College Avenue Secondary School - Cascade Yearbook (Woodstock, Ontario Canada)
- Class of 1970
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1970 volume:
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lf you've ever
noticed our products
leaving the plants in large
shipping cartons it may never have
occuredto you that withinthose boxes are
garments headed For the Fashion counters of Canada.
lt's an exciting, demanding business to keep ahead in
lingerie, hosiery, and underwear - but so far we've been
able to do it. New products, new styles, new fabrics, new
colours, and new lengths all have to be studied, created,
and sold. Harvey Woods gives employment to
more people than any other
company in Woodstock, we
welcome your help in
keeping it this way
POLLUTION PIGS Klll FORTY
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MAY 2, 1938 VOL. XXV PAGE 1
world and therefore brings out the
fear in the world's white minority,
Canadians are unfit for human
consumption. Animals which have
seven parts for every million of DDT
in their fatty tissues are iudged in
Canada to be unfit to eat. And it is
now disclosed that the average
Canadian has l2parts per million of
this pesticide in his body.
UP AGAINST THE WALL FRED
lUYl FELCH, OHIO Fourty-three
students were killed and seventy-
one were critically injured yesterday
on this Ohio campus when a hund-
red National Guardsmen suddenly
turned and Fired into a crowd.
General Robert Mecrokhtefur,
when asked to comment on the un-
fortunate incident, stressed the
fact that the Guardsmen were not
acting under his orders. He con-
sidered his men to be iustified in
their action, since, as he said,
"some of the students were throwing
pebblesat us and calling us 'pigs. "'
The Population Explosion is only
a threat to the supremacy of the
white nations which today, as in
the past are raping the Third World
for wealth, resources, and human
potential. The Population Explosion
is the natural increase ofthe black,
brown and yellow people of the
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a minority that has, through the
ages, exploited all other races with
a ferocity and viciousness
incomparable to any other human
QUYQ OTTAWA Charles F. Running
Bear, a local lawyer, yesterday or-
ganized a demonstration in Memo-
rial Park to protest recent govern-
ment legislation which he claims
"is absolutely useless as far as the
Indian cause is concerned."
Running Bear, who happens to be
an Indian himself, claims that more
discrimination is practised in Canada
against the Indians than there is in
America against the negro.
Although the demonstration was
intended to be peaceful, one iniury
resulted. Patrolman Irving Glimp
is in critical condition ih Victory
Hospital today as a result ofa tom-
The inhabitants of My Lay and
Songmy were not killed because of
blindness, hate and war .... It wasn't
addicts, longhairs, or "terrorists"
who murdered, it was your neat,
crew-cut polite, all American boys
nourished on God and apple pie.
Phone the Woodstock Good-Guys
The first time I madehis acquaint-
ance he was showing his animosity
towards life by hurling his tennis
racquet into the net. What a
'goaner'I Right then and there I
decided that I didn't like him. But
after we got to know each other we
became good friends. I guess this
iust goes to prove that first impress-
ions don't mean a damn thing.
From here on in lwill refer to
this person as Loon. This wasn't
his real name, of course, because
no one names their kid or kids after
birds with the exception of Robin
which is an okay name if you have
a bright orange chest, but enough
about bird names. We called Loon
'Loon' because he himself was al-
ways referring to other people as
'Ioons', that is people he didn't
like. There were quite a few people
in this category. No onel have
ever met has been able to down-
grade people with such sharp dero-
gatory comments as Loon. If this
was part of a school subiect he
would have been able to get at
least an A-plus-plus. He could
have been a professor of Derogatory-
Comments at Yale, he was that
At the time I met Loon I was
trying to develop a liberal attitude
towards all people. He didn't help
me any. He would say something
like, "That 'nad'waIks likeaduck,"
and I would laugh along with the
rest of the guys. Then I would
continued on p. I38
Edit0I',S 3 "Editors are like cans: you open
them, empty them and throw them away."
Yearbooks are also like cans: you collect the material, put it in the can and
The content of a yearbook has been established by tradition, and is universally
uniform in topic matter. The emphasis is appropriately placed on students and
their activities, or more correctly their participation in approved activities. fThe
Wholesome Ones ..... "God and apple pie".i Naturally only the best achieve-
ments of the students and the school are recorded for posterity. The ingenuity
with which this format is repeated from one year to the next depends wholly on the
individual school, the editor and the staff.
The philosophy behind Casscade 70 is basically the same but an effort has
been made to extend the horizons ofa yearbook. The fundamental function of
Casscade 70 is the crystallization of memories, memories of CASS in l970 and also
'nemories of l97O on Earth. We do not profess to be capable of the phenomenon
common to Established yearbooks: that of reflecting an image of the school year
with all of the flaws neatly removed since we believe that a yearbook should not
be an instrument of propaganda. Casscade 70 is an individual yearbook. The
memories contained within its pages are only of skeletal proportions, the catalytic
effect of which activates your own memories.
Casscade 70 contains the bones of this school year. You, the students of CASS
are more privileged than the students of other high schools since a wider range of
memories has been preserved for you in a more attractive can. Casscade 70 cans
HELMUT ZISSER - editing 8. layout
CRIS CONLON - grads 8.undergrads
GARY MOORE - boys' sports, etc.
PAT OLIVER - girls' sports section
RUTH HIPPERSON - school clubs
GAVIN MOCKENZIE - social events
HILDE HOFMANN - commercial art
JUDY REYNOLDS- literary section
PHILIP PARKING - bookkeeping
JUDI WEBB - typing i90.6666. .MJ
SIMONE GROEN - reluctanttypist
Ramon Joyes iLeperl
Mr. Conlon C- - censor,
CASSCADE 70 was conceived and
created in room l25.
Printed by Woodstock Print 8. Litho
" Cover design by Adolfo Spoleta
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IVIESSAGEI FBONI TI-IEE' PRINCIPAL
"Education, I believe, is two things: the transfer of factual information and the development
of character." -Bertrand Russell during a television interview
Education in Ontario during the past decade has achieved great competence in the transfer
of scientific information. A doubled retention rate of students in secondary schools, young
teachers, themselves recent masters ofa particular discipline, and schools the best equipped
in the world have advanced this aspect of universal education.
In the early l960's we believed that, could we provide for students the teachers, the
equipment, and the atmosphere for a successful transfer of the knowledge explosion, right
thinking, right acting and a utopian world would result. The virtues of truth, honesty, charity,
dedication, and integrity were to have followed naturally from sufficient knowledge.
The philosopher Aristotle taught thousands of years ago that virtue was a habit formed from
right acting in a given set of circumstances. If education in Ontario is to achieve the goal of
development of character and, if by character we mean the acquisition of the virtues, we must
accept a change in our thinking.
We are prepared to accept the discipline imposed by the learning of factual information
from a learned man in some branch of knowledge such as medicine, but we refuse to accept the
admonition of a virtuous man to act in a certain way. To be told how to act, we claim, is an
infringement upon our individual rights.
The transfer of fact requires a discipline of the mind on the part of the learner, the transfer
of character requires a discipline of the will . The true educator is both a master of knowledge
and of virtue, the true student accepts both as fact and brings his mind and his will into
We have fallen short of the second aim of education because the older generation has
failed to see their two-fold responsibilities to the young people. The young people rightly
criticize us because we have given them information, but do not show them howto use it.
Paul J. Blake, Principal
IVIEISSAGE FBONI TIIE BOARD
I appreciate the opportunity of contributing a few remarks to your Year Book.
First let me say how impressed I was with the performance of the choir and bands at the
"Accent on Music" evening. This type of participation in extra-curricular activities indicates
an enthusiastic student body anda school where there isa significant rapport between administration,
staff and student. The foregoing are a few of the factors necessary in producing an environment
conducive to learning.
Many of you are anxious to acquire a greater degree of freedom of action which ostensibly
occurs when you leave school and go out into the world. The freedom to participate in the
making of decisions which affect you is an admirable obiective. However, coincidental to the
acquisition of this freedom must be evidence of self- discipline. No administration will wisely
deny you the opportunity to share in some form of meaningful decision-making. I believe that
a truly representative student council is capable of creative involvement and could include a
roll in disciplinary matters, curriculum and staff evaluation.
Therefore the challenge is really a fundamental one, demonstrate that as individuals and
collectively as a group you are capable of self-discipline! This will ultimately lead to a
greater degree of freedom when it is apparent that you are able-'to cope effectively with the
relaxation of externally applied controls and discipline. A
On behalf of the Oxford County Board of Education best wishes to the staff and students of
C.A. S. S.
B.wR. Hunt, D.C., Gmairman
Oxford County Board of Education
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MARSHA GAIL ADAMS QMARTHAD
F.E. -l think I'm going "crackers"
F.A. - to be a Premium cracker
P.P. - drips
F.P. - practising to be noisy
RON BENDER QRED EYEJ
F.E. - you fool!
