahman S.: Rumah Sarawak, Kuchtng Sarawak, Malaysia
Teton, William George: 7 Crescent Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM ONI
Teron, Bruce Charles: 7 Crescent Road. Ottawa, Ontario KIM 0N1
Thacker, Todd Cameron: 14 - 39 Putman, Ottawa, Ontario KIM IZI
Theil, Carol Ann: 89 Pine Street., Apt. 4604, Sault Ste. Marte, Ontario T6A 6M6
Thie, Norman: 842 Ivanhoe Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario K2B 5S3
Thierfeldt. Peter F.: 2148 Benjamin Avenue, Ottawa. Ontario K2A IP4
Thompson, D. Mark R.: 210 Fourth Avenue. Ottawa, Ontario KIS ZL8
Thompson, T. Andrew R.: 210 Fourth Avenue, Ottawa. Ontario KIS ZL8
Thomson, Andrew John: 6 Coltrin Place, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OA5
Pun, Kenny: l3F FLTB-I Centre Mansion, 278 Kingsroad. N. Point Hong Kong
Purkhart, Caroline M.T.: 2032 Gatineau View Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIJ 7X1
Qirbi, Waleed G.: 13 Byrd Crescent, Kanata, Ontario K2L 2G6
Quinn, Christopher J.: 187 Powell Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIS 2A4
Raby, Willy T: 130 Bourbon Street, Ottawa, Ontario KIV 9J9
Ratcliffe, Jeffery R.: 2032 Glenfern Avenue, Gloucester, Ontario KIJ 6G8
Raymond-Jones, Kate N.: 27 Laird Street, Nepean, Ontario K2G 2S9
Rechnitzer, Edgar P.: 259 Billings Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario K1 H SL2
Reid, Geoffrey M.: 1535 Brookmill Lane, Gloucester, Ontario KIB 5G4
Reilly, James Edward: 54 Crichton Street. Ottawa, Ontario KIM IV7
Rhodes, Anthony David: 46 Stanley Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM IN7
Richards, Daryl John: 805 Walkley Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIV 6R6
Rigal, Dara Fiona: 44 Belvedere Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 2G-4
Rioux, Guy Stephan: 57 - 121 Buell Street, Ottawa, Ontario KIZ 7E7
Robertson, Marc C.: 224 Springfield Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 0K9
Robertson, George l.C.: 317 Marshall Court, Ottawa, Ontario K1 H 6A3
Robinson, Chris P.: 1324 Fernwood Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIV 7J9
Rodero, Rodrigo: 211 Northcote Place, Ottawa, Ontario KIM UY7
Rompkey, Peter: 4 Costello Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KZH 7C4
Russell, Eleanor M.: 44 112 Osgoode, Ontario KOA ZWO
Saleh. David: 24 Crofton Road. Nepean, Ontario K2G 0N3
Saleh, Maher: 24 Crofton Road, Nepean, Ontario K2G ON3
Sarte, Pierre-Daniel: B.P. 3886, Noumea Nouvelle-Caledonie S. Pacific
Saumur, J.P. Eric: 8 Claver Street. Ottawa, Ontario KIJ 6W7
Saunders, John Duncan: 28 Aleutian Road. Ottawa, Ontario K2H 7C8
Scoles, James A.: 1959 Mulberry Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KIJ 818
Scott, Hugh H.H.: 481 Island Park Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIY OB2
Seropian, Michael A.: 844 Edgeworth Road, Ottawa, Ontario K2B 5L6
Ting. Daniel: 2934 Haughton Street, Ottawa, Ontario KZB 6Z7
Toth. lan Michael: 275 Mariposa Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OT-1
Tremblay, J.J. Pierre: 624 George Street, Buckingham, Quebec J8L 2C8
Tremblay, Alain: 903 Ch De la Montagne. Aylmer East, Quebec
Tremblay, Stephen L.: 586 Judd Street, St. Eustache, Quebec J7R 4S7
Trevisan, Richard C.: 520 Minto Place, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 5BI
Tuddenham, Shawn D.: 70 Lakeway Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIL SBI
Turner, Steven: P.O. Box 15258, Al AIN, ABU DHABI U.A.E.
