Ashbury College - Ashburian Yearbook (Ottawa, Ontario Canada)
- Class of 1985
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 1985 volume:
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362 Mariposa Avenue
A.M. Macoun, M.A. tOxonJ
BOARD OF GOVERNORS
LIFE GOVERNORS HONORARY GOVERNORS
lan A. Barclay, Esq. ................ Vancouver The Rt. Reverend E. K. Lackey,
Mrs. Cynthia Baxter .... .......... O ttawa Bishop of Ottawa .......... . . . Ottawa
Charles K. Brown, Esq .... ..,....... M ontreal Mrs. Beryl A. Plumptre,
Robert Campeau, Esq .... Toronto and Ottawa Reeve of Rockcliffe ...... . . . Ottawa
Charles G. Gale, Esq ..... .......... O ttawa
Malcolm E. Grant, Esq. . . .......... Ottawa GOVERNORS
Gordon F. Henderson, Esq. . . .
G.D. Hughson, Esq. ....
A.B.R. Lawrence, Esq. . .
Donald Maclaren, Esq. . .
Frederic S. Martin, Esq. . . . ..
Lt. Gen. W.A. Milroy. ..
Gordon H. Pimm, Esq .....
E.N. Rhodes, Sr., Esq. ..
E.N. Rhodes, Jr., Esq. ..
Commodore W.G. Ross . .
Robert W. Southam, Esq..
E.P. Taylor, Esq. ...... .
John R. Woods, Esq. . . . .
G.S.M. Woollcombe, Esq.
. . ...Ottawa
. . . . . . .Montreal
.Aylmer East, P.Q.
. . . Florida, U.S.A.
. . Lansdowne, Ont.
. . . . The Bahamas
. . . Chelsea, P.Q.
. . . . . . .Ottawa
QThree year termb
T. Christie Arnold, Esq. .
Mrs. Penny Barr .......
Dr. J.K. Stuart Bell .....
David A. Caulfeild, Esq..
John H. Gill, Esq. ..... .
John Graham, Jr., Esq. .
James Grainger, Esq. . .
Bruce K. Hillary, Esq.. . .
W. H. Hopper, Esq. ....
Antony M. Johnston, Esq.
T. V. Murray, Esq. ..... .
J. Barry O'Brien, Esq. . .
Robert Paterson, Esq.. . .
Halifax and Ottawa
. . . Ottawa
. . . Ottawa
. . . Ottawa
. . . Ottawa
. ............. Ottawa
Calgary and Ottawa
. ........... Ottawa
. . . . . .Thunder Bay, Ont.
Peter K. Rowan-Legg, Esq. .............. Ottawa
James H. Smellie, Esq. . .
Mrs. Jean Teron .......
. . . Ottawa
. . . Ottawa
TABLE OF CONTENTS
HEADMASTER: MR. MACOUN .....
HEADBOY: ROBERT SPENCER ....
Ashburian Staff .................
STAFF AND ORADS .....
Complete Staff List .......................
Other Staff ...............................
GRADUATINO CLASS OF 1985 ....
Senior School Students tgrades 9-121 .........
FALL TERM ....
WINTER TERM. . .
SPRING TERM . . .
JUNIOR SCHOOL ....
CIRADUATINO FORMAL ....
"i1l ZL '
A TRIBUTE TO DAVID POLK
In late August, 1940, Mr. Polk arrived at Ashbury
College, perspiring freely, carrying two heavy
suitcases, having walked from the Rockcliffe
Streetcar stop. He admits his New England con-
science would not allow him to hire a cab! Imagine
the chagrin of Mr. Brain, who met him, upon seeing
a new employee arrive in such an unpretentious
manner! Subsequent history has certainly proven
Polky's lack of pretension as well as his value to the
During his first stint at Ashbury, 1940-1942, Polky
taught in the Junior School. He remembers teaching
John Turner, Donald McDonald, and the now
Marquis of Queensbury. He returned to the United
States to join the Merchant Navy on New Year's Eve
1942, and served until 1947 as Ship's Doctor!Purser.
He recalls having to sew up a wounded sailor because
the sailor had to comfort Polky as he did the job! He
returned to Ashbury in 1947 and from 1947 to 1953
he taught grades 11, 12, and 13 History and
Geography. It was four years before he had a single
failure in either of these two Senior Matriculation
subjects. Bear in mind of course, that these were
external examinations the boys were writing at the
In 1953 he was asked by Mr. Perry to head up the
Junior School, which was moving into a new
building. He continued in charge until 1967. His
contribution to the organization of the Junior School
was incredible. I know that when 1 inherited the job
from him in 1967, I took over a very well functioning
unit with an excellent reputation. David overcame
many an obstacle during those years, not the least of
which were difficult "characters" who taught under
him - including one memorable chap who was sent to
teach in the Junior School because he was not
capable of teaching in the Senior School!
In 1967, Polky took over the Old Boys'
organization, spending half a day on that, and
teaching part time, however, in 1969, the lure of the
classroom was too much and David was back full
time in the Junior School. There is not a boy who
passed through his hands who won't remember his
marvellously relaxed, yet dramatic approach.
Perhaps one of his greatest contributions to
Ashbury was, and still is, his willingness to assume
any and all onerous tasks - those tasks which no one
else would volunteer to do. For example, Polky has
looked after the school pictures, been the librarian,
run the stationary stores, done the Old Boys'
newsletter, edited the Junior Ashburian, and
managed the ski teams. There were some years when
he had all these responsibilities. ls there a public
school teacher anywhere who would accept this sort
of work load? Not only that, but he has gone as
many as ten years in a row without missing a day of
David Polk is the complete schoolmaster. He
enjoys his life now as much as he did in 1942 and,
fortunately for Ashbury, his life has been Ashbury. l
doubt very much whether anyone in the future will
match his contribution. On the occasion of his
retirement, there is little that any member of the
Ashbury community can do other than thank him.
He certainly has the affection and thanks of
generations of Ashburians.
- Mr. Sherwood
THE HEADMASTER'S MESSAGE
l have set myself the task of trying to identify and
describe the main events of this school year and to
give my impressions of the forces that are at work in
our School and Community. Throughout these times
of change we are very conscious of the need to
preserve our quality. A good school is made up over
many years by the care and dedication of many
individuals. We cannot allow the uncertainty and
disruption in the ocean around us to effect our
philosophy and programme and, in particular, the
education of the children currently in our care.
Because of the materialistic, commercial and
emotional pressure exerted by the media and modern
life generally, there is a greater need than ever before
for structure, stability and calm in our school. This
we must provide in isolation from the politicians and
the media and if change is necessary, it should be in
the context of the growth and development of the
Ashbury programme and community and to meet the
needs of that community.
The year began in September with 460 students
enrolled and over 50 teachers on staff, certainly the
largest school in our history. ln addition to the
consistently excellent sports and arts programmes,
we have had the excitement and disruption of the new
building. At the start of the year, we suffered the
rattle of jackhammers and then the neighbouring
streets became cluttered with vehicles, yet all-in-all,
the inconvenience has been minimal. The new
building, now virtually complete, will provide us with
not only a splendid new gymnasium, but also new
locker rooms, a new Music Department and ad-
ditional teaching space and, by modifying the
existing building, we will be able to expand and
improve the Library, establish a better facility for the
Art Department, increase our classroom space,
improve the maintenance facilities and rationalize
our traffic arrangements.
Perhaps the most significant change this year,
however, has been the decision of David Polk to
retire. A question on my mind for some time now has
been, how do we adequately recognize a man who
has not only given forty-two years of his life to
Ashbury, but who is a superb teacher, a committed
school master and one of those unique characters
who make independent schools so special? David
Polk knows better than anyone that it is not the
bricks and mortar or the image that makes a good
school, but the people within the school.
When Mr. Polk was asked to write down the
characteristics we should be seeking in identifying the
future winners of the new POLK AWARD in the
Junior School, he listed the following qualities:
and a conscience which allows only the best work to
be presented. These are, of course, the qualities that
exemplify DAVID POLK, SR.
THE HEADBOY'S MESSAGE
Society is ever dynamic and so must be the en-
vironment which caters to it. A certain amount of
change will always be necessary, however, this
change must be in the direction that will lead to the
best results. This is a necessary phenomenon in any
place where people interact with each other in an
open, free, society. In this sense Ashbury is no
different from any other institution.
In the past it was relatively easy for someone to
know, or to know of, every student and teacher in the
school. The increasing size of Ashbury in recent years
has made this far more difficult. People have
naturally changed over this period, as is to be ex-
pected, but it would appear to me that the actual
character of the people of the school has remained
constantly attuned to an unswerving philosophy. The
embodiment of that philosophy is found in the Latin
words of our motto: Probitas, Virtus, Comitas:
uprightness, manliness, fellowship.
This positive influence is indicative of what
Ashbury is really all about. I have briefly discussed
the process of metamorphoses at Ashbury and
hopefully delineated what remains constant. I should
now like to conclude by quoting part of a poem by
Robert Frost, entitled "The Road Not Taken":
I shall be telling this with asigh
Somewhere ages and ages hence:
Two roads diverged in a wood, and I -
I took the one less travelled by,
And that has made all the difference.
- Robert Spencer,
THE YEARBOOK STAFF
The Ashburian Staff, for the most part, is new this
year. It is also mostly made up of students, and this is
a first for Ashbury in many years. We have operated
throughout the year as a close-knit team, sharing the
task of production, learning as we proceeded. I am
sure that the enthusiasm, the consistent effort, and
the drama of doing it all for the first time are
reflected in the pages of this book.
There are a few individuals whose labours need
special thanks, among them are Mr. Mori for his
many hours building the darkroom. His struggle for
excellence, I hope, is reflected in the photos we have
used. His work has been pivotal. Mrs. Conraa"s
work in the darkroom, as a creative consultant, and
as a co-founder for "re-establisher"J of the Photo
Club, has been a constant source of motivation for
our newly formed "Press".
For their unflagging inspiration and voluminous
production lbetween them, they took about 3, 500
photographslh, my thanks to Tom Cole, Mark
Turcotte, Ken Iisaka CDarkroom Supersj, and to
Top, Left: Mark Turcotte, Mr. Conrad, Tom Cole, Paul Grodde,
Mark Valentine tseatedl, Andrew Hogg, Alain Gauthierg Middle:
Ken Iisakag Bottom: Mr. Mori at work in the darkroom: Bottom
Left: Stuart Hensel, Cornelius van Aerssen, Mrs. Conrad.
Motomasa Mori, Mark Valentine, Edward
Pressman, Cornelius van Aerssen, Stuart Hensel,
Dave Hodgson, John Hajfner.
Members of the "inner cabinet" - the reporters,
lay-out editors, copy editors, etc., include our Copy
Editor: Paul Grodde, Reporters: Andrew Hogg and
Alain Gauthier, Matthew Boswell and Alex Bright
kept us informed of the happenings in the Junior
School, as did Mr. Herique, whose excellent photos
are scattered throughout the book. Sports editor Don
Chapdelaine kept that venue open for us. Thanks
also to Alex Munter and to Robert Kroeger for their
expertise. Richard Weintrageris decorations are also
much appreciated. To those whose names we've left
out and to those whose event failed to reach us in
time "sorryl'g we'll try harder next year.
l I Q
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.-X.Nl. Nlacoun. M.A. tOxon.J ........ Headmaster
C.l.lf. Yokes, CD. .................... Bursar
Rex. E.E. Green, B.A. tTorontol, L.Th., B.D.
R.D. Rice B.A. tlrcntl .... ........ L ibrarian
Glenna Allen, B.A. tHons.J tWaterlooJ, B.Ed.
R.J. Anderson, C.D., Army P.T. School tU.K.J,
Director ol' Athletics
D.J. Brookes, C.D., B.A. tCarletonl, Royal Military
School ot' Music
H.H. Carter, B.A. tHons.J tTorontoJ, M.A.
l. Deakin, B.A. tHons.l, B.Ed. tOueen'l
Almut Fleuriau-Chateau, B.A. tHons.J tLeicesterJ,
R.J. Coles, B.A. tCarletonl, B.Ed. tQueen'sJ,
D.L. Conrad, B.A. tHons.l tOttawaJ, M.A., Dip.
Ed. tMcOilll, O.T.C. Q.T.C .... Assistant
Housemaster, Director of The Asliburian.
R.l. Gray, B.P.E. tHons.J tOttawaJ, B.Ed.
R.A.L Hinnell, B.Sc. tHonsJ tBristolJ, Cert. Ed.
tBristol7, O.T.C .... Director ofStudies
D.E. Hopkins, B.Sc. tHons.l tHulll, Ph.D. tHullJ,
O.T.C .... Head ofScience
M.E. Jansen, B.A. tCarletonl, Dip. Ed. tLondonJ,
O.T.C .... International Baccalaureate Coordinator
Jane A. Kennedy, B.A. tMount St. Vincent! . .
Dean of Women
M.P. Landry, B.A. tCarletonl, B.Ed. tTorontoJ,
O.T.C. Assistant Housemaster
O.J.E. Lemele, Lic. Es-Lettres tParisl . . . Head of
Modern Languages, On Sabbatical l984!85
Therese Lemele, Lic. Es-Lettres tParisl
D.D. Lister, A.B. tHons.l tPrincetonJ, M.A. tYorkl,
P.Ci. MacFarlane, B.A. tCarletonJ, B.Ed. tQueen'sl,
Marian McLean, B.Ed., B.Mus tHons.l tWesternD
D.Ci. Morris, B.A. tHons.J tTorontol, M.A. tEssexJ
P.E. Ostrom, B.A. tOueen'sl B.P.H.E. tQueen,sJ,
B.Ed. tQueen'sJ, O.T.C.
M.A. Pelletier, Brev.A.tM.l.O.J, Bacc. En Ped.
tlsavall, L.Es.L. tLavall, M.Es.A. tU.Q.U.A.M.J,
M.H. Penton, B.A. tCarletonJ, O.T.C .... Boarding
H.J. Robertson, B.A. tRhodesJ, M.A. tOttawaJ,
H.P. T.C. tPaarlJ, O.T.C.
W.E. Stableford, B.A. tWesternJ, Dip. Ed.
tWesternJ, O.T.C., Head of Mathematics
Lionel Tanod, M.A. CMcMasterl . . . Director of
O.Ci. Thomas, B.A. tHor1s.J, M.A. tBishop'sJ . . .
C-.R. Varley, B.A. tConcordial, O.T.C. .
Mary Ann Varley, B.A. tConcordiaD, O.T.C.
P.H. Weintrager, B.A. tBishop'sl, O.T.C.
D.R. Wilson, B.Sc. tHons.J tQueen's, Belfastj,
Alison Wright, B.A. tHons.J tKingston Art College,
E.W. Zrudlo, M.A. tCarletonJ . . . Head of English
M.H.E. Sherwood, B.A. iCarletonJ, M.Ed.
CMassachusettJ . . . Director ofthe Junior School
J.L. Beedell, B.Sc. tCarletonJ, O.T.C.
N.J. Discombe, B.Sc. tSussexJ, Cert. Ed. tSussexJ,
Dip. Film Prod. tAlgonquiny, O.T.C.
R.K. Bercuson, B.A. tLoyolaJ, B.Ed. tMcGillJ
B. Herique, B.A.s fNancyJ
Leslie Leachman, B.A. CQueen'sJ, T.T. tU.B.C.J,
P.M. McLean, Dip. Mus. Ed. 1R.S.A.M.J . . . Junior
D.C. Polk, B.A. tCarletonJ, B.Ed. tOttawaJ, O.T.C.
D.L. Polk, A.B. tDartmouthJ
G.H. Simpson, B.A. tCarleton7, B.Ed. tOttawaJ
T.G. Street, B.A. tOttawaJ, O.T.C.
J.N. Valentine, B.A. tManitobaJ, Cert. Ed. tO.T.C.b
1 11 . Q .sh f.x
Mrs. D.L. Angus, R.N .... ....... S chool Nurse
Mrs. J. Armstrong .... .... A ssistant Librarian
Miss G.A. Dudkoff . . . ........... Bookkeeper
Mrs. J.C. Gensey .... .... H eadmaster's Secretary
Miss P. Jessop ...... . . . ReceptionistfSecretary
Mrs. M. Kane ....... ............ S eamstress
Miss. S. McKay, R.N. ...... Assistant School Nurse
Mrs. B.M. Miller .... Q ............ Alumni Office
A. Morrison, C.D. . . Supervisor ofSupport Services
W. Nash ....... ........... C atering Manager
Mrs. G. Orme . . . ...... Receptionist!Secretary
Mrs. E.V. Pride . . . . . . Head ofAccounts Section
Mrs. L.J. Pride ..... ............. B ookkeeper
Mrs. B. Tass ......... ........ O ltice Manager
Mrs. M.A. Valiquette .... ............ S ecretary
Mrs. N. Williams ..... . . . Junior School Matron
Dr. K.D. Jones, M.D.
Dr. M.C. MacLaren, M.D.
Mr. Ian Deakin Miss Marian McLean
Miss Glenna Allen
.lllss Glenna .-lllen vv ent to Catnp-
bellford District High School where she
distinguished herself as a member of the
High School Honour Society for five
years, and as Class Valedictorian in her
final yeart1979J. She went on to graduate
with an honours degree in Mathetnatics as
well as a B.Ed. from the Universities of
Waterloo and Western Ontario,
respectively. Glenna is proficient in
computers and in piano, has helped to
coach volleyball and enjoys a wide variety
of other activities.
Mr. Richard Bercuson
Mr. Ritlzard K. Bercuson attended
Lower Canada College from 1960-70,
then Loyola College for a B.A., with a
major in Economics, and subsequently
spent two years at McGill, earning a
B.Ed. with a major in Physical
Education. He has taught Mathematics
and Physical Education at Weston School
for three years as well as being yearbook
co-advisor, a member of Special Com-
mittees on Admissions and Awards, and
the creator and organizer of an advanced
physical education and outdoor education
program. Richard was Head of
Mathematics at Weston in 1983-84. Since
1971, he has coached a wide variety of
hockey teams frotn Pee-Wee to Varsity
levels: he was, for example, Assistant
Coach of the Concordia University
Stingers last year.
He is a free-lance writer not only in
sports tthe Gazette, the Sttnday Expresst
btit also in short stories - in which form
he particularly enjoys writing satire. He is
married and has two children.
Mr. lan Deakin graduated from
Queen's University in May 1984 with a
B.Ed., after receiving his B.A. tHonoursJ
in Economics and Politics. He attended
Smith's Falls D.C.1. where he Captained
the Alpine Ski Team which won
E.O.S.S.A. Championships from 1976-
78. At Queen's, lan concentrated almost
exclusively upon playing Varsity Football
for four years and was Captain in his final
year. He says he is happy now to be able
to consider other interests such as bade
minton, volleyball, track and, of course,
skiing. Mr. Deakin is teaching Economics
in place of Mr. Landon Williamson who
has retired from the fray, temporarily, for
M. Benoit I-Ierique
Mr. b'?I10iI Herique is fluent in French,
English and German and has degrees in
Education, Journalism and Theatre from
the University of Nancy where he earned
B.A.'s both in English and in French
Linguistics. He is highly qualified to teach
Life Saving and is competent in a wide
variety of water sports such as sailing,
wind-surfing, scuba and kayaking. Most
immediately, Ben comes to us from Saint
Michae-l's University School, Victoria,
B.C., where, in addition to his teaching
duties, he was Senior Resident
Housemaster and coach of soccer,
swimming and rugby. Indeed, it is in-
teresting to note that Mr. Herique's M.A.
Thesis in English, on North American
Civilization, was entitled: "The Game of
Rugby in the life of a Canadian
Establishment: lt's Contribution to the
He is also a professional photographer
who has freelanced on such assignments
as the "Club Mediterranc-Ee" brochure.
Finally, he has his private Hying license,
enjoys dirt-bike riding and is a French
gourmet cook who hosts his Junior
School Gourmet Club in Dunkerton
House tA.K.A. "Melody Manor", on the
school campusl at long, gastronomically
Mr. Lionel Tanod
Mr. Lionel Tanod assumes the mantle
of Head of Music from Mr. Alan
Mr. Tanod is married, with two
children aged 8 and 11 and comes to
Ashbury from Epsom Secondary School
in Durban, South Africa, St. Mary's
College, University of London
tMathematics and Musicj, and McMaster
University, Hamilton, where he is writing
an M.A. in Music Criticism on "The
Aesthetics of R. Murray Schaeffer". Mr.
Tanod has diverse experience not only as
a conductor and teacher but also as a
singer with the Christ's Church Cathedral
Choir in Hamilton. He and his wife, Ann,
are most welcome to the school and we
hope their association with the College is
a long and happy one.
Mrs. Alison Wright
Alison Wright was born in England and
educated in London. She graduated with
a B.A. tHonoursJ in Fine Art from
Kingston Art College, U.K., in 1974,
specializing in Sculptureg and Enamel
work with emphasis on color dynamics
and free form.
After emigrating to Canada in 1976,
she became an Art Instructor at the
Ottawa School of Art and at the Ottawa
South Community Centre as well as
instructing the Enamel course at
Algonquin College. Since 1982 she has
been active in teaching art at Rockcliffe
Park Public School and at the Linden Lea
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D.D. LISTER: ENGLISH K.D. NILES: SENIOR HOUSEINIASIER: HISTORY
lflnfflff? Ruw,'fLql1j R.I. Gray: Phyxieal Edueaiion, Hliclfllej DI.
Conrad: Latin, E.S.L., T.O.E.I".L., ANI Housemasier, fRigl11J
P.H. Weinlrager, Geography, History. Boimm Lcffff J. Kennedy,
Business, Dean ot' Women. Ballon: Rllglllf R..I. Zellcl,
Mathematics, A591 HOLBCITILIHICI.
G J Lemele Head of French
f.Uiddlc'.'1 P.E. Osirom, P.E. and Oul-
door Ed., Marian Nlclxan. Math. and
Nlusic, CLR. Yarlcy. Biology. fBel0u'.'j
D.G. Morris, Spanish and French, R.D.
t y s
X ,..2e-'P '
lflbove Leftfj R.A.L. Hinnell, Math., Director ol btud1esgf,4hm'e
Right! H.J. Robertson, History, Head of Social Sciences: M.H.
Penton, English, History, Woollcombe Housemasterg fl.afI.'j
Therese Lemele, Frenehg fRigl11.'j P.G. MacFarlane, Head ol'
Geography Departmentg fBOII0llI Lqfrfj R.J. Anderson, P.li.,
Director ofAthleticsgfBo1fon1Riglzt:j MA. Pelletier, French.
L: ',.1 15.
Top, Left: R.J. Coles, Head of Computer Scienceg M.E. Jansen, l.B. Co-ordinatorg
H,H. Carter, Historyg Second Row, Left: Almut Fleuriau-Chateau, German: D.J.
Brookes, Musie1LQft.'D.E. Hopkins, Head ofScienCeg Below: L.A. Tanod, Director of
iN1LlSiClB0ll0lI7, Lef1.'Ali5on Wright, Art.
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Dan, after living in Germany,
Belgium, Thailand and Africa
' DANIEL ADAM
tCamaroonJ, came to Ashbury
two years ago. He quickly ad-
justed to the college's
atmosphere. Dan realized that living in a college as a boarder, the first
thing that one starts valuing the most is certainly friendship. He thinks
that with good friends around, this place will always remain an excellent
souvenir. Dan's high-light at Ashbury was probably trying to break
fragile objects with a sling-shot, without being caught! During his two
years here, Dan has enjoyed playing Football and kept in shape with
weight training. Dan's future lies in the field of Engineering lCarletonJ.
Jose was born in Hong Kong
and, at the age of 15, moved to
Vancouver. He enjoyed his three
years at Ashbury, "It was fun
after all."' His interest include
swimming, volleyball, Alpine skiing, and jogging. He played on the
Senior Football team for two years. Jose intends to major in medicine at
an American University. He believes that the friendships he has made
here will be life-long. "I have nothing to regret, what's done is done, I
have no excuse. " - Rocket Richard. "Everyone has only one life, but if
you live right, once is enough. "
" - I have talked with death
And I am a partner unto lU'e.
It is sorrow I command,
And laughter I disdain.
