Ashbury College - Ashburian Yearbook (Ottawa, Ontario Canada)
- Class of 1986
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 1986 volume:
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362 Mariposa Avenue
A.M. Macoun, M.A. QOxon.J
BOARD OF GOVERNORS
LIFE GOVERNORS HONORARY GOVERNORS
lan A. Barclay, Esq ................. Vancouver
Mrs. Cynthia Baxter ....
Charles K. Brown, Esq. . .
Robert Campeau, Esq ....
Charles G. Gale, Esq .....
Malcolm E. Grant, Esq. . .
Gordon F. Henderson, Esq. . .
G.D. Hughson, Esq. ....
A.B.R. Lawrence, Esq.. . .
Donald Maclaren, Esq ....
. ........... Montreal
Toronto and Ottawa
. . . Ottawa
. . . Ottawa
. . ..... Montreal
. . . Buckingham, P.Q.
Frederic S. Martin, Esq. . . . . . Aylmer East, P.Q.
Lt. Gen. VSIA. Milroy. . .
Gordon H. Pimm, Esq. . .
EN. Rhodes, Sr., Esq ....
E.N. Rhodes, Jr., Esq. ...
Commodore VV.G. Ross . .
Robert W. Southam, Esq. .
E.P. Taylor, Esq. ...... .
John R. Woods, Esq. ....
G.S.M. Woollcombe, Esq.
. .... Florida, U.S.A.
. . . Lansdowne, Ont.
. . . . The Bahamas
. . . . Chelsea, P.Q.
The Bishop of Ottawa,
The Rt. Reverend E.K. Lackey .... .... O ttawa
The Reeve of Rockcliffe,
Mr. Patrick J. Murray .................. Ottawa
T. Christie Arnold, Esq. .
Mrs. Penny Barr .......
Dr. J.K. Stuart Bell .....
David A. Caulfield, Esq.. . .
Dr. Raffaele di Menza. . .
John H. Gill, Esq. ..... .
John Graham, Jr., Esq. .
James Grainger, Esq. . . .
Bruce K. Hillary, Esq.. . .
W.H. Hopper, Esq. ...
T.H. Matthews, Esq. . . .
David J. McConomy, Esq.
T.V. Murray, Esq. .... .
J. Barry O'Brien, Esq. . .
Robert Paterson, Esq.. . .
Peter K. Rowan-Legg, Esq.
James H. Smellie, Esq .....
Mrs. Jean Teron .......
Ross D. Tuddenham, Esq.
. . . . Ottawa
. . . . Ottawa
. . . . Ottawa
. . . . Ottawa
. . . . Ottawa
. . . . Ottawa
. . . . Ottawa
. . . . Ottawa
. . . . Ottawa
. . . . Ottawa
. . . . Ottawa
. . . . Ottawa
. .......... Ottawa
. ........... Ottawa
Thunder Bay, Ont.
. . . .......... Ottawa
. . . .... Ottawa
. . . . Ottawa
. . . . Ottawa
Headmaster's Message ....
Staff . .
Sports . . '
Clubs and Activities. . .
Junior School .... . . .
Students. . . Sa.
Clubs and Activities .... .... gg-. .D .
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Advertisements . . .... I .... '.
Register . . .
TABLE OF CONTENTS
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MESSAGE FROM THE
As we enter the summer of 1986, I have to reflect
back on twelve years of working at Ashbury College,
both as a teacher and as Headmaster. During that
time the school has seen many developments as the
institution has grown and changed in character. The
student population has increased significantlyg the
School has embraced the International Baccalaureate
programme and has admitted girls in the last three
grades, the new gymnasium has been built and the
Library expandedg Theatre, Music, Outdoor
Education, Computers, have all grown in stature
during these years and the potential for further
growth and improvement seems to be endless. These
changes all take their toll in terms of energy, time and
money, and yet I sense that the real character of the
College and the real service that we provide, has not
changed that significantly.
The success of an institution must be based not
only upon how efficiently the operation is managed
but more upon how the balance between the many
pressures and commitments is maintained. Over the
years, institutions and societies evolve, and this is
very true of Ashbury College. Throughout our
history, we have established an image of discipline,
structure and order. Our graduate is expected to be
well mannered and intelligent. Our clientele is
seeking a small school with a genuine concern for the
student, a strong sense of community, a rigorous
academic programme, and a demanding and
With this kind of image, it would, therefore be all
too easy to set down precise regulations, orders and
directives, work schedules and requirements. Such
discipline and structure could lead to rigidity and
inflexibility, but this is not the Ashbury way. At the
other end of the spectrum, we could bend over
backwards to be flexible, democratic, and liberal.
t"students must be given freedom, room to
breathe!"7, and this would seem too easy. To take
away all rules and regulations, to remove all
structure, and to appeal to the good sense of the
individual has its attraction. For administrators and
teachers, such an approach might be less bur-
densome. So each of the two extremes, "order and
discipline" and "unstructured freedom", have their
To follow the middle ground, which is the Ashbury
way, is unquestionably the most difficult route. Not
everyone will agree as to where the balance should be
found. In fact, no two people will be unanimous in
this regard and I feel this is most healthy. To find the
balance requires thought, sensitivity and judgement.
Young people must be made to realize that there are
bounds to all activities and they must develop the
good judgement to work within these bounds in
order to learn how society works. Each institution
has to assess how much freedom and how much
structure the students require. I believe at Ashbury
we have a group of students who, by and large, are
sensitive, understanding and respectful of the in-
stitution. They appreciate the need for structure yet
they respond most positively to being given
responsibilities and freedoms. Increasingly students
are organizing and running activities at the School
and this reflects on both their abilities and the respect
we have for them. The fact that we continue to
struggle ceaselessly to seek this balance keeps us
active and vibrant, alert and critical. The changes
that have occurred in recent years are not as im-
portant as the motivation that has led to these
developments. This motivation is based upon the
need to improve whilst at the same time to respect
what has gone before, and furthermore one must
constantly consider the impact of change on others.
John Davidson Rockerfeller, Jr., stated: "I believe
that every right implies a responsibility, every op-
portunity, an obligation, every possession, a duty."
We at Ashbury have an opportunity Cno, an
obligationj to maintain the balanced programme
whereby our students can learn to think and to
understand each other, while taking the respon-
sibility and developing the initiative that is so needed
if we are to continue to enjoy the rights and freedoms
of our community.
Ashbury has had a significant impact on my own
philosophy and will always have a special place in my
heart. The College will unquestionably continue to
thrive and develop, searching always for the best
balance and providing a stimulating and appropriate
education to the students we are privileged to serve.
"Chi-Rho Fellowship? What the heck is that?"
This was a very common question at the beginning of
the year as the Ashbury College Chi-Rho Fellowship
started up for the first time. The aim of the group
was simple - to promote fellowship, worship,
edificatoin and work Cnot necessarily in that orderj in
the school. Headed by Rev. "Jeep" Green and a ten
person executive committee, Chi-Rho started out its
first harrowing year.
When the executive first met, we decided to hold
six f'festivals", each consisting of a Friday night get-
together and a Sunday service and workshop. That
seemed fair enough, and Jeep told us about what he
planned to be our first festival - a harvest square
danced!! Ouch! At the beginning of the year we
announced Chi-Rho as a Christian fellowship group,
and when we decided to hold a square dance,
needless to say, we were thought of as "square bible
bashers" and were the target of "square jokes".
This was not a good start for certain, and only
because of the strength of the whole group were we
able to stick together and continue. Friday nights
after that were usually small gatherings at our
president, Virginia '5 home. The gatherings were
small, and gradually grew as people began to join
and enjoy what we were about.
Sunday mornings were the educational part,
consisting of a workshop on many topics ranging
from peer pressure, to sexuality and the teenager, to
the teenager and food. The programs were directed
towards the teenager and the problems teens face in
this day and age. The seminars were well directed, I
feel, and definitely educated me, as many of my
colleagues, in an informal, usually enjoyable
Sunday mornings were also our worship days tof
coursej when we held a holy eucharist and com-
munion, usually reflecting a special occasion, such as
Easter. Many of us actually took part in the services,
which helped bring the congregation of students and
the clergy closer together.
During the final term, Tuesday afternoons became
edification days, when we showed films and had
discussions afterwards. Again, emphasis was put on
the teenager in what were enjoyable afternoons after
school when friends could get together and talk heart
to heart about touchy issues of concern.
All of this led to a huge banquet and dance at the
school in semi-formal style. Having planned to do
something of this sort from the establishment of Chi-
Rho, the surprise news of Mr. Macoun's leaving this
year also lent to a purpose for the dinner. May 9,
1986 was a night to remember as we held a dinner in
Mr. Macounis honour, as well as "roasting" him a
little with the help of Mr. E. W. Zrudlo, Mr. T. V.
Murray, the Rt. Rev. Edwin Lackey and Philip
Macoun. It was a beautiful spring evening of dining
and dancing into the night - the Friday which led to
the joyous occasion on Sunday May 11, of the
Confirmation of Candidates.
Now the end of the year draws near, and looking
back upon school year l985!86, I can reflect on how
good a year it was for Chi-Rho. We had difficult
beginnings after which we almost gave up, but we
stuck together with the support of the students.
Therefore, on behalf of Chi-Rho Fellowship, I would
like to thank the Ashbury College community for its
support of a newly formed group. In the rough times,
students and staff alike helped us, bringing us to
where we are today. We can only hope you will be
just as supportive in 1986!87 as we re-form the
executive and come together for our second year of
Friday night parties, Sunday workshops, and we
promise - no more square dances.
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Rath, also known as Biff, has spent two years at Ashbury. Her first year saw
rnany memories - some good - as a boarder in Woollcombe House under
"Hank". The memories of "Ben's" and Bobby Spencer's after Chapel lectures
are among her fondest. During second and last year, she became an official
Alexander House member under Mr. tNice-TiesJ Varley. As they say, the last
year is the best. The quote she leaves behind is: "Hope is not a way out. lt is a
For all of you who are still unsure, this is Kathy, not Kati and not Kathrin.
Coming from Lisgar, Kathy has spent the last two years challenging Ashbury's
traditions in fashion and gourmet prejudices. Prone to chocolate attacks, she
could often be seen slipping away to the closest emporium where she could satisfy
her addiction. Kathy enjoyed a brief medical career as the. Nurse in the Senior
School Drama production ofEquus,' she also joined the Photo Club.
Lynn came to Ashbury from her present home in North Carolina two years ago,
and although it has been a struggle, she believes that the two years have been
profitable. She will always remember Mr. Lister for his energetic portrayals of
Shakespeare, Mr. Rice and his Basement Book Boutique, and Mr. Niles and his
portable lectern and pointer. Lynn also counts as important the friends she has
made here. "They, along with the whole atmosphere of this school, have enabled
me to grow in many ways." On leaving Ashbury, Lynn hopes to complete her
degree in Music. She plans to do her graduate studies in Geneva.
Kat came to Ashbury from Bonn, West Germany, but after two desperate months
boarding, she escaped to join the day students. Since then she has been plagued
by a marauding band of Gremlins, who continually turn off her alarm clock.
After three years of training, she holds the record time in the "Bed to
Homeroom" Steeplechase and is proud to announce her winning time of 9
minutes, 45 seconds. Kat was especially vulnerable to the ever changing Ashbury
climate and the Arctic Canadian wintersg she continually complained of being
either too hot or too freezing cold. Once life resumes, Kat will go on to become
the first head chef with an Ashbury diploma.
Aaron was born in Toronto and moved five times before coming to Ottawa this
year. Coming from a public school he had certain doubts as to what a private
school would be like, especially for the graduate year. Aaron's fears were soon
dispelled, however, as he found both teachers and students friendly. Aaron hopes
to graduate this year and go into either civil or mechanical engineering back in the
Atlantic region. Even though he does not plan to remain in Ontario, this last year
will remain one of the most vivid in his mind.
Everyone here went out of their way to make Kevinls' first and last year at
Ashbury a great time. More memorable moments include the bus rides to the
basketball games t"Hey, sir, isn't that your daughter smoking a cigarette.?"J,
basketball, Montreal, Miami Bob at his dinner party, Trinidad and Tobago . . .
"Farewell to everyone and thank you for a terrific year."
Ashbury has been an integral part of Mike's formal and informal education. He
learned the finer points of the three r's Crowing, riding, and raftingl, downhill
skiing Friday nights in Lockerberg Lodge and afterwards some uphill skiing just
to impress his pals. Always a nature buff, Mike wasfrequently seen going out for
a breath of fresh air. The Adirondacks trips also bring back many memories:
attacking helpless trees, running up the mountains with full packs, the rain, the
cold, and of course, camp cooking. Mike's greatest contribution to Ashbury was
the creation of His and Hers's Sciroccos tthough not necessarily appreciated by
the second halfj.
Chris has assembled the following quotations as his swan song to A.C.: "Life is
but a succession of defeats and victories, the last of which is death when those
with faith have hope, but the realists know no hope and are just relieved to finish
the final equation with the variable called life." "When I no longer have hope,
that is when I begin to die." "Life is, but what about afterwards?" "Hope begins
after high school." "When all is said and done you take the blame, l'll take the
fun." "What thou lov'st well remains, the rest is dross. What thou lov'st well is
thy true heritancef'
After surviving five years as a boarder, Mark considers himself prepared for
anything. He has enjoyed his stay at Ashbury and admits he has met some unique
people tsuch as Stan the Mani. He also likes the House spirit that Woollcombe is
regaining, and he has made several suggestions to improve it further. Mark
enjoys soccer, sailing, and skiing, but one of his favourite school sports was
curling, "supervised" by M. Pelletier. Next year Markus plans to go to Queen's
to study Physics.
Graham t"Buts"J was born in Ottawa and has spent his life here, coming to
Ashbury after a short, but memorable stay in the local high school system. He
lists his hobbies in order of priority as: sleeping, eating, rafting with the crew and
back seat driving with the lads. Graham lists among his memorable moments,
being made captain of school teams this year - first football, and second,
basketball. The win against Bishop's, in football C14-133, was the high point of
the school year. Not to be ignored is the memorable comment made by Mr.
Zrudlo: "Graham's only interests are wine, women and song. Unfortunately
school doesn't fall into any of these categories."
Benet was born in China during the cultural revolution and has lived, since then,
very peacably, in Hong Kong, the U.S.A. and Canada. His outdoor interests
include camping fthe Adirondacks tripj and canoeing, while his sports at Ashbury
are an ecclectic circus of soccer, swimming, judo, squash, rowing and bad-
minton. He says he may attend Queen's or McGill just for a rest!
1978 was the year Raj came to Ashbury and since then has enjoyed the com-
petitive atmosphere of the school. Reflecting back, Raj considers the Forum for
Young Canadians an invaluable experience, and as for Ashbury . . . it has quite
definitely altered his life. Over the years Raj has been plagued by a mysterious
ailment which always seems to incapacitate him around term paper deadlines.
Hopefully, he may find a cure at university. Raj is grateful to Mr. Niles, whom he
considers the backbone of the school, for his guidance and for providing an
incentive to remain clean shaven. Raj plans to study Business, then law, at
Queen's or at Western.
IDA DI MENZA
During the past three years Ida has charmed the entire Ashbury population. She
has also been the head of the lobby for narrow skirts vs. Rockcliffe snowbanks.
One of the greatest tragedies of her grade 12 year was an unfortunate decision to
cut her glistening curls. Later, during a passing attack of insanity, lda forfeited
her teenage career in order to complete an I.B. Diploma, as a result she was
forced to endure the trials and tribulations of I.B. Functions. In desparate at-
tempts to escape this frightening destiny, Ida made many plans to run away to
Paris. She finally succeeded and discovered "pain au chocolate" during the
summer of '85.
Gerard came to Ashbury three years ago from Malaysia. He has travelled
throughout the Far East and lists his hobbies as remote-controlled planes and
cars. He plays badminton, tennis and squash, does some skiing, and is a com-
petitive golfer. Gerard is going to Queen's University where we are sure his
competence and wry sense of humour will serve him well.
Born London, England, Dean came to Ottawa in the summer of 77. Having
survived nine years at Ashbury, Dean is looking forward to a change, as he plans
to attend the University of Toronto for science. A raquet sport enthusiast, Dean
enjoys playing tennis most of all, and he has been on the Tennis Team for the past
two seasons. He enjoys listening to New Wave music tespecially YELLOJ and is
always looking for obscure groups to listen to. He notes that during his long stay
at the school, Ashbury seems to have lost some of its old character, as it is
continually expanding with more students and buildings. "There is nothing to
fear but fear itself."
We are happy to see Lance bring his international experience to Ashbury even if
only for one year, we hope he found a welcome here. Lance was born in Hanover,
West Germany, and has lived in England, Singapore, Northern Ireland, and
several places in Canada. His hobbies include hunting, fishing, astronomy and
computersg his sports, volleyball, squash, and badminton. He has won the Gauss
Mathematics Award at his previous school and, he is looking forward to pursuing
science or mathematics at either Queen's or Guelph.
After serving seven years at Ashbury Pen, Lee will, with a little luck, be let out
this year for good behaviour. Lee's incarceration has been marked by a number
of unforgettable milestones - though perhaps Lee himself would prefer to forget
them. Perhaps the most remarkable phenomenon has been the fact that no one
has seen his hair out of place - ever. The fondest memory for Lee will, however,
be that of his role as Headboy. Lee hopes to study Engineering "below the 49th
Jason was born on the Isle Wight and has lived in Kenya and Jamaica, as well as
Canada. Jason enjoys visting countries in Europe, as much as he has relished
highly 'portable' activities such as sailing and water-skiing las well as Homer and
raftingj. Squash and downhill skiing complete the list of casual sports. At
Ashbury, Jason has made a notable contribution to football and rugby and was
awarded the Charles Rowley Booth Trophy lGrade 121 for athletics and
academics and the Biewald Scholarship Award. I-le hopes to attend Concordia in
he thanks Mr. Niles for his valuable guidance.
I-laving lived in Ceylon, Malaysia, Austria, England and Australia Sean has had
a good idea of what life is. So when he came to Ashbury in grade 10 it seemed to
him just another place to live. Sean soon discovered just how wrong he was The
change from living at home to living in close quarters with a bunch of stranger
including Stan-the-Man and Bob Posman, surprised Sean to no end Even after
four years there are many surprises. Some of the highlights of Sean s stay at
Ashbury include the culturally uplifting introduction to French Canadian
culture, exemplified by I-lull. Sean may have served on the Basketball Rugby and
Curling teams but his main sport is reading. Sean plans to study Business at either
a Canadian or an American university. Good luck Sean'
Ea' cam to Ashbury six years ago and was pleasantly surprised by among other
things, the competitive atmosphere of the school In reflection Ed found
Ashbury's small Math class, and Math teachers, to be especially conductive to
learning. Ed might be remembered for his immortal utterances like Correct
me if l'm wrong sir, but . . ." In spite of this, Ed maintains that his most valuable
contributions to Ashbury life were his attempts to renovate the chemistry lab
using PYRO-technics, and for his creation of the first Manual of How to Blow
Up-the-Chemistry-Lab". He leaves with plans to study medicine at Queen s and
Anna is becoming a true internationalist, being the child of Diplomatic Corps
parents who have seen service in England fwhere she was bornj, Tanzania and
China - not excluding visits with them to the U.S.A., Hong Kong, Kenya,
Ethiopia and various places in Europe. Anna says that sports and fitness
generally are her main hobbies, a fact which is revealed in her contribution to
Girls' Volleyball as well as in her participation in the weight training and aerobics
program. Anna has been a calm and always cheerful presence at Ashbury. Her
final word is, "Sit still and watch it come."
Philip Kelly, bettern known as "P.K.',, is definitely an Ashbury veteran, this last
year his eighth. Throughout his Ashbury career he has contributed significantly
to several sports teams. He ended his "term" here as co-captain of the Senior
Soccer Team and as captain of the Senior Hockey Team, which went to Europe
this year. His plans include a year off during which he will work on a sheep farm
in Australia, and will travel throughout Asia and Europe. He then intends to
follow the Business program at the University of Western Ontario. "It's what
you learn after you know it all that counts." St. Elsewhere.
Though this was Claudia s first year at Ashbury, she did not let minor details like
that get in the way. She will probably be remembered for her creative ideas on
such matters as school work fit is now known as ''Oh-my-God-this-is-due-next-
period-week"J, Dunrobbin Cwe are all quite convinced that is really isn't that far
outside Gttawal, and the Ashburian C'You wouldn't believe how good that
yearbook is . . ."J Though she expects to go on to medical school and become a
doctor, expect Claudia to be around for years, pushing yearbooks on un-
suspecting Old Boys.