F.A. - to complete a chemistry experiment
P.P. - filling out so many registration forms
F.P. - sleeping
TIM EATON KZEROD I
out of tune '
F.A. - to surprise everymnpbybeia
P.P. - learning to be an individual--then
getting along by being a cog 4'
F.P. -talking philosophy, etc. on dates ar
having a good time
LORI HAMME RTON ll RI SH,
F.E. - do you mind?
F.A. - to overcome mypet peeve
P.P. - people who take everything I say the
F.P. - bothering people in general
F.E. - I don't care
F.A. - absolutely none
P.P. - none
F.P. - being apathetic
F.E. - well, whoopee-dool
F.A. - to get the right results in a science
P.P. - science experiments
F.P. - waiting for weekends to come
JACKIE BODY KWHITEYJ
F.E. -oh, iuk!
F.A. - to graduate from Grade l3
P.P. - living
F.P. - bugging Korn
ELIZABETH FENNEMA QLSPETHJ
F.E. - you're in poor shape, kidl
F.A. - to get rid ofthe name Lspeth
P.P. - Lspeth
F.P. - having a riot on the weekends!
VERA HLEMBIZKY QH-H LUMBLINSKID
F.E. - lt's really cool!
F.A. -to marry a man with a simple lastname
P.P. - being called "Biscuits' sister"
F.P. - learning to drive in a straight line
VICTOR JAKOWLEW KCHINKD
F.E. - come back here, fossil head!
F.A. - chairman ofthe anti-sex league
P.P. - teachers who forget to take Scope in
the morning and after lunch
F.P. - taking trips on stp fsuper tire pressure,
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TERRY DAVID KPYGMYI JOHNSON
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F.E. - I am exactly 5'4" tall " I 3 .a,, I
F.A. - to be 6'8", 280 lbs. Q uuu "" I
P.P. - people who are 6'3", 280 lbs- I' H.
F.P. - running from people who are 6'8", P
280 lbs. I I WYT I A
JOANNE KEEPING CJOJ
F.E. - "'nice play'-Shakespeare
F,A, - bed-pan Bessie
P.P. - not having a pet peeve
F.P. - number "ONE-ONE"
GARY MOORE fMOOREg GARYH
F.E. -I think l'm gonna be sick
F.A. - soul king, studio musician, one of the
P.P. - dirty strings x
F.P. - heavy music delivered at 750 watts
R.M.S.g flying high fthink about itl
TERRY PERKINS IPERKD
F.E. - you're too tired after that
F.A. - President ofthe Association for the
Promotion of Sex and Alcohol
P.P. - it's that time again
F.P. - weekends
JIMMY RACKNOR IROSAJ
F.E. - boy, are you dumb, Cris!
F.A. - to find what I'm looking forl
P.P. - people who walk their dogs on the
F,P. - writing B.A.A. announcements
TOM SLADE KANIMALI
F.E. - l'Il take a dozen
F.A. - B.P.H.E.5 somebody's head football
P.P. - girls who look 2I but are really ll
JOAN NE KARN CCHILI-CON-CARNII
F.E. - watch it girl
F.A. - to become the girl with the fastest feet
P.P. -the fact that I wasn't trained in Grade I
F.P. - racing my feet in Math class
GAVIN Mac KENZI E ICH I COD
F.E. -Why not?
F.A. -to grow a palm tree in my bedroom
F.P. -laughing at the world
ALBERT MULDER ITHE DIKEJ
F.E. - Hey, that's great
F.A. -to put the N.A.A.C.P. into action
in the classrooms
P.P. - a singing Chink
F.P. - living up to what I expect of myself
PAUL PLANT CPLANTERD
F.E. '- Sure '
F.A. -to get out of high school
P.P. 1 mini-skirts in the library
F.P. - sitting in the library
WAYNE RAY IANIMALJ
F.E. - Hi shorty
F.A. - to ioin the Canadian army
P.P. - two Dutch Girls and a certain other
F.P. - avoiding the draft and finding friends
JO-ANN STEPINSKI QCHOOCHY-JO?
F.E. - ding-bat
F.A. - to be a female counsellor at an
all Male Campus
P.P. - guys who have beards after devouring
F.P. - observing ALL pet peeves
nnsns nnrns per n A
GORD SZU LC KSHU LTZIED
F.E. - "eat grass"
F.A. - to pack groceries at a grocery store
P.P. - school
F.P. - packing groceries at a grocery store
F.E. - "once in the morning does it!"
F.A. - to become a "Green Phantom"
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BRENDA TALBOT KTALBI ED
F.E. - Oh, stop itl
F.A. - to learn not to blush
P.P. - people who get a charge out ofbuggmg
F. P . - daydreaming
KAREN WARD QWARDYD
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5,2 if my way
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.r , SONYA BARNES qeooo OLE SONYAJ 32
A V F. E. - Ch-ch-ch-ch-ch ..... , dorts 'n' dorts f '
zzq N -- ,.,, F.A. - to have Five kids if l get married 5 zlq ., ,
A ' 'ii' J" P.P. - lines and people who use them
Q . lnunl F.P. - drinking Jus de Raisins to compensate ff glzlv 's' ,,,?:':' 4
f?"Q V.qq for saturday night -
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W ,:-- AA A , F.E. - "No really, really, i mean really.. .!" A g
y' ."' F.A. - to avoid the hassle and move to qluunl ' .g
, England with Garratt
,H g Wg' P.P. - nobody anyone real can stand We
ii, lip 2 Q F. P. - rushing aroundfdrinking coffee! ,
vv boggling minds just by talking! ',,,,, V
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SIMONE GROEN KSIMONJ
F.E, -little bit o' humour there?
F.A. ' change this crummy system of
P.P. -le bras doigt de .l.G.
F.P. - inciting the peasants to revolt
to marry a Jew
running off dittos
running upstairs fo put out copies
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JEANNE BRYAN UENNIFER ECHO-O-O-Ol
mayoress of the first city on the moon
people who try to develop my mind
SUE GIBBONS CGIBSONJ
He's a good head!!
interior linebacker for the N
guys who think you should
parking in on M.G.
Hey man, like thc1t's my bag
to play fruits of love
my pet peeve
RUTH HIPPERSON QHIPPYI
F.E. - OH WOW!
F.A. - to get straight ahead
P.P. - gossip--it comes from the big-mouthed,
narrow-minded, majority ofthe mass of
humanity, and you can get more
truth from a cheap lock
F.P. - the study of astrology--signs of the
ADAM HORNOSTAJ KAN DY!
F.E. - What did you soy?
F.A. - to form a society for the prevention of
scorning Polish sausage
P.P. - Ancly's iyou little rascal!
F.P. - hunting For grizzly fanaries
HENRY KOWALSKI CHANKJ
F.E. - Right!
F.A. - chewing gum at university
P.P. - people who define spirit Ca tangible
thing! in concrete terms and leniency
in this school
F.P. - cursing and swearing at administrative
F.E. - you lil' rascal you
F.A. - to meet John Fogerty--in Southside
P.P. - people putting on weekend-hip
F.P. - chooglin'
F.E. - O, whopee
F.A. - to short-circuit the CBC with a bucket
P.P. - Grade 9 girls who look like they're in
F.P. - uring'out how CKOX stays o I ir
DOUG NADALI N KDOU GI El
F.E. - O.K.
F.A. - anything profitable
P.P. - people who don't laugh
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TERRY HOOK KRODNEYJ
F.E. - "Then what good are you?"
F.A. - "Jesse"
P.P. -thinking ofa pet peeve
F.P. - being loved
F.E. - l blew it again!
F.A. -to ioin Thoreau in Walden
P,P - people who make a smashing success
F.P. - pursuing happiness
.JOHN KUPISZ KKOOLIED
F.E. - "Booo!" V
F.A. -l I h I knew m elf
P.P. -shor peopl
F.P. -l yi g d at Quarries havin
a e s
F.E. -l should, but.. .. .
F.A. - an easy life
P.P. - l forget my German when l om drunk
F.P. - den Liebhaber spielen
LUCY MOORE QLOUJ
F.E. - lt's only four more days 'til the week-
F.A. - to m eekends longer
P.P. - iL kids who butt in Front oF me to
N!! Santa Claus
F i- explaining to people that Santa Claus
SU SAN RIACH KRIACH YJ
F.E. - What a pineapple! Was that nice?
How do you spell that?
F.A. - to raise pineapples
P.P. - large complicated words
F.P. - whistling and looking words up in the
dictionary to see how they're spelled
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DEBBIE SEARS KGAYLE SYERSJ
E.E. - Ahhh: Shut Up
F.A. - Pin-Prick Pauline
P.P. - being called Porky, Shrimp Chubby
censored, etc ........