I have walked a thousand sunsets,
And I have seen twice a thousand
It is I you fear, for I am near,
I am the soldier . . .
"Dulce est decorum est patria mori."
- Horace -
Pierre first came to Ashbury, and
was surprised about the boarding
life, because of the change,
compared to Sedbergh College,
where he used to go. But Pierre
adapted very quickly, and found that Ashbury's academic standards
were high, compared to where he used to go. During his two years at
Ashbury he played Football, which he enjoyed greatly, and also Hockey.
Without good music, Pierre believed that life at Ashbury as a boarder
would have been much longer. Pierre found that Ashbury had a
remarkable staff, with such qualified teachers as M. Pelletier and Mr.
Thomas, who aided him greatly. Ashbury was a great experience for him
and next year he is planning to attend either Ottawa U. or Concordia, to
study Engineering. "You get whatyou want, when you gofor it. "
Peter was born in the sunshine
island of Aruba. A polyglot, he
speaks English, Spanish,
Chinese, Dutch, and Papia-
mento. He has attended Ashbury
for two years and has developed a taste for music, dancing and parties.
He plays soccer, softball, tabletennis, and values his travels in foreign
countries and the friends he made. Peter plans to go to Boston University
to study Computer Science. "l'm the person your mother warned you
about. . . "
Simon came to Ashbury in 1980
and hasn't been able to escape
since. His feelings about
Boarding Life could be described
as love-hate relationship. Simon
has been inspired by the following sentiment, which he has found in
unsavory places: "Ifyou can't solve it - run away from it. " "I was an
atheist until I found out I was God."' "The world in flat all the way
around. " Simon would like to be "Rich, very rich. " He hopes to follow
something in biology at the university level - or perhaps join the British
navy. "In the long run men hit only at what they aim at. Therefore
though they should fail immediately, they had better aim at something
high" - Thoreau I Walden! A
CAROLA DE LA
all these. . ." - Christina Rossetti
Elias has become an institution at
Ashbury. He has been an avid
soccer player and during his final
year he served the school as a
Woollcombe prefect. "These are
the times that try men's souls. The summer soldier and the sunshine
patriot will shrink from the service of there countryg nut he that stands in
now, deserves the love and thanks ofmen and women . . . " Tom Paine
"M y heart is like a sing
bird! Whose nest is in a watered
shoot,'!M y heart is like an apple-
tree! Whose boughs a bent with
thickest fruit,'!My heart is like a
rainbow shell! That paddles in a halycon sea,'!M y heart is gladder than
Matthew is from Canada - all of
it. His last year at Ashbury has
certainly been his best year. He
leaves with mixed emotions . . .
joy and extreme happiness.
R.M.C. next year? "Within each of lies the power of our consent to
health and to sickness, to riches and to poverty, to freedom and to
slaveryg it is we who control these and not another." - Richard Bach
"Argueforyour limitation, and sure enough, they're yours. "
When Bruce first arrived at Ashbury in
I983, from Trinidad, he was stimulated
by the ideal atmosphere for learning.
"What stunned me was the ultimate
devotion of the teachers of Ashburv,
along with the other staff The l.B. curriculum is what interested me most about Ashbury,
but unfortunately, not enough emphasis is placed on I.B., and students can and do have a
hard tinte keeping up with the subject matter. A negative attitude from the students is a
restricting factor, as 1. B. is not necessary to university entrv. " For Bruce Ashbury's strong
points have been the Science Department's infinite humour tDoc Hop. etc.1, Mr. Niles'
philosophy course, the mixing of international students. A weakness is the class system that
tseeminglyl dictates material wealth as a prextext for superiority. Next year, maybe France,
Florida, or even Canada for Marine Biology, or Aeronautical Science. Preferably
l ANNA KAHAMA
Offlfe. " - Laurence Sterne
Kevin arrived in Canada two
years ago from Freeport, Grand
Bahama, the Bahamas. He came
here to continue his high school
studies and then to go to a
Canadian university. His most cherished memory of Ashbury will be the
numerous friends he made, whereas the least valued memory will, un-
derstandably, be how cold this country is. "Life is but a one time affair,
so live it with as much gusto as is humanly possible. "
"I live in a constant endeavour to
fence against the infirmities of ill
health, and the other evils of lyfe,
by mirth, being firmly persuaded
that every time a man smiles, but
much more so, when he laughs, that it adds something to this fragment
Born in the wild half of the
hemisphere, where I enjoyed the
tropical seas, beaches, sunlight
rising and falling on the horizon.
Tanzania was my motherland,
although Ethiopia was the source. This was the place where I went diving
for coral, hunting the wildlife, and driving wicked automobiles. I find
Ashbury somewhat too restrictive, but have hope for changes. In the
future, I hope to see more international co-operation world wide, after
all we all live in one planet and all need each other. I am hoping to be
Callistus hails from Malaysia, a
small multi-racial democratic
country in South East Asia.
Ashbury College was introduced
to Callistos by another member
of the "Malaysian invasion" G. Ding. Life at Ashbury is fun and hectic
for Callistos, who is stimulated by the academic challenge and by the
sports programmes. Indeed, he has been one the driving forces in this
year's tennis teams. Perhaps the most difficult aspect of school life is,
understandably, getting up at 7:15 every morning.
engaged with international affairs in the days to come.
Ian Stuart Macpherson was born
in North Bay, Ontario. He came
to Ashbury in Grade ll and was
impressed by the international
flavour of the school. "It was
"Nothing can be more obvious
than that all animals were created
solely ana' exclusively for the use
of man. "
fascinating to get to know the people from diverse cultures ana' to see
how they get along so well together. " Ian has been an instrumental part
of that process serving as a Woollcombe Prefect. He is interested in
music, especially Pink Floyd, Led Zeppelin, The Beatles, Bob Dylan,
Simon and Garfunkle, and more recently Joe Jackson. Other interests
include skiing and sailing. Ian hopes to go to the University of Michigan
for Business Administration. "There's afeeling Iget when I look to the
West, and my spirit is cryingfor leaving. " - Robert Plant
"To dwell in the wide house of
the world, to stand in tlte correct
seat of the world, and to walk in
the great path of the world, when
he obtains his desire for office, to
prastise his principles for the good of the people, and when that desire is
disappointed, to prastise them alone,' to be above the power of riches and
honours, not to swerve from principle, nor to use force to ntake bend: -
these characteristics constitute the great man. " - Mencius
Peter came to Ashbury in 1982.
He is inspired by Einstein's,
"The world in is only made up of
knowledge but also of
imagination. " But perhaps
Shakespeare too describes the inventor of the fuzzy-wuzzy: "My tables, -
meet it is I set it down, That one may smile, and sntile, and be a villain,
At least I'm sure it may be so in Denmark. "
Ian was born in Deep River,
where he had lived, previous to
Ashbury, all his life. "I was
surprised to see how different city
lqfe and small town life are. " He
likes the close student-teacher relationship here. Ian is against students
being "railroaded into taking the I.B. " Ian feels that the school is also
good in that it can push students to their limits, "and in my case this
made me realize where they were. " "Whoever said life was fair??" is one
of lan's favourite quotes. He looks forward to McMaster or Waterloo
for electrical engineering. "IfI don 't get accepted I'll get an easy, high-
paying job at Ontario Hydro as a plant operator. "
Bob "the Rvlon" Spencer, a graduate of
the Junior School, has participated in the
schooI's football, hockey, and soccer
programmes. His varied high
lights throughout his school career have
been flying a kite from the roof of an apartment building tin grade 9, with Mike Poulet and
Norman Stanburyi. attending the school play on tvvo consecutive evenings and accepting
the consequence, redecorating the Alexander House locker room, and, finally, helping
Jerry Hubert in grade ll to dravx "Bonhommes" on Ian Macpherson's face. Losing to
Bishop's in football this year, and being evicted from the Jansen's house to accomodate the
"Girl" boarders have been his greatest disappointments. His insistence on order and
tidiness has helped his role as Headboy and Captain of Woollcombe House. He leaves with
these lines by Robert Frost: "I shall be telling this with a sigh!Somewhere ages and ages
hence Two road diverged in a wood and If - I took She one less travelled by!A nd that has
made all the difference. "
"Allofl1fe is U. ..
Tom was born in Poznan, Poland
and came to Ashbury three years
ago, having spent some time in
Africa. Throughout his stay he
has enjoyed the boarding life
Michael came to Ashbury from
Hong Kong four years ago and
feels that these years have been
worth the struggle. He finds the
teaching well ordered, "due to
the fact that it is a small, compact school. " He is also keen on the in-
ternational atmosphere of the school. Michael plans to attend the
University of Western Ontario and major in Business Administration.
He hopes to do Graduate studies at Harvard.
with its close sense of comradeship and the necessity of developing a skill
of communicating with others. As highlights of his stay in the flats he
considers the boarding nightl-life with water fights, snow football and
pizza in the prefects' common-room. A member of the Ashbury First
Crew and a die-hard enthusiast of rowing, Tom won the '83 M.U.
Oarsman. His taste in music and literature are very diverse, ranging from
science fiction to poetry and from classical to reggae. What he likes most
about Ashbury is the strong personal relationships. Influenced by
existential writers, he leaves with one of his favourite quotes:
"J. B. " came to Ashbury in grade
seven. He feels that the majority
ALEXANDER of teachers are degenerates.
Pleasant memories include Mr.
Crockett Mr. Jansen, and
M.L.T.S. in grade eight, as well
JOHN BARR as attaining his Silver Duke of
Edinburgh Award, grades nine
and ten, going on two March
break trips, always being late,
Elmwood, attending the Commonwealth Conference, the Graduation
Ball '84, getting in a team picture, drumming and being young. "Move,
move, 1've got the glft of livefCan 'I you see it in the twinkle of my eye!!
can 't stand up and I can't sit down!! gotta keep movln', l gotta keep
movin '. " - The Jam.
Chris has been at Ashbury since
1976. ln that time he has played
football, co-captaining the
Bantam team in grade 10. In
hockey he was the assistant
captain for both the Junior and Senior teams. He also worked on the
Ashburian, in charge of advertising, in grade 12. He lists his highlights at
Ashbury as winning the L.C.C. Tournament, being in Mr. Lister's
English class for three years, and being a member of 8 K, which prided
itself on being rowdy and slovenly. He also praises the atmosphere at
Ashbury, which encourages people to get involved. Chris served in his
final year as a Prefect.
Sean has attended Ashbury since
grade 8. Highlights of his career
have been the grade 8 Merit
award, Senior School Schol-
arships, membership on the
Fiona came to Ashbury two years
ago. Her favourite pastimes are
skipping Physics and Chemistry,
which, she notes, are not to be
confused with skipping Calculus
and Functions. Her future plans include studying the psychological
effects of an entirely pink environment. She is firmly believes that,
"Pink is beautiful. "
Board of Stewards, receiving the Gold Award of the Duke of Edinburgh,
being selected to attend the Forum of Young Canadians, and last but not
least, becoming Head of Alexander House. His future plans include
attending McGill University for science. "1tdoesn't matter U'you are on
the right track . . . you will still get run over if you don 't keep moving. "
Brian came to Ashbury in grade
11 and was amazed at how
friendly people were to new-
comers. He is also impressed by
the small classes and teachers
who take the time to chat. Highlights include his membership in the
Board of Stewards Cgrade 121, the United Nations Conference with Ken
Roberts Cgrade 111, Rowing lgrades 11-137, and his running for the
Liberal Party in the 1983 Student Elections. "Therefore, though they
should fail immediately, they had better aim at something high. " H.D.
Thoreau K Walden!
Ken has been at Ashbury for
several years and has not
recovered since. He enjoyed the
Senior Football Programme las
well as the weekendsii, and he
enjoys Classical Punk, including such great bands as the Ramrods, Sex
Pistols, D.K.'s and Vivaldi. Ken disliked the chairs in the Com-
monroom. He plans to relax in Hawaii surfing and leaves us with a
classic from the Clash, "Don't judge a book by its cover, unless you
coverjust another. "
"Hendy" came to Ashbury
because his previous school
eliminated grade 8. Since then he
has enjoyed making Monday
morning announcements, playing
"Senior Ball" and organizing such unique events as the "First Annual
Inter-house Mouse Race. " He is also Chairman of the Alexander House
Spirit Committee. His most prized possessions are his Mickey Mouse tie
and Carl Brazley's cleats. In his spare time he ventures off to Maine with
"Les Boys Duke. " "I too had thoughts once of being an intellectual, but
I found it too difficult. " Albert Schweitzer.
"Much of my unassisted seU I
struggled through the alphabet as
if it had been a bramblebushg
getting considerably worried and
scratched by every letter. After
that, I fell among those thieves, the nine figure, who seemed every
evening to do something new to disguise themselves and baffle
recognition. " Charles Dickens
"I doubt whether the student can
do a greater work for his nation
than to detach himseU from its
preoccupations, refusing to let
himseU be absorbed by dis-
tractions about which, as a scholar, he can do almost nothings. "
Brian found himself at Ashbury
in grade 6. After recovering from
the shock he proceeded to do
quite well and in grades 6 to 8
won a number of awards in
sports and academics. After "crossing the void" from grade 8 to 9 a
whole new expanse lay before him, or rather, behind him. High points
would be winning the grade 10 Geography prize and of course M.
Landry's French class. His interest in sports includes soccer, judo and
cycling. As for tomorrow, university, ah but tomorrow never comes.
Philip was born in Bucharest,
Romania, but has been in
Canada since the age of 6, and at
Ashbury since the 10th grade. An
avid competitor in inter-house
swimming, soccer, and javelin throwing, Philip has added greatly to the
strength of the Alexander House team. He regards the two Switzerland
trips as highlights of his stay here, especially the last one! His tastes in
music range from new wave to punk, and his favourite groups are the
Police, Billy Idol, and the Sex Pistols. He considers Ashbury's academic
training a worth while effort, and hopes to study Business at Western
next year. "Ourfuture is with the collective, but our survival is with the
individual, and the paradox is killing us everyday. " John le Carre
Peter feels that the small size of
Ashbury's disciplined community
makes it a school interested and
concerned with the success of its
student. This has taught him to
try his best at whatever task he faced. Now time has passed and he finds
himself preparing to face the world with acquired friends and to leave the
surroundings he grew up in lgrades 6-133. Peter plans to study Zoology in
University and to continue his private flying in order to become a
commercial pilot. "Time is but a stream Igofishing in. 1 drink at it, but
while I drink I see the sandy bottom and detect how shallow it is. Its thin
Current slides away, but eternity remains. I would drink deeper, fish in
the sky, whose bottom is pebbly with stars. " Thoreau
Andrew has been at Ashbury for
7 years, which has obviously been
7 years too many. His only at-
tribute to Ashbury was learning
to be a non-conformist in grade
12 English class. Born in Montreal, "Muck" intends to make this wild
city his home away from home on the weekends. Interests include no
school, weekends, and classical music. Memorable highlights include the
Heidelberg Chamber Orchestra's appearance at Knox Church, sipping
wine in the Chateau Laurier, and the Art Gallery guided tours. Future
plans? Well, maybe university, but if not then he will make his way down
to Venice beach to tan and surf. "I don 't want no undorm, and Idon't
want no book ofrules. . . 'cause that's youth."' Henry James.
Chantal was born in France but
has lived in Canada most of her
life. She came to Ashbury in 1983
for a change of environment. The
school's compact size provides a
fantastic atmosphere for learning and for socializing. The teachers are
extremely interesting people who have a habit of straying from the
curriculum. She lists as her hobbies playing the piano, writing, and
laughing at things that no one else seems to find particularly amusing.
Highlights of the year are the late nights spent at the Ottawa U. Library,
working on all those crazy essays. Next year she plans to take psychology
at Ottawa U. Chantal's quote, not exactly her favourite, but one she can
relate to is: "By education most have been mislead. "
"It was about eleven o'clock in
the morning, mid-October, with
the sun not shining and a look of
hard wet rain in the clearness of
the foothills. I was wearing my
powder-blue suit, with dark blue shirt, tie and display handkerchief
black brogues, black wool socks with dark blue clocks on them. I was
neat, clean, shaved and sober, and I didn't care who knew it. " Raymond
Chandler, The Big Sleep.
Sam, "the Biblical Scholar", has
attended Ashbury since 1977.
He's an easy-going type who gets
along with everybody. He has
played on the football and track
teams, and has participated in squash, swimming, softball and com-
munity service. He says his highlights at Ashbury were getting a
detention in grade 7 and losing a tooth in grade 8, as well as being chosen
a prefect and graduating an Ontario Scholar. Among the books which
most affected him was the Latin book Mr. Sherwood hit him with. Out
of school Sam teaches swimming and most recently has directed an
aquatic program at a summer camp. Next year he plans to study Science
prior to Med. School. " . . . for the making of many books there is no
end,' and much study in a weariness to theflesh. " Eccl. 12:12.
"Everyday I discover more and
more beautiful things: its enough
to make one go rnad,' I have such
a desire to do everything, my
head is bursting with it. U - Monet
Andrew, who has lived in Ottawa
all his life, came to Ashbury' in
1978. He has won an Award of
Nlerit tgrade 75 and the History
Prize in grade 9. As well, he has
played on the Junior Soccer Team. He will admit that the school has its
good point, but could also make a list of the things he would like to see
changed. "SpUf" can be seen walking down the halls in his "rocker"
boots and considers not conforming to the dress regulations a major
accomplishment. His hobbies include cycling, tinkering with cars when
he gets the chance, and installing waterbeds on the week-ends. Andrew's
future interests lie in civil engineering or geography.
John, upon arriving at Ashbury
in grade 8, has made him mark.
He has made contributions to
soccer, skiing teams, and to the
Grad. Committee. An accom-
"Joy, beautU'ul radiance of the
gods, daughter of Elysium, we set
foot in your heavenly shrine
dazzled by your brilliance. Your
charms re-unite what common
use has harshly divided:
all men become brothers under
your tender wing.
" F. von Schiller
plished rower since grade 9, he is a key member of the successful elite
Ashbury crew of '84, His presence is felt when a "hacky sack" flies
around the common room, or a voice cries "Beware of the Asian
srtake."' J.W. won the award for the Best Dressed Prefect, which may
lead to a future study in fashion design and marketing. His consistent
good nature will be missed - thanks Johnny! "There is a certain way of
living that has a certain grace and beauty. It is not a constant race for
what is next, rather, an appreciation of what has come before. This is the
quality oflzfe that I believe in. " Ralph Lauren
Patrick has been at Ashbury since
d 7 ' " b
PATRICK BANISTER gra e and has enjoyed a out
every other minute. " A rugby
fanatic and member of the
"Horne Hardware Boys" Qwhose
music he describes as "the sound of repressed brilliancenj, Patrick also
consumes records in copious quantities. He is a great belivers in the
power of music. Patrick also enjoys the writings of Paul Weller, Colin
Maclnnes, and the Cappucino Kid. His most prized possessions include
his broken down Lambretta scooter and his bowling shoes. A quote from
the Redskins helps him on his way to study architecture somewhere the
hopesj: "It's better to die on your feet then to live on your knees. "
"Two things fill the mind with
ever new and increasing wonder
and awe, the more often and the
more seriously reflection con-
centrates upon them: the starry
heaven above me and the moral la
"It was the best of times, it was
the worst of times, it was the age
of wisdom, it was the age of
foolishness, it was the epoch of
disbelief it was the season of
light, it was the season of Darkne
ss, it was the spring of hope, it was the
winter of despair, we had everything before us, we had nothing before
us, we were all going direct to Heaven, we were all going direct the other
way. . . " Charles Dicken.
w within me. " Immanuel Kant
Julian came to Ashbury last year
after contemplating the idea for 7
years. He quickly made his mark
on the sports field, and especially
in the hockey area. In his final
year Julian was named prefect for Connaught House. He also stands out
as perhaps having the most nicknames in the school: "Guido", "Julio",
and "Mini Bitzi" are but a few. The high points of his stay include
getting kicked out of the library with his "brother", being in Mr. Coles'
Algebra-E class, and asking in late May, "Sir, what is a vector?", and
reading for 3 days in a row in Chapel. Julian is headed for the States
where he hopes his hockey talents will be rewarded with a scholarship.
He leaves us with the motto: "No pain, no gain"
Casey was born in Toronto and is
extremely proud of it. He came to
Ashbury in grade 5 and after a 2
year leave tfor reasons of in-
sanity! ll he returned for the final
4 years of high school. Despite not passing height regulations, he was
made head prefect of Connaught House and captain of the "In-
ternationals" soccer team in his final year, he lsts winnning the L.C.C.
soccer tournament in grade ll, winning the M.V.P. ofjunior soccer and
hockey in the same year, reading in the chapel, and being the Connaught
House Mouse Trainer as his highlights. An avid listener of 60's music, he
enjoys laughing at those who find meaning in today's music. He plans to
attend Waterloo for Mathematics next year. "Dreams beget reality."
Peter was born in Toronto and
reluctantly came to Ashbury last
year after three years at St.
Andrew's College. The students
and teachers at Ashbury have left
him with no regrets and have confirmed his faith in the private school
system. He participated in tennis, soccer, the squash team and helped
organize the student elections. The high points of the year were Mr.
Carterls lectures on the New Deal, Biafra's, and Frankie. He would also
like to thank his parents for giving him the opportunity to experience a
private school education these past five years. Future Plans: Commerce
and Law at the University of Toronto or McGill. "The World cart be arty
shape you want it to be. " Thomas Dolby.
Chikashi was born in 1965 in
Tokyo, Japan. He came to
Ashbury to finish his final
Secondary school year. He likes
to ski and to listen to all kinds of
music. He enjoys the small classes here. He would like to attend U of T
or McGill for Commerce. "Boys, be ambiti0us."'
For dainties are all Cates: ana' therefore, Kate, Take this of me, Kate of
my consolation. " William Shakespeare
"You are call'd plan Kate, And
bonn y Kate, and sometimes Kate
the curst,' But Kate, the prettiest
Kate in Christena'0m,' Kate of
Kate-Hall, my super-dainty Kate,
"Free at last, I shall be free at
last!', Martin Luther King
face of earth around And the
"Let the blow fall soon or late,
Let what will be o er me, Give the MARTIN OLESEN
road before me. Wealth I seek
not, hope nor love, Nor a friend
to know meg All I seek, the heaven above and the road below me. "
Robert Louis Stevenson
"Flash" was born in London,
England and decided to follow
her parents to Ottawa when they
moved. Tiddely Pom. "R.J. "
came to Ashbury in Grade
twelve, following in her brother's footsteps. Tiddely Pom. Her highlights
at Ashbury include being a KHEMISTRY KNUT and becoming one of
the first female prefects, token or not. However, she does wish that the
arms of her burgundy blazer didn't go down to her knees. Tiddely Pom.
"How cold my toes are gro wing" Tiddely Pom.
Caroline came to Ashbury in
Grade I2 Cthis is her second yearj.
What she most enjoyed here was
the unique environmentg one in
which lasting friendships could
be developed. Her interests include tennis, rowing, weight-training fshe
participated in these at the collegel and music by Simple Minds, Spandau
Ballet and Howard Jones. Her personal highlights include sunny, happy
days spent at the college, those whose memory she will always carry with
her. "We shall not Cease from exploration And the end of our exploring
Will be to arrive where we started And know the place for the first time. "
"IfI am notfor mysehf then who
is for ine? But MI am for tnysebf
alone then who am I?" Frank
'Ylxfor a life of sensations rather
than ottlzottgltts' Keats
"Do not let as speak of darker
days, let as rather speak of
sterner days. These are not dark
days: these are great days - the
greatest days our country has
ever lived,' and we HILISI all thank God that we have been allowed, each of
as according to our stations, to play a part in making these days
memorable in the history of our race. " Sir Winston Churchill
1985! STAY IN
Richard was born in Katmandu
RICHARD SMITH and then lived in Brunel before
moving to Nepean. His hobbies
range from listening to S.P.,
S.L.F., and V.F., to never
attending homeroom and cutting his own hair. At school Richard can be
found on the senior soccer field, at the hockey rink, or in chapel . . . but
not very often. He lists winning the L.C.C. tournament in Grade C111
land actually playingj, the end of year "goU parties", winning the
M.l.P. in senior soccer, and then becoming assistant captain of the
"Internationals" as his highlights. Richard plans to attend either
Western or Carleton to study liberal arts. "People talk all the
RHETORIC, Forgive but notforget. " Husker-Du.