SharU' came to Ashbury way back in ,78. In general his history here has been a
pleasant one, except for the constant threat of detentions hanging over his head
for being late. He has particularly enjoyed sports and actively participated in
soccer, squash, and hockey, a highlight being when he co-captained the Junior
Soccer team in grade eleven and was awarded the M.V.P. Sharif believes that to
travel is to live and to leave Ashbury is to be free to live. His philosophy of life is
summed up in the following quotation by Mr. Pelletier: La vie est trop serieuse
pour la prendre serieusement.
Josee was born in Hull, Quebec, and has travelled extensively there, in all
seriousness, she enjoys travelling and has been to the U.S.A., Mexico and various
countries in Europe. Her hobbies include skiing, golfing and reading fshe
currently favours books about peace and the problem of child abusel. She has
also taken part in the aerobics program at Ashbury. Josee mentions that her most
remarkable teacher was M. Pelletier and that the highlight of the year, so far, was
the Christmas holiday. She sums up her attitude by saying "Life is beautiful" - a
Beth was born in Quebec City, but has been living in Ottawa for five years. She
chose to complete her final two years at Ashbury. Her favourite pastimes include
horseback riding, skiing, and "quietly observing those around me . . She has
enjoyed the small size of Ashbury, as it has enabled her to get to know many
people, and to have made many friends. Next year she plans to study at
university. "Aurevoir tout le mond". Beth leaves us with this quatraine from
I can think whatever I like to think,
I can play whatever I like to play,
I can laugh whatever I like to laugh,
There 's nobodv here but me.
view that Josee will always hold true. She plans a trip to Europe and University in
Andrew has attended Ashbury since grade nine and is happy to be on his way out.
He considers some of his highlights to be playing on the Senior Soccer Team,
being the Head of the House, and serving as prefect, sleeping in on Monday
mornings and canoeing on Thursday nights. In his spare time he can be found
listening to music by the Sex Pistols, The Clash, The U.F. or ABBA. Next year he
plans to attend a university somewhere in the hemisphere.
These quote summarize .-llli's stay at Ashbury: "Hey you . . . You betcha . . .
Bubba . . . Wanna shoot some baskets? . . . Zoomba warriors . . . Dinners at
Calir de Lune. . . Friday night skiing . . . Black. . .Spare H8 . . . English teachers
...Essays . . . I'm on duty. . . The Team . . . P.N1. Institute of Partying. ..
Don't even think about it buddy . . . Classics . . . Curb sitting . . . Dream
Academy. . . History. . . Pizzas boiling. . . Ostrich-Bah . . . The Long Distance
Feeling . . . Car Accident . . . Truth . . . lnfatuation . - . Hey little girl. . . Who
...said . . . that? Smile. . . I love you . .
Davidson came to Ashbury in grade nine and is happy, after his five-year stint, to
be leaving Ashbury. Yet he admits that the discipline and many years of hard
work have paid off in many ways. Davidson has always had a great interest in
sports such as football. He was captain of the Junior Team. Other sporting in-
terests include rugby, tennis, basketball, and soccer. Davidson would like to offer
his thanks to all the teachers and friends who have helped him through bad times
and through all the good times.
Bob has been a six-year veteran of boarding life at Ashbury and prides himself on
having survived the "Stan the Man" and "Hank" eras. He has participated
enthusiastically in the football and curling teams. Among highlights here Bob
includes the school trips to Europe. In grades eleven and twelve he assisted Mr.
Lemele in organizing two ski trips to the Alps. Of course one of Bob's favourite
pastimes was going to the infirmary, pretending to be ill in order to avoid tests.
Next year "Dirty Bobby" will study Economics and Criminal Law at Concordia.
Mike arrived at Ashbury not knowing the meaning of the phrase, "extra
curricular activities . . ." and has left with his back bent over. During his stay, he
achieved his silver award in the Duke of Edinburgh Programme, served as a
delegate and later became a member of the Planning Committee for the Student
Commonwealth Conference. He was an organizer for Daffodil Day and for the
Car Raffle in the Junior School. He also served on the Board of Stewards as
editor of Information Ashbury. His sports commitments include football and
Kenny came to Ashbury three years ago and was amazed at how boring Canada
is. "Compared to Hong Kong, even Toronto is rather dull." However, after
spending a few years in Ottawa, Kenny grew to like this place very much, except
"the disgusting snow" Camen, Kennyj. As a devoted music fan, his favourites
include Depeche Mode, Everything But the Girl, and Madonna. He plans to
become an amateur disc-jockey, but would like to study computer science at
After five years Dar,vl's time at Ashbury is over. Born in Trinidad and Tobago, as
well as having resided in Miami, Florida, and New York, he has found his time at
Ashbury brought him many friends and exposed him to an international at-
mosphere. He has played football for both the junior and senior teams. One
highlight occured when our junior team went undefeated, another, when he
intercepted three passes on the senior team. His outside interests include music of
different sorts, alpine skiing, and reading.
After five years at Ashbury, Adrian has collected many fond memories. He has
enjoyed playing in the band, performed in the school's production of Peter
Shaffer's Equus, was president of the Liberal Party during the '85 School
Elections and is a Vice-President on the Board of Stewarts. I-Ie has enjoyed sking
as well as working in the Community Service Program. Highlights include the
AshburylElmwood trip to Greece in grade ten, Mr. Pelletier's French class and
being on time for Home Form. Next year Adrian hopes to take Arts at either
Bishop's or Carleton. "Ilfaur cultiver notrejardin. . ." Voltaire.
Andrew "Big Bear" came to Ashbury in the fall of 1978, and, except for a brief
vacation at Lawrence Park Collegiate in Toronto, has rumbed around these
hallowed halls ever since. "Bear" has played football and hockey on all levels
while at the school, adding that skiing and partying create a well-balanced man - a
man fit to lead a political party - which he did, in Ashbury's Mock Elections a
year ago, when he headed the Liberal team. Among many good memories, Andy
mentioned two: Mr. Thomas' help in grade 12 English and his longstanding
friendship with Willie Teron.
Willie has been at Ashbury eight years and during this time has been quite a
character. From his rebelious and carefree youth. Willie ripened lwe quote, of
course! into a calmer person over the years, although still full of pep. He has
participated in most sports here, most recently as a co-captain of the Senior
Football team. I-Ie has also left his mark in the arrangement of various social
events. Willie has ended his long stay here in fine style, as head prefect of
. CAROL THEIL
Carol had many adaptations to make in 'being the first female head of
Woollcombe House, notably finding out about the third floor showers, and
learning NEVER to knock on M. Landry's door too loudly ill Ashbury's token
native from Sault Ste. Siberia is also the first girl to have boarded for three years -
"It all started at the MacFarlane house!" - and she's still here! One of her most
memorable achievements was to win both first speaker and first team at the
McGill debates, but she says she's really not that aggressive! Her memories in-
clude rhyming couplets CCarol and Darylj, snowball raids on the Jansen House,
Heidi's surprise party, late night gossip sessions, CHOCOLATEL Australian
chums, "Oh yeah life goes on," and spending weekends at Kat's house, careening
around in her little red rabbit. She sums up her attitude toward life with the only
quote she and Thoreau agree upon: "Itsfine I0 have your castles in the air - that
is where they should be. Nowputfoundations under them. "
FAERON TREHEAR NE
Although new to Ashbury this year, Faeron quickly settled in and became part of
school life. Meeting her "sista" and various others were highlights. Faeron fwhat
happened to your car this week?J will be remembered for her athletic and social
skills, and for her ability to irritate M.A.P. to no end. She would prefer to forget
her exam schedule and chemistry tests in general. She wishes her friends, from far
and wide, the best of luck at university next year.
How could we describe Katz Cpronounced Kuttyj? Scholastically, she battled
alone against Algebra E, amongst other painful l.B. subjects. For a changed
scene, she became a regular at "Kathy's Cafe" and rapidly rose to head the Tea
Dept. Kati was a member of the girl's rowing crew and the Cross-Country Ski
team, but most importantly, she was a high priestess of the "botts getta band
Cultf' 'any of her best memories of the last two years will be backpacking
through Europe with Kathrin and Cornelia, and two Adirondacks hiking trips.
Sean 'S leaving Cornwall in grade 11 proved to be a traumatic experience that was
soon overcome by his first room-raid. Boarding has been enjoyable at times, and
a "real drag" at others. While at Ashbury Sean has noticed that there is a good
blend of academics and athletics. Participation in senior hockey, senior football,
tennis, softball, and curling are listed among his favoured sports. Sean leaves us
with a line from Huey Lewis. "l've been walking on a thin .'ine. . ."
ET CETERAS . ..
ERIC .-XSPILA JAMES BLUSTEIN
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CORNELIA DUTT SEAN HANIILTGN
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IAN MONTGOMERY ERIC SAUMUR MARK TURCOTTE
ROBERT ZERBE GRADE 12 GRAD
Front Row ffrom the Leflj: Mr. Niles, Ian Montgomery, Alexandra Martin, Carol Theil, Raj Dilawri, Mr.
Lefljf Andrew Marcus, Eric Aspila, Mark Budd, Willie Teron, Michael Pretty, Sean Williamson, Graham
fenberg, George Kahama, Jason Hall, Sean Haffey.
THE BOARD OF STEWARTS
Front Row ffrom the Leftj: Motomasa Mori, Virginia Robinson, Stephanie Haffner, Darin Roy. Back R0
Macoun. Back Row lfrom the
Butler, Lee Grainger, Ed Hof-
w ffrom the Lejffj: Rev. Green
Adrian Simpson, Ken Newman, Raid Shamsa, Frank Hollington, lan Montgomery, Lee Grainger, Ken Iisaka.
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IOA MRS. LAMOUREUX AND MR. MORRIS
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Geography Yr. 3
Senior School Latin
Prize for Excellence
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Biology Yr. 3!-1 Bruce Teron
Aillbllfy Glllld MUN AWf1fd5 Senior School Economics Prize for
Sgnmr Bruce Teron
Year l Kari Helaya Business Studies lan MacRae
Year 2 Toko Liu Physics Hakam Al Shawi
Year 4 Matilde Hahn The Dr. OJ. Firestone Prize for
Year 5 Jamie Blustein Mathematics: Hakam Al Shawi
The Senior School Academic Prizes: Presented by: Mrs. Teron
Mathematics Joe Nlikhael
English Stuart Hensel
History Stuart Hensel
French Stuart Hensel
Geography Roshan Danesh
Typing Tommy Lee
Senior School E.S.l,. Au ard for Improvement Toko Liu
Geography Philip Pettengell
Computer Studies Philip Pettengell
Business Accounting Sean NlcNiyen
General Science Patil Grodde
English Karim Al-Zand
French Llobling Prizel Nlanucl L'hm
History Adrian Httrexs ood
The Brain Prize for Historx Alex Munter
The Pemberton Prize for Geographt Edward Pressman
Biology Tina Aye
Chemistry Aaron Bent
The Ekes Memorial Prize tor Phxsics Y ear 5 Mark Budd
Mathematics Kenny Pun
Excellence Pierre-Daniel Sarte
Senior School History Prize for Excellence lan Montgomery
and Diligence Pippa Banister
Prize Kati Wambera
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Senior School Drama Aw ard: for excellence
in the performing arts Lucy Jones
The Richard Burrell Drama Award for
Excellence in Technical or Supporting Roles. Brx an Noailles
The Ross McMaster Prize for Intermediate
Public Speaking tGr. 9 S4 lOl Giuseppe Dtmenza
Special Music Award for Original
Composition lxartm Al Zand
The '82 Music Au ard
The Snelgrove Memorial Prize for Middle
School Mathematics Year 2
The Adam Podhardsky Memorial Prize for
Modern History Year 3
The Fiorenza Drew Memorial Prize for
French Year 4
The Hon. George Drew Memorial Prize for
English Year 5
The Gary Horning Sheild for Senior Public
Speaking lGr. ll-13D
Senior School Prize for Poetry
General Protiieieney Prizes
The "Special Awards"
E.C.l.S. Au ard for International
The Clive Baxter Nlemorial Prize in
Contemporary History and Puhlie ,xi'rzme
The Boarder'x Shield Awarded to the Senior
itudent ix ho has eontrihuted the moxt to the
enhancement ot' boarding lite at ,-Mlihiiry
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The Charles Rowley Booth Trophy
The '77 Cup
The Southam Cup
The Wilxon Shield for Senior Sehool
The Lioiernor Cieneralk Nledal for
protieieney' in Year 5
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OFFICE AND SUPPORT STAFF
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Clockwise: Nirs. Kane, Seamstressg Mr. Morrison, Superxisor of
Support Services: Miss Jessop. Secretary: Nlrs. Tam, Office
Manager: Nlrs. Gensey, Headmastefs Secretary: Nlrx Williarns,
Junior School Nlatrong Mrs. E. Pride. Head of Aeeountx Section:
Nlr. NIeFie, Catering Manager.
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Dr. James Angrave has taken over Mr. Hugh
Penton's duties as Housemaster of Woolcoombe's
with responsibility for approximately 75 senior
school boarders. Mr. David Conrad, Mr. Michel
Landry and Mr. Bob Zettel will continue as
Dr. Angrave was born in Montreal in 1934,
graduated from High school there and went on to
gain three degrees from Bishop's University in-
cluding a B.A. in History and Economics in 1954, a
Diploma in Education in 1958, and an M.A. in
Education in 1963 with the thesis: "Individual
Timetabling: A Method of Dealing with Individual
Differences in High School."
The diversity of Dr. Angrave's experience is
suggested by the facts that he taught a wide variety of
subjects at Three Rivers High School n Quebec, and
became the English Department Head at Rosemere
High School falso in Quebecj and finally, from 1961-
63, the Principal of the school.
He returned to Bishop's in 1963 as associate
Professor and Head of the Graduate School of
Education: he remained until 1974, earning a Ph.D.
from the University of Sheffield in 1973, with the
thesis: "The Scottish Masters: The Influence of the
Scottish Enlightenment in Canada since 1745."
From 1974-76 Dr. Angrave was an Education
Programme Specialist and later Chief of Planning
and Research for the Department of Education in the
Northwest Territories. A two year stint followed at
the University of British Columbia as the Education
Director of the B.S. Council for Leadership in
Education Qfunded by the Kellog Foundationj.
From 1974-76 Dr. Angrave was an Education
Programme Specialist and later Chief of Planning
and Research for the Department of Education in the
Northwest Territories. A two year stint followed at
the University of British Columbia as the Education
Director of the B.S. Council for Leadership in
Education ffunded by the Kellog Foundationj.
After a two year leave of absence devoted to
writing and travelling in Canada, Dr. Angrave felt
again the lure of secondary school teaching and spent
three years at Bonaventure High School in the Gaspe
as Head of Science and Senior Mathematics. In 1983
he moved to Sedbergh School in Montebello as Head
of Science and Senior Housemaster.
Dr. Angrave describes himself as "an unredeemed
cottager" with a keen interest in canoeing, sailing,
cross-country skiing and hiking.
Mrs. Nancy Jowett is teaching English As A
Second Language. She graduated from Guelph
University with a B.A. in English in 1970 and from
Toronto wtih a B.Ed. in English in 1971. Her
teaching experience in Oakville, Ontario, in
Amherst, Nova Scotia and in Halifax all reveal a
keen interest in drama and school publications. Mrs.
Jonett was, in fact, Head of the English Department
at the Halifax Grammar School where her ability to
design imaginative teaching units for grades 7-10 and
to integrate them with an essentially strong current
programme received high praise from the school. In
recent years, Mrs. Jonett has taught grades 11, 12
and 13 for the Carleton Board, and supervised the
Kanata E.S.L. programme as well as the evening
E.S.L. sessions at J.S. Woodsworth Secondary
School. We feel sure that Mrs. Jowett, her husband,
and daughter Emma Q4 yrs.J have found a warm
welcome at Ashbury.
Miss Sharon McKay has become full-time nurse
after serving part-time, as relief for Leola Angus who
has moved to Toronto to work at Branksome Hall.
Miss McKay had experience as Matron in a boys'
school in England and at Stanstead College in
Quebec. We are delighted to welcome her, for the
second time as it were, to the Ashbury staff.
Mr. Lionel Rosen graduated with a B.Sc. from Sir
George Williams University in 1963. He has 32 years
full-time professional experience in computer and
date processing technical and management positions
and 15 years adjunct teaching experience at
University and College levels including Carleton and
Ottawa Universities, St. John Fisher College and
Rochester Institute of Technology in New York State
- as well as at the University of Miami and Florida
Most recently, Mr. Rosen has been Computer
Systems Manager and chief EDP Advisor to the
Solicitor General of Canada Secretariat in Ottawa.
Brian Storosko graduated from West Park
Secondary School in St. Catherines in 1980, gained a
B.Sc. in Chemistry from McMaster in 1983 and a
B.Ed. from Western in 1985. He comes to Ashbury
with a particular interest in rowing, having competed
with the National Rowing Team for four years in
both Europe and North America. Others interests
include hockey, skiing, amateur theatre and
It is worth adding also, I think, that Mr. Storosko
comes to Ashbury from the Physical Education,
Mathematics and Science Teacher Education Project
QPEMSTEPJ at the University of Western Ontarion,
a programme which has given him some valuable
teaching experience: we welcome him to his first full-
, X 1 id
Mr Zend Mal!
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Mr. Rice, Librarian
Mr. Lister, English
Mr. Gray, P.E.
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Mr. Niles, Senior Housemaster, History,
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Rev. Green, Chaplain
Mr. Tanod, Music
Mr. Maclfarlane, Geography
Mr. Wilson, Science Mr. Zrudlo, Head of English I
Mr. Weinrrager, Geography Mr. Srableford, Head, Math Dept.
Mr. Jansen, English, l.B. Co-ordinaior
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owen, E.S.L. Mr. Carter, History
Dr. Hopkins, Head, Science
Mr. Deakin. Economics.
Clockwise: Mrs. Fleuriau-Chateau, Germang Mr. Anderson,
Director of Athleticsg M. Lemele, Head of Frenchg Mrs.
Waldegger, Scienceg Mr. Hinnell, Director of Studies,
Mathematicsg Miss Allen, Mathematicsg and Mrs. Kennedy, Dean
of Women, Business. Apologies to M. Landry and Mr. Robertson,
no photos available.
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Jinmir Cli011'Pro1i!RrJw.'J. Drouiri, G. Diiielle. D. Nahwarigu. A. Neal, P.Amailuk..V1ddle RI1H'.'K..Allll3l'll.K. London. B. Barber, J.D
Holmes. .l. Beillard. li. Nldlillziri. Buck Row: C. Nlurry. Nlr. McLean, K. Bon. W. Qirhi. J. Yan Gyk, A. Price. Nl. Killeii. C. Currie, K
Swzmr Cl1oifLqf1i'oRiylirr Nlrx. lmiiourcux. li. Judge, K. Hzimad, Nl. Mori, W. Lo, D. Foy H. Rupka. K. lisaka. A. Liang, S. Liddle, F.
HOllll'lglOll Nl, D. Caulfield. Nlr. Tuiiod.
.-Xlihough the colour ol' lhexe phoiox IN .1 hir Nirarigc, we thought well prim them ax examplex of Ollfsf-l'fSl colour deielopiiig in the
Darkroom. - Photo Club.