F.P. - playing football
CATHY SPRI NGSTEAD QSPRINGYD
F,E. - da-da-dat-da-dag What!
F.A. - to learn howto walk
P.P. - people who mutilate flies
F.P. - buying Jus de Raisins for "Good ole
RICHELLE TROTTER KRACHELH
F.E. - Crudll
F.A. - to get as far away from this hamlet
P.P. - people who call me Rachel
F.P. - being where it's at
RON WAUGH CWALN ETTOD
F.E. - eat it pal
F.A. - to grow a beard two feet long
P.P. - beards
F.P. - flunking math
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SUSAN SMYTH CSCHMITTIEJ
F.E. - Janine, don't do itl
F.A. - to grow sideburns
P.P. - cleanliness in thought, word and deed
F.P. - waiting for R. H.
DEBBY THORNTON CDEBD
F.E. - get out ofthe fountain, Ruth
F.A. - marry a gas pump
P.P. - people who think they are, but aren't
F.P. - sleeping on the beach
JIM urmsie coop
F.E. - Mucka-hi-ah
F.A. - to take over bum-hole's iob
P.P. - unsweetened orange juice
F.P. - being apathetic
ZISSER, HELMUT 9441 667 250 KHATJ
F.E. - "Like, I definitely don't have one,
F.A. - to become a member, ofthe
P.P. - people who eat
F.P. - participating in society's in's and out's
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BEATRICE ALBLAS IBEATYQ
F.E. - iump in the crick
F.A. - fly through the air fstewardessl
P.P. - people who are smart
F.P. - listening to Ralph sing, while typing
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F.E. - Tow!
F.A. - encouraging Chinese tire drills
P.P. -a tall blonde
F.P. - wrecking BIackie's truck
ROSEMARY HARTLEY QROSYJ
F.E. - 'lgood morning Karen"
F.A. - to continue being unavailable
P.P. - people who don't speak first thing in the
F.P. - unavailable
BRENDA JERRY IB.J.i
F.E. - whatever turns you on
F,A. - to travel to Alberta by pony express
P.P. - snobbish people
F.P. - dancing and groovin' to good bands
SUE McCURDY CSU DSD
F.E. -We've wonl
F.A. - slave to a shadow
F.P. - stepping on shadows
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ALICIA CZEKIERDA CGRANNY 8. ALAJ
F.E. - you beautiful person
F.A. - to make the hockey team for the
P.P. - eating a chocolate - banana sundae
in a car
F.P. - making "wheelies" on the dirt roads
CATHY FLEMI N G
F.E. - ch, ch, you know ffacial expressionl
F.A. - living with Frances
P.P. - a certain person who always says
"you said that twice".
F.P. - going out with a certain guy
WENDY HUMPHREY KWENDISHESJ
F.E. - Hey dumb
F.A. - go to Fanshawe College
P.P. .- people who don't fool around
F.P. - fooling aroundp sitting in the parking
lot until l:3O with Mike
F.E. -suffer baby '
F.A. - save up enough money for a Cornet 500
P.P. - sister Judy an her Honda "90"
F.P. -' driving my mother batty
YVONNE MALCOLM KBLOSSOMJ
F.E. - cool it man
F.A. - secretary
P.P. - self - centred people
F.P. - embroidery painting
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LYNNE MARLAND CTURFYI
F.E. - "Women leave me alone, l'm trying to
do my homework"
F.A. - learning how to speak the whole
P.P. - my kid sister
F.P. - boys, mainly Warren
BRENDA MATTHIES KBENYI
F.E. - "Oh brother!"
F.A. - secretary
P.P. - people who don't speak to you
F.P. - walking the halls
KAREN MILTON CSEYMOU RI
F.E. - Oh, I don't knowll
F.A. - slave to a blue - eyed German
P.P. - nine o'clock Monday morning
F.P. - iumping stop signs with Georgie
JENNIFER MOYER UENNY WRENI
F.E. - Oh ya we knowl
F.A. - registered nurse
P.P. - having a "double"
F.P. - eating pizza
MARYANNE SCHO LTEN KSCHU LTZI
F.E. - Is that right?
F.A. - college
P.P. - "secret" borrowers
F.P. - learning to drive
JOANNE SMITH QHERMIEI
F.E. - Oh groan! I!
F.A. - to help "RalFie" cure the ill
P.P. - garlic eaters
F.P. - dancing down the halls with Seymour
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JO ANN MATTHEWS IJOEYI
F.E. - "am l ever embarrassed"
F.A. - to have all night parties in London
P.P. - stag parties
F.P. - lighting with a certain boy
JANET MIGHTON IMIGHTY - MOUSE!
F.E. - "thanks a lot for coming, come again
next Sundayl "
F.A. - social workerl
P.P. - . . .that girl. . .
F.P. - pill dispenser
CAN DY MOYER ITOADI
F.E. - Oh, I dunno
F.A. - Fanshawe College
P.P. - being called by my full name
F.P. - learning to drive
KAREN MYERS IRA LPHI
F.E. - Harkl l hear a footfall
F.A. - college and continental travels
P.P. - people hearing without listening
F.P. - roller skating and making apple cider
DEBBIE SMITH KFRAEULEINI
F.E. - Hey skinl
F.A. - to pogo around the world
P.P. - people who are put on
F.P. - could be questianable'???
IRENE TROTTER IPOOPSYI
F.E. - "nothin"' and "tomorrow"
F.A. - to learn the Canadian vocabulary
P.P. - people who won't lend their "Secret"
F.P. - borrowing M.S.'s Secret
RUTH ANN UNCER CRUDYI
F.E. - you dinghow
F.A. - a sex symbol in movies
P.P. - sex symbols in movies
F.P. - sleeping
LIN DA WALTER l24I
F.E. - Hey weird
F.A. - registered nurse assistant
P.P. - people that don't like to Fool around
and have fun
F.P. - driving around in a yellow mustang
with a guy from H.P.S.S.
MO LLY VO LLMERSHAU SEN QROLLSI
F.E. - you don't say -
F.A. -to be a housewife '
P.P. - people that don't like to fool, around
F.P. - trying to get a certain mechanic
BONNIE WRIGHT CLIZZYI
F.E. - Lordi be in the morning
F.A. - registered nurse assistant fR.N .AJ
P.P. - people who are too stuck up to speak
F.P. - to have 7 - day weekends, giggling
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F.E. -' your asking for a shot in the headl L F-E. - Ah shhhl h
F-A- " fYPl5l ,.t, '- F.A. - to be a carry - out girl at Scott's
P.P. - not able to talk on the phone for over W Q P.P. - Monday mornings
an hour 'llzl' 3 ' '-.. f F.P. - T.C. and the V.W.
F.P. - iust horsing around
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MARILYN BROWN CBROWNI 'i --VQ
F.E. - man, what a dog! , " .,
F.A. -to get out of this ?! Ix?l"l ll I-. uuuuuu , g
P.P. - getting the wrapper off my Mars Bar 'Ig' -TEX
F.P. - eating jolly beans
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DEANNA BUTLER UMNO? t..' ttrv
F.E. - dicln't you guys hear mel 't'.. -1-" 2
F.A. - to learn how to speak louder if :" Q g'..
P.P. - people that don't listen hard ENOUGH I
F.P. - talking to myself and the back of Judy's ...VV
head '-t' t :-:t-'- '.t :-' ,
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DORA BRYSON IDUM - DUMJ
F.E. - "Hey you guys, whatch you doin'?"
F.A. - registered nurse
P.P - teachers chewing gum and cancelled
.P. lots and lots of Fun parties fmixedj and
f- talking 'till I get blue in the face
KEN COOK CPETEI
F.E. -Well darn!
F.A. - not a heck ofa lot
P.P. - Vimmm Tod
F.P. - avoiding Vimmm Tod
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TRU DY COOKE QTOOTSI
F. E . - awright
. - to get the most out of life without
working for it.
P.P. -the morning after the night before
F.P. - a certain tall, blonde, blue - eyed
Dutch boy with dimples
VICKI CUTHBERT fCLEM?l I II
F.E. - Ohl Shuckles
F.A -travelling - living in Florida
P.P. - people who tell sick jokes and hate
F.P. - stirring up trouble to keep the BLUES
- "boy, am I ever cold"
- still thinking about the "navy"
. - inhuman teachers who soy "thou shalt
not forget" - especially by teachers
who have no memory
- fooling around with a devil and male
JUDY HAWES CHARRIET HONDAI
- Pay upl I I
- to get into the Toronto Police Force
, - paying double postage on anonymous
- being a bouncer at the Oxford Billiards
EVELYN NAUTS QVALERIEI
F.E. - I'm sure
F.A - to try and get Keith to the Altar hal ha!