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As o er each
the voice o
undoubtedly one of Asl'1bury's
a place of prayer and praise.
act of worship on Sunday
tributing an anthem at almost
often the office and
es the Chapel's
in the College
rF1rs1 Ron Ld! 1 T Sherri T Rhodes D lu riacou C. Futterer. R. Abdul-Rahman, A.
Eltar A Thompson P Bannister 156401111 Ron 1 Xlr. Niles, NI. Cantor. P. Kelly, S.
Turner J Hall A Nlarcus G lxahama B Rin S Caulfield, J.BZ1l'T.fTf1fl'dR0l1'.'lP.
Nlar us S khan J Binaxince O lxitchlew Xlr Nlacoun, N1r.WeintragertCoachl.
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an Ashbury offensive, lBel0w:j A
highflying forward about to score.
1984 SOCCER REPORT
This year's team started with few remaining
players from the previous season. This defined the
task of the coach - to assemble a squad of acceptable
quality before the first game. Our effort resulted in
five undefeated games including a satisfying victory
over Lisgar. As a result of injuries and a relative lack
of experience we managed to win only once and to tie
twice in the next eight games. Thus, we finished fifth
in the high school eastern division of nine teams and
found ourselves in the playoffs. By this time the team
had matured and remembered too well its poor
showing at the L.C.C. tournament in Montreal,
where our record was quite embarrassing. The team
played well enough to defeat Woodroffe in penalty
shot after having tied that team in our first playoff
game the day before. Next day Canterbury -
technically a better team - also lost to us in penalty
shots after an exciting game which was still tied in
Our final game against Nepean saw two well
matched team with us losing in the dying minutes of
the second half. In all, we had a very rewarding
season, and on behalf of the team, I would like to
thank our coach, Mr. Weintrager, for his dedication
Qwe practised on Sundays and on long weekendsl and
for his ability to reinforce the skills of the game. We
shall certainly remember him for his non-partisan
A football player will open a closed door with his
head. A soccer player could, but prefers to do it with
Casey Futterer, Captain.
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IFN-sl Row, Lr1f'1.'1 D. Curry, D. Caulfield, IN1. Valentine, K. Newman, W. Snelgrove, D.
Saleh. E. Pressman. fBacA' Rami K. Al-zand, P. Jacques, P. Sheehan, D. Matthews, R.
Weintrager, S. Zourntos. Cullen. A. Harewood, A. Maule, Mr. Anderson tCoachJ. i
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This year the competition in the Ottawa Junior
Soccer League was fierce because of an increase in
schools participating. We were only able to play each
team in our division once! Unfortunately, we didn't
start off the season on the right foot - our first time
playing together occurred during a game against
Lisgar twe lost 5-07. By the next game we had made
considerable progress and tied Canterbury, 1-1.
I-Iowever, we didn't play to our potential against
Hillcrest and lost 5-0. After winning against Rideau
1-0 we started to play good soccer. Our game against
Ridgemont was the turning point of the season, even
though we lost 1-0. The next game was against De La
Salle which we won 2-1 .
The regular season ended with two more wins, four
losses and one tie. The highlight of the season was the
sudden death game against Glebe CLst Place, Westb at
the Terry Fox Complex. Although slightly
discouraged at first, we played excellent soccer and
were tied 0-0 at the end of regulation time. The battle
went into two five minute halves. After night fell,
catastrophe struck. Although we fought a mighty
battle we lost 2-0.
The team cannot look back with any regret, we
developed from a mediocre team to a first-class
soccer squad. Thanks to Mr. Anderson's patience,
pep-talks, individual hard work, and team spirit. It
was a most successful season.
- Ken Newman.
7-'7 'W ' .
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fFron1 Row, Lqflfj E. Armstrong, G. Ding, E. Osborne fBuck Rout! P. Nlurshall, B.
Teron, D. Eyre, C. Luk, C. Boswell. S. Tuddenham.
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fFfl'Sl Row, Lqf1.'j K. Hatcher, Nl. Acosta, B. Spencer, D. Henderson, D. Adam. fSeC0nd
Row,-1 Nlr. Coles, Mr. Guarisco, D. Richards, A. Somers, P. Aube, E. Saumur, S. Phillips,
S. Nlikhael. fThird Rouvj M. Pretty, J. Cheng, Mr. Gray. lFour!h Rowfj D. Myers, M.
Cuhachi, C. Hopper, we Teron, S. Charron, J. Hall.
. .1 I -
We feel that these photos, taken by Ashburian Staff Photographers and Mr. Listar, reveal
the grit and determination that characterized the Senior Football Team.
This year we began and ended the season with
victories, unfortunately we suffered four close
defeats in between them. What our team lacked in
size and numbers, it more than made up for in
character. The greatest disappointment to the team
was the 14-16 loss to Bishop's. The final drive, that
seemed likely to grant us victory, was quelled by a
stubborn Bishop's defense, and by the final stroke of
the clock. We had many exceptional individual
performances, but one must commend the team's
offensive line, which displayed determination and
effort for the whole game.
Apart from this, another exciting moment came in
a game with Philamen Wright, when the last play of
the game, a field goal granted us a 5-3 victory.
ln conclusion the team would like to thank the
coaches who gave up their time in order to help the
players, and the team would also like to thank the
many spectators who lifted the team's spirits by
i supporting us at every game.
T - R. Spencer.
fl-Tirsr Row, Lef1.'j G. Johnson, M. Boswell, D. Binnie, M.
Cunningham, D. Chapdelaine, A. MacFarlane, M. Lotto, B.
Snider, T. Reilly. fSec'0nd Rom! Mr. Stableford, F. Turpin, R.
Posman, G. Hunter, P. Breeden, Z. Nkweta, R. Zerbe, P.
Dilawri, M. Hopkins, B. Poirier, J. Baldwin, M. Olesen. lTl1Ird
Row:j C. Godsall, P. Heroux, T. Coles, Belgrave, S. Hamilton,
A. Chattoe, P. LaFrance, R. Knight.
This year's Junior Football Team almost folded
because of a lack of players, but we were able to
recruit enough and ended up with a fairly productive
season, finishing with a 4-2 record.
We began the season with a visit to Stanstead
College and played quite well for our first game. We
ended the game, losing 18-12, a tough battle.
The next game was at Bishop's. We started off
slowly, getting a lot of penalties, but then blew the
game wide open in the final quarter, defeating them
We then were visited by Renfrew. Last year they
were our toughest opponents, and-they had come out
quite strong again, but we beat them 20-14.
B.C.S. then came to play us, and we played very
well en route to a 27-6 victory. They were followed by
St. Paul's and we easily defeated them 43-13.
Our final game was against Charlebois. They
turned out to be a very big and very strong team, and
we ended our season with a 266-22 loss. On behalf of
the team, l would like to thank Mr. Stableford and
Mr. Penton for coaching us with patience and high
spirits the whole season.
- Donald Chapdelaine.
R XX L'I l
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fF1'rs1 Row, Leflxf K. Nichols, .A. Matthews, F. Bakhtiar, A.
Preston, T. Patel, N. Cantor, A. Lang, S. N1cConomy. lSet'ond
Row.-1 D. Bynoe, S. Prakash, C. Crosbie, K. Boland, R. Page, M.
L7hm, C. Murray, Nlr. MacFarlane. fThird Ron-,'1X'. deWaal, W.
Raby. Y. Dilaw ri, G. MacDonald, B. MacFarlane, T. Oerhardt, S.
Johnson, O. Forrester.
Our first game was at L.C.C.. They were a very
strong team, and we ended up losing 52-14. The
second game, we played against Selwyn House at
home. We regrouped and in this game we worked as
a team. We won 20-6. The next game was against
Selwyn House once more, but on their field. They
had improved considerably and we only won in the
last minute of play with a score of 18-12. The
following game was at Loyola and although we
played a good game, Loyola was a tough team, and
we lost 20-10.
Our last game was against L.C.C.. We played a
very good game, dominating the first half. We had 8-
0, going into the third quarter, but injuries and
fatigue took over and we lost 20-8. Overall our
record of 2 wins and 4 losses does not show the
quality of the players and the effort they put forth.
- A. Pteston and T. Patel.
ff K u
A proud Andy Sommers draws blood from one of Ashbury's best known Old Boys, Op-
position Leader, The Honourable John Turner.
2 M, ,N in .
E' ..,.-If-2, 1 W., , if
The student elections held in the first four weeks of
January was the major event 'of the term. The
seriousness and good organization of it made the
process an educational experience which provided
first hand data about the Canadian democratic in-
stitution. The Organization Committee was formed
by John Barr, Peter Mantas, and myself, and wants
to thank all those who collaborated in one way or
another, Party Presidents, Party Leaders, and the
student body in general for the time and enthusiasm
they gave to this democratic experience. We hope
that this will set a precedent for future activities of
- Elias Dajer
Results of the election, unique in the English
speaking world, gave the Leftist, N.D.P. a 31070
majority, close behind were the Progressive Con-
servatives with 29.807og the Grits trailed with l8.507o.
fT0p L?fl.'l Standing, Mr. Ris, flanked by Mr. Thacker: fMia'dle,
LefI.'j Ken Thatcherg an intent audienceg lBel0w:j the omnipresent
lisaka with Mrs. Leachman looking on, fBo1I0m.'j Dr. Murray
with Elias Dajer.
P: i nf.
OUTDOOR EDUCATION 1984-85
fTup Ltffiljf Nlatthexxt Binnie nears the top of the
xecond climb. fT0p Riglilj: Charles Haines is
climbing up part of a hundred foot climb, later
to be called the "Charles Nose Climb". fOp-
pmirel: Climbing lsland. IBOIIOHI Lqffl: The
pleaxurea of the portage! lBo1f0m Riglzrj: Phil
Nlacoun and friend.
OUTDOOR EDUCATION this year was a course
designed to utilize all our combined talents in living
out of doors. Through the year, our group has
survived climbing hundred-foot cliffs, hiking at night
and canoeing thirty kilometres at a stretch. We have
endured long hardships, endless hours of
exasperating manual labour and manoeuvering
through what seemed to be an endless underbrush.
Yet the struggles always left us satisfied and knowing
that we had achieved something.
We students of Outdoor Ed., have ventured into
the wilderness on many occasions this year. But
although we have been on numerous trips, our
fondest memories are of the first jaunts.
The first trip was a flatwater canoe trek near Mt.
Ste. Maries. On Mr. Discombe's advice, we deviated
from our normal route and traversed to Lac Vert.
Although we complained of the enormous hardships,
"The Dictator" pushed us to our limit. When we
finally did reach Lac Vert, we discovered that the
long thirty-kilometer canoe trek to our last camp was
to be completed in a single day.
Our most enjoyable excursion this year was the
rock-climbing trip near Ompah, "The Home of the
Stomp. l' We canoed by night to the island, which we
later named "Climbing Island." We caught a
glimpse of the hundred and fifty foot cliff to be
climbed, which turned out to be higher than that
even. The nights were enjoyable tespecially with the
"juice of grape" - or as its known - "grapej11iCe". A
few students were discovered to have moved much of
this joice and were later discovered doing the dishes!
Climbing was also enjoyable.
We, of the 1984-85 Outdoor Education class would
like to sincerely thank Mr. Ostrom, M. Landry, Mr.
Beedell, who helped Ken Newman after he fell off a
small - fifteen foot - cliff, Mr. Discombe, who
thoroughly confused us with directions on the canoe
trip, and friend of both Mr. Ostrom and M. Landry.
Photographs and Text
by Molomasa Mori and
LIFE IN THE FLATS
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fAb0ve LefI.'j Ken Pun fwe thinkjg lRighI:j Tom Wroblewicz,
tuningg fMiddle Righnj Bruce Alyeag fB0rt0m LE'fI.'j Andy
Somersg fRight.'1 A rainbow and a samurai, Carola and Ken.
M .. , 'girl
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1Top, Lgllxj Liz, Donald and Carola at the Chrixlnias Parlyg
fRIgl11.'j Mr. Z. and Sanjay add a touch of colourg fM1'fldle, Lqf'r1
Erin and Bobby jammingg fRIf1lIl.'j Another sweater! fl.mver
Middle, Leffkj Blair and Mrs. Angus sing lender duclg lRigl11.'j
Hank, Jr. coming back for secondsg fBelow, LQIUJ Josdeg lkiglzlfl
Mario, Peter and Jacobo making faces.
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ffmnt Row, L4-fix! M. Cantor, T. Rhodes . Kitchlew. fSC'COI1fI' Row: B. Parker, D.
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Nlycrx, R. Henderson, A. Thompson, Mr. Gray.
'iqfi 23 VN? If
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The photos on this page were taken by E.
Pressman and M. Turcotte. The drawing
is by Richard Weintrager.
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These photos, we feel, capture the skills, the determination, and
the energies put forth by the Senior Basketball Team this season.
nga ..,, T,
They were taken by Mare Tureotte, stall photographer and
Director of Photography.
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fFirsl Row, Lqf'1.'l A. Harewood, I. MacRae, P. Wroblewicz. fSecond Rowxj l. Patel, M.
Cunningham, R. Shamsa, N. Cantor, S. Prakash, Mr. Gray. Absent: D. Matthews,
.N MJ 9 "LX V 5-'ff:?-he
.Agn .,. .
The photos on this page capture the
excitement of basketball this season. We
regret that a Junior Team Report was not
" J- bg B
Uni Ur ff:
lFron1 Row, Leflfj B. Spencer, D. Chapdelzxine, K. Henry, C. Boswell, C. IWIIICFCF C
Godsall. lS0c'0nd Rowxj Mr. Valentine, P. Dilawri. S. Payne, D. Binnie, P. Kelly
Boswell, A. MacFarlane, A. Sommerx, .l. Binuxlnee. .'lfISt'lIl.' R. Smith, T. Reilly
Chaltoe, A. Desroehers, G. Johnston, Ci. Reid.
' ,,gnv"-- ws
, A .limi
The Ottawa High School Curling League started
early this year and we won against Charlebois by
default and against Glebe's "B" team by a score of
4-1. After this good start, we managed to tie Tech's
"AH team 4-4 and then proceeded to lose three
games in a row against Ridgemont 14-31, Lisgar 111-
21, and Glebels "A" team 15-31. Thinking that it was
about time we won something, we won against
Samuel Cienest 9-3. We managed to get into the play
offs and lost two in a row against Ridgemont 17-31
and Laurention 16-41. So much for the High School
We also entered the Hunt Club Bonspiel where we
lost our only two games against Sir Robert Borden
18-11 and Laurentian 17-61. Another tournament
down the tubes.
However, we had better luck in Montreal, where
we overcome such problems as bumps and cracks in
the ice to win against Lower Canada College 13-21
and Centennial 14-31. The season gave us ample
opportunity to thank the coaches, Messrs. Thomas
and Pelletier, and also all the various people who
played at various times in various positions on the
The major exhibition of our team occured in the
"B" level in the Gore Mutual, the regional finals
which lead the provincial, then national playoffs. We
entered with a solid team, consisting of: Alain
Valiquette 1Lead1, Matthew Bassett 1Second1, Eric
Aspila1Third1, Darin Foy 1Skip1. The balance of the
team is revealed in the scores: ll-1, 9-5, against
Nepean "A" and Glebe HB".
The finals, however, saw us lose 12-3, due mostly
to lack of spirit and ability, and because our team
had other commitments. In the final, deciding match
against Merivale, we pulled out a narrow win, 7-6 for
the Pat McAlpine Schoolboy Annual.
Then our team went to Montreal for the First
Annual Invitational Curling Bonspiel with a change
of thirds from Eric Aspila to Robert Posman 1see
First Team Article1. In general, the season had its
highs and lows and this year seemed rather extreme.
Nonetheless, for a new team, it was an excellent
- Darin Foy
ll-'irst Row, Lefty J. MacArthur, P. Grodde, R. Carter, B. Legere. lSeC0nd Rowfl J.
Harrison, R. Weintrager, C. Booth, P. Pettengel, K. Newman, G. Forrester. IThird R0w:j
D. Adams, K. Wamberra, l-l. Rupka, P. Bannister, F. Childe, K. Raymond-Jones, S.
Liddle. fF0urIh R0w.'l P. Aylen, R. Zerbe, J. Ratcliffe, R. Trevisan, P. Macoun, Mr.
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Ashburians invaded the slopes this season in a particularly
energetic manner this year!
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GUEST OF HONOUR: Mr. Tom Jones
ATHLETIC AWARDS '84-85
THE coAcH1No STAFF
Assistant to the National Technical Director,
Canadian Rugby Union.
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Headboy Bobby Spencer delivering his Toast to the Coaches.
The Lee Snelling Trophy tM.V.P.J Bobby Spencer
The "Tiny" Hermann Trophy fM.I.P.J Chris
The Stratton Memorial fLinemanJ Ken Hatcher
The Barry O'Brien Trophy QM.V.P.J Daniel Binnie
The Boswell Trophy fM.I.P.J Andrew MacFarlane
Most Valuable Player David Bynoe
Most Improved Player Trushar Patel
The Anderson Trophy tM.V.P.J Julian Binavince
The Perry Trophy tM.I.P.J Andrew Marcus
The Pemberton Shield tM.V.P.l Adrian Harewood
The Most Improved Steven Zourntos
Mr. Jones deliberating on the need for athletic training
The Fraser Cup 1M.V.P.J Christopher Boswell
The Irvin Cup fM.I.P.J Andrew MacFarlane
Most Valuable Curler George Robertson
Most Improved Curler Darin Foy
The McAnulty Trophy QM.V.P.J Bill Parker
The Snelgrove Trophy CM.I.P.J Tony Rhodes
Most Valuable Player Ian Mac Rae
Most Improved Player Dylan Mathews
The Coristine Cup QM.V.S.J David Adams
The Ashbury Cup CM.I.S.J Colin Booth
Mr. Gray presents the "Tiny" Hermann Trophy to Chris Hopper Juli 1 displays the Anderson Trophy
CURLING: The Pat McAlpine Trophy tAccepted
on behalf of team by Eric Aspilaj tPresented by
Mr. Pat McAlpineJ
X-C SKIING: The Anglin Trophy tAccepted on
behalf of team by Mike Prettyb
1. THE W.E. STABLEFORD AWARD -
HOCKEY Winner: Bobby Spencer tPresented by
Mr. Bill Stablefordj
2. THE BIEWALD MEMORIAL AWARD -
FOOTBALL Winner: Bobby Spencer iPresented by
3. THE ARVID PAARSONEN MEMORIAL
AWARD - SOCCER Winner: Casey Futterer
QPresented by Mr. Peter Weintragerj
lRigh1.'1 Bob Posman receives a Curling prize. fBel0w, Lefrxj
Mr. Ostrom answers Bobby's Toast. IRigh1:j Mr. Weintrager
presents a proud Fern Turpin with a trophy for his martial
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The first day of Spirit Week featured hats - hats of
different colours, styles, sizes, etc., etc. Perhaps the
outstanding speciman was Carol Theil's huge
sombrero. The following day was Costume Day and
characters were revealed through makeup, leather,
chains, hair dye. The Slave Auction was a riotous
event Cas you can see from some of the photos on this
v " My
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pagel - the Prefects were sold at quite reasonable
prices!!! The third day featured Ski Day: Ashburians
of all sizes and shapes risked their lives on the slopes
of Camp Fortune and Mont. St. Marie. The final day
- continued "humiliation and abuse" of slaves.
- Andrew Hogg, Staff Reporter.
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A 'ax' I
WHO IS THE ONE? IT IS I.
Death is near. For all, maybe.
Tired eyes and worn hands signal
The coming fate.
Not all is heardg is it true?
Many think incompetency, and
There is self-doubt.
Past is all, the sun is bright,
Flowers abundant, and birds
Without knowledge of their
Surroundings fly above.
All is safe today.
I cannot rest, for the world does
Not. What to do?
Beyond my window, a peaceful
Scene, in the sky.
Stand up, leave the prison. It is
A prison and I cannot neglect
Responsibility. To be free of this:
Freedom is the goal for all.
Birds have achieved, l must
The balance will be kept.
Jeffrey Simpson won the Regional Round of the
annual Ontario High School German Competition,
bringing the trophy to Ashbury for the coming
year. I-Iis other prizes were a magnificent book
about Germany and a gift-voucher for a local
German restaurant. Unfortunately, Jeff could not
go to Kingston for the Provincial Finals, where the
grand prize was a return air-ticket to Germany.
tHis classmates and teacher think he would cer-
tainly have won itll
Mr. H. Sallmen, of Glebe Collegiate, has
organized the competition in this region for the
past ten years, and has been responsible for its
smooth running. Thanks are also due to Professor
J. Dallett of Carleton University, where the
competition was heldg he provided valuable moral
support and refreshments for the participants.
The prize-giving was again held at the Goethe
Institute, where the director, Mr. T. Schultze,
hosted the ceremony with his usual enthusiasm and
generosity. The students were treated to a film
presentation and talk, followed by that most
important of all German institutions --- Kaffee und
Kuchen! Mrs. Fleuriau-Chateau
LA SEMAINE DE FRANCAIS
Pour la deuxieme annee consecutive, ASI-IBURY
a connu une semaine de FRANCAIS. Le comite
organisateur avait vraiment mis les bouchees
doubles. Nous avons eu droit a un veritable car-
nival "carnaval" orchestre par une cavalcade
La semaine a d'abord ere officiellement ouverte
par le president de l'A.C.F.O., M. PLOUFFE, qui
a remis a M. MACOUN, le drapeau franco-
ontarien. C'est ce drapeau qui a orgueilleusement
flotte au mat du college durant toute la semaine.
En premier lieu, le defile de mode a vu la vic-
toire du couple Daryl RICHARDS - Josee
LACASSE qui representaient la maison du couture
Christian DIOR. Ensuite, une foule d'evenements
colores se sont succede: le tir a la corde a consacre
la suprematie des "Anglos-males" fmalgre l'ab-
sence de Martin OLESENJ. En revanche, on a pu
assister au triomphe des "filles-Francos" sur les
"filles-Anglos"! Bravo a l'equipe dirigee par
Therese LEMELE et Carola DE LA GUARDIA! ll
faut aussi mentionner la course de grenouilles,
brillamment gagnee par Woolcombe grace au
"dompteur tanzanien" Paul FORTIN. Le clou de
cette semaine a sans doute ete la journee
FRANCO. Tandisque se tenait le populaire jeu de
"L'amour a la francaise" fremporte d'extreme
justesse par le couple Keith-Ali devant le couple
"Guy"-Theresej, une insistante odeur de Calvados
commencait a envahir le college: M. I-IERIQUE et
Mme LEMELE ont servi plus de 200 delicieuses
crepes au sucre et a la confiture. Les palais des
connaisseurs e gardent encore le souvenir veloute.
Pendant ce temps, les echos de l'opera rock "Pied-
de-Poule" raisonnaient aux quatre coins d'Ash-
bury. Cet opera a donne lieu a une hemorragie
sauvage d'affiches artstiques dont celle de f.
TURPIN remporta la palme. Apres un apres-midi
au cinema, tout l'internat se retrouvait a la cabane
a sucre KATIMAVIK pour un repas a l'ancienne.
Le tout se terminait sur place, aux petites heures,
par une danse disco, avec la participation
d'ELMWOOD. Grace aux improvisations im-
promptues du trio HOFFENBERG-
WROBLEWICZ-NEWTON, la soiree s'est deroulee
a 100 kmlh, au rythme des surprises et du
Quant aux eleves de l'ecole primaire, ils ont pu
voir le desormais celebre film quebecois: La guerre
des tuques. La semaine se deroulait ensuite,
marquee par un recital de saynettes et de
presentations comiques ou dramatiques, preparees
Top Righl: M. Herique and Mme Lemele making some of the
more than 200 crepes during French weekg Below Left: A
French farce underway.
par chacune des classes de Francais. Ce spectacle
connut un franc succes.