God s soveretgnty was recogmzed by a steady round of worshlp throughout the year
Evenlng Prayer was the usual servrce on Sunday nrghts wrth the Headmaster as pr1nc1pal
reader of scrrpture and a serres of guest preachers 1n the thlrd term On October 6th the
chaplam dedlcated a very beautlful and meamngful stamed glass wmdow grven by the
famlly of Donald Carglll Southham IH hrs memory Of the wmdow Mr Lrster wrote
The central representatron shows the resurrectlon Slgfllfylllg 1n the gxft of eternal llfe to
the Son the absoluteness of God s rule and the utter gratultousness m wlnch all llfe IS
contmuously bathed At the same tlme the resurrectron suggests the dlVlDC call or promrse
whlch hes at the heart of all human suffermg
As IS our custom we began the year wrth a Corporate Communron obserw ed
Remembrance Day and enjoyed the annual Advent Carol Servrce In connectlon mth the
Harvest Festrval rn October a large quantlty of food was donated to the Soclal Servrce
Centre Other charltres supported were the Chrlstmas Drop 1n Centre the Soclety for the
Bllnd World Rehef and Development the Foster Parents Plan and Camp Awakenmg for
the dlsabled It IS wtth great deal of satlsfactxon that we can report that our foster chlld
Rosa no longer needs our support Her famlly has become self suff1c1ent Thanks for all
contrrbutrons all rn all we put wmgs of love on well over S3000
We thank God for the followtng SIHIISIICS Durrng the past year ten persons were
baptized IH the Ashbury Chapel etght were presented to the Blshop for conftrmatlon and
four couples exchanged marrlage vows At the conflrmatlon ln May the flrst ever Ashbury
glrls were presented The chaplam also offrclated at frve funerals
Wlthout doubt the most s1gn1f1cant chapel events of the year were the Chl Rho Festlvals
on Sunday mornrngs The Teenage Challenge was a sertes of workshops at 9 30 a m
focusmg on addrctxon famlly hfe peer pressure sexuallty and sprrltuallty At the 10
o clock celebratlon of the Holy Eucharrst our worshlp was enhanced by the smglng of
sololsts Garth Hampson and Frank Holllngton the chotr of Elmwood School the
Symposlum Chorus and the Grenvllle Chrrstlan College Cholr Orenvrlle s splrrted
leadershlp of the Hallelujah Chorus stlll emanates from the chapel' Our own two cholrs
graced the flnal worshlp offermg at whxch Blshop Lackey preslded
Muslc has played a large part m our rendermg of worshxp and we are very grateful to
organlsts Alan Thomas and Joann Thomas chorr dlrectors Peter McLean and Llonel
Tanod and the school cho1rs Margaret Angrave falthfully cared for the sanctuary and we
thank her Oratrtude IS also dlrected to Ann Macoun for her concerned tenure as chotr
mother Both ladres leave Ashbury w1th our best wtshes for the future The chaplam IS rn
debted to a host of students who helped hrs m1n1stry m many ways To Sean Haffey and
all others heart felt thanks Thanks be to God
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"You had better get up darling, 'cause you'll be
missing your ride to work . . ." Laurie informed her
"What time is it?" mumbled Keith sleepily,
waking with a tin-pan alley ringing between his ears.
"The jet-tram comes in less than ten minutes. You
didn't get up when your alarm went off. Although
you are the executive president, hadn't you better set
a good example for the others and be on time? 1'll get
your breakfast, so don't 'lollygag'." ordered Laurie.
"Oh, merde supreme!" replied Keith. What a way
to start the day - a 45-second shower and shampoo, a
20-second shave, 90 seconds to get dressed, another
15 seconds to get downstairs, 4 minutes to wolf down
a glass of orange juice, cereal, a piece of toast, and
time permitting, a cup of coffee. 2 minutes to clean
up and get my jacket on, leaving exactly one minute,
no more and no less, to drag myself out to the tram
stop in time for the 7.03 a.m. train. Great! What
more could a guy ask for? Then, again, I could be
late for work . . .
"If you don't hurry up dear, you'll miss your
tram, and if you miss the tram, you get in a bad
mood, and you have that important meeting this
morning at the office . . ." nagged his wife.
"Ok . . .Ok . . . the spirit is willing but the flesh is
weak," mused Keith to himself, glad that at least
some part of him was working correctly this mor-
ning. "I'll be down in 3 minutes."
Three minutes and 5 seconds later . . . the stairs
were resounding after Keith flew into the kitchen.
"I dug out your space-parka - you'll need it today
because there's snow on the ground," Laurie told her
"Yah . . . ya . . ." mumbled Keith between
mouthfuls of synthetic cereal.
"If you hadn't gone to that party last night, you
wouldn't be feeling like a zombie this morning. And
don't forget to pick up your new toy, on your way
home tonight," instructed his wife.
"Bye, have to go, don't have time for a coffee
today, see you tonight honey," said Keith as he made
his way to the front door.
Boy, it's a good thing that the tram was a few
minutes late this morning, thought Keith as he sat
down on one of the seats in the tram. Once seated
comfortably, he began to think about the events of
the day. He gazed out of the window, watching the
local scenery melt into a blur as the tram gathered
. . . He became aware of a stiff bulge in the top
right hand breast pocket of his parka . . .
"Hello, what's this? he asked himself, digging his
hand into the pocket.
"Oh . . . my . . . God!" exclaimed Keith under his
breath. It was his house insurance policy renewal slip
which he was supposed to have mailed last spring, the
last time he wore his parka. I'll have my secretary
send it by registered mail today because I'll be in
meetings all day long, he decided.
As Keith turned into his street that night, after
picking up his new black Saab 900 Turbo, he saw
several shiny, bright yellow fire engines - and his wife
-in front of the smouldering ruins of his house.
"My house . . . no! This can't have happened, no
way! I don't believe this . . ." exclaimed Keith as he
pulled up beside one of the fire engines, "It isn't fair
...itjust isn't fair. . ."
"Hey Keith, it's your stop!" yelled the tram driver,
"Why me? After all that time, why today? pondered
"Keith, wake up! You're holding up the tram!"
"The fire . . ." mumbled Keith, still in the state of
"What are you talking about? There's no fire
Keith. Snap out of it, you've been dreaming.
Everything's alright." consoled George.
"Oh . . . thank God! See you tomorrow morning
George. Have a good day." replied Keith.
"You too Keith." answered George as he closed
the doors of the jet-tram and pulled away from the
curb, leaving Keith on the sidewalk with a confused
look upon his face. Keith pulled out his right hand to
wave goodbye to George, but instead found himself
clutching a letter . . .
A boy gazing in a pool
Deeper deeper than he knew
The distant bottom he couldn't see
How deep could it really be?
He slipped into the mysterious pool
Sinking deeper and faster too
Escaping from his prisoned body
He joined the freed with everybody
A young boy gazing in a pool
sees his reflection and pondersg
the blue of the sky
the light of the sun
the speed of a fly
the aim of a gun,
And all things important to him.
A man staring into a pool
sees only the water and questionsg
the worth of his land
the strength of his force
the extent of his command
the results of his divorce.
And all things important to him.
Oh, why are the people watching
Oh, what do they want to see
Oh, what are the people watching
Oh, its terrible to me.
Fires are burning on the land
With heat that scorches you and me
These fires are only on
The land where there are craters
Craters are the residue
left behind from the bombs
and where there are no craters,
no fires, there is destruction
Destruction is everywhere
Destruction is all around
Where there are dying people
Dying people are less fortunate
than those who died right off
Dying people die in the radiation
Their deaths are very awful
Who's responsible for this mess?
the dying people demand
but they know that all the fault
Lies on those in command
THE OLD MAN
The old man lives by the side of the track,
Hourly, trains pass, clickety-clack,
He carves his wooden figures during the day,
Smoking his pipe as hours whittle away.
His figures are lovely, carved with precision,
Every slice and nick a fateful decision
Tourists wish to buy, he refuses to sell.
But he gives them freely to those he knows well
His faithful doctor has a coach and four,
The general merchant an owl for his store,
To pay them for their good deeds and kindness
Cheerfully debt free, in spite of his blindness.
R. Horne, 8A
THE NEW GYM IS COMPLETED
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As promised, here is the conclusion to last year's
story. The photos here testify to the transformation
of what began as a large rectangular pit in the ground
to an impressive and elegant gymnasium. The official
opening of the gym took place on September of this
school year with over 300 people in attendance. The
Hon. Stewart Mclnnes, Canada's Minister of Supply
and Service and an Ashbury Old Boy cut the ribbon
in the company of the Board of Governors Chairman
Mr. Murray, other governors, Mr. Macoun, M.P.
Barry Turner, a former Ashbury teacher, and many
other friends of the College.
The gym, which cost so much in time and effort to
construct, now seems an integral part of school life,
the scene of sporting, social, and, we think, romantic
Along with the new gym comes new facilities for
music, classrooms, locker rooms, and showers.
The Ashburian salutes Headmaster Macoun, the
Board, and Mr. Morrison and his cleaning staff to
get the facilities ready for this year.
7" " ' , 'T .yt ................N,. .. .ad-.
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Top Left: Bishop Lackey adds his blessings to the gymg Righr:
Mrs. Conrad, M. Herique, Mr. Zrudlo, Mr. Conrad, and Miss
MacKay enjoy the festivitiesg Middle Left: Mrs. Kennedy and
admirers, Right: Guests departing: Bottom Right: Kevin Best
scores first basket in the gym.
, . .25 e t Aw. ,
The team this year was made up of a mixture of old
and new players. The season started with a win, but
after that inconsistent playing and inexperience led to
three straight losses. The team then pulled together
with the addition of players, and more effort put in
by the older players. The season ended with three
wins that were put together by the defence, which
had only one bad game all year. The team ended up
with a record of4-3, which was well earned through
Ashbury vs. L.C.C. won 26-6
Ashbury vs. Selwyn House lost 25-20
Ashbury vs. Selwyn House lost 12-6
Ashbury vs. Loyala lost 54-0
Ashbury vs L.C.C. won 14-7
Ashbury vs Amie Renaud won 1-0
Ashbury vs Loyala won 20-8
T. Patel, D. Bynoe
H ' r
r l I
First Row rLef1 lo Righff: D. Myers. A. Sommers, J. Hall, G. Butler, W. Teron, D. Richards, M. Pretty. Second Row: Mr. Deakin, Mr.
Gerisco, C.,Crosbie. S. Graham, P. Rupka, P. Heroux, G. Johnston, D. Binnie, P. Lafrance, A. Chattoe, P. Dilawri, Mr. Gray. Third
Row: S. Hamilton, S. Belgrave. J. Ferguson, S. Williamson, Ni. Lotto, S. N1cNiven, M. Iller, R. Posman, H. Alshawi.
This year's football season began on a sad note
with the folding of the junior team. Fortunately, this
allowed recruiting of some players that were
With only seven veterans returning the season
looked as though it would be long and eventful.
However we soon discovered that what the team
lacked in speed and size, it made up for in deter-
The team ended up with a surprising 6-2 win-loss
record. The team's record this season was the best a
senior team has had since the undefeated team of
The 1985 edition of the Ashbury Senior Football
team can be proud of such victories as beating
Bishops for the Bishop's cup. Also by beating the
boys of Philemon Wright when down 10-0 at half-
The team will sadly miss those graduating veterans
whose names are synonymous with success: Jason "I
am better than all of you put together" Hall,
Graham "Has anyone seen my shoulder?" Butler,
Andy "No man is an island but I am a continent"
Sommers, and Willie "I wasn't looking at Jodie
when the receiver beat me" Teron.
Along with Jason, look for Davidson Myers on
some distant football field in the future.
Finally the team would like to thank the coaches.
Mr. Bob Gray, Mr. Ken Guarisco, and Mr. Ian "I
love fourth quarters" Deakin. If it was not for all
their dedication and occasional patience we might
not have had this successful a season.
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ln September 1985 it was clear to the players and
the coach that they were faced with the task of
rebuilding the varsity squad. Nine players returned
and of these only four had been starters the previous
season. .After some recruiting and encouraging the
doubtful, a squad of 20 hopeful players had
emerged. Andrew Marcus and Philip Kelly were
elected co-captains and it must have been written that
they executed their duties very well. The practices
were long and hard but, during one of these lan
McRae volunteered to be goalkeeper and as a con-
sequence never left the position. His efforts and
dedication as a 'rooky' were noted by players and
The first experience as a team was in a match
against Lisgar which was lost 0-3. The reason was
that there was not enough experienced players on the
field. As the season went on the players became more
confident also Donald Chapdelain was recruited.
Although, with many injuries and a record of 2-1-5,
we managed to make it to the first round of the
playoffs only to lose by the very same score. Nepean
won 2-l thus ending our season.
The yearly trip to L.C.C. tournament saw us as
contenders until we played the game against Stan-
stead. More goals were scored by our team than in all
the games in Ottawa. Striker Elfar managed to score
two goals after coming off the bench to do so. All
players were inspired at the 'awesome' change that
overcame the team. As in previous years we returned
content from the well run tournament.
We only had tw o exhibition games of which one
was played in the wettest :onditions imaginable by a
geographer. It was. however, our kind of weather
and Mark 'handsome, awesome' Cantor and Andrew
Thompson hit their marks. Rumour had it that
Andrew kept biking to Hull to visit the site of his
As to the team the coach will not be able to forget
this collection of players since he had to play along
with them against a very spirited Old Boy's team.
Although we insisted on two 60 min. halfs, brought
in our own 'selected' referee and tried to have Sezlik,
the elder, carded for scoring a fine goal we lost
mainly due to the honesty of the linesman, Ray
Anderson. Imagine him counting the number of
players on the field and honestly calling the line! We
are awaiting the Old Boys next year and let them
handle our new tactics which will again include
selected fashions of boxer shorts.
We may not have won too many games but cer-
tainly had all the stats to tell us why we lost. This was
the sole effort of our manager Karen Hamad. If a
team was ever looked after with T.L.C., we were this
year. Lollipops for effort, patience for the players on
the bench and frowns for anyone late for practice.
Karen was as a result of her training period with us,
recruited by the senior basketball team to manage
Omar, Ayman and Mark.
Thus the season finished without a single home
game due to field renovations. Our season was over
and the serious athletes were on the basketball court
To the team, the fans and the unmentioned and
forgotten administration, Thank you.
Yours in soccer
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The ,ltinior Soeeer Team had a xtieeewlttl xeayon.
The team yyax ymall and quite inexperienced in
eomparixon to the opponentx. What the team laelyed
in thexe areay yyay made up tor in eonytant etliort and
The Neaxon ytarted otti yyith the team tray elling to
Lennoxyille to play in the BLIS. ,ltmior Soeeer
tournament. Tlte team. through eonxixtent elitort and
determiitation. yyon their gamex againxt l,.C.C'..
Stanytead, Selyyyn Home and BLQS.. to elaim the
ehampionxhip. Dylan Xlatthexyy yyax xeleeted ax the
moyt yaltiahle player.
L nlortttnately thix eonyiyteney did not yhoyy
during the regttlar xeaxon. The teatn played poorly
againyt Ridgemont. tieing 3-3. Philernon-NN'right and
liygar. Nye played yy ell againyt Hillerext. Broolxtield
and heat Rideatt 3-ll. and againyt Canterhttry. loxing
6-l. The tinal reeord lor the yeaxon yyax Iiye yyiny.
tiy e lowex and one tie.
Speeial thanlw to the eoaeh Nlr. .-Xndetwon tor all
the eneottragement. patienee and hix eonxtrtietiye
hy fXdrian llareyy ood
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from Run' fly!! lo Rtulllfj Beth -Xrtnsttotiu, lbuncttn Utne, -Xntltcvv Xlillllll, Xlttthiltle
Hahn, Lierardllling. Buclv Rout Xli. Ctutrtttl, Bruce leion. Nltttvvn lttdtlenhgtni. .lay
Yaliquette. Dean Eyre, lranls llollington.
Tennis competition between high schools was very
fierce this year. This was due, in the most part, to l
better organization and concentration on the sport by 1 , J
area high schools.
The team got to a bad start by losing its lirst
matches to Glebe tthe best team in the division in 4,
19841. Playing other schools such as De La Salle, , H 734 '
Commerce, Tech, and Brookefield, the team won el 54
and lost matches in the various categories.
The team had some excellent matches and gained
some very valuable experience which will, without a
doubt, help Ashbury to put forth a strong team nest
On behalf ofthe team, I would like to thank Mr.
Conrad for his help and support at every match and
Mr. Robertson for his organization and dedication.
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1 v -,,r-.
This tall ue ts ere pleased to hate a record number
ol' people turn out for the rowing team. W'e spent
most ol' the tall teaching our novices the basics of
rossing. We participated in one local regatta at the
end ot' the season. The purpose was to give all of our
not ices some experience ot' competition. We entered
lite boats, four coxed fours and one eight. We had
mo lirst place finishes and an assortment of other
placements. We non lools forward to an exciting
I-mn! Ron' ffrnnl ilu'
Hlllll, Xlarls Thomp-
son. .Iohn Hal'l'ncr,
Nllflrllr' ls'ow,' ken
l.iu. lsati Warn'
hcrra, T. Wamhera,
Buds Rong' Nlr.
U, liisson. Chris
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Frou: Rong A. Preston. .-X. Harewood. J. Weinberg. E. Hardie. T. Patel. R. lnderwick. .-X. lnderwiclg lcoachl. Back Row: J. Widdell, S.
Pralxesh. S. Belgras e. D. Nlatthew s. J. Wood. N.C1ubby. D. Pound.
At the beginning of the season there were lots of
players and lots of enthusiasm. League play results
were 2 wins and 6 losses. Exhibition results were 3
wins and O losses: an excellent improvement by the
team by the end of the season. Superb efforts were
made in the Nepean Invitational Tournament:
Ridgemont was defeated after both games in League
play were lost. Top scorers in the season were Jon
Wood, Andrew Preston and Dylan Matthews.
Excellent coaching was by Andrew Inderwick who, in
his first year of coaching, did a fine job with the team
and Andy Thomson, who added his very con-
siderable talents to the team.
- Adrian Harewood
Front Row: O. Kitchlew, K. Best, M.
Cantor. Back Row: Mr. R. Gray, R.
Shamsa, C. Bender.
The senior basketball team had a very successful
season this year. We started the season by winning
the first Ashbury Invitational Basketball Tour-
nament in November.
At the Christmas break the team was 5-0 in our
new gym and 6-1 over all. We suffered a slight
decline after Christmas. The team lost two close
games to Rideau by 4 points. Although we did not
make the play-offs, we were near the top in our
We ended the season on a positive note by winning
the consolation final in the Sir Guy Carleton
Tournament. In the final game of the season we beat
Rideau, the city champions of 'B' Division, 12
points. High scorers for the team 'were as follows:
Best - 259
K itchlew 159
The team would like to thank our coach Mr. Gray,
our numerous home supporters, as well as team
managers Karen Hamad, Helena Stuart and Sean
mil Run: R. Henderson. l'. lleroux. .l. Hall. Buck Row: Nlr. D. Nlorris, B. Teron. S.
lshan. AX. Nlartin. Nlt. l . Rosen
This year's squash program enjoyed greater
participation than in many past years, and achieved a
high quality of competitive determination and
RELATIVE success. The program opened with 40-45
keen squash players, participating at the Rideau Club
and the Club Athletique in Hull. Nlany thanks to
Nlssrs. Nlacoun. Rosen and Nlorris for the many
afternoons of squash which they played.
The competitive season opened in December when
Nlr. Nlacoun took a team of five players to the
Stanstead-Bishops Invitational Tournament. A good
show was made, but among the five schools present,
several players well beyond our own calibre were
present. Excellent results, however, were attained
when Nlr. Rosen took a team of 8 across to Montreal
for a series of matches with Selwyn House School.
The four 'A' players easily dominated their division,
while the 'B' player struggled to a very close second.
The season concluded when Nlr. Nlorris accompanied
5 players to Toronto for the Independent Schools
Tottrnament. Here again we made a good show, but
many excellent players, including several from the
National Junior Team were present to dominate the
ln addition to competitive play outside the school,
Heather Wallace t6th ranked woman in the worldl
held an excellent clinic for several of the more ad-
vanced players, who benefitted greatly from it. For
the first time, an inter-school tournament was held
with all the squash players of the school par-
ticipating. In the end Bruce Teron placed first with
Andrew Martin and Pierre Heroux placing a close
second, and third with Frank Hollington as the
We are looking forward to a full year of excellent
squash next year from September 'till June. Next
year will mark the re-introduction of hard ball
squash as a component of the competitive program
with an anticipated trip to N.Y. State as well as
Ontario and Quebec.
I-mill lx'mr.' Paul Liioddc. Phillip Xlacoun, L ulin Booth, Ricliartl lrcxisan, Paul Aylcn.
lllflzllt' Rout Nh. Usiroin, Xlac-Xriliur. .Xnthoy Simpson, Richard Carter. lan Nlcl ainc.
Stuart llcnscl. li't1t'A lv'uiv.' Phillip Pclcngcl. Bruce Wurtclc. l'ctcr learquarson, .lainie
Harrison, Dax id llodgcson.
ln November members of the ski team thought
something strange was in the works when coach
Ostrom told us to throw our wax boxes away. Since
then ski-skating has become the latest technique for
fast, wax-free cross country ski racing. The team
took on the task of learning to skate with varying
degrees of enthusiasm. Phil Macoun's "Skating is
such a breeze!" contrasted with the more popular
reaction of such raving traditionalists as Harrison
and Grodde, "Where's da wax kit, ya loser?" Coach
Ostrom continued undaunted to teach us skating
during many tough practices on the Gatineau
parkway in December.
Training paid off with much success for the team
in January and February. The high school meets
consisted of races at Mount Pakenham and
Nakkertok Ski Club. Seniors Macoun, Trevisan and
Booth as well as Juniors Cirodde, Harrison and
Wurtle placed consistently well over the distances of
between 5 and 10 km.
The Team Trophy for most sections skied during
the Canadian Ski Marathon was won by ski team
members Harrison, Grodde and Wurtle as well as
Canterbury's Ricky Weintrager. The Marathon saw
Coach Ostrom receive the coveted Bar 4 Gold Award
while Mr. Zettel and Booth completed their silvers.