P.P. - saddle - up and a blue Pontiac
F.P. - a certain P.E.I ."er" in a burgandy
PAT PAQUETTE CSHORNY POOPITZJ
F.E. - that's my MAC
F.A -to establish colonies of Paquette's a
over the Virgin Islands
P.P. - "RALPH"
F.P. - listening to Miles Davis in a dark room
la gm .www
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LINDA COUCH QCHESTERI
F.E. - you just can't do it that way, Dennis
F.A. - to live in the house that built
P.P, - a certain Ingersoll "broad"
F.P. - a red Futura and No. 77 on last year's
senior football team
TIM DOYLE QHEY DOYLEI
F.E. - Oh
F.A. - to be a deck hand on a submarine
P.P. -talking to Ralph in Business Finance
F,P. - urging Pat to run for Prime Minister of
MARGARET FLETCHER KSPEEDYI
F.E. - iust turn around and don't be so noisy
F.A. - to learn how and when to stop talking
P.P. - people that don't know when to stop
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BILL MPERT QWI LLARDI
F.E. - hey "Evef', can I borrow your english
F.A. - to marry Evelyn the day after Rick and
P.P. - Rick when he is away from Sue
F.P. - trapping girls in my sound proof room
BRENDA NEWTON KWINNA FREDI
F.E. - Oh really!
F.A. - O.B.C. and Teacher's College
P.P. - people who embarrass me
F.P.' - going over to pester Bert
LINDA PIERCE KDIZZYI
F.E. - look at itl it's all gone funnylll
F.A. - get married
P.P. -telling a good ioke and forgetting the
F.P. -parties, boys
ANGELO PIRAINO CANGI
how dry I am with new dry bon
a chance at Raquel Welch
tuning up Bonnie and Clyde tClyde's my
F.P. - playing with Bonnie fmy guitarj
RICHARD R. RIEL QRADIOJ
wha -a -a - a - at? yea, you'll be
to open o pool hall in Beachville
trying to find someone to write notes
for me to go to the dentist
going to the dentist
SMITH IHEY SMITHI
where is the gum Vimmm?
leader of Innerkip motorbike gang
Vimmm Tod with no gum
not to let my school work interfere
with my Education
START KMESLI E STOPI
people who crack their knuckles
debate against teachers
LYNNE TRAVNICEK QANN LANDERSI
ask me ifl care
to get married the day after Rick and
P.P. - a boy without his license
F.P. - a certain Johnny with a coloured
sure you did
to be ambitious
the "Pres" who calls me "Ralph"
talking in Bus. Finance and getting
ALLEN PURCHASE CTOADI
Hang in their, kid
CATHY SMITH QCHATTY CATHY, SMITHI
what's wrong, you got a problem?
to make it to school one morning
without the Vauxhall stalling
wearing a bra - slip in gym
bugging a certain fmalej poor sport
on the student council
VIC KY SOUTH GATE
help Evelyn get Keith to the altar
so I can go next?
a certain long haired blonde with
making kool - aid with hot water
chew gum in school
to own all the railroads in United
States and Canada - total assets over
teachers who don't like gum chewers
GI NA UDEMA QDI NOI
how ya doing, guy
to kick over the "Red Hunter"
a certain substitute chemistry teacher
who tries to take over
COBY VISSER KCOBRA - JETI
I don't know
to do as little as possible
being called Cobra - Jet
doodling in Mr. Haggins' classes
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JIM BRENNEMAN ISKINNERJ
F.E. - pay up and saddle up
F.A. - retire at an early age
P.P. - girls that play hard to get
F.P. - baseball and late nights
MIKE HILL QHILDABERRYJ
F.E. - get oft it
F.A. - millionaire
P.P. - maxi look
F.P. - watching the mini skirts get shorter
BILL HUTH KHUTJ
F.E. - pay up you Felch
F.A. - world champion "BROAD" iumper
P.P. - competition
F.P. - watching girls
DAN MacGl LLIVRAY KDU NCD
F.E. - bungle out o' town you savage
F.A. -to someday beat Bruce in a game of
P.P. - Ross B.
F.P. - moth class with Mr. McLean
TOM RIACH IROACHD
F.E. - l'm sorry
F.A. - world champion peddle car racer
P.P. - a certain shop teacher and fruit-flies
F.P. - fighting off married women and
MIKE DUKES QTHE "DUKES"l
F.E. - "you felch"
F.A. - pool hustler
P.P. - math class
F.P. - working
CARL HOFMANN CC.H.D
F.E. - too bad
F.A. - flying
P.P. - big headed teachers
F.P. - having o festival
RON LIGHTHEART IPREACHERD
F.E. - is that rightl
F.A. - to help anyone who has got lots of
money to throw away
F.P. - thinking of ways to bug the teachers
MIKE RANSOME UUDGEI
F.E. - what a gunky
F.A. - architectural draftsman
P.P. - listening to teachers rap off at you
when you really aren't to blame
F.P. - riding motorcyclesf studying women
especially when they are drunk
DAVE RICHARDS CVON ZIPPERJ
F.E. - ls that right
F.A. - never to be what everyone wants me to be
P.P. - potato chip crunchers
F.P. - having a festival
ALEC B. RUTHERFORD QBRUCED
F.E. - Bite your tongue
F.A. - pilot
P.P. - stuck-up people
F.P. - girlwatching, etc.
JOHN TUREK CTURKEYD
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P.P. - listening to welding teacher rap off ' '
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JUDY WRIGHT UU DEH
F.E. - and what seems to be your problem?
F.A. -to be a candy girl
P.P. - working weekends
F.P. - Dave
M.D.P. TATTERSALL CCOOKEY DUSTERD
F.E. - lost again--Gee
F.A. - to become President
P.P. - people who grow ugly moustaches
F.P. - growing a perfect moustache
F.E. - "spare me crusher"
F.A. - 5lOO0.64
P.P. - "skunky" beer
F.P. - scowling after dark
GERHARD ZELC H KZE LC HMANJ
F.E. - oh groovy
F.A. - working, but as easy as possible
P.P. - Mr. Downing
F.P. - amazing my fans
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F.E. - pay up
F.A. -to find a girl with a chipped tooth
P.P. - people who dan't like my expression
F.P. - a cheerleader
F.E. - l'll take 356 worth of?
F.A. - buy a Chevl
P.P. - Fords
F.P. - not washing Fords at Oxford Motors
MARK CHAMBERS QRALPHH
F.E. - wa---ugh
F.A. - to drink Fresca and not have a blizzard
P.P. - people who part their hair down the
middle fespecially Ukraniansi
F.P. - collecting flies that have Been shot at
fifty paces with a pea-shooter
ED FOSTER KNILD
F.E. - well how ya doin' guy
F.A. - to ioin the Polish army
P.P. - Polish people
F.P. - scowl hunting
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F.E. - guess what! you're wrong!
F.A. - school of technology
P.P. - New Zealanders
JAC K KAU FMAN UAKEI
F.E. - loose talk
F.A. - to be successful
P.P. - '??
F.P. - hanging around HiIl's garage
GARY MORAN CNOTRE DAMEI
F.E. - how is the balls df your feet?
F.A. - electrical contractor
P.P. - "Moron"
F.P. - doing the highland fling at parties
FRANK PIRAINO LMR. UNIVERSIEI
F.E. - join your local Salvation Army
F.A. - be president of the girl-watcher's
P.P. - Canadian spaghetti
F.P. - music
DAVE POZOJEVIC CPOZOJ
F.E. - "skate baby"
F.A. - machinist
P.P. - girls that are already going steady
F.P. - girl-watching and all sports
JIM ROBB CSAVAGE SAMQ
F.E. -o.k. boys
F.A. - to rescue young girls from giant saws
P.P. - quake
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PHIL HOWARD IFRETLESS PHILJ
F.E. - kiss you? hut I hardly know you!
F.A. -to succeed
P.P. - Italian musicians
F.P. - knocking Italian bands
RICK KUMOR CDICKYD
F.E. - "try again Foster"
F.A. - get a haircut
P.P. - Foster + Crumhleface
F.P. - getting estimate on haircut
MERV ONAFRYCHUK CMELVINJ
F.E. - what do you meanp kiss yug I hardly
F.A. -to save the girl from the giant saw
P.P. - crisp
F.P. - kill flies at fifty paces with a pea-
P.P. - being late
F.P. - Cook
F.E. - "Pay up, felch"
F.A. -to get out of school
P.P. - "sore losers"
F.P. - playing sports and watching girls
TOM UTTI N G KSTRETC HJ
F.E. - welll! is that right
F.A. -to beat all Hondas
P.P. - having a Volkswagen pass me
F.P. - Mary
MORRIS YEOMAN CMOEJ
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LAND CGENERALJ JIM WILKINS QWIMM
A ' . - otta be kidclin"' F.E. - whatever turns
F.A. - F.A. -to keep Teddy
P,P, - '62 Acadian
F.P, -trying to make
less than five
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A Tube Investments Company
- MONTREAL ' TORONTO ' HAMILTON ' WOODSTOCK ' WINNIPEG - EDMO
On your "mark", get set, . . . . . .