Enfin, pour la derniere journee, un exceptionnel
spectacle fut presente par les differentes classes. Le
montage audio-visuel de la classe de E. HOF-
FENBERG et K. BEHRENDS fut sans doute le
plus reussi. Ainsi se cloturait une semaine bien
remplie, une semaine d'humour en FRANCAIS.
"A l'an prochain!"
- M. Lemele
The latest effort of theatre Ashbury, "Equus"
was the best production I have seen in my few
years at Ashbury. The success of Mr. Simpson in
putting this play onto the stage in such a short time
was astonishing, and the results were greatly ap-
preciated by the Ashbury Community. The success,
however, was even greater when "Equus" came in
second place at the Independent Schools Drama
Festival in Toronto - the first year that Ashbury
has participated in such a festival.
There were no flaws in the lighting, sound, and
special effects, which I found exceptionally good.
The stage setting was, in my opinion, perfect for
the needs of the play.
Chris Robinson played the role of "Alan
Strang" in the same way a professional would have
done it. I-Ie delivered his lines with skill, in a clear
fashion, and was very convincing in his role of a
psychologically deranged youth. His role was the
hardest in the play, and he performed it to per-
fection. It is not surprising that he won the award
for best actor at the festival.
Paul Sheehan was also very convincing in his
role of "Martin Dysart", a psychiatrist who tries
to understand "Alan", I-Iis lines were delivered
clearly and concisely, and he played the part
Eva Lazar and Dave Young were equally
faultless in their roles as "Alan"'s parents.
Repeatedly they made the audience feel pity for
them, for having to live through such a terrible
Pippa Bannister, in the role of "Jilll', was ex-
cellent - she was brave to go through some of the
scenes, such as the Barn Scene, where she
"necked" with "Alan" in front of a large
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THE MUSICAL YEAR: AN OVERVIEW
As many of you know, the Music department
underwent some major changes this year with the
appointment of a director, a new teacher fMrs.
Lamorouxj and the move to Dunkerton House
alias Melody Manor! The different personalities
and new location have inevitably affected the role
and impact of music in the school.
As the new director, I soon became aware of a
significant number of talented musicians among
staff and students. One of my initial goals was to
provide opportunities for these musicians to be
heard by the school community. Woodwind en-
sembles, recorder players and the senior choir
performed for the Junior School at two morning
assemblies during the Fall and Winter terms. A
series of six Friday morning recitals was presented
to the Senior School during the Winter Term.
These mini-concerts featured solo pianists, in-
strumental duets and larger ensembles. A major
musical event was of course Ashbury's traditional
Carol Service sung by the Junior and Senior choirs
accompanied by brass and organ.
The Third Annual Independent Schools Music
Festival held in Toronto in mid April provided a
wider forum for some of our band and orchestral
players. They participated with about nine hundred
students from twenty-two schools in massed bands,
choirs and orchestra for two days of rehearsals.
The culminating concert in Massey Hall before a
full house was a wonderful display of the higher
profile and rising standards of music in the ln-
Ashbury's commitment to music is evident in its
additional staffing and facilities. The move from
the portable music classroom to Dunkerton House
provided more space and flexibility for teaching
and practice and has we believe resulted in im-
provement performance standards. Being located
across the playing fields away from the main
building has had some other unexpected benefits!
And band practice on Tuesdays were accompanied
by the sounds and smells Cusually deliciouslj from
the French cooking class in the adjoining kitchen.
Occasionally Qwhen the music was not too
horrendousl the director was rewarded with an
invitation to sample the gourmet meal.
Such pleasures may become a fond memory.
Reorganization plans for next year include the
relocation of the music department to the basement
of the new gymnasium in the space under the stage
area. The smells of the kitchen are to be replaced
by those of the weight-lifting and locker rooms!
Tentative plans include a large rehearsal room, one
or two smaller rooms and some individual practice
rooms. These new premises within the main school
buildings will greatly help to accomodate and
facilitate the expansion of music at Ashbury. We
hope to develop a string programme with the help
of Nepean Symphony School of Music. Greater
emphasis will be placed on the choral programme
in the Senior school to take advantages of the
excellent vocal training foundation provided in the
Junior school choir. The formation of various
kinds of ensembles will continue to be encouraged.
No report on music at Ashbury would be
complete without mention of our superb Junior
choir. Under their director Peter McLean, they
have represented the school on many occasionsg a
more complete account of their activities can be
found elsewhere in these pages. I would like to take
this opportunity to thank Mr. McLean as well as
Mr. Brookes, Mrs. Lamoroux, Mrs. Jennings and
Mr. Thomas for their excellent contributions to the
Through the generosity of the Ladies Guild the
Music and Drama department has recently acquired
a synthesizer. We plan to make wide use of this
versatile electronic keyboard instrument in solo and
small group performances, for accompanying
choral groups and to provide special sound effects
for drama productions. lt will also be used in
music classes for improvisation and composition
and composition lessons.
New instruments, new programmes and the
projected move to brand new facilties auger well
for music. We look forward to an exciting and
stimulating new year!
- Mr. Tanod,
Director of Music
THE TRIP T0 MASSEY HALL
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THE BEST THAT WAS NOT
"Pain forces even the innocent to lie"
PUBLIUS SYRUS fl. 43 B.C.
The head nurse at the Green Meadows Institute
walked purposefully through the dreary, egg-white
halls of the Institute's main building. Slowly she
approached the kitchen and picked up the meal
tray for room B7 and headed for the elevator.
That morning was the nicest day of the entire
winter for the Capital City. As Garion stepped out
onto the ice-paved street, he had a distinct feeling
that this day would be the day he had long been
waiting for. As he walked, it seemed to him that
the sun was strangely warm for the middle of
December. However, his breath turned to a foggy
mist as he breathed and he realized that his feeling
of warmth in the extreme cold, was solely sadistic
Two orderlies at the Green Meadows Institute
brought the strangely dressed man in from the
ambulance, through the autumn leaves, and up the
stairs into the main building.
Garion arrived at the Palace and found a strange
air of panic running through the entire body of
servants. He headed for the throne room to present
himself as was required of all of the King's aides.
The guards of the throne room immediately
recognized Garion and admitted him into the
magnificent hall. Upon entering, the King's chief
aide, Durnik, pulled Garion aside.
"Garion, there's been an attempt on his life."
"Really'? I eagerly await the chance to elucidate
his Majesty on the nature of the plot."
"Well, almost, we are on his trail now. I suggest
that you not talk to the King just now. I think you
should just wait and -'I
"Fine, but if you fail to catch him . . ." and
with this threat Garion left the hall.
It wasn't until late that evening that Garion was
summoned to perform his duty. With increasing
anticipation he approached his "office" in the
"basement" of the Palace.
The two orderlies put the strange little man on
the elevator and descended to the basement.
Slowly, the three people approached B7 and then
the two orderlies forced the man inside and shut
and bolted the door.
The subject was robust and healthy and Garion's
heart thumped in expectation.
Slowly, taking his time, Garion took the next
four hours in applying what he found rather en-
joyable methods of "interrogating" the criminal.
He used such methods of inflicting discomfort, as
he put it, as crushing the victim's foot gradually
under a boot. He then tried stretching the rather
brave prisoner on the rack to no avail. He whipped
the assassin and tore small parts of his flesh out.
He even used fire in various imaginative ways.
Finally he decided to use The Method.
The Method was his own personal system of
extracting information from prisoners. It was a
potion which caused a man to speak from his
subconscious while his conscious fwhich was still
fully awarej was helpless to stop his talking. This
realization of this helplessness caused great
emotional agony to the victim and would quite
often cause the victim to go crazy.
It was almost midnight as he prepared to ad-
minister the potion, when Garion heard footsteps
approaching and heard someone opening the door.
The head nurse at the Green Meadows Institute
walked down the hall towards B7 with the tray she
had brought from the kitchen. Slowly she took out
her keys and turned the keys in the lock.
Garion watched as the door opened and Julia, a
palace servant entered.
"Garion -" she said, only to be cut off coldly by
"Wait," Garion said absently and coldly in his
anger at the thought of interruption. He slowly
continued in the folds of the ecstacy of what he
was about to witness in his victim.
Julia, the head nurse at the Green Meadows
Institute, waited for five minutes as the new
patient, the one who thought he was a Royal
Interrogator seemed to be "interrogating" a person
whom only he could see."
- Arman Danesh
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HGRACE S 30TH ODE
Exegi monumentum aere perennius regalique situ
pyramidum altius, quod non imber edax, non
Aquilo impotens possit diruere aut innumerabilis
annorum series et fuga temporum. non omnis
moriar multaque pars mei vitabit Libitinam: usque
ego postera crescam laude recens. dum Capitolium
scandet cum tacita virgine pontifex, dicar, qua
violens obstrepit Aufidus et qua pauper aquae
Daunus agrestium regnavit populorum, ex humili
potens princeps Aeolium Carmen ad Italos deuxisse
nodos. sume superbiam quaesitam meritis et mihi
Delphica lauro cinge volens, Melpomene, coman.
HoRACE's 30TH oDE
Translated from the Latin by
I have built a monument more lasting than brass
And higher than the regal height of pyramids.
Which neither the destroying showers nor the
powerless North Wind,
Can pull apart, nor the inumerable succession
And the flight of time.
Not all of me will die.
I will grow young with continuous praise,
for as long
As a priest ascends the capital with a quiet
virgin priestess. -
It will be said of me, where violent Aufidus is
Filled with noise, and where Daunus ruled a
Rustic inland folk, that I, a powerful prince
Of humble background, took the Aeolian
Song, and put it into soft,
Italian metres. Swirling Melpomene, assume
Your pride acquired through merit, and
Wreathe my hair with Delphic bays.
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THE UNIVERSE EXPLAINED
flnspired by an essential element of
Latin Grammar - the Ablative Absolute.9
Halley's comet is very similar to the Ablative
Absolute in many ways - for oneg I-Ialley could
recognize them both.
The words are also very similar, as displayed in this
classic proof by Dr. J.N. Newberry, in his study on
the subject, in only 8 steps."'
Step 19 I-Ialley's comet
29 alley's comut - ancient philosophers
reached this level.
59 ablat's abomute - Voltaire, a man
69 ablatis absomute of his time, deduced
79 ablativ absolute this point.
89 ablative absolute - a word order
Interestingly enough, both of the objects in
question are of a whitish colour, and consist largely
of chunks of ice. They were both given a great deal of
attention by the Romans, and are both despised by
Another startling similarity is that Perry Como has
never encountered either.
B. Kliban's classic poem on the comet arouses
sentiments similar to those aroused by the Ablative
OOO 1 hate that I-Ialley's comet,
It makes me sick, I want to vomit.
Thus the scientific mind must conclude that this
comet is one and the same with the Ablative Absolute
- Only a stupid, ugly, dumb, ignoramus would
"' HalIey's Absolute Ablative Comet, Norton Press,
Pitchers Field, N.J. 119739.
ART BY PAUL FORTIN
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Satan laughed mightily upon his throne.
He was the master of all in his domain,
Overlord of the living fire and of the flame,
The shredder of souls and breaker of bones,
Reclining against a chain of stone.
His demons growled and tortured and maimed.
Hungrily they fed upon the dying and the slain.
In the fiery pits the Abominable roamed
Unceasingly hungry for all evil souls,
The wings of a fallen angel burned black,
His screaming the most piteous of all,
His body struck the pit amidst the sound of happy
Lucifer glanced upward, around and then back
Then he vanished down his interminable hall.
- Blair Snider
PRISONER OF FREEDOM
I watch from the window of my
Home, one that is not mine.
I am a prisoner in a place
That is free. To be free is the
Goal, and I am its keeper,
Chosen from among the lot,
It is my wish.
There are dreams of horror, bloodg
For which I am the cause.
Often I see a reflection of
Myself, a man half a world
Piling destruction in his backyard,
I must do the same.
The people hate me, yet I am
Through the casing they are
Visible, so distant.
I know not these people I see,
Yet control them all. Their deaths
Are my fate, not wanted, not my
They are cruel, and no thanks
Do I receive.
All that happens is bad, my
Decision, self-inflicted. "We the
people, it is written, the leader -the
People, the people, the leader.
Who is the leader? If it is true,
The actions are the people,
But one is blamed.
- Brad Eyre
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fFirs1Row, Lefnj J. Hunt, S. Venugopal, D. Rigal, K. Barry, C. Purhart, B. Little, l. DaMenza.l5ec0m1R0w.'j H. MacLellan, R. Dilari, R.
Sloan, Nl. Turcotte, L. Nlann, F. Childe, P. Bannister, B. Cohen, J. Jamison. fThird Rowfj L. Grainger, C. Haines, D. Cook, D. Boswell,
A. Martin, K. Wambera, K. lisaka, P. Johnston. ff-Ollflh Rowxj Mr. Hinnel, N. Heron, M. Binnie, J. Wrazej, Mr. Zettel, T. Newton, L.
Jones. A bS6'lll.' T. Wroblew icz.
ROWING: AN OVERVIEW
Rowing is a growing discipline at Ashbury. Every
year, larger numbers of students enroll in the
program. During the Fall season, some 30 Ash-
burians, including twelve girls joined the rowing
team. Most were novices, with the exception of Lee
Grainger, Tim Newton, John Wrazej and Paul and
Tom Wroblewicz, who are members of the Ottawa
Rowing Club, and who during the summer competed
with wide success, in regattas at both the Provincial
and National levels.
The Fall has been a training season for Ashbury's
rowers with only one competition: The Head of the
Rideau Regatta, in Ottawa. The Ashbury First Crew
KL. Grainger, T. Newton, J. Wrazej, T. Wroblewicz
and Heather Maclellan as coxl took place in the
Men's Lightweight Fours with Cox event, coming
only a few seconds off the course record.
Our hopes are high for the Spring Season, when we
intend to send three crews to the Canadian Scholastic
Championships, in St. Catherine's. Members of the
crews wish to extend many thanks to the coaches:
Mr. Zettel, Mr. Grace and especially Mr. I-Iinnell
who with his somewhat 'ancient' expertise and good
humour, brought out a lot of enthusiasm for rowing
among the girls.
We had a good time!
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. . but blessed, worthy ofthe poet's song
is the man
who by excellence of hand and speed
takes by strength and caring the highest of
prizes . .
- Pindar, from one of
his Victory Songs
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RUGBY REPORT - SPRING 1985 UNDER 16
This was the second year Ashbury has entered a
team in the Ottawa High School League. With the
interest generated last year, the team was able to field
29 players. League games were used to play everyone
and to develop an understanding of the strategies,
techniques and laws of the game. Brad Denison was a
great help as an outside coach from the Beavers
There were seven teams in the league and Ashbury
finished with 2 wins and 4 losses during the regular
season. This was no indication of the strength of the
team going into the playoffs when only the best
players were played. Ashbury reached the semi-finals
by defeating Laurentian 12-10 in a fierce battle.
Andrew MacFarlane and Rob Poirier scored two fine
tries which Michael Cullen converted with ease. ln
the semi-finals, Ashbury matched Ridgemont in all
aspects of the game besides the set pieces where
Ridgemont dominated. Ridgemont won 13-3 and
went on to win the final 24-13 against Canterbury.
The standard of rugby played in the playoffs was
very high and Ashbury can feel proud of their
performance and of the level of skills accumulated
during the season. Michael Cullen was the team's
kicker and top scorer with 22 points. Mark Cun-
ningham captained the team with great enthusiasm.
Please Note: l. The Editors regret not having received any write up f-Yrs, ROW,
for the Senior Rugby, Buck ROW..
2. the material below is out of place, but was received late.
The squash team was a lot more organized this
year with the help of Mr. Macoun and especially with
the help of Mr. Lemay, who taught Redak during the
winter months. We played in various tournaments,
and although we didn't win them, we all improved
greatly, especially Charlie Sezlik and Jason Hall,
who had not played in any tournaments previously.
During the season we played in the Bishop's
Tournament and the LCC Tournament, plus in-
dividual school matches against Selwyn House and
Centennial Academy. Lastly, I would like to thank
Mr. Morris, Mr. Macoun and Mr. Lemay for their
patience in coaching us.
Jean Marc Bisson
Left: Charlie Sezlik, Peter Svenningson, Jason Hall
Mr. Lemay, Ed Hoffenberg, Mr. Morris.
E ' al v
' jub' 'M2l!f'1f
1. H. Scott QAJ TIME: 16 min. 42 secs.
2. J. Valiquette1A.J
3. A. MacFarlane QWJ
l. C. de la Cvuardia1W.J
TIME: 21 min. 50 secs.
2. K. Barry QAJ
3. E. Tjam QWJ
l. R. ZerbeCA.J TIME: 19 min. 17 secs.
2. P. Mountford IAQ
1. Alexander House - 29.63 C30 House Points!
2. Woollcombe House - 33.93 C20 House Pointsj
3. Connaught House - 37.09 Q10 House Pointsl
WILSON SHIELD STANDINGS TO DATE
Qlnter-House Competition including Swim Meet and
1. Connaught- 95 Points
2. Alexander - 80 Points
3. Woollcombe - 50 Points
3. D. Adams CAJ R.J.A.
TOTAL RUNNERS: 197
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FINAL POINTS STANDINGS:
Woollcombe: 175 H2 pointa.
Alexander: 213 points
Connaught: 24l H2 points
Congratulations to all participants for your good spirit and fine
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Top, Left: Omar Kitchlew burning up the trackg Right: Tony
Rhodes and Chris Boswell running neck and neck: Middle, Right:
Dan Adams puts in a good shot: Bottom, Left: Ludmilla, a
Russian athlete Bottom, Right: Willie Snclgrove on his way to
victory in the Junior High-Jump.
0 ,N v ,....
ASHBURIANS SURPASS THEIR
After weeks of planning and preparation, it was
nice to see the day arrive. The efforts of Mr.
MacFarlane, Sean Caufield and myself were not
about to receive their test. Along with the aid of
Tom Cole, Anne Langille, Paul Fortin and others,
the great task of preparation was distributed.
Blessed with a warm, sunny day, the students of
Ashbury raised approximately 510, 580 which
surpassed last year's record of S10, 565. The
money raised will be used in research for the cure
of cancer. l would like to thank the students from
grades 7 to 10 and student volunteers who left the
whole operation in order and running smoothly.
- Michael Pretty.
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TWO PORTRAITS OF A RACE
These two studies were taken during the Intermural Races isee pp. 92-933, by Staff Photographer, Tom Cole
RL: Z 72 t
What Started As a Hole in the Ground . . .
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Capt. G. Woollcombe, son of the founder of Ashbury, Mr.
Holland, Mr. Murray, Chairman of the Board of Governors,
and Mr. Macoun take part in the official baptism of the New
Gymn in November.
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. . Has Become a New
The Ashburian Staff is going to conclude this
article next year, when the dream of the New Gym
is fully realized. - ed.
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fFr0n1, Lejtjx Georges Nabwangu, Mitch Wexler, Zia Faruqut, Daniel lny, Lawrence Wade, Alan Lee, Andrew Aye. fMiddlej: Tor Gullan,
Robert Woolsey, Delf King, Julian Beillard, Paul McElligott, Francois Richer, Ross Tavel. fTopJ.' Mr. Street, Mark Bajramovic, Andrew
Hinell, Matthew Killen, Georges Dan ood.
lFron1, Lefty: Nick James, Kevin Bon, Tim Adams, Francois Nabwangu, Peter Fong, fM1'ddlej: Michael Dervish, Andrew Barnaby James,
Rodrigo Rodero, David Murray, Erik Pedersen, Peter McDonald. lT0pj.' Mr. Discombe, Oliver Fisher, Andrew Phelan, David Dervish.
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Mr. Street Mr. Bercuson
fa Mr. Menzies
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AN ESSAY: THE HIGHLIGHT OF THE YEAR
Among the many memorable events that I shared
in. this one stands out clearly as the best.
This year I discovered friendship, love, and un-
derstanding. This year I made a discovery: there is
something good in everybody. Sometimes, I admit, it
is difficult to find in certain people, but if you search
enough you will understand everyone, you will find
the good points in each individual. This way, you will
always succeed in making friends.
Love, I have found, does not take a long time to
grow. If you see right away that a person has a good
heart and is kind, you will respect him and grow to
love him or her. People with affection in their hearts
set an example for others and make life more
pleasant and enjoyable.
In conclusion, I would like to say that good-
hearted people try to lead others down the right road
of life and share their love, friendship and un-
derstanding with others and try to make things
As my grandmother used to say: It only takes a
spark to set a fire burning.
Peter Rompkey 8B
PRIZE LISTS 1985
LADIES GUILD MERIT AWARDS: Presented by
Form 5 ....................... Mitchell Wexler
Form 6B .... ..... J onah Bonn
Form 6A .... . . . Oliver Fisher
Form 7B .... ...... R icky Magun
Form 7A .... . . . Kevin McMillan
Form 8C .... ..... K evin Judge
For m 8A ....................... Stuart Hensel
JUNIOR SCHOOL SPECIAL AWARDS
The Irene Woodburn Wright Music
Prize ........................... Russel Itani
The McLean Choir Prize ........... Paul Macoun
The Polk Prize for Poetry
Reading ...................... Kevin McMillan
The J.H. Humphreys Junior School Prize for
French ......................... Stuart Hensel
The GW. Babbitt Prize for Overall Excellence
in English ...................... Stuart Hensel.
E.S.L. Award for Improvement in English as
a Second Language ................ Tommy Lee
The Junior School Prize for Art .... David Sheehan
The Coyne Prize for Improvement
in French ........................ Elliott Little
The Junior School Drama Prize for Excellence in the
Performing Arts .............. Alexander Bright
The Charles Gale Prize for Public
Speaking ..................... Gregor Sneddon
The Alwyn Cup - Track and Field
Champion ...................... Linc Newman
The Junior School Sportsman's Cup ...... Stephen
Goodman and Max Storey
The Mathematics Contests Prize Winners for highest
overall standing in competition open to Grade 7 and
Grade 7 .......................... Ian Brodie
Grade 8 ................. Cornelius van Aerssen
The E.M. Babbitt Prize for Highest Standing in
Grade Mathematics ........ Cornelius van Aerssen
Opposite Page, Left: Mr. Polk, Sr, rellects on his life at Ashburyg
Right: Russell ltani receives a Music Prizeg ,4box'e.' The Head-
master gives his speechg Below: Stuart Hensel picks up another
prizeg Right: The School Captain, Bobby Spencer delivers his
addressg Bottom: Tommy Lee takes an E.S.L. Prize.
The Junior School Latin Prize for Consistent
Excellence ............... Cornelius van Aerssen
The Chaplain's Prize for Chapel
Reading ..................... Alexander Bright
Form Prizes for General Proficiency
Form 5 .... .... M atthew Killen
Form 6B .... ..... G eb Marett
Form 6A . . . ........ Kevin Bon
Form 7B .... . . . Michael Lederman
Form 7A .... ....... J ean Druin
Form 8C. . . ...... Daniel Ting
Form 8B . . . . .Murray Forrester
Form 8A ....................... Stuart Hensel
JUNIOR SCHOOL AWARDS Presented by Mr.
The John Michael Hilliard Memorial Prize for merit
in Grade 8A ................... Joseph Mikhael
The Stephen Clifford
Memorial Cup .............. . . . Stuart Hensel
The Benko Memorial Shield .... ..... T ommy Lee
The Woods Shield .............. Joseph Mikhael
The Pitfield Shield ..........................
Senior Captains: Bruce Cram and Hashim Amlani
Junior Captain: Devin Holmes
Grace a M. Herique et Mr. Sherwood, un echange
fut organise entre Ashbury et Jacques Callot a
Nancy, en France, et nous avons tout deux eu la
chance de passer deux mois dans un autre pays, d'ller
dans un autre ecole et d'apprendre une autre langue.
Alasdair: Je fus le premier a avoir Vexperience
d'etre a l'etranger. Ce fut a la fois different et
nouveau. Las classe se composait de garcons et de
filles, les cours duraient tous une heure et plus et
nous commencions a travailler a huit heures. A midi
nous avions generalement deux heures de recreation
et, enfin, a cinq heures, nous etions libres.