At the end of February, Ashbury hosted the ln-
dependent School Ski Meet at Nakkertok. The
Seniors won out over Sedbergh, B.C.S. and L.C.C.
to receive the trophy as independent schools
champion. The Juniors placed a close second in their
races. The tough competition of the Nakkertok
Relays saw the Seniors place fourth and the Juniors
While considering the various successes of the term
it is important not to forget the vast amount of effort
and dedication displayed by the younger members of
the team. The tremendous improvement shown by
Carter, Pettengell, Simpson and McLean certainly
did not go unnoticed.
Our thanks to Mr. Lemele for always leaving late
but still getting us there on time and thanks to Mr.
Ostrom for his inexhaustible supply of patience and
dedication to making us better skiers.
Buck Rfmg P111 lgilrgmqc. Ed Prcwmmrm. Rlphnrd Trcxmnm. R. Nlurgcwo, Scan XX1ll1gm1w11. S, Iuddcnham. S. XUUIAHION. fflllll Roux Bob
Poxmgm and trlcmix
VOYAGE DE SKI EN EURGPE
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VOYAGE DE SKI EN EUROPE
Ce qu'on s'en est fait des muscles en arrivant a
Paris! On a du porter tous nos bagages sur une
distance d'un kilometre! Par contre, une fois arrives
sur les pentes plus personne n'a pense a se plaindre,
parce qu'en Europe le ski est simplement fantastique.
Serre Chevalier, notre premiere station, a ete
formidableg je n'ai de ma vie jamais vu tant de bosses
sur une montagne. Malheureusement nous y sommes
restes que trois jours, alors je ne peux pas vous en
dire trop long. Le gros plan de notre voyage s'est
surtout passe a Sestriere, en Italie, et si toutefois vous
passiez par la, arretez-vous un moment a notre hotel:
je suis persuade qu'il ne nous oublieront pas de sitot!
Comme l'annee derniere, nous avons participe at
une course entre les hotes des divers hotels de
Sestriere. Notre hotel ne s'est malheureusement pas
classe premier, mais l'illustre Ricardo Trevisant a
tout de meme remporte la palme en defaisant tous les
autres skieurs et il s'est vu declare champion de
l'etape. Enfin, on a eu bien du plaisir et personne
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n'oubliera la fameuse discotheque "Tabata" qui a
acquis une renommee tout particuliere parmi ses
Apres avoir quitte Sestriere a grands regrets, nous
avons passe deux jours ft les Deux Alpes: un tres bel
endroit ou tout le monde a pu assister a Velection de
Miss Casa 1986. Mais apres ces deux jours
magnifiques nos vacances tiraient deja a fin et il etait
temps de rentrer. Quoique nous avions tous un
certain mal du pays et que notre famille et nos amis
commencaient a nous manquer quelque peut, nous
avons quitte qvec beaucoup de regrets Vambiance
chaleureuse et le panorama fantastique des mon-
,Vaimerais ici remercier sincerement monsieur et
madame Lemele pour leur devouement continu et
pour toute la peine qu'ils se sont donnee dans la
planification et la realisation de cet inoubliable
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Johnson.Fron1R1m'.'.l. Sherwood, R. I-inchum, ,l. Q mu, T. l iu, H. :XIIlILll1l.
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The season was really divided into three distinct
parts. We played in the Ottawa Board High School
League throughout the year, participated in two
independent school's tournaments and culminated
the season with a two week tour of France and
Overall, it was a fairly successful season, having its
high and low points. The low point had to be losing
two straight games to Laurentian in the semi-finals of
the playoffs. A couple of the high points were the
excellent games we played against Hillcrest, the
eventual league champions, and the trip to Europe.
Football and soccer finished, practices began in
earnest in November. Hockey had suddenly become
a very popular sport - what with the prospect of a trip
to Europe. The season started with about 24 players
on the squad but we were down to more reasonable
numbers very quickly.
With a number rookies on the team, including two
grade 9 students, we spent much of the time before
Christmas trying to establish some team play. We
won only three of nine games before Christmas.
After Christmas we began to play very well. We beat
most of the teams we played, except for Hillcrest,
who seemed to be able to pull victory from the jaws
of defeat. We ended the season in fourth place, one
point short of third.
ut, a at
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Front Row,'H.Scott, D.Chapdelaine, D. Binnie,E. Macintosh P lxelly J Hoisak A Sommers M1ddleR0m D Caultield S Goodman
S. Payne, Mr. J. Valentine, A. Desrochers, P. Dilawri, G. Johnston Back Ron M Boswell A Chattoe C1 Reid T Reilly A Mac
Farlane, I. lV1acRae, M. Binnie.
In the semi-finals against Laurentian, we came up
very flat, and lost two straight games. This was
particularly disappointing because we had beaten
Laurentian handily all through the season.
We played in two tournaments this year. In
December, we played in the Selwyn House tour-
nament in Verdun. We beat S.H.S. 2-O in the first
game and lost 4-3 to Appleby, the eventual cham-
pions, inthe second game. This was a good game and
the players worked extremely hard to come back
from a 4-1 defeat.
In late February, we played in the Ashbury Cup
tournament at L.C.C. We had high hopes going in,
but a real lack of defensive punch cost us losses to
L.C.C. C5-23 and B.C.S. C4-27. We woke up against
Stanstead C7-lj and finished the tournament in third
The highlight of this season had to be the trip to
It was an extremely interesting and full year for the
hockey team. We ended up playing 29 games,
winning 13, losing 15 and tying 1. We scored 128
goals and had 120 scored against us. Our top three
Games Goals Assists Points
Don Chapdelaine 26 23 22 45
lan Macrae 28 16 13 29
Andre Desroches 29 11 13 24
The Award winners on this year's team were:
M.V.P. D. Chapdelaine
M.I.P. P. Dilawri
W.E. Stableford D. Chapdelaine
Europe '86 Trophy P. Kelly
Thanks to the two managers A. Sommers and I-I.
Scott and to our scorer K. Rankin for all their help.
12" S B
V Ysunmf-X5 Ugv gov!
The moments ticked by
the time grew near
it was only
a thought which brought him
to commit a crime
that was unintentional
though quite planned
an accident of purpose
which didn't work
the job was simple
doing it was not as easy
He is led to the block
killing was not his job
he could not live
with such guilt
his head is positioned
he thought ofthe family
that once belonged
to the already dead
he thought of the family
belonging to the soon-to-be
the axe falls
he awoke in a pool of sweat
his crime was dreamed
but his guilt was real
Why do we tear each other apart,
When all we want is to be together?
Why do I hate you because
l need you so much?
And why does it hurt me
When you take my hand
And leave me -
ON THE ROAD
Gazing at the reflections
Of passing headlights
On the dark we pavement,
She remembers the happiness
She used to have.
So far away,
Lulled by the motion of the car,
Pictures of the past rise up before her -
Then fade with the receding shadows
As she speeds on.
She doesn't care where she is going anyway,
She reflects bitterly.
No life ahead for her,
And no life behind.
But with stubborn fear
She carries on her pointless journey:
Making sure nothing catches up with her
And that she is not leaving anything behind
THE SUN TEMPERS ALL
The sun tempers all,
pure and subtle,
it unblocks the face of April,
with a new world.
rushes to love,
gives commands to the happy.
Such newness of nature
is in the festive Spring.
And the authority of Spring
orders us to rejoice
and sets out on the usual roads
and in your Spring
there is faith and honesty
to hold you.
Love me faithfully,
note my faith
from my whole heart,
I am present in your mind,
although I am gone on a journey.
Whoever loves like this
is revolving in an endless circle.
Day breaks over the side of the pan of Earth
Light is brought to expose the ground
hours before anyone had thought
of a nation disturbing
wheels were put in motion
which would effect great change
The sun filters through the leaves
A SHORT WITTY EPIGRAM, WITH
SPIKE AT IT'S TAIL
courtesy ofMr. Martial.
What do we want with you, wicked schoolmaster,
hateful to the boys and girls?
The crested rooster has not yet broken the
Now a roaring and fierce beating rends the air
The great roar in the amphitheatre, when the
Crowd cheers for the winning gladiator, is
Do the neighbours not sleep all all night, we
For to lie awake is trivial, but to lie awake
all night is significant.
Send your pupils away. Would you be willing,
To accept as much as you earn, I0 shut up?
- Matthew Binnie
Just as the moon
You are always changing
no one had conceived that the catalysing agent detesfable life
who ignited world chaos
would have been a child
now it tortures us
now it pampers us
he wasn't the guilty part wasn't even from earth its Power makes a game of our Plans
No birds decide to sing this morning
none were looking up
the threat wasn't apparent
until it was too late
to defend anyone from the disease
Ripples spread across the water
peace was almost secure
wars were almost done with
great nations had called a truce
weapons in space were no more
space no longer posed a threat
disarmament had been completed
all humans looked forward to a life
of peace and tranquility possible
because all had lowered their guards
And all is still
the threat which killed them was one
they hadn't prepared for
cosmic dust from space
Peace prevails where none exist
poverty and wealth
fleeting as the ice in spring.
Empty and horrible fate
you are a spinning wheel
now turned to ruin
always destroying specious presperity
the future hidden and veiled,
now, for the game,
I bring my naked back
for you to attack
with your affliction.
Marvellous, bountiful fate
now against me
always in thralldom
in this hour
my heart's beat grows weakg
Fortune strikes down a strong man.
Everyone mourn with me.
.- , ,Af
He was triumphantly carrying the flag forward. He
was the leader, alone in his superior position, but he
could feel his followers scrambling to get right
behind him. He quickly and proudly scaled the final
small lunar ridge and stabbed the flag into the
ground. He turned in exaltation to address his
followers and a mighty crash of silence attacked his
ears. He staggered, he was alone. The pain stabbed
deeply into his heart, he winced and screamed again,
surveying the incredible vast silent emptiness. He
glanced at his flag, it had turned to be plain white.
Suddenly he felt someone grab him, he stopped
screaming and opened his eyes.
The relief was almost completely overwhelming. A
familiar face looked down at him. His mother
proceeded to feel his forehead and lift him to give
him a drink with which to swallow the blue pills. He
was breathing deeply in alleviation.
"What were you dreaming about?" she asked,
He tried to talk but found it very difficult. He
murmured a few broken words "I . . . was . . . alone
. . ." He closed his eyes to rest from all the effort.
Immediately the phantasm returned a hot, sticky
jungle this time. He quickly opened his eyes to return
to his hazy bedroom. He lifted his head from his
pillow but became so dizzy he had to replace it. He
found his mind suddenly, mercifully empty and his
eyes slid shut.
He awoke to find himself with some familiar
words running slowly through his mind:
"We are the dead. Short days ago
We lived, felt dawn, saw sunset glow."
Suddenly a gripping fear shot through him. He
couldn't move or think of anything but death. He
couldn't remember anything of what his life had
been. His panic galvanized him into a rigid form. He
heard a ringing and realized how much he hated this
new feeling of being dead. A painful memory of
something good and beautiful, he didn't recognize
what, caused him to begin to cry. He wanted release
from the stale immobility of being dead. He needed
to escape from the horrible ache of his whole body.
He wanted to feel the freedom of the living, to
choose his movements - not to be captured in this
painful, binding motionlessness. He heaved a deep
breath and felt recovery from the horrid dream. He
was incredibly alive again, able to move. Suddenly
his relief turned sinister. The warm blankets felt
crisp, uncomfortable like tin-foil. The bed, no, the
universe was shaking uncontrollably with each of his
small movements amplifying the gargantuan
vibrations. A huge noise grew with the vibrations. It
was a mocking voice repeating each of his thoughts
until it was madly screaming.
He shot his head up and sat up in bed, there was a
crashing silence. He felt unsure, afraid that the rage
and noise might again follow the moment of release.
But it appeared to have ended. He called out for help
in the darkness, quickly, blinding floodlights were
turned on and again his mother took his temperature.
She made him drink and take more blue pills. He
couldn't stop fearing the return of the sinister rage.
She looked very worried: "I'm taking you to the
hospital, you've got an even higher temperature."
The thought of death returned with a sudden
overpowering rush. As he was dressed and taken to
the car, he reflected upon his life and what would be
lost with death. He reflected upon his future and
what he had hoped to accomplish. He hadn't yet
gained inner peace or even a good understanding of
himself. He hadn't yet communicated enough of
himself that he would be remembered as he truly was.
This scared him, no comprehensive, meaningful
epitaph would be left. He must be partially known by
someone? His body shivered, was this not enough?
He closed his eyes to contemplate the tragedy and a
comforting flow of familiar words began:
"To see a World in a Grain of Sand
and a Heaven in a Wild Flower,
Hold Infinity in the palm of your hand,
and Eternity in an Hour.
Every Night and every Morn
Some to Misery are Born.
Every Morn and every Night
Some are Born to Sweet Delight.
Some are Born to Sweet Delight,
Some are Born to Endless Night."
He lost consciousness with the words "Endless
Night" slowly repeating themselves in his ears.
Soon he felt himself drifting along on a raft. He
examined his surroundings by slowly moving his
head and found that the river was wide and flowed at
a dilatory pace. The banks of the river seemed in-
fested with creatures moving all about. Quickly he
began to recognize that these were people, and they
were all hauntingly familiar. His childhood friends, it
seemed, had gathered along the banks to wave at
him. As he slowly drifted along, familiar faces
continued to materialize and sadly wave at him.
Some wept when they saw him float past. He tried to
console them by some motion but he found that he
could only move his head. Soon friends from later in
his life appeared and somberly waved or cried. He
realized he was floating past the people in his life in
chronological order! The memories of his whole life
were being re-kindled by these faces and their all-too-
familiar expressions. Soon the faces became more
recent and the memories were more electrifying.
Suddenly he noticed a dull roar in his earsg this was
why he couldn't speak or hear their cries. He could
only establish eye contact with them and only for a
moment before he floated on. Slowly the faces began
to come from the immediate past and the memories
each face set off became incredibly clear.
Soon a final group of about ten faces was realized.
These faces seemed to be hovering just above him
and his raft, and each face set off a complex set of
lucid memories. These faces seemed to be in great
pain. He realized this small group of faces belonged
to the most important people in his life. The huge
roaring returned to his ears and the faces dissipated.
All of a sudden he felt his raft go over an edge. He
was falling, helpless and alone. He slowly wondered
what he would hit when his fall ended. But it did not
end. The agonizing seconds turned into minutes and
he was still falling. Then abruptly an overpowering
smash of pleasure. A myriad of preturnatural lights
played about in his mind. The pleasure became so
intense it was almost painful: the joy of release.
The large, dark warehouses rose up into the city
sky like enormous black monoliths. Their decrepid
appearance was reinforced by the rusting fire escapes
and crudely-painted advertisements that protruded
from their concrete surfaces. Between them, an alley
connected two major streets, both bustling with neon
lights, noise and people. The alley, in contrast, was
long, dark and completely silent. From above, it
could be seen to contain large heaps of refuse, rusting
iron and dirt. A single lamp near its center revealed
two silhouettes, both completely still and surrounded
One of the shapes kneeled beside the other, which
was lying lifelessly on the rubble-strewn earth. The
kneeling one clung to the other in a lonely silence,
surrounded by silence and further away, life and
DESCRIPTION of an
You are, perhaps, the most paradoxical person
I have ever come across.
Fluctuating from despair to jovial laughter,
Oscillating between mature wisdom and infantile
Moving to and from extremes in a few short
Publicly extrovert but jealous of privacy,
Athletic yet characteristically slothful,
Charming when needed but on a whim repulsive,
Maybe I've misread you completely . . .
A cruel mind but a kind heart,
Absurdly transparent yet dark in depth,
Perhaps these very contradictions were what
Compelled me to befriend you.
l am your friend - aren't I?
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A gala pie throyying eyent was held one balmy fall
afternoon againyt a yy all of the practice courts at the
preytigiouy .-Xyhbury College. This stately eyent was
to raiye money for the grad of our beloyed
graduating claw, For a dollar, one could buy a plate
lilled with whip cream and could tling it at one'5
fayourite prefect. The Nell'-sacrificing prefecta were
pre-pinned against the yyall as martyrs to a uorthy
cauye and yeemed to make quite a profit. There was
high competition and accuracy, along with the
exchange ot' tnany blessings and curses. All in all.
one could yay that the eyent was carried off as
ymooth as cream . . .
by Susan Liddle
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ONTARIO HIGH SCHOOLS GERMAN CONTEST
Once again Ashbury students did very well in the
regional round of the Ontario High School German
Contest, held in November at the Goethe Institute by
inyitation of its director, Mr. Thomas Schultze. In
the Special Category, i.e. for students from German-
speaking backgrounds, Cornelia Dun placed lst,
while Alex ,Xluenrer and FVCIIIA' Holllngron tied for
-lth place. We had no entrants from Ashbury in the
Regular Category, but I am hoping for great things
from next year's Grade 12 group.
Although 30 students from the Ottawa Carleton
region took part in the contest, and Cornelia is to be
congratulated on bringing the Trophy to Ashbury!
Many local businesses with German connections
donated prizes for the ceremony, and the winners
were showered with books, restaurant vouchers, gift
certificates and posters. German students may be few
in number, but the business community is vastly
supportive of their efforts.
Ashbury's debating tradition goes back at least 71
years to 1915 when a debating Society was formed at
the school. In the words of Ashbury's 1923 School
". . . the opportunity that the debates give for boys
to overcome that inevitable nervousness that
characterizes everyone who first attempts to speak in
public is felt to be a very valuable one and to be
almost a necessary part of the curriculum of a high
class boys' school."
In 1986, the thought is more egalitarian, perhaps,
but the ability to think on one's feet is still felt to be
of great practical value.
This year Mr. Zrudlo tHead of English1 took over
a very vital tradition from Chaplain Green, as co-
ordinator and coach. In October, he arranged, with
considerable help from Lee Grainger fOr. 131, lan
Montgomery fGr. 131 and Carol Theil fOr. 131 for
the First Annual Ashbury Invitational Novice
Debate, 18 teams from the Ottawa area participated
and for many it was their initial taste of the twin
terrors of standing alone to persuade others, and of
being judged for their efforts. The resolution was:
"Canada has a moral obligation to intervene in the
internal affairs of South Africa to end apartheid."
When winter activities began in November, the
Debating Club organized lunch time workshops to
encourage interest and to enhance individual skills.
With Alistair McFie tDirector of Food Services1
providing heaps of sandwiches, these workshops
appear to have gone over well and the response of
students continues to be strong.
The highlight of the fall term occurred when
Ashbury sent its largest contingent ever - 4 teams -to
The McGill Invitational Debating Tournament. This
tournament is the largest in North America, in-
volving 66 teams in all. Over a period of two days,
students argued through two rounds of prepared and
two rounds of impromptu debates. In the end,
Ashbury had three people in the top twelve: Carol
Theil came first, Daniel Binnie came 10th, and lan
Montgomery came llth out of 162 competitors. In
addition, the team of Theil and Montgomery came
top overall, the first time any Ottawa High School
has won this tournament in its entire 28-year history.
These two students triumphed in a final showdown
debate against a team from Nepean High School on
the topic: "Life begins after graduation." The Five
judges - as well as the House when it divided - were
unanimous in their declaration. All told - a
LA SEMAINE FRANQAISE
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Maybe it was the glorious weather, the sunshine or
maybe the smiles of the students handing out the
daffodils, or maybe it was just the fact that the
people had finally woken up to find out that cancer is
a worthy cause, but on Friday April 4, 1986, Ashbury
students raised over fourteen thousand dollars for
the Canadian Cancer Society. Mr. MacFarlane and
Michael Pretty did a superb job of rounding up
student assistants, and organizing the actual event, to
say nothing of the people who counted out the
money! Before we left to 'pound the pavement,' the
Big Mac told us that Ashbury is the most effective
fund-raiser for the Canadian Cancer Society, and
now, l'm really beginning to believe it!
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multicolored shorts in stunning pat-
terns - all kinds of sunglasses - dazzling
t-shirts - Doug Fyfe - Hawaiian leis and
a pink flamingo on his shoulder - straw
hats - towels around shoulders -
sandals -thongs and 'deck shoes'
a riotous event with laughter and in-
credulous bids - Willie Teron - S85!
Worth his weight in gold!
Willie Teron in lingerie, makeup, high
heels - Sean Haffey in chains and
shaving foam - Ian Montgomery in
plastic dress - Ali Martin - modelling
for maternity wear? - Andrew Marcus
and Graham Butler - tied together.
soup and rolls - the money saved goes
'Good old English fish'n chips, trifle.'
nln :nga ,gizfhyf
MUSIC IN 1985-1986
It was a very good year for Ashbury's musicians.
As expected, the new music facility, situated within
the main building, attracted many more students to
get involved in a wide variety of musical activities.