"Quit playing with my rubber duck."
"Those diaper pins will do it every time."
"Hurry up with the picturep another five
minutes out here and it'll he too late!"
"Ohh ! l l Daddy left the rake out again."
"Yeah, the cake's fine, but I like my
candles bigger. "
Fasterst drawers in the West.
"Hey mommy, you forgot the apple for
my mouth . "
"Touch me again and I'll break your face
"Damn pedestrians! !
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airbrush. Ramon Joyes did these assignments for
ass Art Department.
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BACK ROW: fl.. to RJ Ken Robinson, John Moon, Roger Porchak, Johnny Daneluzzi, Bob Kiiewski,
Douglas Bowden, Steve lwaniw
SECOND ROW: Brian Hawkins, Don Pozoievic, Janice Lake, Pat Neil, Marilyn Dale, Cathy Denby,
Joanne Gibson, Brian Keeping
FRONT ROW: Janice Taylor, Sandra Thornton, Peggie Korn, Lynn Sage, Susanne Banhardt, Becci
Moore, Joanne Winlaw, Christine MacKenzie
BACK ROW: QL. to RJ Mary Tycholis, Mary Moritz, Janet Greenfield, Deborah Gordon, Lois Elliott,
Barbara Box, Leida Huinink, Mary Geris
SECOND ROW: Marilyn Cook, Susan Blackmore, Patricia Thomson, Jane Phelps, Anita Kiertucki,
Janice Amos, Grettie Hennessy
FRONT ROW: Cheryl Waters, Joanne Hart, Debra Karn, Christine Pyne, Winnifred Sharpe, Dyann
Graaskamp, Maureen Conlon
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BACK ROW: QL. to RJ David Truscott, Dave Butler, Richard Hall, Brad Sanderson, Ken Oliver,
Norbert Zisser, Bernard Schrik, Walter Jakowlew, Mike Burton, David Yeoman, Doug Riach
SECOND ROW: Gary Barber, Greg Roi, John Fracasso, Ken Sharp, Phil Thomas, James Tonin, Mike
Parsons, Robert Horton, Lorne Kitching, Ted Hargreaves, David Grantham
FRONT ROW: Elaine Manuel, Darlene Kleinschroth, Marion Jansen, Catherine Riffel, Heather
McCulloch, Cheryl Leslie, Brenda Smith, Victoria Maloney, Gwendolyn Tanner
BACK ROW: QL. to RJ Doug Richards, Brian Simser, Jeffrey Burt, Robert Ede, Stanley Szypniewski,
John Crawford, Terry Tonkin, William Duncan
SECOND ROW: Dan Ferneyhough, Scott Fordham, Bill Howard, Darcy Campbell, Peter Colborne,
Peter Poartinga, Harold James Q .
FRONT ROW: Barbara Atkinson, Catharine Estey, Wendi Moyer, Valerie Laekeman, Marie Brodeur
Kathy Frain, Linda Duncan
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BACK ROW: QL. to RJ Henry Kirchner, Gary Boulton, Val Beilar, Tom Wilkinson, Mark Byers, Percy
Jollymore, Anthony Kranenbarg, Brad Scott
SECOND ROW: Robert Ludwig, Mary Ann Simon, Terri Bennett, Linda Lightheart, Bonnie Jackson,
Tania Engel, Linda Denby, Steven Palmer
FRONT ROW: Nancy Vickers, Sandra Stewart, JoAnn King, Joanne Talbot, Iris Wettlaufer, Debbie
Wood, Judy Foster
BACK ROW: QL. to RJ Leonard Stere, Doug Watt, Kevin Barnes, Dave Miller, Stephen Loosley, Bob
Tuftnail, Stan Gilbutowicz, Jerry Vanderidder
SECOND ROW: Brent Warboys, Sharon Waddell, Janice Pringle, Elizabeth MacNeil, Tina Westra,
Wendy McMillan, Roger Collett
FRONT ROW: Elaine Cote, Jean Dunn, Janet Grills, Mary Jo Van Bergen, Rose Lichti, Karen Herman,
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BACK ROW: QL. to RJ Ray Losee, Pat Lively, Brad Cook, Robert Clark, Brian Wudrick, Jim Parking,
Fred Sawchuk, David Fawcett, Larry Dunn
SECOND ROW: John Taylor, Jim Rex, Petra Seykens, Linda Waltner, Marion MacQueen, Karen White
Evelyn Mangolt, Elaudie Kellestine, Ken Joyes
FRONT ROW: Mary Lou Murphy, Joyce Hall, Lynda Saunders, Janna Maf:Cuish, Shirley Stirling,
Donna Stobbs, Brenda Yohn, Doris Hopper
BACK ROW: fl.. to RJ Keith Robertshaw, Gary Mote, Robert Sinclair, Dennis Lebert, Alan Bennett,
Peter Van Meekeren, Craig Tattersall, Kelly Sherman, Carl Clayton, Russell Schram
SECOND ROW: Gary Ede, David Caskey, Sherman Butler, Ann Stewart, Lynn Best, Dorothy Cuthbert,
David Evans, David Woodley, Dale Langdon, Fred Wright
FRONT ROW: Ann MacPherson, Vera Hanson, Debbie Johnson, Ingrid Mulder, Sharon Carson,.Alma
Sawchuk, Jeanette Montgomerey, Helen Keeping, Sharon Minshall
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BACK ROW: lL. to RJ Mike Jollymore, Bill Rutherford, Mike Wilkins, Rick Moritz, Gerald Saunders, f UK
Delmer Chambers, Ross McLeod, Omer Allain xg
FRONT ROW: Don Barnes, Wayne Longthorne, George Schram, Wayne Allin, Warren Avey, Ross TQ ' A
Carlisle, Tom Wilkins, John Rex
BACK ROW: fl.. to RJ Sonya Van Geest, Ruth Ann Andrew, Wilma Van Der Vecht, Cathy We
Wettlaufer, Joanne Holmes
FRONT ROW: Dorinda Argent, Donita Wright, Kathy Dickson, Theresa Grabowski, Constance
Broughton, Barbara Rhindress
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BACK ROW: QL. to RJ Mike Watts, Philip Visser, John Farrelly, John Chesney, Brian Chambers, Fred
Clivers, William Andrews, David Sandham, Martin Hendrix
SECOND ROW: Terry Ferneyhough, Gary Yeoman, Bev Peters, Nancy Hodgkins, Grace Rusticus, Linda
Farr, Silvia Saurer, Larry McGee
FRONT ROW: Lorna Warkentin, Lynda Tree, Yvonne Geris, Janice Ede, Ria Klein Heerenbrink,
Virginia Roi, Diane Tomlinson, Patricia Lock
BACK ROW: QL. to RJ Murray Hamilton, Jim Smyth, Neil Lettinga, Kim Jackson, Bert Smit, Larry
Christian, Joe Nadalin, Barry Mates, John Batterink, Mike Stevely, Jack VVharram, Henry Huinink,
SECOND ROW: Bob Martin, Jim Harmer, Dave Dean, Bob Julian, Howard Baer, Christina Fines,
Tineka Smit, Pauline Neutel, Brenda McMillan, Dennis O'Regan, Bill Schellenbach, Bill McKay, Adolfo
FRONT ROW: Pat Hogsden, Ed Conlon, Chris Garmati, Susan Hipperson, Brenda Boulton, Wendy
Mattson, Karen Edmonds, Vonnie Edmonds, Marilee Ogden, Colleen Springstead, Janet Cooper
,- QrmW,.,, rfipuaf-w.,wN4-mqqm f
BACK ROW: lL. to RJ John Kozey, Jack Birch, Robert Margerum, Art Elson, Mark Cole, William
Reid, John Klingenberg, Roy Danzmann, Cleulund Smoke, Bob Langner, Blake Kramer, Malcolm Ross,
SECOND ROW: Lyle Bender, Jim Atkinson, Marilena Miotto, Cynthia Richardson, Christina Scholten,
Janet Verbeek, Cheryl Harman, Kathy Newport, Don Fulkerson
FRONT ROW: Joyce Klein Heerenbrink, Mary Anne Krakowski, Kathy Edwards, Dianne Cole, Brenda
Card, Sandra Kays, Theresa Williams, Julie Muzzin, Mary Van Well
BACK ROW: QL. to RJ Graham McCutchen, Wayne Buchanan, Terry Smith, Stan McQueen, Charles
Minzen, Ted Vandersteen, Richard Kielesinski, Bill Tod
SECOND ROW: Mike Fawcett, Alfred Szarzynski, Alfred Huth, Ray Tilley, Raymond Thornton, Daryl
Lebert, Robert Shrumm, Donald Robinson
FRONT ROW: Kim Webb, Jim Chalkley, Robin Whittman, Katherine Clifford, Carol Riesberry,
Elizabeth Stanley, Fred Vandersteen, John Farkas
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1. X BACK ROW: IL. to RJ Ron Koekebakker, Wayne Dakin, Angus McGachie, Walter Fawcett, Jack
'jk r Flinsenberg, Ken Hardwick, John Bruyns, Arnold Spina