Francois: Je trouve que Ashbury a beaucoup
moins d'eleves que mon ecole mais plus grands
terrains de jeux sont offerts aux etudiants. En
France, nous travaillons plus dur a l'ecole et avons
moins de devoirs chez nous. Ne pas avoir de filles
dans la classe m'a beaucoup etonne. J'ai trouve que
l'ambience en Grade 8 etait tres plaisante.
Alasdair: Pour moi les journees sont passees tres
vite en France. Apres trois semaines d'ecole je suis
alle avec la famille Nicolas sur la Cote d'Azur pour
les vacance de Paquesg j'y ai passe de tres nonnes
vacances. Avant mon depart pour le Canada, je suis
reste quelques jours a Parisg j'en ai profite pour
visiter le Louve, le Chateau de Versailles et la Tour
Francois: J'etais surprise de constater combien la
vie est centree sur l'ecole iles danses, les sports,
l'eglise, les camps . . .jg cependant, je prefere le
systeme francais car il me permet de rencontrer
beaucoup de gens. J'ai eu beaucoup de nouvelles et
interessantes experiences au Canadag en effet, j'ai
vole et meme pilote un petit avion, j'ai fait du canoe
et avant de rentrer en France j'aurai admire les chutes
Alasdair Bell t8BJ et
Francois Nicolas t8AJ
I l I
The .lunior School Musical, pefjfornzed November
28111 - December, had the happy knack of raising us
to lofty spheres of chivalry and virtue only to dash us
irreyerently back to earth with some splendid
satirical stuff laced with rock music, notably in the
Lance-lot-Guinevere number when Tom Shepherd as
the former looked amusingly like a modern kid
abandoned in the Dark Ages by Dr. Who.
Stephen Penton was the thread which tied events
together, his Frith being an excellent portrayal of the
world-weary, cynical and disillusioned narrator who
sees clean through everything. His clearly delivered
monologues proved the apportunity for some fine
Guinevere had a startling effect on the audience.
Falseness may have lurked in "her" bosom, but
those eyes were astonishingly eloquent. Stuart Hensel
was a commanding King Arthur, rising to the
demands of greatness thrust upon him while
retaining a strong element of amazement at finding
himself in such a situation. Jason Spotswood's
Merlin was indeed powerful, always ready to zap the
dark side of the Force: l missed his pointed hat, even
though he introduced instant and noisy agony
The Goodtime Girls, hook-nosed Medusas all,
would have felt at home on lVIacbeth's heath or in
any low dive, no doubt preferring to be under any
Round Table than to sit beside it. They almost ran
away with the words in their second-act number,
possibly as a compensation for not being able to run
away with anything more attractive, not even the
deplorable Mordred, evilly portrayed by Alex Bright.
One little cameo of great expressiveness deserves
mention, Peter Rompkey's song for the Wedding.
Short but delightful.
And across it all, royalty, knights, squires, and
peasants, floated the ethereal sound of Russell ltani,
like another thread waiting to be cut, as it often was
by Paul Sheehans urgent rhythms on the drums.
The most memorable choruses were the finales to
both acts. With no pit direction to help the cast, they
were remarkably cohesive. Stage movements were
well drilled and co-ordinated, free from the usual
amusing collisions which bedevil large numbers
trying to look natural. The simplicity of the set was a
great advantage here, with the skillful lighting
compensating for the lack of scenery. A pity,
however, that the shadows of the floods were usually
seen on the backdrop, unless they were symbolic of
something I missed.
Warmest congratulations are due to author Peter
McLean for his musical invention and vision, and to
his co-directors, Greg Simpson, Alex Menzies, and
Frank Hollington, and to the indispensable, all-
important, but unseen "hands" which are so im-
portant to magic of any kind.
- A. Thomas
The Musicians fl.rff7.'i Russell ltani, flute, Paul Sheehan, drums
Mr. Nlcl can, piano.
I X f
fTop Lqflxl John Hzititncr, Paul Macoun, Iiilip Pcuhcr. ffup Liollnn, P. Arnulnk, Pcnion, K. lniiiqhnin, Xl. L-riglch1iri,L'. Min
Rig11I.'lAI1 incarnationofcxil.fJlirld!cl.qf1.'1Alun Nculc. Mlirlrllc Aciwxcri. fBu1mm Lc1fl!.'COI'IlCliLIN min Acrwwii. f!5,fllffllIIR1AUll,.'!
Ril2l1I.'j l. Brodie, fKlIL'6'fl-1121 J, Drouin. D. Colo, J. Winbcrg, I. Brodie, D. Pound. li. I-iriuhuin, D. Ciolc.
PUBLIC SPEAKING 1985
Thursday, February 14th.
To open the day's speeches Mr. Sherwood made a
brief recall of past speeches and he then introduced
the judge, the honourable William Rompkey,
Member of Parliament for Labrador.
Then the speeches began. Gregor Sneddon tof 8BJ
was up first, with a funny look at communication.
Bruce Barber of 7B presented a factual look at the
peanut. From the peanut to T.V., Dan Cohn-Sfeclu
of 7A then told the audience about T.V. viewing.
Mark Dejavverte of 8C was next. Without notes he
examined briefcases and their uses. Also from 7A,
Jean Drouin took a factual look at the sagging
forestry industry in Canada. And finally, the two
representatives from 8A, John Haffner and Alex
John presented a funny and serious look at
MacDonalds and Alex took a broad look at sign
After the speeches were presented Mr. Rompkey
took a brief moment in the privacy of Mr. Sher-
wood's office to decide the top three finishers. He
came out with, in the first place, Gregor Sneddon,
second, John Haffner, and third, Dan Cohn-Sfectu.
This is the second year in a row that Gregor
Sneddon has won the public speaking contest at
In conclusion, this year's public speaking contest
was full of comedy and exciting facts. The audience
never experienced a dull moment!
PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIES OF THE
THE SCIENCE FAIR
This year's Science Fair was judged by Dr. M.
Bright QD.N.D.J, Dr. P. Bunker fN.R.C.J, Mr.
Randall Coles tAshburyJ, Dr. S. Kacew tUniversity
of Ottawal, and Dr. D. Singleton QN.R.C.l. I am
grateful to these men for bringing their vast reserves
of humour and good judgement to bear on a
situation that must occasionally land necessarily,
perhapsj resemble a spontaneous mass combustion
more than it does a series of controlled scientific
experiments. A stern test of their empiricism, you can
Dr. Hopkins tHead of Sciencel
Top Right: David Duncang Mike Dervish and Erik Pedersen and
their project on radarg the jubilant team of Hodgson and Poundg
an intent quartet of Jeff Pender, Bruce Wurtele, Anthony Simp-
son and Jeff Gilling the project of Dave Hodgson, Duncan Pound
and Paul Macoun.
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THE WINNING ENTRIES
Grades 5 and 6
l. Solar Energy: D. Dervish, M. Dervish, K. Bon and
2. X-rays: A. Cole, F. Nabwangu, O. Fisher and T.
3. Animal Behaviour: K. Elfar, J. Frost, T. Bogie
and G. Chafe
l. Yeast: K. Amlani, D. Holmes and W. Quirbi
2. Strobescope: E. Fayer, T. Johnson and B. Barber
3. Human Brain: N. DeJanitsary, .A. Lightfoot and
Automobiles: R. Horne, J. Drouin, D. Cohn-Sfetcu
and D. Krajewski
Fibre Optics: J. Neuringer, K. McMillan, A. Price
and A. Neal
l. Perceptions: S. Hanrath, R. Itani and M. Scott
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2. Bridges: J. Crow, J. Caldwell, E. Little and J.
3. Growth of Moulds: S. Bates, T. Shepherd and S.
Incubation of Eggs: R. Citrin, M. Oldman, R. In-
derwick and J. Winberg
Sound of Acoustics: J. Abbott, J. Mikhael and C.
How Drunk Are You?: F. Pecher, S. Stevens and S.
1. Germination: K. Al-Zand, A. Harwood and M.
2. Strength of Eggs: J. Murgesco and J. Sherwood
3. Thermal Degradation: E. Pressman and K.
The Lifesaver Tolerance Test: D. Fyfe and C.
Top Right: K. Amlani and W. Quirbi with their work on yeast:
Bruce Wurtele, Steve Penton and Kevin attempting to invent the
perfect cup of coffee: Cornelius tan Aerssen and Joe Mikhaelg Dr.
Bunker examines one of the displays.
JAL P i
VES ., ...... .. -- we
Unlike most other activities, French Cooking starts
at three O'clock but runs until seven, since it takes a
long time to cook good food.
The group consists of four students and M.
Herique. We always cook with fresh ingredients
which we obtain from the market. After our
shopping excursion we cook our meal. Usually, we
prepare a soup, a salad, a main course, and some
After we eat, we clean up, and the day is over. lf
you ask me, French cooking is the best activity of-
fered. Many thanks to M. Herique.
Top: Mr. Herique, Karim Amluni and ,lean Druin peeling
potatoes: Bottom, Left: R. Horne, Gervais, J. Droiun, Mr.
Hcrique, and Mr. Tanod.
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GRADE EIGHT LATIN
During the Fall Term, Mr. Conrad's Grade Eight
Latin classes produced various projects concerned
with aspects of Roman Life. The projects included 3-
D models, seminars and written projects. When
completed the models were displayed, and attracted
much attention, in the breezeway. - D. Hodgson and
C. van Aerssen.
IUpper Lefty A full scale model ofthe Pantheon, by S. Hensel and
D. Hodgsong fUpper, Rightrj Armour by N. Gubby and a siege
tower by C. Quinng fMidd1e, Leflxj An aquaduct by B. Wurtele
and I. Tothg IBeI0w, Leftsj G. Sneddon, D. Harvie, and J. Pender
display the modelsg fBelow, Righnj F. Pecher's lyre and
notebooksg S. Penton's Vesuvius.
COMPUTER CLUB '84
The Computer Club is an activity designed to
reveal to the students what computers can really do.
There are eleven students in the group who meet for
an hour and a half on Tuesday afternoons.
There are many things that one can do in the
computer club. Our choices include programming,
playing games, and using word processing programs.
We can program in two languages, Logo and
basic. The word processor we use is called the Bank
Street Writer, which is great for writing essays. Mr.
Valentine also gets us to do other things on the
computers, such as designing posters and greeting
What makes the computer club so interesting is
that while we are having fun we are learning a
practical skill. Nowadays, computers play such an ff
important role in everyday life that learning how to
use them now is a great advantage.
Top: Mr. Valentine parked behind a computerg Bottom, Left: Dan
Cohn-Sfescu performing at the May 21 Junior School Concertg
Bottom Right: lan Brodie plays the tuba during the same concert.
This year's chess club is made up of seventeen
boys, and is led by Mr. Humphreys. Every Tuesday
Mr. Humphreys teaches us different strategies to use,
and then we are able to put these into practice by
playing chess with one another.
Chess is a great activity appreciated by us all, for
after a hectic day of school, you have time to sit
down, reflect and plan your next move!
JUNIOR CHOIR: AN OVERVIEW
The Boys Choir has continued to sing on Sunday
evenings. Their faithful attendance at this rather
inconvenient time is greatly appreciated, particularly
since many boys land their parentsl travel from far
corners of the city. Christmas brought the usual
round of extra activities, with appearances at the
National Arts Center Foyer lpart of which was
televised nation-wide on Christmas Dayl, The Rideau
Center, the Hunt Club, and with the Nepean
Symphony Orchestra, in Nepean. Events of the
summer term will include a St. George's Day recital
at the Rideau Club, a lunchtime entertainment for
the handicapped of the Good Companions group, a
Summer Concert, a musical "occasion" shared with
the Junior Choir of Elmwood School, a private
party, and one or two weddings.
Finally, I must conclude by saying that very little
of this activity would be possible without the help
and support of Mr. Sherwood and Mrs. Macoun.
- Mr. McLean.
K ' R
THE BOYS CHOIR TOUR - 1985
This year, the Boys Choir is again making a two
week tour of parts of Britain. Twenty-four boys will
fly to London, Gatwick on the 27th of June. The first
few days will be spent in Hertfordshire, at Heath-
mount School. This will give us a chance to meet
again with Richard Roberts, who spent last term at
Ashbury while his place at Heathmount was taken by
Stuart Hensel. During this time, we shall make trips
to London, where we are to give a Concert in Canada
House on Canada Day. tLast year's Canada Day saw
us performing before thousands of people at the
opening Ceremonies of Calgary's huge outdoor
celebrations - quite a changell
From Hertfordshire we go down to the South West
of England to visit St. Michael's School, Tawstock
where several local engagements have been arranged
for us. Then we begin the long journey North into
Scotland - firstly to the village of Bothwell, near
Glasgow, and then up to the West Coast fishing
village of Mallaig with its spectacular view of the
Cuillins of Skye, and the distant mountains of such
Islands as Rhum, Eigg and Canna. One night in
Mallaig will be followed by a drive down through the
Highlands, over the river Forth into Edinburgh,
where for several days we shall be guests of Fettes
College. One final bus trip right down through the
centre of England will take us to our last per-
formance on the last night of the tour in the little
Sussex Village of Rotherfield.
All of this considerable travelling in Britain will be
made by bus. We are most fortunate to have the
services of a bus and driver for the entire period -
thanks to the great generosity of The Mile! Cor-
Foy, ltani, Bates, and Co., wait before the Massey Hall per-
Q: What is the only animal that sleeps on its back?
A: The human.
This is just one of the many questions that we are
asked every Tuesday at 3:00. Each week the eight of
us meet with Mr. Polk and prepare for an hour of
questions, all of us trying desperately to win the
We alternate weekly between 'Super Quiz' and
'Trivial Pursuits', although we all find the latter to be
far more challenging.
Though the games have different formats, the
object is the same, namely to try to answer as many
questions as possible correctly. Both games are
divided into six sections. There is science, sports and
leisure, geography, entertainment, and as the last
category, words, in Super Quiz, and arts and
literature in Trivial Pursuits.
Here are some sample questions:
Q: Who portrayed Casper Gutman in the 1941 classic
'The Maltese Falcon'?
A: Sidney Greenstreet.
Q: I-low many witches were burned at the stake in
Q: What is the title of Jack Paar's autobiography?
A: 'I Kid You Not.'
Q: What was the name of the balloon three
Americans piloted across the Atlantic in 1978?
A: The Double Eagle Two.
Q: What actor is one of the world's top professional
A: Omar Sharif.
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. . . cool blue to lazy red as twilight approaches:
in the east. the deep blue of space.
set free by the dimming light.
unfold. to reveal
the stars and galaxies and planets
in an exhilarating moment of peace . . .
for that one moment.
the watcher is lifted up -
up. to where the greatest secrets and mysteries lie
scattered across billions of light years:
hidden in the fiery core of a nebula
or in the cold heart of a red dwarf . .
for one short flash
these secrets are revealed
too fast for the watcher to comprehend.
but for the one moment. tangible
when the stars call out . . .
then they fold back into the void
like the closing of a book:
the great anthology. alwavs being written -
each galaxy a story. I V
each star a chapter
each world. like Earth, a verse . . .
Russell Itani 8A
ONE WHO HAS FOUND HAPPINESS
Grade point, academic excellence, "memorize
I would like to know how they will be
applied, when l'm sixty two.
I am fond of history and relations,
but are math and humour impossible
We are cluttered with trivial specifications,
and filled with theorems and ramifications.
The world bubbles with doctor of physics, stock
brokers, kids out of school:
why must we compete?
why is life one great race?
why laid out as a rule?
Some call low marks laziness, inferiority.
And all the brilliant ones, beyond the outerskin,
boundless knowers - do they hope to win?
It takes all kinds to make a world,
people with money and possessions.
But I enjoy my life, have made myself whole,
and I do not know any kings
but have drawn a line
and don't step over it.
John I-Iaffner 8A
Summer is my favourite seasong
Baseball, football, soccer season.
Popcorn, hot dogs at the game,
Cheering on my team to fame.
Hit the ball,
Kick the ball,
Give it your best try,
Win the game or lose the game,
My joy will never die.
Jonah Bonn 6B
Presently approaching zero hour,
but still always thinking
what really is nuclear power?
The thoughts of mushroom clouds haunt Yankees
people afraid to sleep in their beds.
People opposed to this ultimate weapon,
asking themselves a serious question.
Is this a defense? Do we need any more?
What will it take to discourage war?
Bruce Cram 8B
Bang! The guns went off and the children fled
in fear of being hit.
They opened a hatch which led into the ground,
a place, so they thought, where they could not be
From above came the noise as the soldiers
marched by, of bombs, guns and blood in the sky.
After the din was done
the children awoke and slipped out of the room.
Outside, on the ground was a blanket of dust,
bodies, and guns left to rust
Black smoke filled their lungs
as the children crept around
and then, one by one they all fell to the ground.
See here, the bodies of children in heaps,
do you not know that war should be beat?
James Carsons 8B
It lies in the ground alone
Forming a small cliff,
Like if it were a battlefield,
Nature, and fall grown.
Erik Pedersen 6A
Slowly, his life begins to fade away.
His memory deteriorates and his hair
As life's day to day challenges continually
He soon learns to savour his well earned
M. Forrester, Grade 8B
My heart beats fast,
My heart beats slow,
I really am dead, you know!
I skulk by night,
I sleep by day.
I need a pint of blood a day.
I polish my fangs and whirl my cape.
I'm really working on the Great Escape!
If you don't know my name as yet-
Go to Transylvania, my pet!
The Count of7B
lGround.'j Cleopatra Caverly - Toth of Scot's Moore lFirst Row, Left.'j D. Harvey, J.
Mikhael, S. Bates, S. Goodman, l. Toth, D. Cole, C. Van Aerssen. lSec0na' Rowsj Mr.
Discombe, I. Ahamad, B. Cram, H. Amlani, Line Newman, A. de la Guardia, S. Gera, J.
Crow, E. Little.
The J I Soccer team had a poor record on paper Q2
wins, 2 ties, 10 lossesl but the statistics do not tell the
whole story. Teams played were of a much higher
calibre than in previous years. Frank Ryan School,
winner of the Ottawa Roman Catholic School
Board's League, Lynwood 7l's, a first division team
from the Ottawa league, St. Andrew's College,
Aurora and Hillfield Srtathallan College, Hamilton
were additions to an otherwise tough schedule.
Simon Bates captained the team with enthusiasm
and set a flawless example in midfield with his tireless
running, skillful control and clever touches.
Stephen Goodman, the vice-captain, played on the
left wing and used his strong dribbling skills and
aggression to create chances for Linc Newman, the
principle striker. Linc shot with both feet and used
great speed to be the team's top scorer 18 goalsl.
Doug Cole, a right winger, completed the attack and
used his speed to put the other team under constant
In midfield Sumit Gera used his great talent to feed
the attack with "through balls" and "cornerkicks",
Cornelis Van Aerssen confused the opposition with
his clever carrying and strong left foot, Derek Harvie
ran tirelessly and showed much skill in controlling
the ball, Alvaro de la Guardia was aggressive and
baffled his opponents with his "Spanish shuffle",
and Ian Ahamad's agility and ball skills were an asset
throughout the season.
In defense Hashim Amlani was solid as a right
back and cleared the ball strongly as did Joe Mikhael
at left back who developed a good left foot by the
end of the season. Jonathan Crow, a converted
winger, played in the middle with tenacity and skill.
Ian Toth worked hard on his skills and developed
into a very good defender with a flair for the mid-
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Bruce Cram proved himself to be a true utility
player, giving excellent performances in goal, defense
and midfield. Elliot Little developed into a com-
petent goalkeeper and gave his best performances
when under the most pressure.
In terms of skill this team was a well balanced one
with ability in defense, midfield and attack. Its
greatest strength was its undaunting spirit which
remained intact even after a string of losses.
- Mr. Discombe
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Mr. Discombe forming a game plan with an intent J l Soccer team.
IFron1 Row, Lefl.'j D. Krajewski, T. Johnson, A. Price, S. Penton, Samir Kahn, J. Drouin,
A. Cole. fSeCond Row:j Mr. Bercuson, D. Sheehan, J. Perez, J. Haffner, E. Mclntosh, NI.
Storey, R. Citrin, B. Nicholls, G. McArthur.
The highlight of the J2 season was the Under-13
Tournament in Halifax, on Thanksgiving weekend.
Ashbury met with strong opposition during the six
game event and managed wins over Ridley tl-OJ and
St. John's Ravenscourt tl-OJ. However, a lack of
scoring punch, the team's downfall throughout the
season, led to shutout losses to Selwyn House tl-OJ,
Crescent Q2-Ol, and Hillfield-Strathallan Q3-OJ, the
The season's record of 5 wins, 7 losses, and a tie
was of minor importance compared with the out-
standing effort put forth by all the boys. Andy Cole
led the team in scoring with five goals, while co-
captains Jacabo Perez and Samir Kahn, with four
and three, respectively, led the attack.
Eric McIntosh was the mainstay at fullback,
particularly in Halifax, while Steve Penton provided
consistent goalkeeping. The team learned to play a
tough defensive style and this, coupled with a
positive attitude brought a most enjoyable autumn.
- Mr. Bercuson.
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fhwnl Row, Ltfftiz T. Dexlin. S. Handrath. N. Ciubby. Nl. Scott, D. Hodgson, P. Nlacoun, S.
Nlelaren. li. .-Xmlani. P. Rompltey. lBut'k Rowxf K. Judge, Nl. Forrester, J. Waddell, T.
Shepherd, N. Draper. C. Proulx. Nl. Englehart. D. Duncan. NI. Boswell, Mr. Sherwood.
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J3B had a very good year. In a trip to Toronto,
13B beat L'.C.C. 5-O. then went off to Appleby to
defeat them -1-l. After the last game on the tour at
Crescent School. J3B emerged as the only undefeated
team at Ashbury on the whole tour tthanks to good
coaching by Mr. Sherwood and super goal-tending t
by Charlie Proulxl. 13B beat Crescent School 6-O.
J3B played three games against JBA. All three times,
13B came out undefeated. J3B dueled to a one-all tie 3 1,
in the first game, shadowed J3A, 3-O in the second
match, and then again dueled to a tie in the third
game, neither team able to score. Oxerall an excellent S RA '
SCHSOH. ' '
- NI. Scott
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fFr0n1 Row, Lef1.'l S. Stevens, M. Giroux, D. Pound, R. Branseombe, D. Campbell, D. COIIH-SINCCILI, M. Harris. fScc'm1rlRmv.'! Mr.
Humphreys, J. Spolswood, J. Windberg, M. Defayetle, D. Maser, T. l.ee, M. Oldhzun, A. Henson. P. Arnuylok.
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fF1rsI Row, Lqfrfj D. Iny, K. Alfar. F. Nabwangu, T. Adams, G. Nabwangu, K. Bon, R. Rodero, D. Clark. fSeC0nd R0w.'j D. King, M.
NltGelligate, G. Ghafe, NI. Chronic. J. Frost. G. Marrett, T. St. John, T. Bogie, O. Fisher. fTl1ird Rowfj Mr. Street.
This yearls team has pulled up considerably since
last year, and I am certain that the whole team is
pleased with itself. Our scores ranged from a 1-6
drubbing from L.C.C. to a convincing 7-1 win
against Crescent School in Oakville. Our final record
was 10-4-l. Pretty good!
We had an aggressive style developed and taught
by our patient coach, Mr. Street. This style left much
up to our two goalies.
The cross of Jeff Frost and the head and foot of
Geb Marrett combined a few times, good for a
number of goals. We had a good year and played
quite well as an aggressive, goalgetting grade five and
six unit. Our defense was also very strong. - Kevin
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!Firs1R0w, Leflfj B. Nicholds, T. Bogie, G. Chafe, R. Magun, J. Drouin, A. Cole, N. f
Ngyuyen. fSeC0nd R0w:j C. Murty, C. Proulx, G. Marrett, D. Murray, J. Frost, .
Johnson, G. Kane, T. St. John. Absent: M. Giroux, l. Otto, F. Siddiqui.
This year, the Pee Wee Hockey team enjoyed a
very successful season. Mr. Street coached us very
well and made the year most enjoyable. After a slow
start, we picked up momentum and went on to win
five in a row. This gave us a final record of nine wins,
six losses and three ties. At the L.C.C. tournament,
we came second after U.C.C. There, we had an
extremely frustrating opening game. L.C.C. scored
the winning goal with less than one minute remaining
in the third period. That goal cost us the tournament.