The soundproofing was severely tested on the
frequent occasion when all the practice and teaching
rooms were occupied by band, choir, recorder group,
pop groups and pianists rehearsing at the same time!
Some of the results of these activities were heard in
performances at Chapel services, concerts and
competitions throughout the year. As usual, the
Carol services were a highlight of the first term. One
of the most interesting concerts during the Fall term
was presented by Annie Liang a Grade ll student
who gave a fascinating demonstration and per-
formance on the gu-chim, a traditional Chinese
In the winter term the M.A.D. Open House
organized by the Music, Art and Drama departments
proved to be a successful innovation. Parents and
other visitors evidently enjoyed the opportunity to
see the rich diversity and quality of the arts
programmes offered at Ashbury.
April was a particularly busy time for many of our
musicians. The School Spring Concert was followed
by a 5 day excursion to Toronto for the annual ln-
dependent Schools Music Festival. There were many
memorable occasions on that trip including attending
performance of the musical show "Cats". A high
point of the final concert at Roy Thomson I-Iall was
the 400 - voice choir and orchestra performing
I-landel's anthem Zadok the Priest - exhilarating
experience for Ashbury's senior choir members who
are used to slightly smaller forces.
Finally, many of Ashbury's musicians successfully
competed in the Ottawa Music Festival. The
following students were particularly successful.
Ken Iisaka - 1st Place Debussy! Ravel Piano
Russell Itani - lst Place Senior Wind Category fFluteJ
Karim A1-Zana' - lst Place original composition for
Philip Pertengellf Karim Al-Zand 2nd place small
chamber group category
Frank Hollingtanf Derek CauUeila' - 2nd place vocal
Lynn Becking! Randy Stringer! Russell Itani! Ken
Iisaka! Karim Al-Zand - 2nd place Large Chamber
Motomasa Mori - 2nd placed piano
Congratulations are extended to these students and
to all the musicians of the School whose active
participation and enthusiasm made the year so
K IA OP9
Mr. Greg Simpson
362 Mariposa Avenue
Rockcliffe Park, Ontario
I've been wanting to write a note to you for some
time to congratulate you, your colleagues, and the
students who acted in and worked on your
production of "One Tiger to a Hill".
I thoroughly enjoyed the hard-hitting play. It
posed you and your colleagues and the students an
interesting challenge, and you all excelled in meeting
that challenge which resulted in a first-class
presentation. I must also commend you for the
courage you displayed in tackling such a con-
troversial subject for your play. I am certain that the
students who acted in and worked on the production
learned a great deal about the human dynamics
involved in a penitentiary setting, or in any setting in
which people are confined and forced to deal with
extraordinary problems and situations. The actors
seemed, to meg to have achieved a strong un-
derstanding of the personalities and motivations of
the characters they portrayed. I am sure this was a
solid learning experience for all of them.
I certainly enjoyed meeting the students prior to
the play's presentation to discuss penitentiary life
and the work of the Correctional Service of Canada
with them. Their attention and their breadth of
understanding and curiosity were impressive.
Congratulations to the students, your co-directors
and you for a very worthwhile and enjoyable
presentation. And, thank you once again on behalf
of Susan and myself for the pleasant evening and
your kindess on the night we attended the play. Good
luck in your future endeavours in the theatre.
Senior Public Information Officer
Public Affairs Division
Executive Secretariat Branch
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PRIZE LIST 1986
Merit Awards Presented by: Mrs Henderson
Junior School: for diligence, effort, and im-
provement during the year.
Form 6A Andrew Hinnell
Form 6B Danny Rupprecht
Form 7C Graham Durant
Form 7B Bradley Gerhart
Form 7A Oliver Fisher
Form 8B Andrew Slipchenko
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Junior School Academic Prizes
Presented by: Mrs. Macoun
The Irene Woodburn Wright Music Prize: .... Bruce
The Polk Prize for Poetry Reading. . . David Dervish
The McLean Choir Prize ............. Kevin Bon
The J.H. Humphreys Junior School Prize
for French ....................... Jean Drouin
The G.W. Babbitt Prize for Overall Excellence in
English fby a pupil from Grade 7 or 89. . Jean Drouin
The Junior School Prize for Art . . . Mikko Blomberg
The Coyne Prize for Improvement in French ......
The Junior School Drama Prize for Excellence in the
Performing Arts ................. Paul Amailuk
' ' Owen Matthews
The Charles Gale Prize for
Junior Public Speaking .......... Bradley Gerhart
The Gauss Mathematics Contest Prize winners for
highest overall standing in competition open to
Grade 7 8L 8 students
Top Grade 7 student ................. Kevin Bon
Top Grade 8 student ............... Jean Drouin
The E.M. Babbitt Prize for Highest Standing in
Grade 8 Mathematics .............. Jean Drouin
The Junior School Latin Prize for Consistent ex-
cellence ...................... Kevin McMillan
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Presented by: Mr. Sherwood
The John Michael Hilliard Memorial Prize for Merit
in Grade 8A ................... Andrew Nichols
The Benko Memorial Shield for outstanding con-
tribution to the spirit of the Junior School Boarding
life at Ashbury College. Cglin Murty
The David Polk Sr. Award to a boy who is gentle,
honest and friendly and possesses a conscience which
allows him to present only his best work.
The Pitfield Shield for Junior School Inter-House
Senior Captains ................. Charles Proulx
Junior Captains ............... Tommy St. John
The Alwyn Cup Junior School Track and Field
Champion ..................... Michael Harris
The Junior School Sportsman's Cup for greatest
contribution to athletics .......... Charles Proulx
The Stephen Clifford Memorial Cup for outstanding
contribution to House Junior School. Charles Proulx
Junior School General Proficiency Prizes
Form 5 Mark Ryten
Form 6B Louis Brisson
Form 6A Matthew Killen
Form 7C Jean Philippe Vaccani
Form 7B Rahil Khan
Form 7A Kevin Bon
Form 8B Michael Lederman
Form 8A Jean Drouin
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This year the Jl and J3 Soccer Teams, headed by
Mr. Valentine and Mr. Humphreys hosted the
Annual Soccer Tournament. The tournament began
on Sept. 10 and continued until the 14th. Although it
was a holiday weekend, almost everyone could be
found at the school helping in the tournament or just
cheering for our team. The tournament ended with
L.C.C. in First Place, St. Georges in Second and
Ashbury tied with Appleby for Third.
J-2 SOCCER REPCRT
The season began with the boys full of enthusiasm
and excitement. About 35 boys from grades 7 and 8,
all under 13 years of age, came out to the first
practices, all hoping that they would impress the
necessary people with their prowess on the soccer
field. In the end, 17 boys were selected to play on the
J2 soccer team. The enthusiasm so apparent at the
start of the season, continued throughout the whole
season and the team had one of its more successful
records. The arrival of five skillful new boys com-
bined with the steadying influence of returning
members of the previous year's team and the
availability of some solid members of the 1984 J4
teamg the boys played 10 very exciting games.
Outstanding defence was the trade mark of this
year's edition of the "Tournament" team. The
goaltenders were both experienced, but combined the
desire to improve with their athletic skill, to produce
solid and enthusiastic goaltending. Andre Baribeau is
hoping that what he learned this year, in his first year
of soccer, will carry over into next year when he will
be returning to anchor next year's version of the
team. Jeff Frost used his natural ability to get himself
out of some tight spots, and he even contributed a
couple of goals as a striker.
The defenders took a couple of games to gel as a
unit, but proved to be too solid for all but the
strongest opposition. Geb Marett was the surprise of
the year, and a most pleasant one. He played right
back with vigour and it was very seldom that the
opposition beat him. I-le combined speed and skill
with the attitude that no one was going by him, to
virtually seal off the right side of the field. Geb was
aided and complemented by a new boy who showed
very early that he was a force to be reckoned with.
Tall, fast and extremely skilled, Sergio Movilla was a
co-captain of the team, and was the general of the
defence. Francois Nabwangu was the left back.
Lacking the size and speed of the other backs,
"Frankie" made up for these deficiencies with hard
work and with an enthusiasm that seldom waned.
These three were often spelled by Jeff Singh, another
new boy who improved a tremendous amount over
the course of the season.
The backs were complemented by the halfbacks.
The most dominant of these was Andy Cole. This
diminuitive centre half was tireless in his pursuit of
the ball and his attacks on the opposition. A co-
captain of the team, he was involved directly, or at
the source of many of our goals. Other halfbacks
were Brett Nicholds, Colin Murty and Tommy St.
John. Tommy came up from the J4's to play in the
U-13 tournament and was very solid. Colin and Brett
both contributed largely to our team's attacks and
were equally useful in defence. Kevin Bon, the
youngest member of the team, and one of the
smallest, played with vigour, and, it is hoped, learned
a great deal in preparation for next year. I-Ie played
with intelligence but too often, found himself in the
company of boys of bigger and stronger stature.
Our to1'w.1rds seldom struck tear 111to tl1e op-
t1os1t1on wtzh ll1C1l' s1fe or w1tl1 their deyastating
scormg .1b1l11y. Rather they combined hard w orly and
1ntell1gent play 10 produce some yery I11ne goals. Tl1e
llld-101' threat came 1510111 1l1e r1gh1 Wlllg. where Tim
.-Xdarns llew by many 0PPON1l1Oll defenders. crossing
t11e ball 11110 t11e other forwards 10 create scoring
OPPOTlL111ll1CN. Tl11'1 was ably assisred by Dan Col111
Sllectu. wl1o took a lor ol' burnps as tl1e srrilter. but
w ho always seemed to be able to get a toe 1n at the
right t1me. Tl1e lelt s1de was patrolled by lieyin
London. another newcomer. 1iey1n's bursts of speed
and sudden moyes w1t11 the ball often left larger
defenders looly1ng around. somew l1at bewildered.
Tl1e reserye forwards were Cl1l'1N Nelson. Gordon
Nlc.-Xrthur Hlld Ow e11 Nlatthews. Cl1r1s l1ad d11T1culty
ady1ust1ng to the fast pace of the ga111e. but at 11mes
show ed a real knack for putt1ng the ball 111 t11e net.
Gordon w as Nlr. N'ersat1l1ty. He played back.
halfbaclx and lorw ard at dl1T6T611l times of t11e year
eyen 1n 1116 same game. He Possessed better than
ayerage speed Lllld used this speed to harass the
oppos1t1on. Ow e11 used h1s sly1l1s to his adyantage. He
d1d 11ot DONNCXN great speed or a scoring touch but l1e
worlyed exrremely hard to get 11110 tl1e right spot to
conyert scor1ng chances.
Tl1e tea111 played 10 games th1s year. .-Xs has bCCIl
ment1oned. defence do1n1nated the cl1aracter ol our
games. 111 l0gan1es. we l1ad 5 shut-outs, -1 games in
which we allowed but 1 goal and 111 the other game we
allowed 3. 111 10 games we allowed but 7 goals. In
those same 10 games. we scored 27 goals. Our record
for t11e year w as 7 w ins. 2 losses a11d a t1e.
Tl1e majority' of ot1r games were played in the 10th
.-Xnnual Independent School Under -13 Soccer
Tot1r11ament, hosted by Ashbury. We finished
second 111 our d1y1s1on to St. C1eorge's Vancouver,
and lost 1n 111e semi-final to the eyentual champions,
Lower Canada College.
J-2 1985 RESCLTS
at Lower Ca11ada Collegel"Bl 3-1
y s Selw yn House School 2-1
at New Edinburgh ll-l
x s Cjlenlyon School lY1ctor1al 3-1
1 s St. lohn's Ii1lmarnock 3-0
y s H111l'1eld Strathallan 0-0
x s Selwyn House School 1-0
x s St. George'slYa11couyerl 0-1
1 s Ridley' College 6-0
y N Lower Canada College PAD 0-3
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INDEPENDENT SCHOOLS SOCCER TOURNAMENT
This past October marked the 10th anniversary of
the Annual Under-13 Soccer Tournament and once
more Ashbury played host. With the tournament
expanded to 13 schools, Ashbury enjoyed the
company of 195 young athletes, 26 coaches, and
various dignitaries. And though the actual games ran
from October 9-12, it was actually a week long series
of events that included dinners, receptions and the
like. In fact, aside from the annual conference of
CAIS Heads, it is the only event that each year brings
together schools from throughout Canada.
The task of organizing the tournament fell on the
shoulders of Mr. Valentine and Mr. Bercuson. Mr.
Valentine had coached Ashbury teams through seven
previous tournaments while Mr. Bercuson was
inaugurated at the Halifax tournament in 1984. The
two were members of a special organizing committee
that also consisted of Mr. Sherwood and Mr.
Weintrager. Mrs. Amlani, an Ashbury parent,
handled the difficult task of finding billets for the
visiting students. However, the dozens of chores
leading up to and during the tournament were
handled superbly by junior school teachers Messrs.
Street, Storosko, Herique, Humphreys and Polk.
Over 25 junior school students assisted during the
four days making the effort the very epitome of
The tournament was honoured to have the
legendary Sir Stanley Matthews as a special guest
while Bruce Wilson, captain of Canada's World Cup
team, was on hand as well. Both played in the
celebrity game against the tournament all stars on the
final day of the tournament.
It is perhaps fitting, therefore, that Ashbury's
team put on one of its best showings since the event's
inception. Only once before had the Ashbury squad
reached the playoffs, that being in Vancouver in
1979. This year, the team repeated the performance,
steamrolling through the round-robin allowing but
one goal against while scoring 12. Kevin London and
Chris Nelson scored three each for Ashbury, Andy
Cole had two goals while Jeffrey Frost, Tim Adams,
Brett Nichols and Dan Cohnsfectu scored one apiece.
Frost and Andre Baribeau were the goalkeepers. In
six games, Ashbury won three, tied one and lost one.
However, in the semi-final, Ashbury was faced
with the powerful squad from Lower Canada
College. LCC downed the host team 3-0 then went on
to defeat four-time tournament champions St.
George's School of Vancouver 3-0 to win its first ever
If the tournament was a success, it was because the
visiting boys were treated to far more than just soccer
games. They met Matthews and Wilson, toured
Ottawa and participated in a reception in Parliament
hosted by Barry Turner, M.P. la former member of
staffj along with the Honourable Stewart Maclnnes,
M.P. t'54J, the Honourable Warren Allmand, M.P.
tSpeaker of the House of Commonsl. Each par-
ticipating school collected money from its players to
give to Bruce Wilson at the final banquet in Ash-
bury's new gym. The money was to support
Canada's soccer team. Ashbury kicked in an ad-
For a week, Ashbury and its soccer program was in
the limelight. And did they glow.
EUROPE '86 HOCKEY TOUR
On March 6, the senior and bantam hockey teams
left for Europe. As their bus pulled out of the
Ashbury parking lot, a teary Niley in its wake, no one
could have predicted the thrills and chills ahead.
Our flight was miraculously uneventful, except for
Mr. Zrudlo's trouble with security. Our first hours in
Paris were disheartening. The hockey bags had been
sent by rowboat, and arrived two hours after other
baggage. The bus hired for the two weeks was rather
small, and the two most helpful boys on the trip, Dan
Binnie and Philip Kelly, were forced to stand, but no
crying they made.
Paris for some of us was fantastic. tEric Mclntosh
observed "Enchanting! A people I'd love to meet, a
place I'd love to know."J We were led like lambs to
the slaughter to every tourist trap, the Arc de
Trionphe, Les Halles, Champs Elysees, and the flea
market at Porte du Clignacourt. The most interesting
site was the Louvre. In the words of Andy Sommers,
"Magical, simply magical. The building itself is a
veritable work of art. I only wish I could spend the
entire trip here."
A trip to Versailles fizzled out when it was
discovered that the place was closed. Perhaps the best
times in Paris were when we were left to our own
devices. There was nothing better than sitting outside
a cafe in the spring sun, contemplating existence over
a pitcher of Kronenburg tor, if you were a bantam,
contemplating the times tables over a grape knee-
highb. We played three games in Paris, wining all
three against weak opposition. The bantams also
played three times, but shames their country by
On Tuesday, March ll, we left for les 2 Alpes.
Mad Marcel, our gitanes-smoking, carafe-guzzling
bus driver had the curious habit of driving at 80 kph
regardless of circumstances. I-Ience we were
exasperated throughout most of the day as joggers
overtook us on the highway, then were scared stiff as
Marcel roared up the French Alps, never more than
three wheels on the ground at any one time. Only the
fearless Mr. Bercuson remained calm. By the trip's
end, he had emerged as our natural leader, cool,
collected and virile.
Les 2 Alpes was the trip's high point. We had four
days of ethereal skiing. I think I speak for everyone
when I say that Camp Fortune now looks as im-
pressive as an anthill. Unfortunately, we had to
interrupt our skiing to thrash the local hockey en-
We left les Aples on Saturday, March 15. We
arrived in Grenoble at four o'clock, booked into a
miserable hostel, went out and lost to a miserable
hockey team after a miserable meal. After leaving
paradise, most things were miserable by comparison.
The "Back to Les 2 Alpes" movement was paid no
attention by the coaches tneither were other clubs or
lobbies including the Mature Club, the Kronenburg
Club or the Group for the Abolishment of Unfair
Curfewsj. Amazingly, the bantams triumphed in
After Grenoble, it was on to Switzerland. This is
the most beautiful, clean and civilized country I have
yet to visit. We stayed at a 5-star youth hostel in
Basel and spent an idle and enjoyable day wandering
about. No bantams were misplaced.
We left Basel for Metz on the 18th. We stopped
twice: to visit the Chateau of Koenigsbourg lKaiser
Wilhelm's version of Canada's Wonderland! and to
tour the wine caves in Riquewihr. We beat the Metz
team 6-2 and had a very enjoyable banquet night at
an extra-ordinary hostel. It had once been an abbey.
We all received private rooms in contrast to Paris and
Grenoble, where six or seven slept in a single cell. The
rooms faced the abbey's inner sanctuary. The chapel
had been secularized but still had its Rowe windows
and ornate architecture. Gne could hardly help but
walk softly and think religious thoughts in such
On Wednesday we left for Reims. We tourned the
battlegrounds of World War I in Verdun and kept
blundering into grotesque French memorials. A
heated argument arose over whether it was better to
give the dead a proper burial or put them on obscene
display as at the Douamont Ossuary.
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Our games that night were cancelled, the Reims
team claiming no knowledge of any prior
arrangement. Instead of being billetted, we spent our
last night in downtown Reims at the Hotel Con-
tinental. We made good use of our free time.
The next morning we left for the airport. After two
weeks of frenzied excitement and high spirits, we
realized that we were on our way home, and in 72
hours, back at school. The only sound coming from
the midseetion of the Air Canada 747 was a muffled
Mr. Valentine, Mr. Bercuson, Mr. Street, Mr.
Zrudlo and the lone parent, Mr. Pullen, cannot be
thanked enough. Without their efforts before March
6, we would never have gone, and without their
efforts during the trip, we might never have returned.
The trip was exciting and interesting, and stirred an
interest in all of us to return.
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Thanks must be extended to the following for their efforts in
making Europe '86 a success:
Mr. Benoit Herique
Mr. and Mrs. J. Reilly
Mr. and Mrs. W. Rompkey
Mrs. J. Bates
Mrs. L. Durant
Mr. and Mrs. E. Boswell
Mr. R. Kelly
Mr. T. Pullen
Hockey stick bags donated by Kappa - Mr. B. Chalmers
Equipment bag printing donated by Lacroix Sports - Mr. A.
Land for pumpkin patch donated by Mr. and Mrs. E. Smith
Donation from Ashbury Tuck Shop - Mr. Adam Morrison
Raffle prizes tdonatedlz
Airfare - Hallmark Trax el A Mr. D. Verma
Restaurant xouchers - The Keg, The Hayloft, The Ritz, Hurley 's
Microwaxe oven - The Bay - Mr. C. Uerhardt
Winter Coat- Croydon Inc. - Mr, S. Lang
Equipment bags - Lacroix Sports - Mr. A. Lacroix
Team jackets and turtlenecks - Lasalle Sports, Kingston - Mr. G.
Ashbury souvenir pucks and pennants - Valiquette Sports
Hockey sticks and windbreakers for fundraising - Contact l
Athletic Wear - Mr. B. Lunny
A very special thanks for their patience and understanding to
Beverly Zrudlo, Patty Street, Sheila Valentine, and Lesley Ber-
MINOR BANTAM HOCKEY
The 1985-86 season was a strange mixture of highs
and lows, the climax certainly being the trip to
Europe in March. The team met its greatest successes
in Europe winning four of five games, although the
competition was weaker than what the team had
faced all year.