W , X SECOND ROW: Tim Hunt, Rick Walters, Ken Beacrotr, Judy Rylance, Hetty Beniamins, Linda
' Grantham, Kim Humphrey, Terry Anderson, Bob James
fl' FRONT ROW: Sharon Stobbs, Bernice Malcolm, Deidre Davis, Joanne Budday, Connie Losee, Elsie
I , McCutchen, Susan Mitchell, Gwen Fenske
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' f l BACK ROW: lL. to RJ Scott Kramer, Louis Magyar, Neil Feenstra, Carl Klein-Geltink, Arnold
ft. Holman, Rick Totten, Kaz Ciszkowski, Barry Wilkins
1 SECOND ROW: Wayne Bragg, Mike Cook, Brian Hendershott, Rick Allin, Mary Mangolt, Joan King,
XX 5, X55 Dan Eaton, Rick D'Entremont, Les Blancher
W. , ' use
FRONT ROW: Linda Isaac, Dorothy Jean Jones, Gloria Smith, Susan Rynik, Alice Sharpe, Anne
Gibbons, Donna Jean Huggins
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BACK ROW: CL. to RJ Willy lwanuk, Bruce Johnston, Robert Tulloch, Mike Tuns, Dennis Bruce, Scott X !! T'
Taylor, Dave MacKinnon ,fy Q
SECOND ROW: Hectou Massicotte, John Byers, Eugene Elcert, Rosemary Meadows, Mary Hovey, Julie 1 X
Dopp, Larry McLean, Bill Polzin
FRONT ROW: Muriel Couch, Kathie Harvey, Sandra Smuclc, Judy Howard, Marlene Myer, Persa
Mercieca, Martha Nethercott
BACK ROW: KL. to RJ Giuliano Gardin, Nancy Cole, Sharon Cattle, Shirley Fraser, Judy Waugh,
Hennie Udema, Linda Thompson, Jo-Anne Buchner, Sonya Butler, Debra Mitchell
FRONT ROW: Velma Huggins, Wendy Hodgkinson, Wilma Eringa, Leslie Smith, Mary De Melo,
Heather Young, Karen Clifford, Jackie Waud, Lynn Eaton
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BACK ROW: CLK to RJ Rob Winlaw, Ron Nadalin, Don Archer, Randy Burton, Milce Conlon, Steve
Robb, Roger Bowden
SECOND ROW: Diane Zylstra, Angela Cybulski, Margie Munnoch, Linda Jordan, Bonnie
Watt, Suzanne Bond
FRONT ROW: Denise Sherman, Cheryl Thornton, Julia Manton, Marnie-Lee Innes, Janine Schweitzer,
Sue Sleeates, Pam Nunns
BACK ROW: fl.. to RJ John Walters, Gordon Sibley, Raymond Williams, Jim Waterfield
SECOND ROW: Alanea Kowalski, Kathleen Phelps, Wendy King, Patricia Reeves, Marian Haandrikman
Karen Barnes,lKaren Todaj Sharon Hipperson, Karen Page
FRONT ROW: Susan Riddell, Marlene Ridley, Kathy Pretty, Mariie Johnson, Christine Schrik, Julie
Hanmer, Bev Collett, Andrea Barnes, Pat Oliver
I U 65 'X
BACK ROW: CL. to RJ Randy Latfimer, Ed Krakowski, Joe Schurink, Brian Vos, Shane Brown, Warren
Birtclx, Jonathon Hook, Russ Carlisle, Phil Schell
SECOND ROW: Joe Molnar, Lucien Fracasso, Tim Springsfead, Mike Davis, Bruce McPherson, Bill
Hulson, Ian Harfsell, Dave Starr, Tim McClintic
FRONT ROW: Alan Shipp, Barbara Durham, Gina Decesaris, Jill Fenske, Barbara Boulton, Rosemary
Lebold, Parry Ann Case, Joanne Freill, Bill Martin
BACK ROW: KL. to RJ Barbara Wachowiak, Debra Forgie, Marsha Seamone, Susan Swartz, Judy
Wilson, Shirley Huinink, Deborah Heymes, Linda Morilz, Tamara Seykens, Carla Flinsenberg, Pamela
SECOND ROW: Elizabeth Dawson, Patricia Bucholfz, Sherry Husk, Nancy Ann Butler, Barbara
Christian, Jo-Anne Darnbrough, Diane Huggins, Karen Swarfzenrruber, Sharon Ropp
FRONT ROW: Victoria Giroldi, Jenny Carnrife, Lynda Karn, Sheila Hill, Fay Thomson, Diane
Poorlinga, Lynne Walker, Jo Anne Gavan, Donna Garland
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Robert Corey Barry Smxfh Noel Hennessy
X, FRONT ROW Judy Munrlwead Sharon Vollmershausen Sheryl Warboys Jannce Leberr Nancy Allan
Bonny Van Meelceren Juanlfa Scoff Brenda McCabe Audrey Joyes Bernadefie Malaclwowskx Linda
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BACK ROW KL fo R J Norman Worsfold Domnnlc Scalusu Frrts Gerls Gerald Vxsser Roger Pomfrer
Don Benedncf Frank Longworflw
SECOND ROW Don Totten Duane Neufel Adele Brulnewoud Nlenlce Ysselsreln Judy Kmgsbury
Nancy Uncer Paul Hurd Brvan Cook
FRONT ROW Dlane Schaefer Audrey Jansen Jean Nagy Lora Aspden Linda McKle Sue Watt
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' BACK ROW: QL. fo RJ Robert Johnson, Terry Reeves, Philip Parking, Douglas vfelyk, David Emmrich
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BACK ROW: fl.. to RJ Alan Wood, Dwight Hargreaves, Bob Manuel, Mike Ellul, John Buchanan, X f DN' 1
Jamie Watson, Rick Takacs, Larry Archer, Russ King A
SECOND ROW: Rick Izzard, Peter Stormink, Dennis Thomson, Doug Haycock, Jim Body, Keith McKay, ' fs X
Sunshine Chalkley, Gord Loughrey '
FRONT ROW: Jim Fletcher, Jim Van Meer, Ian Johnstone, Jim Copeland, Bob Birch, Bruce Mighton, l 'U-
Emile Cliche, Ron Gingerich J '
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BACK ROW: KL. to RJ Rudy Willms, Manfred Tischer, Hans Scholten, Doug McCutchen, Hans Mackaay,
Karl Stewart, Fred Kendall, James Longworth, Dave Stewart i M
FRONT ROW: John Haggith, Robert Dakin, Alfred Langner, Patrick Steele, John Feick, Bruce Card,
Bill Nadalin, Jim Hart
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Pen and ink drawing by Barb MacDougaII for story
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GEORGE CHESTER DUCHALSKI
George, the son of Mr and Mrs Chester DuchalskI, was born
Woodstock He completed his elementary schoolmg at St Mary s
Separate School, then graduated to College Avenue Secondary School
where he enrolled ID the5 year SCIENCE Technologyand Trades Course,
later swItchIng to 5 year Arts and SCIENCE
George was perhaps the only Grade i2competItor In the Intramural
athletlc system that never was penaluzed for gIvIng vent to hrs anger
on the other contestants He carrred thrs attitude over Into other
aspects of has lrte where hrs enloyment of lute was always a source of
cheer to hIs frIends He has been IS and Wlll be massed by all who
DAVID VWLLIAM BAKER
DGVId the son of Mr and Mrs E M Baker was born In Wood
stock Upon completing hrs elementary schoolmg durmg whrch he
attended Northdale PublIc and Central Senuor Publlc Schools, he
attended Woodstock Colleglate lnstrtute For one year David entered
the Commerclal Art Programme at CASS where It was soon dlscovered
Hersee s Men s Wear where hrs art talent was Ullllled In deslgnlng
backdrops for the display wrndows and store Interlors David attended
Old St Paul s fADQlICGUl Church and was PresIdent of the Omnes
AmICI Club of Woodstock
LESLIE LLOYD SAUNDERS
Leslie Saunders attended schools In East Oxford Townshtp before
coming to CASS IH September of i967 He was Interested In the tech
nrcal subtects partlcularly electrIcIty He played Football on the
school team the year he was In Grade 9 and enloyed talcrng part In
vartous Intramural sports He had an Interesting hobby of ranslng prrze
pigeons and showmg them In competition He worked durmg the
summers and at part tlme robs durmg the school year Soon after the
begrnnrng of September i969 he became Ill, and dled of leukemIa on
November 5, I969
. . ' in
I ' I
. . I . . .