We had a very well balanced team. The offense was
aggressive, the defense always made the big plays,
and the goaltending was superb. All in all we had a
fun season and a very good coach.
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i J PEE WEE HOCKEY
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ff-F0111 Row, Lefty T. Johnson, B. Cram, G. Sneddon, S. Goodman, M. Storey, S. Bates, E. Mclntosh, M. Boswell, B. Nicholds. lBack
Row.-1 Mr. Bercuson. D. Harvie, R. Citrin, E. Little, L. Newman, J. Haffner, D. Cole, P. Rompkey, M. ForrestertManagerJ.
Playing one of its toughest schedules in years, the
Bantams performed extremely well this season. The
team sported a 7-13-3 record, but indicative of the
boy's improvement was the fact that the team played
above the .500 level after Christmas.
At the Appleby Tournament in January, the team
defeated Crescent 4-2 in the opening game before
losing to Lakefield and Upper Canada. All the games
were close and the win over Crescent, the eventual
champions was a highlight.
The Bantams also played in a tournament at
Bishop's College School in early March, reaching the
finals before bowing 3-l to an older and bigger
Selwyn House team. However, Ashbury did defeat
Selwyn House's grade 7 team twice while defeating
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and tying L.C.C. in two other games.
Individually, Bruce Cram and Linc Newman were
the offensive sparkplugs through much of the season.
Newman led the team in goals, while Cram, an All
Star at B.C.S., was a steady leader on the ice. Max
Storey, the team captain, Stephen Goodman and
Simon Bates joined Cram in providing the Bantams
with an exceptionally strong defense. Storey, too,
was a B.C.S. All Star, as was goaltender Eric
Mclntosh, whose spectacular saves kept Ashbury in
many a close contest. Peter Rompkey, team leader in
assists, Matthew Boswell and Brett Nicholds also had
- Mr. Bercuson.
lFirs! Row, Leflfj J. Caldwell, J. Gullan, J. Beillard, G. Nabwangu, R. Woolsey, N. de Janitsary. fSet'm1dRow.'J Nl. Derxish, K. Fincham,
J. Crow, J. Pender, A. Price, S. Penton, S. Hanrath, A. Hinell, O. Matthews, M. Blondin. lTl1ird Ron-51 A. Phelan, Nlr. Beedell, J.
Spotswood, M. Harris, l. McLaine, B. Wurtele, C. van Aerssen, A. Simpson, C. Quinn, D. Raths.Absen1.' D. Hodgson.
Activities have begun and with "Avalon" under
way their progress has been rather slow. Cross-
country skiing is no exception.
As we have not yet had any snow, no skis have
been used. The poles, however, have been, and we
must bring hats and gloves. We must look quite silly,
running about with poles in our hands!
Our "accomplishments" have not been all that
fantastic. Twenty one Bumps was something else.
Not only did we race down, but then we had to carry
a partner up a hill. A short, slightly modified game of
"Follow the Leader" was done - down the
Rockeries!! The ice was covered in some parts of
these rocks, and let me tell you, it was no afternoon
The skis may not be here, the snow have not
arrived land, with such trips as the one to the
Rockeries, we may not be herel but still, I think the
skills of Cross-country skiing and the physical
education aims will be fulfilled in due course.
- Alan Neal
- '! P p
JUNIOR CROSS-COUNTRY SKI TEAM
The Junior School cross-country ski team was, as
usual, coached by Mr. Beedell. This year, he was
assisted by David lNlcDuff, who organized the
Jackrabbit ski program. The season began in early
November with dry-land training, which lasted
throughout the fall term.
We had two meets with Sedbergh, one at their
school, and one at Nakkertok, where we were very
successful against a strong and experienced op-
position. Our premier skier, Bruce Wurtele, came
second, while David Hodgson and Ian Maclaine also
placed in the top five. In the other race, the results
were not as favourable, but the same three skiers and
Chris Quinn still managed a place among the top ten.
Cornelius Van Aerssen
Skiing is iso much funj,
And yet the Season hasn't begun,
But when it does I will rejoice.
I'd ski day and night if I had my choice.
I've packed my gear and I'm ready to go,
But oh! where is the snow!
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SQUASH 1984-85 I, ,'
of jr" ix! i
For the first time in the Junior School, the game of
squash was introduced. With Mr. Menzies leading
the way, and Joe Mikhael his assistant, nine of us
had a great time. It was done every Monday,
Wednesday and Friday of the Winter Term. We went
to the Club Athletique in Hull, which was equipped
with several squash courts.
Draper, Thompson, Shepherd, Forrest and Ab-
bott, did superbly for beginners. They improved at
an exceedingly rapid pace, playing themselves and
better plays. Mikhael, Pound Perez, and de la
Guradia were always challenging each other in in-
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tense games. Mr. Menzies, apart from being our
coach, was a difficult opponent to beat, we were able
to beat him, however, on a number of occasions.
The game of squash is an excellent sport, for all
those willing to play. I think it was a great idea,
because it provides a better variety of sports in the
Junior School. We are looking forward, in the years
to come, to have a larger team competing against
JUNIOR SCHOOL RUGBY - "A" TEAM
This year the "A" Team had 21 players, all very
keen on Rugby. Many players had never played a
game before, and it was quite an event when we
played Lower Canada College at home on May 13th.
We lost the game 27-0 to a very well prepared team,
involved in rugby competition in Montreal. Every
player certainly played with lots of gut and we have
seen some potential for future game.
We could only arrange a second fixture, and we
travelled to Montreal to play Selwyn House. The
team played with bravery against a powerful team
and enjoyed the game very much, despite a 27-7 loss.
Charlies Proulx scored Ashbury's try after an
outstanding 40 meter run, knocking down, in turn,
four opponents, and Bruce Cram converted a penalty
Thank you to every member of the team for the
good rugby spirit each one showed during practices,
practice games and these two games.
Mr. Herique, Coach
Full Backs: Elliot Little and lan Toth
Wingers: Joe Mikhael, Cornelius van Aerssen
Centers: Sumit Gera, Linc Newman, Max Storey
Fly HaM' Bruce Cram QCaptainJ
Scrum HaM' Steve Goodman tVice Captainj
Number 8: Ron Branscombe
Flankers: Ovaro de la Guardia, Murray Forrester,
Tommy Lee, Greg Sneddon
Second Row: Peter Rupka, Tom Shepherd
Hooker: James Carson
Props: Mark Defayette, Eric Mclntosh, Charlie
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RUGBY REPORT SPRING 1985
It was difficult again this year to arrange games
with other schools, but the team practised with
enthusiasm and many of the basic skills were learned.
Visiting Montreal to play Selwyn House, Ashbury
was narrowly defeated, 9 to 6. Captain Jacabo Perez,
playing superbly, was taken off with an ankle injury
when Ashbury was leading 6-O, Hashim Amlani ran
in alone from 30 meters for a fine try.
Middle, Leflf Bruce Cram kicks as Mr. Discombe looks on
Bottom: An Ashbury attack L.C.C,'s end.
Jean Pierre Ostiguy
JUNIOR SCHOCL TRACK AND FIELD DAY
. . , -
NIIDUET: Top Athlete: Peter McDonald
Ex ent Pint Second
100m McDonald. P. Nlarett. G.
200m King. D. Cohn Sfetcu, D.
-100m St. John. T. King, D.
800th King. D. NIeElligott. P.
Long Jump Bon. K. Cohn Sfetcu. D.
High .lump McDonald. P. Cohn Sfetcu, D.
Ball Throw McDonald, P. Kroniek. NI.
Relay Cioblinx Dragons
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JUNIOR: Top Athlete: Daxid Maser
Blazer McArthur, G.
Nlazer McArthur, G.
Nlazer Johnson. T.
Harris, Cole, A.
Helax a, K. McLaren. S.
McArthur, G. Danesh, R.
Johnson, T. Winberg, J.
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SENIOR: Top Athlete: Line Newman
Event First Second Third
l00m Newman, L. Amlani, H. Cole, D.
200m Newman, L. Perez, J. Proulx, C.
400m Cram, B. Storey, M. lnderwick, R.
800m Gera, S. Bates, S. Storey, M.
Long Jump Proulx, C. Draper, N. Ting, D.
High .lump Newman, L. Amlani, H. ltiel Wurtele, B. ltiel
Ball Throw Mclntosh, E. Toth, I. Newman, L.
Discus Bates, S. Toth, I. Branscombe, R.
Shot Put Branscombe, R. Forrester, M. Kukk, J.
Relay Goblins Hobbits Wizards
l500m Gera, S. Quinn, C. Harvie, D.
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How Christlike she looked sprawled
Limply on that bullet-scarred wall. Even mauled
By the guns of silent, incompassionate men
She retained the glamour she once had when
Not a care in the world was ours.
Closer inspection revealed to me the bars
Of lead that had invaded my property,
And placed all our plans in jeopardy.
What I had done to deserve this betrayal
I do not know. So to you I give this tale
For interpretation. Perhaps finally I can
This girl trapped in the land of yesteryear.
Understand of me this, that my work
Was never quite legal. The obscure murk
Ol' the government system was never very
Attractive to one of my high tastes.
I met her one night in a house, selling
Her goods. She was beautiful and compelling
And easily entrapped me. The next weeks
Were deliriously joyful: her rosy cheeks
And long blond hair became a part
Of me. Why she decided to depart
With him is still a mystery to me.
But she had gone, and had to see
My wrath -there was no other way!
She had hunted once in life,
And now in death like a knife
She hacks away at me. ls it not her
Fault that I now live forever
Devoid of sunlight? Never to see
lt again! She betrayed me!
So please try to explain to me
The reasons that such a flower as she
Left me a murderous traitor
With a day to live.
- Phil Nlacoun
Like well-preserved wood, pedestrian,
Worn smooth and calm.
Comfortable polish of politeness and
Butternut warmth pervading the whole.
A strong support, a guide untrammelled
By anger or burning passion.
A holder of secrets always ready to
Listen and to sympathize.
Always dependable and ever enjoyable,
Ready to soothe loneliness and hurts.
Friendship, like varnished hardwood,
Between Grandmother and Grandson,
So precious, marred only by its
ODE TO A PARAMECIUM
Symboled rows of helix undulations,
Gates and wards of lipids curled,
Cilia dance in elegant demonstrations
Vacuoles pulse wide or remain furled.
Protein jewel assail in microscopic night,
Filled with pulsing, churning life,
Senses searching the watery void
For all edible life plasmoid,
Enzymes tingle, sensing life
Fibres pull with rhythmic cadence,
sculling to the fight.
Spears of protoplasm lance the victim's
Peptide morsels fill the hungry cell,
Perfect order, ordained by God,
Paramecium, a living thing so BELLE.
LET ME our OF HERE lheaf them tomme
Let me out of here
Let me have some room
for I cannot breathe
and I cannot move
I need release
I need some air
I must get out
but they don't care
I must travel to
the end of space
to another time
to another place
Let me out of here
Ijust cannot stand
the pressures on me here
I don't understand
Why they've brought me here
I just do not know
They examine me
from head to toe
I will leave tonight
I have it planned
I will leave this place
I will leave this land
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THE SIGHTS AND SOUNDS OF
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AND THE PLACE STARTED JUMPIN' WHEN THE BAND BEGAN TO PLAY
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PRIZE LIST 1985
iz: gs!! IE 1
Headboy, Bobby Spencer delivers his Valedictory Speech.
LADIES GUILD MERIT AWARDS
Presented by Mrs. Penny Barr
Year 1 .......... .... R ichard Weintrager
Year 2 .... ...... D onald Cook
Year 3 .... ..... C olin Booth
Year 4 .... .... A ndrew Marcus
Year 5 .......................... Brian Cohen
SENIOR SCHOOL ACADEMIC PRIZES
Mathematics: . . . . . . Paul Grodde
English: .... . . . Paul Grodde
Geography: .. ..... Paul Grodde
Business: . . . .... Steven Megyery
Historyz. . . ..... Andrew Maule
Frenchz. . . . . . Frederic Guilbeault
History: ...................... Charles Haines
E.S.L. Award for Improvement in English as a
Second Language: ............... Raeid Shamsa
Geography: ........ ..... N ick Mantas
Business Accountant: . . ....... Ian MacRae
General Science: ..... .... E dward Pressman
English: ............. ..... D eclan Hamill
French Uobling Prizel: . . . . . . Frank Hollington
Geography Year 3: . . . .... Colin Booth
Biology Year 3 f4: ....... ........ M ark Budd
Computer Science: ....... .... M otomasa Mori
Senior School Latin Prize
for Excellence: ........... . . . Matthew Binnie
The Headmaster, flanked by Ambassador Robinson addresses
gathered parents and students.
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Ambassador Robinson raised many positive points in his
discussion of Canadian-U.D. relations.
Mark Budd receites one of many prizes from Mrs. Barr.
German: iFor the student who has made the greatest
progress during the yearl ....... Alexander Munter
French: .............. . . Alexander Munter
Spanish: ..... . .Andrew Maule
Mathematics: . . . . Omar Kitchlew
English: ...... . . Daniel Binnie
Chemistry: . . . . . Robert Kroeger
Physics: ......... . . . Bruce Teron
Business Studies: . . . .... Bruce Teron
Computer Science: .... . . . Arman Danesh
Computer Science Q21 . . . .... Ian Notley
Mathematics tThe Dr. O.J. Firestone Prize for
Mathematicslx . . . . . . .... ....... M ark Budd
Motomasa Mori receives his prize.
Peter Mantas is congratulated by Mr. Thomas.
The Brain Prize for History ...... lan Montgomery
The Pemberton Prize
for Geography .............. Ann Marie Langille
Biology: ....................... Kenny Punny
Chemistry . . . fsharedb Claus Hetting, Sam Mikhael,
The Ekes Memorial Prize for Physics
Year 5 ........ tsharedj Albert Pang, Claus Hetting
The J.J. Marland Prize for Year 5 Mathematics
presented by the Zagerman Family ..... Albert Pang
Economics ...................... Ida DiMenza
Geography ........ . .... Robert Kroeger
History ............... ........ P eter Mantas
Brian Cohen listens to Ambassador Robinson's remarks.
General Proficiency Prizes
Year 1 ................ . . . Manuel Uhm
Year 2 .... .... I an MacRae
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Elias Dajer receives the E.C.l.S. Award for lnternational Un-
THE SPECIAL AWARDS Presented by Am-
Duke of Edinburgh Gold Medals . . . Sean Caulfield,
Brian Cohen, John Wrazej
E.C.l.S. Award for lnternational
Understanding .................... Elias Dajer
The Clive Baxter Memorial Prize in Contemporary
History and Public Affairs .... Csharedj Elias Dajer,
The Boarder's Shield . . Elias Dajer, lan MacPherson
The Nelson Shield ............... Bobby Spencer
The Charles Rowly Booth Trophy and the Biewald
Award ........................... Jason Hall
A pensive Dara Rigal
Art . . . ................. . . .Dara Rigal
SPECIAL AWARDS AND PRIZES presented by
The Dr. J.L. Ablack Memorial Prize for
Mathematics: ..................... Albert Pang
The Robert Gerald Moore Memorial Prize for
English, Year 4 ................... Ida DiMenza
The Ovendon School Prize
for French ...................... Katrin Kroyer
Concours de Francais Langue Seconde
lSecond Prizeb ............... George Robertson
tFourth Prizej ................. Elizabeth Mann
German Trophy: ............... Jeffrey Simpson
Senior School Drama Awards: for excellence in the
performing arts Csharedlz ........... Paul Sheehan
Independent Schools Drama
Festival Shield ................. Chris Robinson
The Ross McMaster Prize for Intermediate Public
Speaking ....................... Daniel Binnie
The '82 Music Award ................ Ken Iisaka
Carol Thiel proudly returns with her prize
lan Notley receives the Computer Science Prize
Mrs. Robinson presents a smiling David Henderson with the '77
Julian Binavince strolls away with the Southam Cup.
THE MEMORIAL PRIZES
The Snelgrove Memorial Prize for Middle School
Mathematics Year 2 ................. Darin Foy
The Adam Podhardsky Memorial Prize for Modern
History Year 3 ..... Alex Munter and Daniel Binnie
The Fiorenza Drew Memorial Prize for
French Year 4 ................. Ian Montgomery
The Honorable George Drew Prize for
English Year 5 ................. Elizabeth Mann
The Gary Horning Shield for Senior
Public Speaking ................... Carol Theil
The Chaplain's Prize for
Chapel Reading ........ . . . Frank Hollington
The '77 Cup ....... . . . David Henderson
The Southam Cup .... .... J ulian Binavince
The Wilson Shield ............ Connaught House
The Governor General's Medal ....... Albert Pang
A justly contented Albert Pang lugs a small portion of his loot
from the Prize Table.
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THE CAR RAFFLE
We would like to thank the following businesses
who made contributions covering the cost of our
main prize: the 1985 Thunderbird Cpictured herelz
Campbell Ford Sales
Ford of Canada
Ottawa Ford Sales Gerard Hubert Automobiles Ltee
Mr. M. MacPherson
In addition, we'd like to thank the businesses listed
below who contributed prizes to our sales effort:
Mont Bleu Ford
Eastview Stereo 84 T.V. T. Eaton Co.
Birks E.R. Fisher Ltd.
Kettle Creek Canvas Co. Saro's Ltd.
Society Shop Roots Natural Footwear
Miss Tiggy Winkles Benetton
Robe Di Kappa Ltd. G.R. Varley
THE RAFFLE TICKET
Last night at seven o'clock, after supper, we went
out into the Rockcliffe area to sell tickets.
A friend and I had to go to embassies only. We had
to walk a pretty long distance. We were very tired.
We checked about seven embassies. In about three of
them, there was nobody home. In another fwhich
was the Arabic Embassyj, the guard came up to us as
soon as we walked up to the gate. He loaded his gun,
and kind of suspected us. Anyway, we couldn't get to
see the Ambassador because the guard said that we
had to go through the Embassy. So we left!
The next embassy was the Malawi Embassy of
Eastern Central Africa. It was a pretty fancy place,
very big and looked good, so I said we will sell at
least two lottery tickets. My friend Kahama could
speak their language, so he did the talking. Their son
came out. He seemed interested and really wanted to
buy some. "I-Iow much do they cost?" he then
asked. I said that they are twenty-five dollars each.
He just stared at me and said "oh, oh, they are very
expensive, I wish I had that money on me", because
his parents weren't in. Then I just said thank you and
left. We didn't have any luck and just walked around
the embassies. Then it was time to head back to
ASHBURY COLL PHE
CTI IDENT CAR L
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THE INTERNATIONAL FAIR
FRIDAY, APRIL 26, 1985
The old gymnasium was transformed into a fiesta
of cultures from around the globe as part of the
International Day's activities. With four of the five
continents represented at Ashbury, the exhibits
ranged from Malaysian metalwork to the high
technology of EXPO 863 from Chinese Onomastics
to Welsh Rugby, from Japanese Sushi and Caribbean
coconuts to Austrian Kuchen and good ol' American
Apple pie. Planned entirely by students, it was the
dedication and creativity of each booth organizer
that made the fair a great success. Included were:
GREECE, P. Mantas, S. Zourntosg ITALY, R
Trevisang ISRAEL, E. Lazar, J. Bluesteing
AUSTRIA, C. Purkhartg WALES, K. Raymond-
Jonesg THE EUROPEAN COMMUNITY, M
Oleseng USSR, K. Kroyerg HONG KONG, A. Pang'
JAPAN, C. Ogushi, K. Iisakag MALAYSIA, R
Taibg TANZANIA, G. Kahamag THE BAHAMAS,
K. Hall, LATIN AMERICA, E. Daejerg
TRINIDAD, WEST INDIES, B. Holder, H. Price:
USA, V. Robinson: UNITED NATIONS, D. Binnieg
EXPO 86. Sincere thanks go to everyone involved.
Kate Raymond-Jones beaming in her traditional costume
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The reasonable man adapts hlmself to the world
The unreasonable one pCI'SlSlSlf1IfylI1glO adapt
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depends on the unreasonable man
George Bernard Shaw
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING
CLASS OF 1985
MRS CATHERINE PATERSON
ROBERT J PATERSON QCLASS OF 19691
DONALD C PATERSON QCLASS OF 19745
ALEX M PATERSON CCLASS OF 19803
PO Box 15784, Stauon Ottawa, Canada. KQC 357 Phone 1-813-283-8424
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THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1985
THE LARGEST LIFE
There rs a beauty at the goal of lnfe
A beauty growing srnce the world beg n
Through every age and race through lapse and strlfe
Tull the Great human soul complete her span
Beneath the waves of storm that lash and burn
The currents of blmd passron that appal
To lnsten and keep watch trll we dnscern
The tlde of soverelgn truth that guides nt all
So to address our splrlts to the helght
And so attune them to the vahant whole
That the great lxght be clearer for our hght
And the great soul the stronger for our soul
To have done thus rs to have ' ved though fame
Remember us wnth no famnlrar name
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H HNI- AND SONS ITD
Wholesale Fruit. Vegetables, Croceries and Frozen Foods
mm 1000 BELFAST ROAD. OTTAWA, ONTARIO, PHONE 235-7275
THE OTTAWA TOWEL AND LINEN SALES LTD
KAVANACH S ESSO SERVICE CENTRE
222 Beechwood Avenue Vanier - Tel' 746-0744
A Family Business Serving You for over 25 Years
16131 225-0037 16131 236-8322
BARRISTER 8- SOLICITOR
1580 Me ' ale Fld. Suite 306
Nepean Onta Ona a Onta o
K2G 485 K2P IAI
I202 Wellington St.
riv , 283 McLeod St.,
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1424 MICHAEL STREET
OTTAWA ONT K1 B 3R1
TELEPHONE 741 1050
AND BOOK WOR1x
C6135 746 4684
New Edznburgh Pharmacy
PROMPT PROFESSIONAL SERVICE
I-RANK P TONON 33 BEECHWOOD AVE IAT MACKAYI
B SC Ph Ma age OTTAWA ONTARIO KIM 1M1
WITH THE COMPLIMENTS OF
IOSIEPH E SEACRAM 81 SONS
To our fnends at
CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISH ES
wr 1-1URoN CoLLEGE ,ms
The Unlversuty of Western Ontarao
Sensor Students Thrnkmg of Umversuty? Your rnquunes
are rnvrted Please see your unrversrty advnsor or wrute
London Ontarlo N66 IH3
Telephone 1 519 438 7224
9575559 SINCE 1863, THE Foumomo CoLLEoE or
FORD SALES LTD
1500 CARLING AVE OTTAWA K1Z 7M2
Phone 613 725 3611
WITH COMPLIMENTS AND BEST WISHES
TO THE STAFF AND STUDENTS
CANADA S NUMBER ONE FOPD DEALER
THE CAMPEAU CCDRPCDRATIQN
CONGRATULATIONS at BEST w1St-IES FROM
D' e'tors: N' Tk 81 Janiss Florian
ESTABLISHED IN 1918 " ' ljgvid8LSueHadden
BOX S AND GIRLS AGES 5 I6
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L amp buse lease trom -'xshburx Selwxn House in Niontreal and Creseent Sehool in Toronto
Toronto Address Summer Address
600 Eglinton Awe East Suite 200 Minden Ontario KOM 2K0
Toronto Ont M4P IP3 Tel 17051286 1030
Tel 14165 482 9000
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Swimming, canoeing, kayaking, sailing tLasersJ, windsurfing, Waterskiing, kiteslxiing, scuba, riding, tennis, arts 8: crafts,
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FREE EVENING PARKING
HUIIQHFIHII Q unsmc Conl1mnlal5leaks and SL Hood
Slrollma Gypsy Vnolnmsl
Try Our Daily I umh and Dmncr Speuals
I LI Us Host Your Nut Group Dmmr
164 LAURIER AVE WEST
WE COOK WITH LOVE
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JUNIOR SCHOOL REGISTER
XBBOI I, Ianiex, 96I Sadler lrexeent. Ottttlnt. Ontario R2B 5H6
XD XXIN. IIIIIOIIIX. IS5 htanley NXCIIIIC, Ottawa, Ontario. RIM IP2
XXI XII I R, l'.tuI, 235 Xlaripoxa XXClIIlC.X1IIdXXLI.XFIIIJIIO.ININIIII-I
XXI XD. I.iii. I' Clieutxtitrd t ouit. Nepean. Ontario R2l1'I:3
XXII XNI, Ilaxlttrn. l20 Blenliettn Place. Ottawa. Ontario RII 5B5
XXII XNI. Rartni, l2tI BICIIIICIIII Place, Ottawa. Ontario. RII 5B5
XXI. Xndreu. in XX IIIICIIIJII Driie. Oltama. Ontario RII 5B5
IR XXIOX IL. Xlark, 82+ Ietipoldx Drixe. Ottawa. Ontario RIX' "I:3
RIII R. I5llIeC. I-1I'arRlleId K rewetit. NCPCJII. Ontario R2l- ORS
II X ll N. NIIIIOII. -716. 290 Lalliettrt NIICCI, Ottawa, X2III.lI'lO RIN 5C-I
III II I XRD. IIIIICII. -I9-1 Bt-Meter NIICCI. Oltaisa. Ontario RIN IL-I
BI I I. Xl.txtI.nr. I3' Hottiek Ntreet. UIIJXMI. Ontario RIXI 009
III ONDIN. Xlaltlieu. IIl0 I dyllie NIICCLXUIIIXXJII,f1IIIJI'IUINfLI IN9
itll. Iotltl. 650 Rani.t Plate, Lrlotrtexler. Ontario Rl.I RXX2
N. INCXIII. I2 Range Road. Ottawa. Ontario RIN N1-1
NN, Ionttlr. I2 XX rnxloii L OIIII,f1ll.lXXJ,X2IIIJIl0 R2B RHI
NXXI I I. Xlalrliett, 201 Ililrd Xxentte, Ottawa, Ontario RIS IRI
XNNt OXIIII, Ronald. 202I Rrllarney Dine. IIIIAXXJ. Ontario R2,X IP9
BRIKIII I, Xlexander. 92 Delong Drtie. Crlotleexler. Ontario RI.I 'I-I
IIRI PDII . lan, I IIII f-'22, 290 K .tlliaart lane, Ollaua. Ontario RIN 56-I
XI DXXI I I. Iamex. I5 The Xlaxtelx Dine, Ottawa. Ontario RIX 9XX5
XXlI'BI'l I . Daxrd. I3 BllllIk.I.IIk' Road. Cilotieesler. Ontario RIB 3X4
XRIOIO. N.tIx.tlore. 30 Rolliuell Dine. llloutexter. Ontario RI1 'Li-1
XRNON. laniex. 20 'RICIIIIJII Road. Nepean. Ontario RIH 'C ll
XR ll R. IIIIIUIIIX, ' I'.trRI.tnd Q otltt. Bltteltlwttrn Hamlet, Ontario RIB 3H3
-,. - .