Prior to Europe, the bantams played 19 games and
did not enter any tournaments in order to conserve
funds for the major trip at the end. The team won
only three of these, but there were extenuating cir-
Almost every game the bantams played this year
was against opposition older and often far bigger
than the bantams which were an amalgam of boys
from grades 7, 8 and 9. With over half the team being
junior school lads, games against 14-15 year olds
were extremely difficult. Moreover, there were only 7
players back from last year's team, a high turnover
Considering the immense challenges faced by the
team on the ice and in the dressing room with such a
large age span, the players performed exceptionally
well. The older boys from grade 9 became natural
leaders on the ice while the younger players
displayed, at times, outstanding courage and im-
Leading the team in almost every way was captain
Max Storey whose 26 goals in 23 games ranks as the
outstanding achievement of the year. In fact, Storey
also played in a number of games with the senior
school team. Offensively, Simon Bates on defence
was the team's Larry Robinson contributing 15
points and anchoring a young defensive corps.
Goaltending was provided by Charlie Proulx,
Graham Durant and Kip Pullen, all newcomers to the
team and to this level of competition. The stark
improvement in their play was due in part to the
coaching of Mr. Tom Pullen, a parent who devoted
many hours to working with the boys.
There were a number of pleasant surprises on this
team which were often overshadowed by long winless
strings. Charles Dendy emerged as a gritty checker
and superb team player. Sanjay Ruparelia, a forward
in grade 8, improved drastically during this season,
while grade 7 boys Geb Marett, Todd Bogie and
Sergio Movilla did more on defence than anyone
While the results of a season are often remembered
by the games won, this team stands out as a notable
exception. Under the duress of inexperience and
older opposition, the minor bantams had a most
successful year. They should be as proud of their
improvement and effort as I was to coach them.
MINOR BANTAM HOCKEY - KEY TEAM
Won 7 Lost 17 Un Europe won 4 Lost lj
Goals Assists Points
26 5 31
Simon Bates 8 7 15
Brett Nicholds 5 4 9
Sanjay Ruparelia 5 2 7
Charles Dendy 3 4 7
Stacy Bleeks 2 5 7
Charlie Proulx ave. 3.89
Kip Pullen ave. 2.89
Graham Durant ave. 5.80
THE J U IOR SCHCOL RUGBY TE
JUNIOR SCHOOL WRITING
THE FINAL GAME
All eyes are riveted on an arena's ice
Two minutes to go, the crowd quiet as mice.
The sweat and toil of an entire season,
The players charged with so much reason,
The score is tied, time running out,
The fans anticipating that final shout,
Familiar words, he shoots, he scores
The crowd leaps with a raucous roar
The losers, tired, disappointed, frustrated,
The game is over, the winners elated.
THE DEATH OF
Lonly Jones was walking home after a hard day's
work. It was close to midnight, when he noticed
something following him. He went home and got into
bed and saw a shadow outside his window. The
shadow noticed him and crashed through the win-
dow. Jones lay in his bed petrified, looking at the
hideous beast with hair on its body and carrying a
bloody battle axe. "It is time for you to die!" the
creature howled. "Nooo!!" Lonely Jones screamed.
But it was too late, for the beast had already raised
his bloody battle axe and was ready to strike. Jones
moved to the side and just barely dodged the axe's
strike. He ran out of the bedroom at top speed with
the creature right on his heels. He dashed into the
living room and grabbed a sword off the wall and
prepared himself for the fight. "Alright you
disgusting bloody monster!" Lonely Jones yelled,
"I'm ready for you!" Both man and beast slashed at
each other madly. Blood was spattered all over the
wall. The last lonely sound was the village clock
Philippe Jeanjean and Alan Lee f6Bi
I have watched him grow in high lush plains
watched him slave in his hard rock cave
watched him work with his hardwood axe
and endured his pleasures and pains
I have watched him learn and grow my roots
watched him hack in his wooden shack
watched him trust his work to the horse
and endured his pleasures and pains
I now watch him grow to trust himself
watch him alone in his walls of stone
watch him trust his work to his mind
and I fail to endure his pleasures and pains
For now my child has created his doom
built a bomb and not heeded my boon
For him I fear his time is gone
"what hath man wrought to what god has done?"
He swung the lantern three times in the mist and
slowly the ancient schooner appeared. James Mc-
Fillen had been captain of the old schooner till it was
shipwrecked on a desolate island. He was very scared
when he saw the ship but his desire to leave the island
was so great that he decided to explore the ship
anyway. He entered the ship and suddenly he saw a
pirate! The pirate was was his old first mate Mario
Madison. He had changed very much since he had
been alive. Then he realised that all the crew of the
ship were priate ghosts.
They were rushing towards him with swords. He
had a blunderbuss and killed them all. He noticed
that there were very few holes in the ship and now he
had materials to fix it back at his campsite and just in
case he lost his way he took some materials so he
could build another campsite. While he was
collecting the materials he stumbled on a chest, he
opened it and found gold! He decided to go back
quickly so he could get back to England as fast as he
could get there.
When he got back to his campsite he collected all
his tools and a lot of wood and made his way back to
the ship. lt ws a hot day and it was hard work
mending the boat, but he made good time. The boat
was only a quarter done and he was getting very hot
and tired. McFillen then used all of the spare planks
to build a shelter to sleep in that night.
Early next morning he woke and tore down his
shelter to use the wood to fix the ship. He worked all
day and night for a week. At the beginning of the
eighth day he saw that the skies were darkening and
more clouds were forming, so he went to load all his
supplies into his boat. He boarded his ship as fast as
he could get ready.
That very night he began to sail. He had a compass
and an old map. It took him a long time to get started
but then it became a lot easier. Then the storm begang
the winds howled and the thunder roared. Poor
James found it very hard. James was doing all right
until a very, very strong wind came and swiped off
his food from the deck into the ocean. The storm
kept on blowing for three days and then the wind
suddenly overturned his boat! James died then, but
his ghost ship still roams the seas!
A COMPARISON OF
The trend in previously written reports about
Heathmount School has been to describe fairly
factual aspects of the institution, such as the day to
day routine. In this article I will steer away from this
trend and attempt to give insights on the differences
between English and Canadian private schools.
The philosophy of teaching at Heathmount is quite
different, when compared to the one at Ashbury.
Here, classtime is used by teachers to do mostly oral
work and to talk during a lesson. Prep is used for
individual assignments and projects. However, in the
higher forms at Heathmount, there is more of a
tendency to use less classtime for oral work. As a
result, more individual work is set and done during
classtime. This in turn means that there is less
homeworkg only one hour and ten minutes.
Weighing the good and bad of each system, I
believe that both are highly respectable. Doing work
in classtime, as at Heathmount, a topic is dealt with
in less time. However, by having orally taught
classes, as at Ashbury, there is more of a chance to
take an in depth look at each subject, simply because
the teacher points out trivialities about the topic that
the student would not think about.
This last synopsis puts forward another difference
in the way of teaching between the two schools. In
England, as I said previously, work tends to be
covered at a faster pace. Rather than exploring a
subject in depth, the teacher usually deals with a
topic more superficially. As a result, English kids
finish their Junior School half a year to a year
younger than Canadians. As to which system is
better, it is hard to say. By staying an extra year in
the Junior School, there is a much better chance to
take an in depth look at all subjects. In England, by
trying to squeeze all the academic requirements into
one year less, some aspects of topics have to be left
by the wayside. English is a particular subject to
which less attention is given.
Another area which also differs between the two
schools is the discipline. Each school has its own
philosophy as to how one should be treated. At
Heathmount, detentions are not a common form of
punishment. To replace detentions there is a plus and
minus system. A plus is the equivalent of a C.D.,
while a minus would be similar to a reverse C.D. In
the event of misbehaviour, one is given a minus. If
one receives too many minuses in one week, a
detention results. With such a system in force, the
discipline tends to be more relaxed. However illogical
it may seem, it is interesting to note that under a less
rigorous disciplinary code, the students misbehave
less than at Ashbury. However the plus and minus
system does have its snags and flaws. Students are
much more carefree and laid-back when it comes to
handing in homework on time. Under the stricter
code at Ashbury, pupils learn how to meet deadlines.
If work is not done, the students know to expect a
detention. At Heathmount, since there is no set
punishment for overdue work, it is very much up to
the individual teacher to deal with lateness. As a
result, many extensions are given out and work is not
always one to one's best ability.
It is very difficult, in fact impossible to make a
judgement between Ashbury and Heathmount. Both
are very good schools. They each have their own
attractions. At Heathmount a less rigorous
disciplinary system and a chance to finish school a
year earlier are two advantages. By the same token,
more rigorous discipline and a chance to become a
more rounded students by staying an extra year make
Ashbury attractive. All there is left to say is how
fortunate I was to be able to be part of two excellent
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THE LEGEND OF BLUEBEARD
The waves were thrashing against the strong hull of
Captain Bluebeard's war galley. Its sails were ragged
and torn, for they had been through many a storm.
The Captain, his boat and his crew of pirates were
feared throughout the ocean. They looted and sank
many ships, tortured innocent seamen and had a
reputation for being the roughest, toughest, meanest
and most horrible pirates ever.
Captain Bluebeard, believe it or not, did not have a
blue beard. He did, however, have a thick, mangy
black beard which sometimes looked blue under the
sun. He wore a traditional pirate hat which drooped
at the sides and had a skull and crossbones in the
middle. I-Ie wore a patch over one eye and the other
was bloodshot. His face was dirty and weatherbeaten
and he had a large scar on his left cheek. Bluebeard
wore two guns around his waist and beside that he
carried an old machette. He was the meanest pirate in
One calm day, Bluebeard and his fearsome crew
were crossing the Bay of Biscay from France to
Spain, when suddenly a pirate hollered from the
crow's nest, "Spanish Navy dead ahead!"
"Dead is a good choice of words," mocked the
captain, the whole crew burst into an evil chuckle.
The Spanish schooners were closing in fast, both
boats were arming themselves, positioning their
cannons and preparing to strike.
The Spanish schooner was barely in range, when
the captain fired his first cannon-ball. It damaged a
lot of the Spanish boat, but just then, the other
Spanish ship hit the pirate's galley, wedging itself
right into the side. Water started to pour into both
vessels. The pirates boarded the other ship. Swords
clashed and pistols went off.
The captain of the Spanish vessel was in his private
drawing room below deck, when suddenly Bluebeard
burst in. The Spanish captain was trapped, he could
only back into a corner. Bluebeard raised his pistol
and was about to pull the trigger, but he didn't notice
the enemy sailor with a sword, sneak up behind him.
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Chief Shaking Spear Ride Again
tNovember 28th - Dec. lst, 19851
I suppose our sensibilities are so frequently dulled
or outraged by television and movies, and the
education of modern youth so "advanced" that one
would be accused of moral arthritis to suggest that
any student acting scenes in Nellie Hogan's 'house of
easy virtue' could be scarred for life as a con-
The young children in the audience saw, I hope,
only amusing shadows and left the enjoyment of
juicy double entendres and groaning puns to their
older friends and relatives: no harm done, I imagine
CPerhaps Theatre Ashbury should include film
ratings with the announcements of future produc-
Having cleared my throat, on with the review. I
rather enjoyed the whole show, while harbouring
reservations about the structure of the play itself. Its
ending I thought a bit weak, but I kept on reminding
myself to seek the satire underneath the superficial.
The cast threw themselves into it with the
customary gusto and polish we have come to
associate with Messrs. Simpson and Menzies. The
straightest parts are always the hardest to bring off in
this sort of play, so I commend Michael Lederman's
Walter. It's not easy to leave the "Corn Exchange"
to the other players. His daughter Rose tAlistair
Pricej was every inch the Iragedienne, and Millicent
fWaleed Qirbil a delightfully blousy ingenue. Paul
Amailuk as the Madame managed a vulgar blend of
sugar and spice - tartness, perhaps? - rather like sweet
and sour pork. It was a great stroke to cast the
smallest actor, Alan Neal, as the Mountie. Jason Van
Eyk mastered both foppishness and a posh English
accent, while Ian Brodie was a very imposing, wicked
landlord. Mark Engelhardt as the Chief looked just
right, even though he had a hard time keeping a
straight face, especially with Colin Murty stealing the
show, notably in the "cancelled message" dance.
The most notable quality of the performance was
the liveliness of the cast - everyone remembered to act
all the time. I would have liked a bit more music on
stage from fifty-fingered Dan, and off-stage from
recorded music, just to cover up the occasional
lacunae and spooky blackouts - reminiscent of air-
raids rather than RCMP rides!
Anyway it was all good fun, and if shakespeare
twitched in his grave it was probably because he was
as tickled as the rest of us.
Mr. A.C. Thomas
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MORE SENIOR SCHOOL
POETRY AND FICTION
FORCES OF NATURE
Just as Miss Emily Brown was beginning to enjoy
the ride through the mountains, the tour bus came to
an abrupt stop. The guide, a particularly greasy one,
she thought, was shouting at them again. Miss Brown
and her fellow Americans deciphered his garbled
message. Everyone had to leave the bus.
The tourists ecstatically pointed at the panoramic
view from their windows. Torrents of white water
flowed over the cliffs and cascaded down to the river
some four hundred feet below. On each side, the
tropical vegetation completely covered the hills. Miss
Brown eagerly scrambled for her camera. Even she
could understand why the ancient jungle tribes
worshipped the waterfall. It was a spectacular god.
The view in the foreground was not nearly as
pleasant: a small clearing had been carved out of the
jungle and a shantytown had been built to take
advantage of the tourist attraction.
Miss Brown and her compatriots filed out of the
sleek modern tour bus and were immediately op-
pressed by the incredible heat and humidity. But they
advanced, undeterred, on the shantytown, bran-
dishing an arsenal of cameras. Jose Davila and his
fellow vendors surveyed the oncoming tourists. A
richer than average group of gringos they seemed to
Jose's parcticed eye. With cold deliberation he
assessed each one as a potential target. Without this
foreign revenue source the nearby villages would be
penniless. The continuous clicks and snaps of the
visitors' Polaroids was a welcome sound to the
The tourists quickly spread throughout the
souvenir stalls and the vendors went to work with
delight. Jose decided to concentrate on Miss Brown
because she was old, single and looked prosperous:
from a two camera gringo it would be easy to beg a
few centavos. Jose had no qualms about this - it was
a matter of survival.
Miss Brown stopped to take some pictures for her
relatives in Iowa. They would be astonished by the
scenery. Jose methodically began to pull at her skirt.
"You want souvenir Senora?" Miss Brown
recoiled in horror at the greasy little hands now
tugging at her clean blouse.
"Stop pawing at my dress young man!"
"You like souvenir Senora - very - cheap! "
Jose refused to let go and deliberately raised his
voice to attract the attention of others. He knew this
would embarrass her. It never failed.
Jose persisted and he knew she was only seconds
away from coughing up the centavos he wanted.
"Well, if you must. . ."
Miss Brown was humiliated and in desperation was
willing to pay to get rid of the filthy little urchin. She
wanted to return to the shelter of her air-conditioned
bus as soon as possible. Unaccountably the souvenir
booth seemed to move before her eyes . . . the heat
must be affecting her vision.
"Here, take this and go. . ."
Just as Miss Brown was about to dispatch Jose,
there was a noise like low rumbling thunder and the
ground shifted. Several cheap souvenirs and vacation
pictures fell to the ground as the tremor continued.
In growing terror Miss Brown irrationally reilected
that the colourful brochures had said nothing about
earthquakes. This could not be happening.
But Jose and his friends knew exactly what was
happening. The ancient god was angry and was
destroying those who had desecrated his sacred soil.
Some ran, some prayed.
The tourists were baffled by the earth's sudden
movements and the natives strange behaviour. As the
tremors increased in power, they too knew what was
happening and were gripped by panic. Frantic, they
ran to escape from this incredible, inexplicable and
alien environment to their nearest familiar refuge.
They charged back to the bus, fighting and clawing
to enter the door of the fragile metal vehicle which
had brought them to this terrible place. Once on the
bus, Miss Brown noticed that the air-conditioning
was working fine. The road rose violently on the left
and the bus rolled over and fell to the right over the
precipice, lazily turning as it dropped to the river
Jose, still clutching his precious centavos, ran for
his life. Instinctively he headed away from the falls.
He heard the explosive crack of the fissure near the
cliff edge and, turning around, saw the bus roll over
and disappear from sight. "Adios Senora," he
thought, not unkindly, but just accepting the fact of
life and death. The shantytown behind him crumbled
as the ground supporting it rose to an impossible
angle. He felt the ground-wave beneath his feet, the
jarring impact of splitting rock and the unbelievable
noise. The coins dropped from his hand and with
silent resignation he was buried alive.
Moments later, the jungle was still. Only the muted
thunder-sound of the waterfall disturbed the peace.
The ancient god was dormant, satisfied that his
sacred ground was once again sanctified and pure.
Looking through my cell window, l can see and
hear everything. The guards operate with superb
efficiency whilst their commanding officer, dressed
in an immaculately clean uniform, his rows of medals
glistening in the midday sun, looks on. Oncc the
preparations are complete, the victim is secured
against the wall, the rifles are loaded and the familiar
ceremony begins. I see other faces looking through
barred windows, just as I am observing the court-
yard. Now comes the standard speech about the
condemned man's "horrible crimes against the
state" and a series of terse military commands. The
guards fire. The prisoner dies reciting the Lordis
I turn away from the bars and sat down on my
hard wooden bed. The poor man's death does not
shock me. The dead are the lucky ones. Since I was
shipped here four months ago, torture, death and
human suffering have become facts of life.
I have resigned myself to the fact that someday I
too, will face the guns in the courtyard. It cannot be
worse than my present existence. Huddled in my cell
like a pathetic little rodent, I am kept alive by the
abominable food that is slipped through the slot at
the bottom of my cell door twice a day.
When I first came here my head was filled with
elaborate escape plans but none of which had any
chance of success. Even if one might work, I am now
too weak to make an attempt. I spend my days
thinking of my family and friends. Time is
meaningless for me and it passes very slowly. If they
don't shoot me soon, I will die of boredom.
The cell is my world and you may judge its value.
There is a bed, a construction of old wooden planks
thinly covered by an old woolen blanket. I lie on it
for hours on end, staring vacantly at the ceiling. At
night, sleeping is difficult because my stomach is
empty and the guard's footsteps echo through the
dark silence that engulfs the dark building at sunset.
The solid steel door that blocks my way to freedom
is in a corner far from my bed. Months ago I
pounded it with my fists till they were bruised and
bloody. This only angered my captors and brought
me no closer to freedom.
llttslccl iron barx block my excape through the
window. I yiew the outside world from here, the
courtyard below and the green hillx beyond. When I
am not on my bed. I am looking through the window
at the world beyond the barx.
A large bowl beside the door ix lor excrement. At
lirxt I wax xhocked by the unxanitary conditionx and
the horrible xtench, With the paxxage of time I tto
The llisl item in my cell ix a large xpider web. with
complete ignorance ot' the horrible eyents that take
place around it. the xpider weay ex its web and w aitx
patiently tor itx next meal. I emy thix creature
enormouxly. It ix aliye and I can only wish tor the
xame purpoxelul: and mindlexx ignorance.
The xuI't'ering. the toul and conditionx, the food
and the dirt are Iactx ot' liye and I can cope with
them. What makex my prison a hell hole ix the
lonelinexx. I haye not xpoken to another human being
xince they cloxed my door tour monthx ago. I talk to
the guardx, but they neyer reply.
So I xit here and wait lor ineyitable death. rotting
away in thix mediey al prixon. I atn being perxecttted
lor what I know is right by a tacixt dicatorxhip that
rulex my country. lronically, the regime receiyex itx
gunx. ammunition and money from the baxtion ol'
freedom, the Lmted States ot' America. It ix their
guns. held by American-trained xoldierx that killed
that man ax they will kill me. I pray that the people ot'
the tree world will NOON demand an end to their
xupport tor countriex ol' eyery continent. In ac-
cordance with their magnificent conxtitutional idealx.
they xhould xupport goyernmentx by the people and
lor the people.
Our names peryade the data banks,
Personal details trayelling
At the xpeed ol' light
- eyeryone ix accessible.
Poxsesxionx are on display
In fine resolution colour,
Characteristics filed and categorised
In bland machine-speak.
In consequence everyone is the same
In the data bank -
No one dares to be different,
To haye a distinct identity.
No singular yirtues, no vices,
No innermoxt aspirations,
It wax not planned that way -
lt merely happened.