W . . I I . I . .
l ' .
I , . . . - , ' "
i . . . l . .
that he had excellent ability. He was hired as a part time salesman by
S ' I , , . . . . . .
I I . .
. I . . . i
. . I . . .
1 I '
A SALUTE TO HALL WALKERS
Around and Round the halls they go,
When they'll stop even they don't know.
In straggling lines or groups of two,
The students of College Avenue.
Around and Round the halls they go,
Shouting loud and whispering low.
Kids of every age and size
Out for their daily exercise.
Around and Round the halls they go,
Some, they run, some go slow,
P.J. frowns, and then he sighs,
For this routine he does despise.
by: Simone Groen l3B
Playing football in the mud,
As a rusult of the flood.
No one cheering, no one crying ,
Only lying in the mud.
Fingers coated with the slime,
Uniform saturated with the brine,
Tackling, blocking, with little success.
Running is difficult in the mess.
Can't distinguish the teams apart,
The ball's been lost since the start.
While going back to the huddle,
We lost two players in the puddle.
by: Roy Hallock
"BLACK AND WHITE"
Birds sing ioyfully in the tree tops,
The doe and fawn walk through the shaded forest,
Water ripples gently over the rocks.
But yet, something is wrong,
From near and far you hear the cry of pain.
l hear the screams of terror as buildings burn,
The looting, killing and beating is wrong,
A group of people cry out in the name of freedom,
How can it be so,
When people belittle each other in the name of God.
Dear God, why must people be this way.
A man is a man no matter what his color.
Was it the child's choice that he be born black or white?
Please let them understand.
Can't they realize that one is no better than the other?
by: Marilyn Brown, l2E
The moneygod conquers all,
The moneygod takes all,
He can make you, or break you,
Love you or hate you,
lt matters not to him.
He takes what he wants,
And then takes more,
Leaves you feeble and sore,
As he searches for new worshippers,
To bleed them once more.
He is a parasitical god,
Takes but gives not,
All those who worship him soon fall by the way
Asking for help,
And being bled more,
For their mighty god,
The almighty moneygod,
Personified by a great dollar sign,
Cares not for his worshippers--
He lives in a huge castle,
Way up in the sky,
Made up of gold bricks
And man-sweat not spared.
His worshippers built him that castle
Way up in the sky,
And bled for it all--
For their mighty god,
The almighty moneygocl,
Personified by a great dollar sign,
Cares not for his worshippers--
The moneygod's followers
Are a mighty, large clan--
From all walks of life,
All creeds and all colours.
They worship him only,
Will do anything to further his cause.
Nothing too great
Should the moneygod whisper it,
Yet they cannot hear the loud shouts and sobs
Of a child who has had nothing to eat for days
The moneygod's clan are a stalwart bunch
But as soon as they can no longer pay,
He drops them--
For their mighty god,
The almighty moneygod,
Personified by a great dollar sign,
Cares not for his worshippers--
By: Judy Reynolds, l2B
He ploughed down the field,
With the greatest of ease,
He tripped over his feet,
And smashed up his knees.
After supper, Jack and Tom went whist-
ling merrily down the garbage-cluttered
alley. They scuffed along, hands thrust deep
into their pockets and their eyes straight
Around the bend, they stopped short.
Their young, inexperienced eyes did not see
the warm glow ofthe setting sun on the dis-
tant horizonp their cheeks did not feel the
cool crisp flow of the night air, their noses
did not sense the fresh air found in the wide
expanse they were now standing in.
Jack nudged Tom. "Do you see it? Will
you believe me now?"
Tom blinked and stammered, "I sure do.
. . . . . . . .but I don't believe it. It can't be
for real l"
They looked at each other and then
edged forward. Their minds were racing
with a unique oneness. They communicated
yet they did not speak, hear, or make any
motions. Should they challenge it? Should
they report it? After all, you don't run
across one of those every day .
What was it? Well, it is hardta say. It
was like a statue, yet so huge that it could
pass for a building. Green, metallic eyes
protruded from a colourless visage, neither
smiling nor frowning. Its nose was large and
slightly flared. The head was round and
sitting on a massive slab of granite, and al-
though there were no limbs, .lack found it in
a different place every night. Jack called
him Alphonse and had been to see him faith-
fully every night. To night, Tom had ioined
in .lack's pilgrimage.
Tam swallowed nervously again. "How
long has he been here?"
"Oh, about two weeks that I know of."
"You come here every night?"
Jack shrugged, almost indifferently.
"Heck, I don't know. I iust do. It seems to
call me all the time, as if Alphonse is lone-
Tom became incredulous. "Has he ever
"No, but that doesn't mean he never
will. What I want to know is, how did he
get here? I mean, who on earth would want
to make such a beast?"
'll want to go home, Jack. It's getting
dark and I'm cold."
"Scared of the dark, kid? Boy, if I had
of thought that, I would have never asked
Tom blushed uncomfortably. His eyes
were darting around and his fingers fidgeted
with his coat buttons. His breathing was
hard and irregular.
Night was falling and the stars would
soon cast their eerie shadows over Alphonse.
He stoodas the grim protector of the valley's
Jack broke the silence, speaking slowly
and carefully measuring his words, "Maybe,
iust maybe, Alphonse wasn't made by man.
Maybe a thing from outer space put him here.
Why else would he sometimes look as if he
understands or wants to speak? He's
probably very dull and stupid--not even worth
Tom shivered, "I don't care. I'm going
home. This place gives me the creeps. You
are crazy Jack, for bringing me here. You
are just plain crazy!"
Tom stumbled away as fast as his legs
would carry him. Jack watched him go and
he sighed resignedly. A few minutes later
he stood up stiffly and, waving a farewell to
Alphonse, he followed Tom's retreat. His
hands were in his pockets and his head was
hanging in deep meditation. The dark sha-
dows soon engulfed Jack.
Slowly Alphonse opened his mouth . He
crooked in supplication, "Don't leave.
Don't leave. Please don't leave."
His green eyes flashed in sadness and
his mouth dropped in sadness. "If only I
couldtell themgoh, if Icould only tell them."
The next night Alphonse was gone. Jack
found no trace of him when he came for his
nightly visit. He left with a heavy heart
and a sorrowing spirit. He knew this to be
no mere fantasy, for his mind still communi-
cated with Alphonse.
By: Simone Groen, l3B
THE LAST DANDELION
We are gathered here today
To say good-bye forever--
For Summer days have fled,
And autumn well upon us.
Though I may never be again.
My future sons and daughters might,
To say hello to my old friends
Wl1a stayed by me.
In rain or snow.
Thus the dandelion bowed his head
And nodded in the wind,
Laid himself down to sleep--
An everlasting one.
The grass around him
Sighed and shook with cold
For snow was falling--
A blanket for their woes.
by: Elaine Manuel 9C
FROM US TO THEM
We are erotic politicians.
We are a new generation of whole people .
We get into your love-stream faster than any other
ln the classic mood,
we make miraculous music
upheld by the eloquence ofthe past
and reaching deep into the Future.
Waiting in our fleeting houses,
we want the world and we want it now.
Most ideas of youth assume that all rebels finally
ioin the herd
But you can't ignore us.
Even if you don't like us
you have to listen to us
because we and our music are everywhere.
Dig us--go on and try
Dig us--if you dare
The world is ready for a mystic revolution,
for a discovery ofthe God in each of us.
There's a love in our world, Our World, not yours:
A world that was always for off the map in
Things aren't always knowable and certain
To walk through it is it's essence.
We know your world,
where lite has been cast naked,
its bare skin marred, tarred, scarred,
But we don't like it.
Let us not like it.
by: Gary Moore, l3A
Why is happiness,
Just as you have it,
in your grasp.
It turns to tears
Leaving you sad
Till once more
this feeling returns.