II XI I . tir.tIi.ini. I -PX Dorxel Dtlie. Ottawa, Ontario RIH FIB
IIRIN, RtiIXIWre.6Mw1IIttII.ttitI Road. t ole Nt I lla. IPO. II-IXX II 6
-Io IBIIIICIIII Road. Il.trtipxle.ltI. II Q II3N 2X 5
I XRR, Rolrert, I Ilrntlttle 'XXUIIIIL1 IIIIIIXXA,X1III.lIlUIxIXI I X3
I XRR. I2.IXlsI. 290 K Ilellltlll NIICCI. lltlatltt. Ontario RIXIIXX-1
ODI. IrtNt.trt.32 Iletxelieltrewterlt.R.tn.tt.t.Olil.1rto R2I II6
III t XN, Iaxnre. 91-I Ilrextlell I reuenl. IIII.IXX.I. Xfllltllltl R2B 5.II
tllrXN, NIIQIICXX. 56-I Illllxtlale Rtnrtl. Othttia. Ontario RIXI 0NI
IIIIN NI I It l . Dari. N L .txgrarn L otirl. IX.tII.tI.i. Illlltllltl R2R 2AX
UI I . Iloliziax. 29 I5IIICI.IIItI NXCIILIU. Netieali, ITIIIAIIO R25 til-6
Ol I. Xrltlreti. 39 l'inel.lrt.L Xwrille. Nepean, Ontario R2t. lII'6
R XXI. Brute. INN' Dunkirk I te-went. fIlI.tXX.l. Ontario RIH 5 I-I
ROXX. ItlIl.IIII.Ill. 69-1 I eliti Iltlie. Ull.txX.t, Ontario RIN lI'3
DXNI NII. RUNIIIIII. ll Nlotiklatitl NXCIIIILI illlttxnt. Ontario RIN IX'
JXXXIIUD. I-eorgtw. 2021 XillIIlIeX NXUIIIIC. 4-Itvlleexlet. Ontario RI1 6B-3
DI I XXI I II , Xlark. - II.lrr.tliNtrt'el. Netitxtlt. f1IlItIIIUI'X.-II ICI3
DI I X lil 'XRDI X, Xlx.tro. -1308 Xloillrow 'Xtetitrtz XX CNIIIIUIIIII, Quebec H3X 2X5
7 RX INII. XIteIt.tt'I. I' U Box IR5. N.tX.llI.f1itl,1ltliINIlX:NU
RX INII. Ilalrtl. I' O Box IN5, N.lX.tII. tlrilatlo RIIIX 2N0
DI XI IN. Itinx. I-I NIIIINOII XXUIIIIU. Nelvtali. I1lII.IIIU R2II 6XI9
DROI IN. lean. J Kraratitl I'Iaee. tIll.tll.t. IIIIIJIIO RIII NXII
XI'I R. Nell. 2I 6 Qtleerixglt-it Rtratl. Ottaxla. IIIIIJIIO R2X II
NK XN. Daxlti, R R.-12. .XIllItIIlIx. XIIIIJIIU RIIX I X0
I I I XR, Ixtllllll, 5 L ohh L OIIII. Nerieatt. XIIIIJIIU R21 2R2
I-NLII-I HARDT. Mark. 2l-16 Oralton Crexeent. Oloueexler. Ontario RIJ 6R8
I ARIIOLII, Zia, I'.O, Box 5162. Riyadh, IIIXX. Saudi Arabia
. I'.O. Box 5I62, RIXQILIII, IIISII, Saudi Arabia
I ORRI SILR. Murray. 3X9 Roxhorottgli .'Xtenue. Ottawa, Ontario RIM OR7
I eXX l:R. IZIIILIIIIICI. 3225 Qedar .-Xtenue, Wextrilotrrit. P.Q. H3Y IZ-1
I INC HAM. Rent. Suite 503. 251 Bank Street. Ottawa. Ontario R2P IX3
I I5III1R.OItxer. I3 Arnherly C ourt, Ottaiia. Ontario Rl.I SA2
ION0. Peter, I5 IVIILIIC L reseent, I1LlfYIIilXCIl.f3lIIiifIU R21 2.lI
I ROSI. Jellrey, -110 XX ood AXCIIIIC. Ottawa. Ontario RIM I.l9
. H406-M Sunxet Point Road. Clearwater, Ialortda L .S.fX. 33575
CII-RA, Surntt. I2 Oarrielt C ottrl. Nepean, Ontario RZLI -IRI
LIIRXKXIS. Stephane. 5 L oxlord SIICCI.X1II2lXXi1,f,2IIliiIlOIRIJ 615
Lrll I IN, .leIIre5, -180 Manor Axeriue, Ottawa. Ontario RIM OH9
LIIROLIX. Mare Andre, Apt. NI I I I. 555 Brittany Dr.. Ottawa, Ontario RIR -ICS
QIOODMIXN, Stephen. 3I Lariihton Road. Ottawa, Ontario RIM OZ8
CII BBX, Nieliolas. 35 Lountry I ane. Ranata. Otitario R2I. IH9
LIL I I 'XlN, Tot. 2 Rtgel Road. Ottawa, Ontario RIR OAI
II XII NI-R, John. ZIXR Hanielin Crewent, Ciloueexter. Ontario Rl16LI
IIXIDI-R. IXII. l725B Ruwell Road. Ottalta, Olltario RIG UNI
H -XI ION, ,IlIIIl1II, 275 Cloierdale Road. Ottawa, Ontario RIM OY3
H -XNRAI H. Sander. l50 Iakeiiay IJIlXC,X1lILIXXLl, Ontario RIL SB3
IIIXRRIN. Michael. 22 Pinertdge. Carp. X2IIlilfI0 ROA ILO
II fXRX Ili. Derek. I6 'Xniberly Court. Crlotleester. Ontario RIJ IIA3
III-I XX A. Rarl Mreliael. T6 - 2063 JQINIIIIIIC RIICXCCIII. Uloueexlcr. Ontario RI.I 7W2
IIINNI-I . Stuart, 50 Belxetlere C rewent. Ottawa. Ontario RIM 2G-1
III XX SON. .'Xdani. 59 IIUICIIINOII ."XXCIILlC,X1II2lXX8. XDIIIGTIO RIY 4A3
.408 lluton .fXienue S., Ottawa. Ontario RIX OXI
IIINNLI I, Andrew. 33 Ianibton rXXt2IIlIC.f1lI2lXXZl. Ontario RIM OZ9
HODOSON. Datid. R,R. N3, Russell, Ontario ROA 3B0
HOI MRS, DCXIII. 26 Belledere L l'CNtICIII,X1lILiXXLl, Ontario RIM 2G-4
HOPRIN5. Michael. -13 XJXSIFIQIOII Aienue. Ottawa, Ontario RIS 3B3
HORNE. Richard. 55I I-airxteit Axenue, XJIIQIXXII, Ontario RIM 0X5
INDl:RXX ICR. Richard, I6 Aldridge Way. Nepean, Ontario R20 4H8
INX. Daniel. 7 Crescent Road. Ottawa. Ontario RIM ONI
IIAXNI. Ruwell, I-100 Plumber Axenue. Oltaxsa, Ontario RIR 4A9
IX hX. Alaxtair, I252 Lamprnan Crewenl, f,IIilXX2l, Ontario R2C IP8
.I .-XXIIS, Ben. 5I - 280 Mei lellan Road. Nepean. Ontario RZH SP8
,I-XXIIQS, Nick, 5I - 280 Xlellellan Road, Nepean. Ontario R2H SP8
.I-XNlI'SfXRY. Nieholax. 5-JI Montague Plaee, Oltatia. Ontario RIM 012
IOHNSON. Topher. X2 XX itlirott Atenue, Nepean, Ontario R20 213
.IL DOL, Rctin. 6 Parwonx Ridge. Ranata. Ontario RZL 2N-4
R.-XNI, Graeme, 37 Rtlbarri Crewent. Ottawa. Ontario RIR 0H2
RIIAN. Samir. 26 .-Xmberly Place. Ottawa, Ontario RI.I 729
RII I LN, Xlalrheii. 29 Rropelle Court. Ranata, Ontario RZR IJ2
RINLI. Dell. 233-1 Orlando Axenue. Oltaua, Ontario RIH 7Rl
RR-X.lI-XX SRI. DLIXILI, '3 Parkland Crewent, Nepean. Ontario R2I-I SV5
RRONIL R. Mleliael.-10-I lxland Parlt Drlie, Ottaua, Ontario RIY OA9
Rl RR. Jaxon. 2063 St. Laurent Blxd.. Ottawa, Ontario RIG IA5
I AXXX. Ioniniy, OP.O. Box no. I396. Central. Hong Rong
. H422 I-lmtidge Drtxe, Crloueexter. Ontario RI1 653
I -X!-XRI-. Darren, 203-I Delmar Court. Ottawa. Ontario R2P IP9
I I'DI'RX1.lXN. Miehael. -140 Maple Lane. Ottawa, Ontario RIM IH9
I I I-. Ilioniax. 1963 Iudgate Court. Gloueexrer. Ontario RI1 8L3,
all---1, '5 An Ho Road. VILIIPCI. Iaman
I II. Alan, 232 Queen Llizabetli Drtxe. Ottawa. Ontario RIS 3M-1
I IGH I I ORD. Andreil. 505 - 225 Metealte Street. Ottawa. Ontario RZP IP9
I II II I'. klllott. 295 Manor Axenue. Ottaiia. Ontario RIM OH5
MAGUN, Ricky, 81 Birchview Road, Nepean, Ontario K2G 3G3
MARETT, Geb, 60 Beechmont Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KI B 4AX
MASER, David, 601 Westview Avenue, Ottawa, Otitario KIZ 6E2
MCARTHUR, Gordon, R.R. lvl, Clarence Creek, Ontario KOA 1N0
MCDONALD, Peter, 116 Queen Elilabeth Street, Ottawa, Ontario K2P IY3
MCEI.l.lGOI'I', Paul, 66 Rothwell Drive, Gloucester, Ontario KIJ 7G6
MCINTOSH, Eric, I0 Wick Crescent, Glotrcester, Ontario KIJ 7H2
MCLAINE, lan. 801 Eastbourne Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIK 0118
MCLAREN, Scott, P.O. Bos 149, 77 Edward St., Almonte, Ontario KOA IAO
MCMILLAN, Kevin 121 Pigeon Street, Ottawa, Ontario Klv' 9H6
MEGYERY, Steven. 170 Sherwood Drive, Ottawa,OntartoK1Y 3Y7
MERCHEA, Mohan. 6075 Voyageur Drive. Orleans, Ontario KIL ZY2
, 8 Sunray Place, lambeth, Ontario NOL ISO
MIKHAEL, Joe, 3 Southern Hills Court. RR 117, Nepean, Ontario K2H 7V2
MURAKAMI, James, 1705 Canrton Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario K2C 013
MURRAY, David, I Fairtield Street, Nepean, Ontario K2H 5J7
MURTY, Colin, 7 Maple Avenue, Smiths Falls, Ontario K7A IZ-I
NABWANGU, Francois, 275 Manor Avenue, Ottawa, Orttario KIM 0H5
NABWANGU, Georges, 275 Manor Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 0H5
NEAL, Alan, 1457 Bortolotti Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario KIB 5C1
NEURINGER, Jeremy, 190 Buena Vista Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OY5
NEWMAN, Linc, 2460 Wyndale Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KIH 7A6
NGUYEN, Nam, 6 I.eerning Drive, Ottawa, Ontario K2H 5P7
NICHOLDS, Bret. 2123 Fillmore Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario KIJ 6A1
, 525 Coventry Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIG 3M5
OLDHAM, Matthew, 3-38, Akasaka 7-chome, Minato-ku, Tokyo 107 Japan
OSTIGUY, Jean-Paul, 139 Leopolds Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIY 7L2
OTTO, Ian, 809 Provost Drive. Ottawa, Ontario KIV 6X5
PECHER, Filip, 27 Amberly Place, Gloucester, Ontario KIJ 7J9
PEDERSEN, Erik, 5725 Atkins Street, Gloucester, Ontario KIW IB3
, clo Rioliinev Ltd., Bos 3880, Jeddah, 21481 Saudi .Arabia
PENDER, Jelilrey, 6356 Mattice Avenue, Orleans, Ontario KIC 2G2
PENTON, Stephen, 362 Mariposa Avenue, Ottawa, Orttario KIM 0T3
PEREZ ROHEN, Jacobo, 5185 Brillon, Montreal, P.Q. H-SA IH6
, Pablo Sidar 1211, Col. Moderna, Irapuato Mevico C.P. 36690
PHELAN, Andrew, 92 Avenue Road, Ottawa, Ontario K1SOP2
PHILLIPS, Justin, I6 Eleanor Drive, Nepean, Ontario K2E 7G7
POUND, Duncan, I Rockclilte Wav, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 1132
PRICE, Alistair, 30 Westward Way, Ottawa. Ontario KIL 5A7
PROULX, Charles, Apt. t1312,6-tl Bathgate Drive. Ottawa, Ontario KIK 3Y3
QIRBI, Waleed, I3 Byrd Crescent, Kanata, Ontario KZL ZG6
QUINN, Christopher, 187 Powell Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIS 2A-1
RATHS, Dieter, 272 Crichton Street, Ottawa, Ontario KIM IW4
RICHER, FrancoisYves, -10 Eastpark Drive, Gloucester, Ontario KIB 3Z9
RODERO, Rodrigo, 211 Northcote Place, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 0Y7
ROMPKEY, Peter, 4 Costello Avenue, Nepean, Ontario K2H 7C-1
RUPKA, Peter, 6190 Voyageur Drive, Gloucester, Ontario KIC ZW3
SCOTT, Matthew, 243 Tudor Place, Vanier, Ontario KIL 7Yl
SHEEHAN, David, 113 Ruskin Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIY-1135
, I Cummings Avenue. Nepean, Ontario K2H 8E3
SHEPHERD, Thomas, 63 MacKay Street, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 2B3
SIDDIQUI, Farid, 28 Bennett Street, Ottawa, Ontario KIV 912
SIMPSON, Antony, 785 Lonsdale Road. Ottawa, Ontario KIK 0.19
SLIPCHENKO, Andrew, 3310 Albion Road South, Ottawa, Ontario KIV BVS
SNEDDON, Gregor, I Miriam Avenue, Nepean, Ontario K2G 0L2
SPOTSWOOD, Jason, Bov 648, R.R. 85, Gloucester, Ontario KIG 3N3
ST. JOHN, Tommy, 93 Grandview Road, Nepean, Ontario K2H HB7
STEVENS, Sean, 193 MacKay Street, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 2B5
, I2 Hammersmith Avenue, Toronto, Ontario M-1E ZW-1
STOREY, Max, 1941 Castlewood Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario K2A ZZ6
TAVEL, Ross, 327 Buena Vista Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 0W1
THOMPSON, Christopher, 415 Wood Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM IJ8
THOMPSON, Mark, 210 Fourth Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIS 21.8
TING, Daniel, 2934 Haughton Street, Ottawa, Ontario KZB 6L7
TOTH, Ian, 275 Mariposa Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OT-I
VAN AERSSEN, Cornelis, 50 Buena Vista Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 0V2
VAN EYK, Jason, 6 Lakeway Terrace, Ottawa, Ontario KIS 3H4
VARAN, Neil, 26 Delong Drive, Gloucester, Ontario KIJ SH-1
WADDELL, Jonathan, 9 Crescent Heights, Ottawa, Ontario KIS 3G7
WADE, Lawrence, 65 Woodfield Drive. Nepean, Ontario K2G OAI
WEXLER, Mitchell, 1715 Featherston Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIH 6P3
WINBERG, Jonathan, 450 Minto Place, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 0A8
WOOLSEY, Robert, 2387 Blackstone Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KIB -SH3
WURTELE, Bruce, 16 Lambton Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 025
ZAWIDZKI, Mark, 542 Buchanan Crescent, Gloucester, Orttario KIJ 7V4
SENIOR SCHOOL REGISTER
ABDUI.-RAHMAN, Ralak, I-1 Jalan Natesa, Kuala I utnpur, Malaysia 9-19192
ACOSTA, Mario 1052 Kipling Avenue, Islington, Ontario M911 119
ADAM, Daniel, B.P. 500 U UNDFI, Ottawa, Otrtarro KIN 1117
ADAMS, David, 47 Pine Glert C rcsccnt, Nepean, Ontario K2G 0617
AI.-LAND, Karim, 2X Sunset Boulevard, Ottawa, Ontario KIS 3tt9
Al YEA, Bruce, R.R. Nl, Dtinrobin, Ontario KIIA 110
ARMS TRONG, Beth, 565 Island Park Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIY 3P2
ARROYAS, Philippe, 86 King Edward Averttrc, Ottawa, Otrtarro KIN 7K7
ASPH A, Eric, 1889 Greenacre Crescent, Glottcestcr, Ontario KIJ 6S7
AL'BE, Pierre, 104 Avenue dtr Bord dc l'eau, 1aS.trte Abttrbr O, IRQ. 19! 2K 9
AY 11, Iina, 50 Whiternarl Drive, Ottawa, Otrtarro Kll XJ6
AY I EN, Paul, 496 Maytarr Avenue, Ottawa, Otrtarro KI Y 013
BAKHTIAR, Far1ad,Apt. I1609, 151 Bav Street. Ottawa, Ontario KIR 712
BALDWIN, John, 609 Fraser Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario 1s2A 2R6
BANISTER, Patrick, 33 Rockclitle Wav, Ottawa, Ontario KIM IB3
BANISTER, Philippa, 33 Rockclilte Wav, Ottawa, Ontario KIM IB3
BARR, John, 191 Buena Vista Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM tlv'6
BARRY, Katherine, 6 Park Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 0139
BASSETT, Matthew, 19 L amwood Crescent, Nepean, Ontario KIH 7X1
BECKING, Lynn, 5517 North Halls Drive, Raleigh, N. Carolina, USA. 27612
BEHRENDS, Kathrin, 290 Coltrin Road, Ottawa, Orttario KIM 0A6
BELAND, Yannick, -11-1 - 1993 Jasmine Crescent, Gloucester, Otrtarro KIJ 716
BELGRAVE, Steven, 1330- 7 Maitland Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario K2C 2C7
BENKO, Tomi, 2-135 Gold Street, Montreal, P.O. H-1M IST
BINAYlNCE,Ju1ran, I Delong Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIJ 7137
BINNIE, Daniel, -170 Acacia Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM UM2
BINNIE, Matthew, 470 Acacia fkvcnue. Ottawa, Otrtarro KIM UM2
BISSON, Mike, GMR tt9l3, RRH1, McKav Street. Avlmer, Quebec J9H 5C9
BISSON, John. GMB t19I3. RR,l1l, McKay Street, Avlnter, IRQ. .19H 5C9
BLUSTEIN, Jamie, 1-1-1 Lcopolds Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIY 7113
BOOTH, Colin, -12 Kavmat Drive, Gloucester, Ontario KIJ 7C7
BOSW ELL, Marc, 201 Third Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIS 2K2
BOSWELL, David, 201 Third Avcnttc, Ottawa, Otitario KIS 2Is2
BOSVK ELL, Christopher, 201 Tlnrd Avertue, Ottawa, Ontario KIS 21v2
BOTTOMLEY, James, 1860 Appletord Street, Gloucester, Ontario KIJ 6T-1
BOY D, Andrew, -879-I Massev lane, Gloucester. Ontario KIJ XW9
BRANTINGHAM, Jcttrev, 17-1 River lane, Ottawa, Ontario KIM ITI
BREEDEN, Peter, 2692 Priscilla Street. Ottawa, Ontario K2B 7E2
BRUCE, Christopher, 1222 St. Jerome Crescent, Ottawa. Ontario KIL 2Atl
BUDD, Mark, 1712 Wembury Road, Mississauga, Ontario I 5J -IG3
BUNKER, Ales, 26 Highburn Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario K1 B 3H11
BUTLER, Graham, 15 Wolverton C rcscent, Nepean, Ontario K2G -lC2
BY NOE, David, 301 - 2215 loretta Avenue S,, Ottawa, Ontat'ioK1S 5A5
L ALYERT, Cameron, Bov 87, R.R. 42, Nepean, Ontario K2C 3HI
L ANIOR, Mark, 2339 Rembrandt Road, Ottawa, Ontario K2B 7B-I
CANTOR, Noah, 2339 Rembrandt Road, Ottawa, Ontario K2B 7B-1
CARTER, Richard, 7 Parklane Court, Blackburn Hamlet, Otrtarro KIH 3H3
CAULFIELD. Derek, 57A I-irst Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIS 2G1
CAULI-IELD, Sean, 57A l'rrst Avenue, Ottawa, Otrtarro KIS 2GI
L HAN, Benet, Friendship Hotel, Rootn 75-13, Beijing, P.R.C.
CHAPDELAINE, Donald, 3794 Cote Des Nerges, Montreal. RO. H3H IY6
CHARRON, Serge, -80 Iandrv Ave., Apt. 11504. Yanrcr, OntarroKll.l1K-1
CHATTOE, Alan, -162 Carlton Drive, Oakville, Otrtarro 16.1 5X3
, 169 Huntridge Priv., Ottawa, Ontario KIV 9J3
CHLNG, Jose, 1-15 Carleton Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIY 0.13
, -1950 Connaught Drive, Vancouver, B,C. V6M 3E9
CHEUNG, Peter, Palisraweg -18, San Nicolas, Arttba N.A.