Nothing secret, let alone sacred -
Names and numbers no longer
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CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING
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"' iii' ei J WMI Y DINCt, Cterard, Z Delta Road, Sthu Sarawak, Malayxia
I ig "5 A, I I 'C 1JR.xPER, Not. :tin Queenxgrote Rd., ottawa, Ont canada KZA tP7
eg , DRI DLTS-C RIPION, Michael, 227 Springfield Road, Ottawa, Ontario Canada
RIM Ill I
IJLNCRAIN, Dattd, R R 2, Altnonte, Ont Canada KOA IAO
DL TI, Corttelta, Box '29, RR, No. 5, -10 Rpeburn Dr., Ottawa, Ontario Canada
I'CtAN, Cilen, 25 Roekeltlte Vt ay, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIM IB3
SENIOR SCHOOL REGISTER
1985- 1 986
-XBDL I -RVXHNI-XX, Razak, I-1 .lalan Natent, Kuala I ttrnpur, MAI -XISI-X
I-I In-XR, Aytnanf 5 Cohh C ottrt, Nepean, Ontario Canada KZJ 2K2
It RI, Brad, Su1te5lI6, III I-Clio Drtxe, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIS SKB
Iii RL, Dean, -168 Manor -X1 ettue, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIM OH9
I-.-XRNH, XX tdad, C alle 38, No I7.-X entre II 3 I5 Colonia Campextre Merida,
-XDCXIR, Cteottrex, 269 Iilora Street, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIR 5R24 V. A I U
IARQLIHARSON, Peter, 68 Brighton Atenue, Ottawa, Ontario Canada ICIS OT2
ItI'RCtL'SON, lay, 63 Parkland Crew., Ottawa, Ontario Canada KZH 5V5
Al SIIMK l, Ilakant, IR' Iattsdowne Road, Ottawa, Otttarto Canada
AI -I-VND, Kattttt, ZX Sunxet Bottleiard, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIS 3C19
-Xl I SOI'I', Rodertt, Stnallworld I tkltery, 29I9 Ldd1xtotteCreC N, Xaneouter, B C
A X H B I-II-I DINCB, Ianee, RR. 2 C arp, Ontario Canada KOA ILO
Cana a ' I ti
I-INC H.-XM, Kent, Suite 503, 251 Bank Street, Ottawa, Ont Canada KZP IX3
IISIILR, Adatn, P.O. Box 503, Eganttlle, Ont, Canada KOJ ITO
I-ORRESILR, Murray, 3X9 Roxborough Axenue, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIM OR7
AI XI -X, Brttee, R R no, l, Duntohtn, Ontario C anada KCI-X ITU
AMI NNI, IIANIIIIII, 2-13 Hentloek, Ottawa, Ont Canada KINI IICI
AXRMSI ROS.Ct, Betlt, 565 Ixlatid Park Drtte. Ottawa, Ontario Canada KI? 3I-'Z HH. DARIN' mg channel! Awnuc' Nepean' Ontario Canada RIG AC-6
ASI Il N, I'rtC, IM9 Ctreenaere C rex , Ctloueexter, Otttarto C anada ICI.l 6S IXHA' Doug. lx., Mmm place. Ultima' Ummm Canada KIM OB6
-XX Ig Itna, 5tl XX Itttentarl Drtte, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KII 816 bl-RHART' Im-id' 'gm lyamnwdkmg Ummm Omano Canada KIH 788
-XXI I N, Paul, -196 Maytatr -Xie , Ottawa, Ontario C anada ICII ttl3 bu DUB' Adanh 24 Delwmc Aw' Ottawa' Omano Canada KM, 023
Vw' N"""'l' "5 W""Ii"" l't"I't"'d- P Q I t"lr'd'l HW M3 ttttttrw,.1ettm,4tt1txtattnt atc, ottawa, Ont Canada tom one
B.-XKIIIIIXR, Iatfad, Apt 609, l5l Bai Street, Ottawa, Ontario C .tt1.1d.t KIR 'IZ CAROL X. Maw Andre' HH 5 555 Bmlam DL' Ottawa' Om Canada Km 4C5
M' 'YI 'N H" t'd'I"5t ot int, xtattt, 1115 Bent lane Newark, mtdwate. Lt.s.A. I97II
BMMI Rt ""'l'-'- U RL"lr""' Ml- "'l"M- OH' U""d" Km 'W t.oo1m.Cn., stcntten, 3I IBIIIIWIOII Rd., ottawa, Ont Canada tom oztt
BARRI- Mlm- 6 I'-"I RUM- ""-'IW 'l"I""" I dnddi' 'IW UBL' t.Rtx11Cu1, atm, Stone Att I-,Crate R.R. 1, Dunrobtn, Ontario Canada KOA tro
B-XSSI I I, Matthew, I9 Cantwood C rex , Neapean, Otttarto C anada KIII 'Xl LIRAHAH Sham N Anmbcmood Cfmwenl Nepean Ontario Canada KZE -,Cl
BW S' xlmmi' NI" I6 :W L 'mmm NI ' mhmd Um I -ttt-td-19551 4 C1RAXINCtER, I ee. I962 Marqutx .-Xtenue, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIJ 814
1' -, - C - , . H 1 . . . ,
BI L MM" Mun' A in Smmpm DNN' Rdlmfh' N L L5 .I '6 my CtRAX, Cameron, Ill Juliana Road, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIM IK3
BIIIRI NDS, Katltttn, 290 Coltrttt Road, Ottawa, Ont, Canada KIM tl-X6 A QIRAX' lrwahclhi :U Juliana Rdl' Ouawa' Om Canada KIM IK3
BII eXND,IatttttCk,-114 - I993 .ICISIIIIIIU C rew ,CtlouCeeCter,Ont.Canadl1Kl.l Z6 QRODDL Paul. lx Maple lam, Ottawa. Ummm Canada KIM 107
BI I MR U I ' NIUE? INF N"Hh"I"lC' L'II'UwNI':r' Om' I "md" Ku :L CtCBBN,NtcholaC,35Co11ntr5 lane, Kanata, Ont Canada ICZL IH9
BH It MANJJH' H NMMA NNW" Ulmud' Um C amd" MH ULN H.'XI'I'I'I, Sean, e o International Peace Academy, 777 United Nations Plaza, A.
BI'NDI'R, C ltrtottpltet, 2' Hilliard Me, Nepean, Ont C attada KZL 6B9 mm, New York N X L Q
BINKO, Iontt, 2-135 Ctold Street,Nlontre.1l,OueheC C ttttatla II-ISI IS' HAI iYNtR' bluhnt :IH Hdmclm Q rex' Kllomkexler' Om Canada KH 6Ll
BINOI I, Roliert, lot III-NOI I 'C .tdtlrew we II RBLN lortn HAHQNER' Swphdmc
BMI' X"""I' W Jw' W" I W3 'MCm"' U"t'I"" Un' '1""'dJ M5515 HAHN, xtatttde, Po. tstw 51111 ttsc.tt.AtJt, Ottawa, ontatto Canada KIN srv
BI-Sl, lwttn, I' O Ilox Foo tI'SI'fxS.t Station -X, Ottawa, Ontario KIYS HI'
BISNlI,lI.1t1teI,-1'tt Maeta Xtetttte, Ottawa, Ontario C .1ttadaICIMIlNI2
BISSON, NIIKI , CtXlI5 f 913 R R No l NI.tCKax Street, -Xxlnter, I' O Canada
l9II Ft 9
BI I I ICS, Statx, Mt lttttttC1eC,Nepeat1,Ot1t C anada IC2.l IC H
BI C SII IN, lttttttt I4-1 I ettpoltlx Ikttxe, Ottawa, Ontario C .1tt.ttI.l RIN 7I'3
Ht IOIII, C olttt JI K .t'- :ttar Iltt'-tyC-lou.eCter,Ot11artoCanadaI'CI.l 'C '
ntixwttt,x1.tt,,:1t: Itttttt kxetttttg, CIIl.tw.t, Cltttarttt C ,gtt,ttI,t RIS IK:
Iitixwl I I , XI.tttft,.t
BOI IONII I I. I.l.It -C :wit XtttCt'lttttIStrt'C't,Ctlot1CC'Stet,CIttt Canada Kl.l 6I'-1
BOX IJ, Xttdrew. I9-1 XI,t-S, I .tt t ttlttttat-Ctet, Ottt C anada KII M59
BRNNIINCIII NNI lCt't.'-, "I I-1 C tt-,e:1t, Utt.1w.1C anatla KIXI III
BRII IJI N, I'ett't, N191 I'tt CtI1.1Sl'C'C't, tttt.tw.t,Ontat1oC at1.1daIx2Ii'I2
BRIC1III, Xlexatttlt-1,92Iltltttte ltr ,CtIttt1CCt-Cter,CJrttCatt.ttI.tKll'I'I
HRC C I , C ltrtx, lllf S' letwttt tx , tttttntttx, Ct11t.trioCattada RIC INK
BlDII,N1ark, loktttt 'ottft mx Ixt7t.1't, IIttI,ittttCktt1,td,t KQK tm
I'1YSOI.lLtttd3l'l FV I -If 'Xt X - t S C"'.t'-C.1.Ot1t.tttoC attada KIS 5-X5
C -XSIl'III'II,D.tx1tl, lllittwtll It I l.C"C',1IIIl t.tt1.td.tkltt II-I
C -XSIOR, Mark, 1139 I"CC'tttl"r1I1t. 1 lttttrttttt C .ttiada ICIII 'I'-I
C -'kl-CSON, Iatttex, Ztt tklettttatt RJ S ': - I .III.tCI.l KIII "C PC
C -XRIIR, R1eI1atd,'Parklattet tttt t' t titttatttt t .tttada Klll III3
C -XlIII'IIIJ, IJerek,5'aI1rxt Xmt .. tttttttntt.tt1.1.IaIxlS2CtI
C Il-NN, Benet, Irtettdxhtp Hotel, Rot 6' W I' R t
C Il XS., lune, R R I, Morrtxhttre, On: t I IXt
C IINPIDI I XINI, Donald, 6925 lean-Ial I tt't .tttl, I' tj t,,tt,ttj,,
HAINES, Charles, 84 Union Street, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIM ISI
HALL, Jason, 208 Clarence Street, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIN SRI
HAMAD, Karen, 352 Acacia Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIM OL9
HAMILL, Declan, 80 MacNabb Place, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIL 8.14
HAMILTON, Shawn, 271 Skyridge Road, Aylmer P.O. Canada J9H 5EI
HANRATH, Sander, ISO Lakeway Drive, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIL 5B3
HARDIE, Eric, 86 Beaver Ridge, Nepean, Ontario Canada KZE 6E4
HAREWOOD, Adrian, 75 Birchview Road, Nepean, Ontario Canada KZG 3G3
HARRISON, James, P.O. Box 594, Manotick, Ontario Canada KOA ZNO
HARVIE, Derek, I6 Amberly, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIJ 8A3
HELAVA, Kari, 76 - 2063 Jasmine Cres., Glouscester, Ont Canada KIJ 7W2
HENDERSON, Robert, 333 Manor Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIM OH6
HENSEL, Stuart, 40 Mac Nabb Place, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIL 8J4
HERON, Nick, 1971 Oakdean Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIJ 6H6
HEROUX, Pierre, 4500 Promenade Paton, Apt. 1002, Laval, P.O. Canada H7W 4Y6
HILL, Olivier, 71 Kilbarry Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIK OH2
HODGSON, David, R.R. 3, Russel, Ont Canada KOA 3BO
HOFFENBERG, Edward, I3 Glendenning Drive, Nepean, Ontario Canada KZH 7Z1
HOGG, Andrew, R.R. no. 3, Carp, Ontario Canada KOA ILO
HOGUE, B.J., 6293 Paddle Way, Gloucester, Ontario Canada KIC 2G3
HOISAK, Dean, 47 Westpark Drive, Gloucester, Ont. Canada KIB 3G5
HOISAK, Jon, 41 Centre Park Drive, Gloucester, Ontario Canada Klb 3C8
HOLLINGTON, Frank, 1408 - 2000 Jasmine Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario Canada
HUNT, James, R.R. no. 2, Crylser, Ontario Canada KOA IRO
IBRAHIM, Ahamad, Chief Minister of Sarawak "Rumah Sarawak" Kuching
IISAKA, Ken, 19 Kindle Court, Gloucester, Ontario Canada KIJ 6El
INDERWICK, Richard, 16 Aldridge Way, Nepean, Ont Canada KZG 4H8
ITANI, Russell, 1400 Plumber Ave,, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIK 4A9
JAMIESON, Jim, Box No. 514, Greenwood, N.S. Canada BOP INO
JAQUES, Patrick, 21 Sussex Place, Kapuskasing, Ontario Canada PSN IM3
JOHNSON, Chris, 57A First Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIS 2Gl
JOHNSTON, Stewart, I8 Cedar Road, Gloucester, Ontario Canada KIJ 61.4
JOHNSTON, Geoff, I8 Cedar Road, Gloucester, Ontario Canada KIJ 6L5
JONES, Lucy, 1314 Fontenay Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIV 7K9
JUDGE, Kevin, 6 Parsons Ridge, Kanata, Ont Canada K2L ZN4
KAHAMA, Anna see duplicate
KAHAMA, George see duplicate
KAHAMA, Kiiza, Embassy of Tanzania, MV53 San-Lin-Tun Peleng Beijing, China
KANIGSBERG, Amit, 459 Buena Vista Road, Rockcliffe Park, Ontario Canada
KAZMIERSKI, Vincent, 76 Bearbrook Road, Gloucester, Ontario Canada KIB 3E2
KELLER, Michael, Il Newburry Avenue, Nepean, Ontario Canada K2E 6K7
KELLY, Philip 108 Maple Lane, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIM IH6
KEON, Claudia Anne, II Barlow Cres, Dunrobin, Ont Canada KOA ITO
KHAN, Samir, 26 Amberley Place, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIJ 7Z9
KHAN, Sharif, R.R, no I Alexander Road, Aylmer, P.O. Canada J9H SC9
KIM, Helena, III - 2 4 - Dong, Jung Kok, Sung Dung Ku, Seoul Korea
KITCHLEW, Omar, Engineering Dept. tR0om 2071, Headquarters, Riyadh V 11132
KUKK, Jason, 2063 St. Laurent Blvd. Ottawa, Ont Canada KIG IA5
LABASTIDA, Francisco, Hidalgo No. 18 Tlacopac San Angel, Mexico, D.F. 01040
LACASSE, Josee, 23 Moncion Street, Hull, P.O. Canada J9A IK4
LAFRANCE, Patrick, 800 Du Chateau, St. Hilaire, P.O. Canada J3H IN4
LEE, Enni, Embassade de Coree, B.P. 324, Nouarchott, Mauritanie
LEE, Thomas, 1963 Ludgate Court, Glouscester, Ont Canada KIJ 8L3
LEGERE, Bruce, 9 Binning Court, Nepean, Ontario Canada K2K IB2
LIANG, David '
LIANG, Annie, 187, Pa Deh 2nd Road Kaohsiung, TAIWAN Republic of China
LICON, Luis, Lomas Quebradas 136, San Jeronimo Lidice, Deleg. Magdalena
Contreras, Deleg. Mexico, D.F. 10220
LIDDLE, Susan, 1083 Elmlea Drive, Gloucester, Ontario Canada KIJ 6W3
LINDSAY, Ben, 72 South River Drive, Manotick, Ontario Canada KOA 2N0
LING, Kim, 571 Manor Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIM OJI
LITTLE, Elliott, 295 Manor Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIM OH5
LIU, Tokyo, 2 - I4 - 3 Higashi, Kunitachi-shi, Tokyo, Japan 186
LO, Winnie, I2 Hong Lok Road West, Hong Lok Yuen, Tai Po N.T., Hong Kong
LORIMER, Gillian, 52 Lavernge, Vanier, Ontario Canada
LOTTO, Marc, P.O. Box 500 QCRCASJ, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIN 8T7
LYNCH-STAUNTON, Sean, 3114 Daulac Road, Montreal, Quebec Canada H3Y IZ9
MACFARLANE, Andrew, I2 Kitimat Cres,, Nepean, Ontario Canada K2H 7G5
MACLELLAN, Heather, 637 Glenhurst Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario Canada
MACOUN Paul, Ashbury House, 362 Mariposa, Rockliffe Park, Ont, Canada
MACRAE, lan, Saudi Telecom, Riyadh 11132 SAUDI ARABIA
MANTAS, Nick, 211 Wurtemburg St, Apt. 903, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIN 8R4
MARCUS, Andrew, 59 Vanhurst Place, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIV 9Z7
MARSHALL, Peter, I Holgate Court, Kanata, Ontario Canada KZK IB4
MARTIN, Ali, R.R. 2 Aylmer Road, Aylmer East, P.O. Canada J9H 5EI
MARTIN, Andrew, 1890 Fairmeadow Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIH 7B9
MATTHEWS, Adam, 272 Stewart, Ottawa Ontario Canada KIN 6K4
MAULE, Andrew, I4 Bedford Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIK OE4
MCARTHUR, Jon, R.R. I Clarence Creek, Ontario Canada KOA INO
MCCONOMY, Sean, 25 Lakeview Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIM ZG8
MCINTOSH, Eric, I0 Wick Cres, Ottawa Canada KIJ 7H2
MCLAINE, lan, 801 Eastbourne Ave, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIK OH8
MCNIVEN, Shawn, 167 Fifth Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIS ZM8
MEGYERY, Steven, 170 Sherwood Drive, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIY 3V7
MERCER, John, 27 Woodburn Drive, Gloucester, Orttario Canada KIB 3A6
MIKHAEL, Joe, 3 Southern Hills Court, RR7, Nepean, Ontario Canada K2H 7V2
MILI.ER, Robb, AFRC Unit of nitrogen Fixation University of Sussex, Brighton,
ENGLAND BNI 9RO
MILl.ER, Michael, 33 Thornhill Avenue, Westmount, P,O. Canada H3Y ZE2
MOHAMDEE, Brian, 8 Holitman Drive, Ottawa, Ontario Canada K2J 2A9
MONTECALVO, Annalisa, 33 Wayling Ave., Ottawa, Ontario Canada Kll. 8G5
MONTERO, Kevin, 1905 Garfield Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KZC OW6
MONTGOMERY, Ian, 586 Queen Elizabeth Drive, Ottawa, Ontario Canada
MORI, Motomasa, Z1 Birch Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIK 3G4
MOUNTFORD, Peter, 124 Mineola Road West, Port Credit, Ontario Canada
MUNTER, Alex, 4 Nanook Crescent, Nepean, Ontario Canada K2L 2A7
MURAKAMI, James, 1705 Cannon Cres, Ottawa, Ont Canada KZC OZ3
MURGESCO, John, 59 Vanhurst Place, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIV 927
MURRAY, Brian 285 Acacia Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIM OL8
MYERS, Davidson, 205A Montfort Street, Vanier, Ontario Canada KIL 5P2
NEWMAN, Ken, 212 Cunningham Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIH 6A8
NEWTON, Christopher, Hansen Transmissions, 5530 Pare St. Montreal P.O.