Turpin, Fernand M.: 281 Grandview Road. Nepean, Ontario K2H SB9
Valentine, Mark E.: 530 Buchanan Crescent. Ottawa, Ontario KIJ 7V-1
Sezlik, Charles John: 555 Britany Drive, Suite III 8t 112, Ottawa, Ontario KIK 4C5
Sheehan, Charles Paul: 53 Loch Isle Road, Nepean, Ontario K2H 806
Sheel, John: 1204 St. Moritz Court, Orleans, Ontario KIC ZB3
Shepherd, Thomas J.N.: 63 Mackay Street, Ottawa, Ontario KIM ZB3
Sherif, Tamir Ali: 23 Nancy Avenue, Nepean, Ontario KZH 8L3
Sherwood, Justin D.: 48 Kilbarry Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KIK OHI
Siddiqui, Farid: 28 Bennett Street, Ottawa, Ontario KI V 7C2
Sim, Alvin: 3663 Revelstoke Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIV 7C2
Simpson, Antony D.: 785 Lonsdale Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIK OJ9
Valiquette, M.R. Alain: P.O. Box 500 tTUNISl Ottawa, Ontario KIN 8T7
Valiquette, Jay G.: 260 Metcalfe Street, Unit 913, Ottawa, Ontario K2P IR6
Van Aerssen. F.C.: 50 Buena Vista Road. Ottawa, Ontario KIM 0V2
Vanderheyden, Todd: 110 Country Cub Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIV 9Y7
Varan, Neil: 26 Delong Drive, Gloucester. Ontario KIJ 8114
Verma, Amit: 915 Chaleur Way, Gloucester. Ontario KIJ 2C9
Vernigora, Natasha: 1054 Kinglet Court, McLean Virginia 22101 USA
Vitzthum, Gian M.: 228 Rideatt Terrace, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 0Z2
Ward-Smith, Gabrielle: 306 Penn Road, Beaconsfield, Quebec H9W IB4
Weintrager, Richard: 382 Plum Tree Crescent. Ottawa, Ontario KIK ZN3
Wenter, Paul P.: 10033 89th Avenue., Suite 402, Edmonton, Alberta T6E 2S7
Williamson, Sean A.: Carleton Street, St. Andrews W., Ontario KOC ZAO
Winberg, Jonathan: 450 Minto Place, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 0A8
Winny, J. Sebastian: 171 Stanley Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM IP2
Wodrich, Sabrina: 20 Crescent Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM ON3
Wodrich. Alexander: 20 Crescent Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 0N3
Wong, M.Y. Tommy: 9th Flr., 'B' Wiseman Bdg.: dll-17. Fort St., N. Point
Wong, M.K. Michael: 15 Stanley Village Road, Stanley, Hong Kong
Wood, Alexander S.: Box 4891BDGTN1, Ottawa, Ontario KIZ 5Wl
Wrazej, John Daniel: 197 Latchford Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIZ 5W1
Wroblewicz, Pawel: Lagos, Nigeria
Wroblewicz, Tomasz: Lagos, Nigeria
Young, David Alasdair: I6 Riopelle Court. Kanata, Ontario K2K IJ3
Zawidzki, Mark Jean: 542 Buchanan Crescent, Glouchestcr, Ontario KIJ 7V-4
Zourntos, Steven: 1958 Neepawa Avenue. Ottawa, Ontario K2A 3L5
fl A111 C. Tlzomus
fklan liltotnas came to Ashbury when I did: now,
he is going into business for himself, and I too, am
much more business-like, that's for sure. The third
new member of staff who arrived in 1974 is now
running the school, so as you can see, there was alot
of potential in all of us.
Alan was master-in-charge of the Common Room
and. oy er the years, played a significant role both in
staff-front office relations as well as in the organizing
of staff parties: both jobs require discernment and a
willingness to work: Alan has both qualities along
with a healthy dollop of Welsh wit. ln the delicate
task of reading people's moods, Alan has few equals.
Alan's article on page 75 of this yearbook gives an
accurate overview of the development of music at the
school for the last ten years. Suffice it to say that
tnusic will no doubt continue to go from strength to
streitgth and that Alan's legacy' to us is one of
breadth and deftness of touch - not only with respect
to music appreciation generally but also in the study
of languages such as French and English.
He leaves warm memories in both students and
teachers. Need I say more?
Alan C. Thomas
ORGANIST AT ASHBURY COLLEGE
4470 ROOSEVELT AVENUED
Piano, Organ, Singing,
Rudiments and Theory Etc.
All Ages Q from 6 Yearsj Welcome
Beginners to Advanced
Phone or Write Alan C. Thomas Mus. B.,
265 Poulin Ave, Apt 120-4
Joslen's!National School Services Ltd
Winnipeg. Manitoba. Canada
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