, 29 Denevvood Crescent, Nepean, Ontario K21: 7G-1
CHEW, Christopher, 152 Dorothea Drive, Ottawa, Ontario Klv' 7C7
CHILDE, Fiona. 2261-'irst Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIS ZG6
CLENDENNING, David, 193-1 Catnhorne L resccnt, Ottawa, Ontario K1 H 7B7
COHEN, Brian, 389 Roger Road, Ottawa, Ontar1oKIH 5B9
LOHEN, Jrll, 25 Davidson Drive, Gloucester, Ontario KIJ 61,7
COLE, Thomas, 5211 Rtdgetreld Road, Bethesda, Maryland U.S.A. 20816
CONNOLL Y, Chuck, 210-1 Gralton Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario KIJ 6K8
COOK, Donald, Bov 1165, 76 Lakeshore Drive, Morrrshurg, Otrtarro KUL IXO
, 40 Fuller Street, Ottawa, Ontario KIY 3R11
CROSBIE, Christopher, 3 Stephanie Avenue, Nepean, Otrtarro K2E 7AlI
CUHACI, Mark, 7 Mason Terrace, Ottawa, Ontario KIS 0K8
CULLEN, Michael, 518 Htlson Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario Isl! 6C8
CUNNINGHAM, Mark, 73 Burnbank Street, Nepean, Ontario K2G 0H5
CURRY, David, 6130A Somerled Avenue, Montreal, P.O. H3X 2A9
, Ste. 5115, 314 Ovtord St. W ., London, Ontario N6H -INK
DAJER, Elias, Ave. Perez Ponce -192, Merida, Yucatan Mexico
DANESH, Arman, 11 Monkland Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIS IY7
DAVERIO, Simon, R.R. NZ, Btinston, Ontario KOE 1L0
DE LA GUARDIA, Carola, -1308 Montrose Avenue. Westmottnt, Ouchec H3Y 2A
DESROCHERS, Artdre, 229 Rottie 148, Plaisance, P.O. JOY ISU
de YRIES, Erik, 50 Bowhill Avenue, Nepean, Ontario KIE 657
DE WAAL, Victor, 4 Nicol Street. Glotrcester, Otrtarro KI,1 PIA5
DILAWRI, Pawan, 33 Milne Crescent, Kanata, Ontario KZK IH7
DILAWRI. Rajesh. 8 - I2 Deerfield Drive, Nepean, Ontario K2G 3R6
DILAWRI, Yikrum, 33 Milne Crescent, Kanata, Ontario K2K IH7
DI MENZA. Giuseppe, 296 Buena Vista Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OV7
DI MENZA. Ida, 296 Buena Vista Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OV7
DING. Gerard. 2425 Ogilvie Road, Gloucester, Ontario KIJ 7N3
, 2 Delta Road, Sibu, Sarawak Malaysia
DING, Duncan. 2425 Ogilvie Road. Gloucester, Ontario KIJ 7N3
. 2 Delta Road, Sibu, Sarawak Malaysia
DRYDEN CRIPTON, Michael, Apt. will I, 40 Landry- Street,
Ottawa. Ontario KIL OK-1
. 227 Springfield Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OLI
DUTT, Cornelia. Box 729 RR 5. 40 Ryeburn Dr, Ottawa. Ontario KIG 3N3
EGAN. Glen, 25 Rockcliffe Way. Ottawa, Ontario KIM IB3
ELFAR. Ayman, 5 Cobb Court. Nepean. Ontario K2J 2K2
ELLIS. Matthew. SHAPE, C.F.P.O. 5048, Belleville, Ontario KOK 3R0
EYRE, Dean, 468 Manor Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 0H9
EYRE, Brad, Suite 506, Ill Echo Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIS 5K8
FAGE, Ricky, I9 Fairfax Avenue. Ottawa. Ontario KIY OT3
FARQLJHARSON, Peter, 68 Brighton Avenue. Ottawa, Ontario KIS OT2
FERGUSON, Jay, 63 Parkland Crescent, Nepean, Ontario KZH SVS
FORRESTER, Geoffrey. 389 Roxborough Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OR7
FORTIN, Paul, I95O Highridge Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIH SH3
FOY, Darin. 109 Chartwell Avenue, Nepean, Ontario K2G 4C6
FUTTERER. Casey. Box 309. Thetford Mines. P.Q. G6G STI
. 633 Parkview Road. Ottawa, Ontario KIZ 6E6
FYFE, Douglas, I87 Minto Place, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OB6
GAUTHIER, Alain, 5 Rue Lacasse, Hull. P.Q. J9A lJ8
, 3 Elizabeth Street, Aylmer. P.Q. J9H IE6
GERHART, Todd, I90l Fairmeadow Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KIH 7B8
GODSALL, Christopher, 35 Alexander Street, Ottawa, Ontario KIM INI
. Ste. 3365 I First Canadian Place, Toronto. Ontario MSX IE6
GOUGH, Allister. 72 Delong Drive, Gloucester. Ontario KIJ 7EI
GRAHAM, Shane. 33 Amberwood Crescent. Nepean. Ontario KZE 7CI
GRAINGER, Lee. I962 Marquis Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIJ 8J4
GRAY. Cameron, 20 Juliana Road. Ottawa, Ontario KIM IK3
GRODDE, Paul, I8 Maple Lane. Ottawa, Ontario KIM IG7
GUILBEAULT. Frederic, 74 Bd. Lionel-Emond. Hull, Quebec J8Y SSI
HAFFEY, Sean. 47 Melbourne Avenue, Canberra, A.C.T. 2603 Australia
HAINES, Charles, 84 Union Street. Ottawa, Ontario KIM ISI
HALL, Jason, 208 Clarence Street. Ottawa, Ontario KIR SRI
HALL, Kevin, cfo P.O. Bos F-2569, Freeport, Grand Bahama BAHAMAS
HAMILL. Declan. 80 MacNabb Place, Ottawa, Ontario KIL 834
HAMILTON. Shawn, R.R. 222, Mountain Road, Aylmer, P.Q. J9H SEI
HAREWOOD, Adrian. 75 Birchview Road, Nepean, Ontario K2G 3G3
HARRISON, James, P.O. Box 594. Manotick, Ontario KOA 2N0
HATCHER, Ken, 4 Sheahan Crescent, Nepean. Ontario K2H 8M2
HENDERSON, David, 333 Manor Avenue, Ottawa. Ontario KIM OH6
HENDERSON, Robert. 333 Manor Avenue. Ottawa. Ontario KIM OH6
HENRY, Keith, 408 Woodland Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario K2B SE2
HERON. Nicholas. I97I Oakdean Crescent. Ottawa, Ontario KIJ 6H6
HEROLJX, Pierre. 4500 Promenade Paton 21002. Chomedey, Laval. P.Q. H7W 4Y6
HETTING, Claus, l75 Juliana Road. Ottawa, Ontario KIM lJ2
HOFFENBERG. Edward, I3 Glendenning Drive, Nepean, Ontario KZH 7ZI
HOGG, Andrew, R.R. '73, Carp, Ontario KOA ILO
HOGLJE. B.J.. 6293 Paddler Way. Gloucester, Ontario KIC 2E7
HOISAK, Dean Erik, Madinat AI-Jubail. AI-Sinaiyah, 3I96l, Saudi Arabia
HOLDER, Bruce. S Kerria Drive, La Florissante, Dabadie Trinidad
. I9 Richmond Terrace. Cascade. Pt. of Spain Trinidad St Tobago
, I3 Fifth Street, Ottawa, Ontario KIA ZM2
HOLLINGTON. Frank, I-408 - 2000 Jasmine Crescent. Gloucester. Ontario KIJ 8K4
HOPKINS, Matthew, 43 Ossington Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIS 3B3
HOPKINS, Michael. 43 Ossington Avenue. Ottawa. Ontario KIS 3B3
HOPPER, Chris. 2083 Chalmers Road. Ottawa, Ontario KIH 6K4
HUNT, James, R.R. 512. Crysler, Ontario KOA IRO
HUNTER, Gordon. 201 Daly Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIN 6GI
ILSAKA, Ken, 42 Delong Drive, Gloucester, Ontario KIJ 8H4
JACQUES. Patrick, 2l Sussex Place, Kapuskasing, Ontario PSN IM3
JAMIESON. Jim, 829 Lawnsberry Drive, Orleans, Ontario KIE IX8
JOHNSON. Scott, STD First Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIS 2Gl
JOHNSTON, Peter, Apt. 41IlO3. 229 Argyle Ave.. Ottawa, Ontario K2P 2JI
JOHNSTON, Geoffrey. I8 Cedar Road. Gloucester, Ontario KIJ 6L5
JONES, Lucy, I3I4 Fontenay Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KIV 7K9
KAHAMA, Kiiza. The Embassy of Tanzania. MYS3. San'Lin-Tun, Peleng, Beijing.
KAHAMA, George. The Embassy of Tanzania, MY53. San-Lin-Tun, Peleng, Beijing,
KAHAMA, Anna, The Embassy' of Tanzania. MN53, San-Lin-Tun, Peleng, Beijing,
KANIGSBERG. Amit, 252 McClellan Road, Nepean. Ontario KZH 7W9
KELLER, Michael, II Newbury Avenue, Nepean. Ontario K2E 6K7
KELLY, Philip, IO8 Maple Lane, Ottawa. Ontario KIM IH6
KHAN, Sharif, R.R. ill, Alexander, Road, Aylmer, P.Q. J9H SC9
KING. Brian, 725 Ludgate Court, Gloucester, Ontario KIJ 8K8
KITCHLEW, Omar, P.O. Box 6742, Saudi Telephone, Jeddah, Saudi Arabia
KNIGHT. Richard, 233I Blackstone Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KIB 4H3
KROEGER, Robert, 2l70 Hamelin Crescent. Ottawa, Ontario KIJ 6Ll
KROYER, Katrin, Embassy of Iceland, Khlebni Pereulok, 28 Moscow, U.S.S.R.
. l32 Lisgar Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OE6
KYRIACOU, Demos. P.O. Box 30353, Lusaka, Zambia
, l9S Clearview Ave., Apt HSIS, Ottawa, Ontario KIZ 6SI
LABASTIDA. Francisco, Hidalgo I8. Hacopac San Angel, Mexico, D.F., OI040
, 20 Driveway, Apt. 504, Ottawa, Ontario K2P IC8
LACASSE, Josee, 23 Moncion Street, Hull, P.Q. J9A IK4
LAFRANCE, Patrick, 800 Du Chateau, St. Hilaire, P.Q. J3H IN4
LANG, Andrew. 41 Putman Avenue. Ottawa. Ontario KIM IZI
LANGILLE, Anne Marie, Canadian High Commission. Dar es Salaam, Tanzania
LAZAR, Eva, 94 Ruskin Street. Ottawa, Ontario KIY 4B2
LEE, Enni, clo The Embassy' of Korea, 85 Albert Street, IOth Floor,
Ottawa, Ontario KIP
LEGERE, Bruce, 9 Binning Court, Kanata, Ontario KZK IB2
LIDDLE. Susan, I083 Elmlea Drive. Gloucester. Ontario KIJ 6W3
LITTLE, Beth, 295 Manor Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OHS
LOTTO, Marc, 2ISI Quinn Crescent. Ottawa, Ontario KIH 6J5
LUK, Callistus, 7 Layang-Layang Road, Sibu, Sarawak Malaysia
MACDONALD. Andrew, I2 Kitimat Crescent, Nepean, Ontario KZH 7G5
MACDONALD. Glenn, I3 Alderbrook Drive, Nepean, Ontario KZH SW4
MACFARLANE, Andrew, I2 Kitimat Crescent, Nepean, Ontario KZH 7G5
MACLELLAN, Heather, 637 Glenhurst Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario KIJ 786
MACOUN, Philip, 362 Mariposa Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OT3
MACOUN, Paul, 362 Mariposa Avenue. Ottawa, Ontario KIM OT3
MACPHERSON, Ian, l098 Airport Road, North Bay, Ontario PIB 8G2
MACRAE. Ian. clo Saudi Telecom, Riyadh III32, Saudi Arabia
, I34 Royal Orchard Boulevard. Thornhill. Ontario L3T 3E2
MANN, Elizabeth, lI0 St. Claire Avenue, Nepean, Ontario K2G ZA8
MANTAS. Nick, ZII Wurtemburg St., Apt. 903, Ottawa, Ontario KIN 8R4
MARCUS, Andrew, S9 Vanhurst Place, Ottawa, Ontario KIV 9Z7
MARCUS, Philip, 59 Vanhurst Place, Ottawa, Ontario KIV 9Z7
MARSHALL. Peter, I Holgate Court, Kanata, Ontario K2K IB4
MARTIN. Alexandra, R.R. 82 Aylmer Road, Aylmer East, P.Q. J9H SEI
MARTIN, Andrew, I890 Fairmeadow Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KIH 7B9
MATTHEWS, Adam, 272 Stewart Street, Ottawa, Ontario KIN 6K4
, 42 Rockcliffe Way, Ottawa. Ontario KIM IBS
MATTHEWS, Dylan, 3 Oaks Wood Lane, Kanata, Ontario KZK ZB3
MAULE, Andrew, I4 Bedford Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KIK OE4
MAZUR, Chantal, 616 La Verendrye Drive. Ottawa, Ontario KIJ 7C4
MCARTHUR, Jonathan. RR III, Clarence Creek, Ontario KOA INO
MCCONOMY, Sean, 25 Lakeview Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM ZG8
MIKHAEL, Sam, 3 Southern Hills Court, RR N7, Nepean, Ontario KZH 7V2
MOHAMDEE, Brian, 8 Holitman Drive. Nepean, Ontario KZJ ZA9
MONTERO, Kevin. I905 Garfield Avenue. Ottawa, Ontario KZC OW6
MONTGOMERY, lan. 586 Queen Elizabeth Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIS 3N5
MORI, Motomasa, 2I Birch Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIK 3G4
MOUNTFORD, Peter, I47 Grosvenor Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIS 459
, I24 Mineola Road West, Port Credit, Ontario LSG 2C2
MUNTER, Alexander, 4 Nanook Crescent, Kanata, Ontario K2L 2A7
MURGESCO, John, 59 Vanhurst Place, Ottawa, Ontario KIV 9Z7
, 2043 Stonehenge Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario KIB 4N7
MURRAY, Christopher, 285 Acacia Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OL8
MURRAY, Brian, 285 Acacia Avenue. Ottawa, Ontario KIM OL8
MYERS, Davidson, 250A Montfort Street, Vanier, Ontario KIL SP2
, 4 Somerset Street West, Ottawa, Ontario K2P OH4
NEWMAN, Ken. 212 Cunningham Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIH 6A8
NEWTON, Timothy, 95 Lakeway Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIL SA9
NICHOLDS, Devin, 2I23 Fillmore Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario
. 525 Coventry Road. Ottawa. Ontario KIG 3M5
NKWETA, Zaa, clo 7l - 80 Rideau Terrace, Ottawa, Ontario KIM ZC6
NOAILLES, Bryan, P.O. Box 833, Richmond, Ontario KOA 2Z0
NORRIS, Harry, 25 Aleutian Road. Nepean, Ontario KZH 7C7
NOTLEY, Ian, P.O. Box 342, 234 Thomas St., Deep River, Ontario KOJ IPO
OGUSHI, Chikashi, 2-I8-I0-506 Okubo, Shinjuku-ku, Tokyo Japan
, 53 Farmgate Crescent, Nepean, Ontario KZE 7N3
OLESEN. Martin, 534 Lakehurst Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM ZC7
OSBORN, Eliza, 407 Wilbrod Street, Ottawa, Ontario KIN 6M6
PANG, Albert. I0 Combermere Lane, Gloucester. Ontario KIJ 6C9
. Luso Apartment, D42, S Warwick Road. Kowloon, Hong Kong
PARKER, Bill, 66 West River Drive, Box 603, Manotick, Ontario KOA ZNO
PARKES, Scott, 620 Clancy Street. Gloucester. Ontario KIJ 7T9
PATEL, Trushar, I8 Fifeshire Crescent. Nepean. Ontario K2E 7G8
PAYNE. Simon, II88 Morrison Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KZH 7L3
, 4708, Park Sq., ISI Bay St., Ottawa, Ontario KIR 7T2
PETTENGELL, Phillip, 64 Bearbrook Road, Gloucester, Ontario KIB 3E2
PHILLIPS, Scott. 8 St. Remy Drive, Nepean, Ontario K2J IA3
POIRIER, Robert, 4 Shoreham Avenue, Nepean, Ontario KZG 3T7
POSMAN, Robert, 3824 Cote de Liesse Road, Motttreal, P.O. H4N 2P5
PRAKASH, Sunil, PHI, 1380 Prince of Wales Dr., Ottawa, Ontario KZC 3N5
, Apt. 2008, 415 Greenview Av., Ottawa, Ontario K2B 8G5
PRESSMAN, Edward, 290 Acacia Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM Ol 7
PRESTON, Andrew, 2016 Hollybrook Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KIJ 7Y6
PRETTY, Michael, 2065 Woodglen Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KIJ 6G6
PRICE, Heidi, P.O. Box 500 tPSPANj, Ottawa, Otttario KIN 8T7
PUN, Kenny, I3lF Flat-B-I, N. Point Cen, Bldg, 278 Kings Rd N. Point, Hong
PURKHART. Caroline, 2032 Gatineau View Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIJ 7X1
RABY, Willy, 130 Bourbon Street, Ottawa, Ontario KIV 919
RAYMOND-JONES, Kate, 27 Laird Street, Nepean, Ontario K2G 2S9
RECHNITZER, Edgar, 259 Billings Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIH SL2
REID, Geoffrey, 1535 Brookmill Lane, Gloucester, Ontario KI B 5G-I
REILLY, Ted, 54 Crichton Street, Ottawa, Ontario KIM IV7
RHODES, Anthony, 1224 Lampman Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KZC IP8
RICHARDS, Daryl, 805 Walkley Road, Ottawa, Ontario KI V 6R6
RIGAL, Dara, 6307 - 148 Street, Edmonton, Alberta T6H 4.14
, 44 Belvedere Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KIM ZG4
RITHAUDDEEN, Falida, No. 28, Jalan Seavoy, Kuala Lumpur. Malaysia
RITHAUDDEEN, Farith, No. 28, Jalan Seavoy, Kuala Lttmpur, Malaysia
ROBERTSON, George, 317 Marshall Court, Ottawa, Ontario KIH 6A3
ROBINSON, Christopher, 1324 Fernwood Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIV 7J9
ROBINSON, Virginia. 500 Lisgar Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 0GI
RUPKA, Holly, 6190 Voyageur Drive, Gloucester, Ontario KIC ZW3
RUSSELL, Eleanor. R.R. 02, Osgoode. Ontario KOA 2Vl'0
SALEH, David, 24 Crofton Road, Nepean, Ontario KZG ON3
SARTE, Pierre, R.R. H2, White Lake, Ontario KOA 31.0
SAUMUR, Eric, 8 Claver Street, Ottawa, Ontario KIJ 6Vt'7
SCOTT, Hugh, 481 Island Park Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIY 082
SEZLIK, Charles, 555 Brittany Dr., Nos. Il1!1l2, Ottawa, Ontario KIK -ICS
SHAMSA, Raid, 1115 Sherbrooke St. W,, 42706, Montreal, P.O. H3A IH3
SHEEHAN, Paul, 194 Kehoe Avenue, Ottawa. Ontario K2B 8A5
SHEEHAN, Michael, 113 Ruskin Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIY -IBS
, Ill Cummings Avenue. Nepean, Ontario KZH 8E3
SHERIF, Tamir, 23 Nancy Avenue, Nepean, Ontario K2H 81.3
SHERWOOD, Justin, 48 Kilbarry Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KIK 0H1
SIMPSON, Adrian, 785 Lonsdale Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIK 019
, Apt. 1002, 85 Range Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIN 8J9
SIMPSON, Jeffrey, 3323 Southgate Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIV 713
, 19 Burnbrook Crescent, Nepean, Ontario KZH 9A6
SLOAN, Dennis, 5 - 65 Whitemarl Drive, Ottawa, Ontario Kll, 819
SMITH, Andrew, 465 Oakhill Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM IJ5
SMITH, Richard, 23 Chinook Crescent, Nepean, Ontario KZH '7C9
SNELGROVE, Willy, R.R. Nl, Dunrobin, Ontario KOA ITO
SOMMERS, Andrew, Ste 205, 75 Wynford Hts. Cr., Don Mills, Ontario M3C 3H9
SPENCER, Bobby. 750 N. St. Paul St., Ste1700, Dallas, Texas SEE SPECIAL
, Apt. 405, 124 Springfield Rd, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 2C8
SPOERRI, Andrew, I9 Commanche Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KZE 6138
STERSKY, Andrew, 288 Stonequarry Priv., Ottawa, Ontario KIK 3Y2
STRINGER, Randy. 1951 Greenway Park, Gloucester, Otitarto KIB SA9
SUTHERLAND, Rachel, 760 N. La Cienega Blvd.,
Los Angeles, California U.S.A. 90069
, Apt. 01407, 7 Crescent Place, Toronto, Ontario M-1C 5L7
SVENNINGSEN, Peter, Royal Danish Embassy, P.O. Box 6666, Abu Dhabi U.A.E.
, 135 Juliana Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM IJZ
TAIB, Rahman, "Rumah Sarawak", Kuching, Sarawak, Malaysia
, 596 Queen Elizabeth Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIS 3N5
TERON, Bruce, 505 - Ill Echo Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIS 5K8
TERON, Willie, 505 - ll Echo Drive, Ottawa, Ontario, KIS 5K8
THACKER, Todd, 14 - 39 Putman Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM IZI
THEIL, Carol. 89 Pine Street, Apt. 11604, Sault Ste. Maric, Ontario P6A 6M6
THIERFELDT, Peter, 2148 Benjamin Avenue, Ottawa. Ontario K2A IP4
THOMSON, Alec, 365 Redfern Avenue, Montreal, Quebec, H32 2G4
THOMPSON, Andrew. 201 Fourth Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIS ZL8
TJAM, Erin, Kau Yuk Road, Yuen Long,N. T. Hong Kottg
TREMBLAY, Pierre, 624 George Street, Buckingham, P.O. J8L ZC8
TREMBLAY, Alain, 903 Chemin de la Montagne, Aylmer East, P.O.
TREVISAN, Richard, 520 Minto Place, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OA8
TUDDENHAM, Shawn, 70 Lakeway Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIL 5131
TURCOTTE, Mark. P.O. Box 489 tVlENN1, Ottawa, Ontario KIN 8V5
TURNER, Steven, Beckhall, Priestman's Lane. Thornton, Le Dale, North Yorkshire,
TURPIN, Fern, 281 Grandview Road, Nepean, Ontario KZH 8B9
UHM, Manuel. 48 Hesse Crescent, Stittsville, Ontario KOA 3G0
VALENTINE, Mark, 105 Crichton Street, Ottawa, Ontario KIN IV8
VALIQUETTE, Jay, 260 Metcalfe St., Unit 14313, Ottawa, Ontario KZP IR6
VALIQUETTE, Alain. lmpasse Euitouna, Sidi Bou Said, Tunisia
VELA, Carlos, K. 11, No. 66-34, apto. 301, Bogota, D.E. Columbia
, 64 Iverness, Ottawa, Ontario K2E 6N9
VENUGOPAL, Sanjay, Box 40, Spalding, Saskatchewan SUK -ICO
VERMA, Atnit, 915 Chalcttr Way, Orleans, Ontario KIJ 2C9
WAMBERA, Kati, 9 Bircltview Court. Nepean, Ontario K2G 3M7
WEINTRAGER, Richard, 382 Plum Tree Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KIK ZN3
WILLIAMSON, Sean, Carleton Street, St. Andrew's West. Ontario KOC 2AtI
WONG, Michael, 15 Stattlcy Village Road, Stanley, Hong Kottg
WRAZEJ, John, 197 Latchford Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIZ 5WI
WROBLEWICZ, Pawel, 2148 Eric Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario KIB -SP4
WROBLEWICZ, Tomasz, 2148 Eric Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario KIB 41'-4
YOUNG, David, 16 Riopelle Court, Kanata, Ontario KZK IJ3
ZERBE, Robert, 3 Elmdale Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM IA3
LOURNTOS. Steven, 1958 Neepawa Avenue. Ottawa, Ontario KZA 31,5
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