NICHOLDS, Kevin, 55 - 259 Botanica Ave., Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIY 4P8
NILES, John, clo U.S.A. Embassy, 100 Wellington Street, Ottawa, Ontario Canada
NKWETA, Zaa, cfo 71 A 80 Rideau Terrace, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIM ZC6
NOAILLES, Bryan, P.O. Box 833 Richmond, Ontario Canada KOA ZZO
NUSS, Matthew, 626 Clarke Avenue, Westmount, P.O. Canada H3Y 3E4
OLDHAM, Matthew, 3 - 38, Akaska 7 - chome Minato-Ku, Tokyo IO7 JAPAN
PARKES, Scott, 506 Mayfair Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIY OL3
PATEL, Trushar, I8 Fifeshire Crescent, Nepean, Ontario Ottawa KZE 7G8
PAYNE, Simon, Suite 708, 151 Bay Street, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIR 7T2
PECHER, Filip, 27 Amberly Place, Gloucester, Ont Canada KIJ 7J9
PENDER, Jeffrey, 6356 Mattice Ave, Orleans, Ont Canada KIC 2G2
PEREZ, Sebastian, 3 Winding Way, Box 94, R.R. 122, Nepean, Ontario Canada
PETTENGELL, , 64 Bearbrook Road, Gloucester, Ontario Canada KIB 3E2
PHILLIPS, Justin, I6 Eleanor Dr., Nepean, Ont Canada K2E 7G7
POIRIER, Robert, 4 Shoreham Avenue, Nepean, Ontario Canada KZG 3T7
POSMAN, Robert, 3824 Cote de Liesse Road, Montreal, P.O. Canada H4N 2P5
POUND, Duncan, I Rockliffe Way, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIM IB2
PRAKASH, Sunil, PHI 1380 Prince of Wales Dr., Ottawa, Ontario Canada
PRESSMAN, Edward, 290 Acacia Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIM OL7
PRESTON, Andrew, 2016 Hollybroolv Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario Canada
PRETTY, Michael, 2065 Woodglen Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario Canada KIJ 6G6
PRICE, Heidi, P.O. Box 500 QPSPANJ, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIN 8T7
PRINCE, John, Box No. 6, Delmas, Sask. Canada SOM OP0
PRUDHOMME, Christopher, Box 167, CC954 Jeddah 21231 SAUDI ARABIA
PUN, Kenny, I3!f Flt B-I N. Point Centre Mansion 278 King's Rd., North Point,
QUINN, Christopher, 187 Powell Ave, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIS ZA4
RANKIN, Kirsten, 2809 Alton Place N.W., Washington D.C. U.S.A. 20016
REID, Geoff, I1 Markham Avenue, Nepean, Ontario Canada KIG 321
REILLY, Ted, 54 Crighton Street, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIM IV7
RICHARDS, Daryl, 805 Walkley Road, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIV 6R6
RITHAUDDEEN, Farith, 52 Persiaran Duta, Kuala Lumpur MALAYSIA
ROBINSON, Chris, 1324 Fernwood Drive, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIV 7J9
ROBINSON, Virginia, 135 South LaSalle Street, Chicago Ill. U,S.A, 60603
ROMPKEY, Peter, 4 Costello Ave, Ottawa, Ont Canada KZH 7C4
RUPKA, Holly, 6190 Voyageur Drive, Gloucester, Ontario Canada KIC ZW3
RUPKA, Peter, 6190 Voyageur Drive, Gloucester, Ont. Canada KIC ZW3
SALEH, David, 3 Burnt Tree Court, Nepean, Ontario Canada KZH 7V2
SARTE, Pierre-Daniel, B.P. 3886, Noumea Nouvelle-Caledonie SOUTH PACIFIC
SAUMUR, Eric, 8 Claver Street, Gloucester, Ontario Canada KIJ 6W7
SCOTT, Hugh, 481 Island Park Drive, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIY OB2
SCULLION, Chris, R.R. no 6, Smithfalls, Ontario Canada K7A 4S7
SEELY, Dugald, 117 D'Amour Drive, Aylmer, P.O. Canada J9H 5V3
SHAMSA, Raid, 2206 - 1115 Sherbrooke St. West, Montreal, P.O. Canada H3A IH3
SHEEHAN, Mike, No I Cummings Avenue, Nepean, Ontario Canada KZH SE3
SHEEHAN, Paul, 194 Kehoe Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KZB 8A5
SHERWOOD, Justin, 48 Ktlbarry Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIK OHI
SIDDIOUI, Farid, 28 Bennett St, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIV 91.2
SIMPSON, Antony, 785 Lonsdale Rd.. Ottawa, Ont Canada KIK OJ9
SINGH, Roger, 437 Dufferin Street, Fredericton, N.B. Canada E3B 3A8
SMITH, Andrew, 465 Oakhill Road, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIM IJ5
SNELGROVE, Willy, R.R. no I, Dunrobin, Ontario Canada KOA ITO
SOMMERS, Andy, Ste. 205 75 Wynford Hts. Cr., Don Mills, Ontario Canada
SPENCER, Lisa, clo Canadian Consulate General, P.O. Box 150 Osaka, Minanit,
SPOTSWOOD, Jason, Box 648, R.R. 5, Glouscester, Ont Canada KIG 3N3
STERSKY, Andrew, 288 Stonequarry Private, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIK 3Y2
STEVENS, Sean, 193 Mackay Street, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIM ZB5
STOREY, Max, 1941 Castlewood Ave, Ottawa, Ont Canada KZA 216
STRINGER, Randy, 1951 Greenway Park, Gloucester, Ontario Canada KIH 5.-X9
STUART, Helena, 549 Besserer Street, Ottawa, Ont. Canada KIN 606
SL -XZREZ, Fanctsco. Bosque de Capultnes lil I. Boques de las Lomas, Mexico. D.F
T-XGCI-XRI, Michael, -15 Pond Street. Ottawa. Ontario Canada KIL RJI
TAIB, Raliniart. '4Rumah Sarawak" Kuchtng Sarawak MALAYSIA
TERON. Bruce. 505 - Ill Echo Drive. Ottawa. Ontario Canada KIS 5K8
THACKER, Todd. I-I - 39 Pittman Avenue. Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIM IZI
THEIL. Carol. 89 Pine Street. Apt. 604 Sault Ste Marie. Ontario Canada P6A 6M6
THOMPSON. Mark. 210 Fourth Ave. Ottawa, Ont Canada KIS 2L8
TING, Daniel. 293-I Haughton St., Ottawa, Ont Canada K2B 6Z7
TREHEARNE. Faeron. -13 Pentland Crescent, Kanata. Ontario Canada K2K IV7
TREMBLAY. Pierre. 624 George Street, Buckingham, P.O. Canada J8L 2C8
TREYISAN. Richard. 520 Minto Place. Ottawa, Ont Canada KIM OA8
TLIDDENHAM. Shawn. 'O Lakeway Drive, Ottawa, Ont. Canada KIL SBI
TLTRCOTTE, Nicole. P.O. Box -189 tViennI. Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIN SV5
CHM. Manuel. 48 Hesse Cres., Stittsville. Ont Canada KOA 300
VALIQCETTE, 1ay. 260 Metcalfe, Unit 3B, Ottawa, Ont Canada KZP lR6
VELA, Carlos, 64 Invernesv Ave,, Nepean, Ont, Canada KZE 6N9
YENLIGOPAL, Sanjay, Box -10, Spalding. Sask. Canada SOK 4C0
YERMA, Amit. 9l5 Chaleur Wav, Orleans. Ont. Canada KIJ ZC9
WADDELL. Johnathan, 9 Crescent Heights, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIS 3G7
WAMBERA, Kati, 9 Birchview Court, Nepean, Ont. Canada KZG 3M7
WATSON. Mark. R2 L'nion Street, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIM ISI
WILLIAMSON. Sean. Carleton Street. St, Andrewzs West, Ont Canada KOC 2AO
WILSON. Mark, 58 - 3240 Southgate Road, Ottawa. Ontario Canada KIY 8W'7
WINBERG. Jonathan. -15OMinto Place. Ottawa. Ontario Canada KIM OA8
WROBLEWICZ. Pawel. 2l52 Eric Crescent. Gloucester. Ont Canada KIB -SP4
WCRTELE. Bruce. I6 Lambton Road. Ottawa. Ontario Canada KIM OZ5
YOCNG. Rachel. IO7 Stanley Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIM IN8
ZERBE, Robert. 3 Elmdale Avenue, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIM IA3
ZOCRNTOS. Steven, I958 Neepawa Ave. Ottawa. Ont. Canada K2A 3L5
JUNIOR SCHOOL REGISTER
ADAMS, Timothy. I85 Stanley Avenue. Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIM IP2
AMAlLL'K. Paul, 235 Mariposa Avenue. Ottawa. Ontario Canada KIM OT-1
AMLANI, Karim, 243 Hemlock Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM IKI
ACER. Adam. -105 Huron Avenue South. Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIY OKI
AYE, Andrew, 50 Whitemarl Drive, Ottawa, Ontario KIL 816
BAJRAMOVIC, Mark, RR Leopoldsv Ottawa. Ont Canada KIY 7E3
BARBER, Bruce. I4 Parkfield Crescent. Nepean, Ont Canada KZG ORS
BARIBEAL. Andre. I25 Springfield Road, Apt. 7, Ottawa, Ontario Canada
BARRINGTON. Christopher. I80 Acacia Avenue. Ottawa. Ontario Canada
BEILLARD. 1ulten, I-I9 Rideau Terrace. Ottawa. Ont. Canada KIM OZ7
BELL, Hugh, 809 Eastbourne Ave., Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIK OH8
BLOMBERG, Pekka, 55 I.akeway Drive, Ottawa. Ont. Canada KIL SA9
BLONDIN, Matthew, 2642 Equus Way. Ottawa, Ont. Canada KIT IWZ
BOGIE, Todd, 680 Kama Place. Crlouscester, Ont Canada KIJ SW2
BON, Kevin, 283 Acacia Avenue. Ottawa. Ont Canada KIM OLS
BONN, Jonah. I2 Winslow Court, Ottawa Ont Canada KZB 8HI
BRISSON, Louis. 337 Riel Boulevard, Hull, P.O, Canada 182 IBI
BRODIE. Ian. L'nit 22. 290 Cathcart Lane. Ottawa, Ont Canada KIN SC-4
CARTER. Tim. ' Parklane Court, Blackburn Hamlet. Ont Canada KIB 3H3
CHAFE, Graham. l'2X Dorset Drive. Ottawa, Ont Canada KIH 5T8
CHALMERS. Colin, 3205 No. I9 Cplands Dr., Ottawa, Ont. Canada KIY 9T3
CHANDAN. Sarneer. IO Tauton Place. Gloucester, Ontario Canada KIJ 716
CHAL HAN. N tray, 5 Rothwell Drive, Gloucester, Ontario Canada KIJ 7G3
CITRIN, Robbre.6R6-1 Holland Rd.. Cote St. Luc.. P.O. Canada H-JW IL6
CLARK, David. 290 Crichton St., Ottawa, Ont Canada KIM IW4
CLARK, Robert, 38 Kilbarry Cresc., Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIK 0HI
CODE, Tristan, 32 Herschel C res., Kanata. Ont Canada KZL IZ6
COGAN. Andrew. 564 Hillsdale Road. Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIM OSI
COGAN. Jayme. 9l-1 Dresden Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario Canada K2B 5Jl
COHN-SFETCC. Dan. P4 Casgrain C ourt. Kanata. Ontario Canada K2K ZA7
COLE, Andrew, 39 Pineland Ave , Nepean, Ontario Canada KZG OE6
COLERIDGE. Matthew. 308 Manor Avenue. Rockcltffe, Ontario Canada KIM OHS
CRIPPS, Derrick. 350 Elmwood Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIM 0W'9
CL'RRlE, Christian, 30 Charles St ,Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIM IRI
DAW OOD, Georges, 38 Davidson C rescent, Gloucester, Ontartry Cgnada KIJ 6513
DE JANITSARY, Nicholas. 5-tl Montague Place. Ottawa. Ont Canada KIM 012
DE LISLE, Daniel, IIO Pond Street. Ottawa, Ontario C anada KIL 813
DERVISH, Michael, P.O. Box I85, Navan, Ont Canada KOA ZSO
DINELLE, Erik, Sharbot Lake Motor Inn, Sharhot I ake. Ontario Canada KOH IPO
DROCIN, Jean, 4 Garand Place, Ottawa. Ontario Canada KIH BMI
DCRANT, Graham, R.R. 03, Chesterville. C1!II3I'lCIC anada KOC IHO
EL-SAW Y, Bassel, 22 Sheahan Cresc, Nepean, Ontario Canada KIH SMI
ENGELHARDT. Mark, ZI46 Cirafton Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario Canada
ENGELHARDT, Michael, ZI46 Grafton Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario Canada
ERB. Leonard, I275 Byrnes Terrace, Box 2I08, R.R. 2, Cumberland, Ontario
FISHER, Oliver, I3 Amberly Court. Ottawa, Ont Canada KIJ 8A2
FONG, Peter, I5 Thare Cres, Barrhaven, Ont Canada K21 21I
FROST. Jeffrey, 4IO Wood Ave. Ottawa, Ont Canada KIM I19
GERHART. Bradley. I90I Fairmeadow, Ottawa, Ontario KIH 7B8
GERVAIS, Stephane, 5 Coxford Street, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIJ 615
GILLIN, Christopher, 480 Manor Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM OH9
GRISIM, Shawn, I0 St,-Augustin. Embrun, Ontario Canada KOA IWO
GUNDY. Stephen, I2 Elmdale Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIM IA4
HAIDER, Ali, I775B Russell, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIG ONI
HAMILTON, Nicholas, I60 Blenheim Drive, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIL SBS
HARKER, Collin, 29 Lynhurst Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIV 9W8
HARRIS. Michael, 22 Pineridge, Carp, Ont Canada KOA ILO
HARRISON, Scot, P.O. Box 594, Manotick. Ontario Canada KOA 2N0
HEWSON. Adam, l62 Third Avenue, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIS 2KI
HINNELL. Andrew, 33 Lambton Avenue, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIM 0Z8
HOLMES. Devin. Z6 Belvedere, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIM ZG4
HORNE, Richard. I9 Mark Avenue, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIL 6A6
INY, Daniel, 7 Crescent. Ottawa, Ont Canada KIM ONI
IVEY, Alastair, I252 Lampman Cres., Ottawa, Ont Canada KZC IP8
JAMES, Nick, 5 - I25 Springfield Road. Ottawa, Ont Canada KIM IC5
JEANJEAN. Philippe, 447 Crestview Road, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIH 5G7
JOHNSON, Topher, 82 Withrow Ave.. Ottawa, Ont Canada KZG 213
KHAN, Shahab, 26 Amberly' Place, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIJ 7Z9
KILLEN, Matthew, 29 Riopelle Court. Kanata. Ont Canada KZK I12
KINGSTON, Michael, Sandford P.O Box I, Bequia, St. Vincent W.I.
KRAJEWSKI. David, 73 Parkland Cres., Ottawa, Ont Canada K2H 5V5
KRONICK. Michael, 404 Island Park Dr., Ottawa, Ont Canada KIY OA9
KRONICK. Jacob. 2 - 84 Glebe Ave., Ottawa, Ont Canada KIS 2C3
LADOUCEUR, Karim, 258 Clemow, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIS ZB6
LAZARE. Darren, 70 Pond Street, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIL 813
LEAMEN. Blair. 7l Crichton Street, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIM IV6
LEDERMAN, Michael, 440 Maple Lane, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIM IH9
LEE, Alan, 556 Laurier Avenue West, Suite 2302, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIR 7X2
LEGARIA. Rafael, I9 Therien Aylmer, P.O. Canada J9H 5Z5
LIGHTFORD. Andrew, 505 - 225 Metcalfe St., Ottawa, Ont Canada KZP IP9
LONDON, Kevin, 349 River Ridge Crescent, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIE 3A3
MAGUN, Ricky, SI Birchview Rd., Nepean, Ont. Canada KZG 3G3
MARETT, Geb, 60 Beechmont Cres, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIB 4A8
MASER, David, 60I Westview Ave., Ottawa. Ont Canada KIZ 6E2
MASTERMAN, 1.1. or Jay, Il Harvard Ave, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIS 4Z2
MATTHEWS, Owen, 3 Oaks Wood Lane, Kanata Canada KZK 2B3
MATLJK, Robbie. I2 Amberly' Court, Gloucester, Ontario Canada KIJ 8A3
MCARTHLJR, Gordon, R.R.I, Clarence Creek, Ontario KOA INO
MCDONALD, Peter. II6 Queen Elizabeth Street, Ottawa, Ont Canda KZP IV3
MCDONALD. Stephen, II6 Queen Elizabeth Dr., Ottawa, Ont Canada K2P IV3
MCELLIGOTT, Paul, 66 Rothwell Dr, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIJ 7G6
MCJANETT, Dean, 228 High Street. Carleton Place, Ontario Canada K7C IW7
MCLEOD, Geoffrey, 2 Burrows Road, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIJ 6E6
MCMILLAN, Kevin, I2I Pigeon Terrace, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIV 9H6
MILLMAN, Creed, 667 Southmore Drive West. Ottawa, Ont Canada KIV 7A3
MORIN, Eric, 129 Powell Ave, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIS ZA2
MOVILLA, Alfonso, 46 Pattermead Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario KIV OG4
MOVILLA, Sergio, 46 Pattermead Cres., Ottawa, Ont Canada KIV OA2
MUKHERJEE, Chris, I8 Turnbull Avenue. Kanata. Ontario Canada K2L 256
MURRAY, David, I Fairfield Street, Nepean, Ont Canada K2H 517
MLIRTY. Colin, 7 Maple Avenue, Smith Falls, Ont Canada K7A IZ4
NABWANGU, Francois, 275 Manor Ave, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIM OH5
NAVARRO, Hugo, 55 Pond Street, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIL 8JI
NEAL, Alan, 1457 Bortolotti Cres, Glouscester, Ont Canada KIB SCI
NELSON, Christopher, I I7 Tripp Crescent, Nepean, Ontario Canata K2J IM5
NEURINGER, Jeremy, I90 Buena Vista rd., Ottawa, Ont Canada KIM OV5
NICHOLDS, Brett, 55 - 259 Botanica Ave., Ottawa, Ontario KIY 4P8
NICHOLS, Andrew, 42 Kingsford Crescent, Kanata, Ontario Canada KZK IT4
OLTS. David. 3 Ov-erlake Drive, Nepean, Ontario Canada KZE SV2
OSTIGUY, 1-P, I39 Leopolds Drive, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIV 7E2
OTTO, Ian, 809 Provost Drive, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIV 6X5
PARKES, Jeff, 506 Mayfair Ave., Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIY OL3
PATRO, Sanjeev, 4 Spring Cress Drive, Nepean, Ontario Canada KZH 7V2
PEDERSEN, Eric, 5732 Atkins Street, Gloucester, Ont Canada KIW IB2
PHELAN, Andrew, 92 Avenue Road, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIS OP2
PIERRE, Michael, Box 909, R.R. no I, Cumberland, Ontario Canada KOA ISO
PRICE, Alistair, 30 Westward Way, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIL SA7
PROULX, Charles, 641 Bathgate Dr., Apt. 3I2, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIK 3Y3
PULLEN, Kip, IS Wynford Avenue, Nepean, Ontario Canada K2G 3Z2
QUIRBI, Waleed, I3 Byrd Cres, Kanata, Ont Canada KZL ZG6
QUEVILLON, Louis, 6I62 Voyageur Drive, Gloucester, Ontario Canada KIC 2W3
RATHS, Dieter, 272 Crichton St., Ottawa, Ont Canada KIM IW4
RAYNER, Michael, I90 Dufferin Road, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIM 2A6
REID, David, I9I2 Russell Road, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIG IL6
RICHER, Francois-Yves, 40 Eastpark Dr,, Gloucester, Ont Canada KIB 3K9
ROBINSON, Chad, I629 Apeldoorn Ave., Ottawa, Ontario Canada KZC IV-1
RUPARELIA, Sanjay, P.O. Box 682, R,R. No 3 Manottclt, Om. Canada KOA ZNO
RUPPRECHT, Daniel, IIS Landsdowne Road S,, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIM ONS
RYTEN, Mark, I8-ll Ferncroft Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIH 7B-4
SCOTT, Michael, 50 Sullivan Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KZO IV2
SEBESTA, David, I3-I Napoleon Street, Carleton Place, Ontario Canada K7C ZX!
SHEEHAN, David, ll3 Ruskin, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIY -4B5
SINGH, Jeffrey, I Woodfern Court, Nepean, Ontario Canada KZH SY9
SLAWECKI, Aleksander, 58 Rothwell Drive. Ottawa, Ontario Canada KI.l 7G8
SLIPCHENKO, Andrew, 3310 Albion Rd. South, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIV 8V5
SMITH, Simon, 38 Belvedre Crescent, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIM 2G-1
ST. JOHN, Tommy-Jo, 93 Grandview Nepean, Ontario Canada KZH 8B7
STEPHENSON, Matthew, I702 Amberdale Cres., Ottawa, Ont Canada KIH 7B3
STEVENSON, Michael, 77 Beechmont Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario Canada
SWEETNAM, Craig, R.R.I, Stittsville, Ont Canada KOA 3GO
TAVEL, Ross, 327 Buena Vista, Ottawa, Ont Canada KIM OWI
THOMPSON, Christopher, 415 Wood Ave., Ottawa, Ont Canada KIM IJ8
TICKLE, David, Zll Acacia Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIM OL8
TRUELSEN, Christoffer, I75 Juliana Road, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIM IJZ
VACCANI, Jean-Philippe. 22 Rutherford Street, Nepean, Ontario Canada KZG 3P9
VALIQUETTE, Michael, I69 MacKay Street, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIM ZB5
VAN EYK, Jason, 6 Lakeway Terrace. Ottawa, Ont Canada KIS 3H-1
VARAN, Neil, 26 Delong Dr, Glouscester, Ont Canada KIJ SH-I
WADE, Lawrence, 65 Woodfield Dr., Nepean, Ont Canada KZG OAI
WISNIOWSKI, Joseph, P.O. Box 905 Manoticlt, Ontario Canada KOA ZNO
WOOD, Jeremy, 555 Prospect Ave., Rockclifte, Ont Canada KIM OX6
WOOLSEY, Robert, 2387 Blackstone Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIB -1H3
WOOLSEY, Andrew, 2387 Blackstone Cresc., Ottawa Ontario Canada KIB -IH3
YEN, Jonathan. 9 Antberly Court. Ottawa, Ontario Canada KIJ RAI
ZAWIDZKI, Mark, 542 Buchanan Crew, Gloucester, Ontario Canada KIJ 7V4
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