Your hope will last
for all time.
by: Tom Simpson
We say we're free but we're not really,
you know. We must obey this law and that
orwe're called "hippies" and looked upon as
outcasts. We desire happiness but absolute
happiness cannot be found in books or build-
ings. We want to wear our hair long and our
skirts 'short but there are some who oppose
such changes. We want to see life--glowing
and shining with brilliant colours--but they,
the conventional ones, say this is wrong. lt
damages our minds and bodies. Why are we
not free to choose what we want and don't
want? Because we are prisoners of a re-
pressed, dictatorial society.
by: Kathy Todd IIA
SO YOU WANT TO BE FREE
One day in a glass bowl, a goldfish swam
around and around. Through the glass the
Fish could see people moving freely about in
large spaces. He wanted to join them. As
he watched, his desire grew day by clay.
He asked why he couldn't have this free-
dom that these people had. Then one day,
his chance came. A person bumped and
knocked his bowl onto the floor. At last, he
was Free. He died.
So you want to be free?
You say "democracy" is a word? It
states all men are Free-yet-the law restricts
you--limits your freedom. Consider the
fish. He thought he would be Free. He
died. Freedom to do whatever you want is
not freedom. No. lt's chaos. Death!
We are bounded by the law, natural law
and the laws of our country. lt it were not
so, we would die.
by: Elizabeth Fennema, l3A
When one writes,
If one writes at all
till the soul:
For true writing
feeling put into
It seems impossible
that something so
could be turned to
But look above.
by: Doni Jovanovich l2B
NON - CONFORMISTS ?
I am going to be different. Iwill not V ' U61
conform to-society. They are not going to V4 -.zffgf
tell me how to live. I am going to wear gb ' ' "4 E,
what I like, slacks, beads, stringy hair, 'A
and no shoes. I will not conform to the 'lx 'N
human machine, manufactured and put out v A R, 'g R LN-,.55""
by society's educational system. I will be xgilj' I IJ A
an individual, me, not someone eIse's model. i S 2 """N Q '
I will not conform to society's law and - ,ing X' 5"4' .
moral code. I will make my own. I am not ii, I M1515-S553 MIL-I' ar
going to live in their suburbs and conform to if I ,.Q4f',.1.5Qj gh Y ,,- ,,,.
. . . . . I . 0 ' s i1'.'s'. N4 ES-f-:.2i'-'-1-Jag, 'QQVK Km, X efzgllg-I
their beautiful families. I will not conform M GF' .Nwgp Ejljfxgt m,,g.4qgs- '-w'I'.j91',::,-,ig-. 1
. ' - 'rx in i 4 -1123'-:!-'-:fix 'fn "fMfT"' 47'
to anything. M55 -,ze-md ex 2 59,
Only, one thing bothers me, am I con- ' iii -E5-.1 ' 4-C' I-EQ, " K1
forming to the non-canforrnists? "MMM ' 4 --P 1-:wig s K. 135 ' ,-
1' -4 ' -eoeefpe-f"t"-fawilc ' "M I '
.. . i - new
By: Christine Schrlk, IIB at Y iv' I . 2?" "'-: tg PZ-7 gi-,?'f'3-",. Dt 'I '
G Q 'mi r -4 - . ff ff N- yt
s ' it-It wa-'. f' --v 'ef .aw tt I .
q 0 Y ul 'KJ 1 'I ggi! 'VIP ,jiL,, I I fb
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ik ti' Ill, wa'
THE DISCOVERY or AMERICA IZOIIJ '48835 S91
A shining metal disc slipped through the
air, and landed noiselessly on the surface of
the earth. Inside, a meeting was being held.
A short man was speaking. "Our records tell
us America is a beautiful place, rolling
rivers, towering mountains, and trees in vast
forests filledwith wild life. In thirty seconds,
I, Christopher Columbus, will emerge from
this ship and claim this land, America, in
the name of Queen IsabelIa." fpausel
IO, 9, 8, 7, 6, 5, 4, 3, 2, I ...... fThe
door slides opent
On a very hot day in 2Oll, a very red-
faced man re-entered his ship and spoke the
following words, "We must have gone wrong
in our calculations. This land can't be
By: Marilyn Dale, 9A
Death, their one main fear. One mil-
lion faced it yesterday and lost the battle.
The battle? Starvatian. Another million
will also lose when the sun goes down the
next day. Yet, no one cares for the millions
of Biafrian children that die each day. Na
one knows, but they what it's like to scrounge
and wait for Mme meal that comes every
day. Sometimes when there's not enough,
they go without for days at a time. We don't
know what it's like, with our bloated bellies
filled with tasty food--just as long as we get
enough. They just wait. They know what's
coming. They're halfway there. lt's death,
WHAT WE CAN LEARN FROM GRASS
Be cool, let the grass grow, don't always
mow it down, you'll inhibit selfexpression
and prevent it from reaching its full poten-
tial. If correctly raised your work is done,
it will prosper under the guidance of rain,
earth and sun.
Don't try making life less competitive by
trying to equalize everyone and establishing
a uniform social height. By doing this you
merely cause the more ambitious to seek new
directions of growth, instead of upright and
straight they'll develop downward tendencies
to establish an underworld.
Don't discriminate or segregate crabgrass,
ragweed, dandelions and clover. These
races too havea right to grow and prosper on
the free lawn.
Leave it alone--don't intervene. Plants
are continually competing and the hardiest
will prevail. By defending a favoured
species you are preventing evolution from
taking its natural course. You may even re-
verseit by killing hardierqspecies and raising
inferior ones that would become extinct
under normal circumstances.
Through the peaceful co-existence of the
various species a harmony develops which is
beneficial to all .
i stood alone
in the darkness
reaching out for
i was blind
in the darkness
but groping in the void
i touched something
the darkness shattered
light warmth hope love
filled the place
By: Audrey Joyes, IIE by: Helmut Ziggerl l35 by: Anne Kam, I3B
UP AND DOWN
"Colborne Castle, located in East York-
shire, is the oldest castle in England. All
that remains in one wall and a tower with
When he finished reading the article,
John was- very much interested in the castle,
but being a typical tourist he had no idea
where to go or how to get there.
"The Tourist Information Station is over
"Pardon, sir" ftourists should be polite,
the handbook said, he thoughtl "could you
direct me to Colborne Castle?"
"Yes, sir," 'the agent said, "be glad to.
Go to the edge of town on this road and. . . "
John followed these directions, and in
two and one half hours, he was at Colborne
Castle. It was getting later in the evening
as he crossed the plain to the castle. The
steps went up the inside of the wall.
"427 steps," he thought, "l, 2, 3, .... 5I
52, this could be monotonous," he said as
the sun went down. "l6I, 162, l63 ....... "
The walls were covered with mould and ivy.
"226, 227, the railing stopped. Half way,"
he thought. "398, 399, 400". 27 more. He
yelled this time, his voice echoed into the
darknessand the cold. "425, 426, the steps
ended at the 427th. "
A small door was at the end of the corri-
dor. As it was late he decided to go back
down instead of continuing to the door.
"l26, l27. It's darn cold, "he thought,
"207, 208. It was pitch dark, 236, 237,
loneliness came, 364, 365, over him. All
he could, 4l6, do was count, he kept gro-
ping on his way down, 639, 640, 64-I ..... "
by: Wayne Ray, l3A'
A CHILD OF WAR
She was shivering with cold,
standing all alone.
Her dark eyes filled with fear,
standing all alone.
She was thin with hunger,
but her plate was empty.
She had not had a meal for a long rlme,
but her plate was empty.
She longed for a mother,
but she had no home.
She longed for a father,
but she had no home.
She is a child of
by: Cathy Vanderspek IOC
WITH DEATH - HE WILL DEPART
Death, death, death .........
With the weary detachment of one who
has been hardened to tragedy, the uniformed
officer absently surveys the room and awaits
the ambulance. Onthe night stand is a
scribbled note addressed, "To anyone in the
world who cares."
It flutters in the chilly morning breeze
and would blow away except Nfor the pill
bottle resting on it--the empty pill bottle.
The officer steps nearer and his lips silent-
ly form the words as he reads:
"To anyone in the world who cares. Who
am I? Why am I living? Where am I going?
Life has become stupid and purposeless.
Nothing makes sense anymore. The questions
l have asked are still unanswered and now I
am convinced that there are no answers.
There can only be pain and guilt and despair
here. My fear of death and the unknown is
far less terrifying that the prospect of the
unbearable frustration, futility, and hope-
lessness of continuous existence ........
Glancing at the lifeless, sheet-draped
form on the bed, the officer shrugshis
shoulders heavily and turns away. For him,
it's routine--just another suicide. For the
am bu I ance crew it's routine--just another
Millions of people will read of this trage-
dy, they will shake their heads and say, "A
pity, he was so young, too bad something
can't be done about it." When tomorrow
comes, they won't even give a damn!
Death, death, death .........
By: Mary Czerniawski, l2B
O fire and fury cover my self
build walls, where no wall should be
hide and suckle me, in thy grey wealth
protecting the riddle, the rhyme that is me
Away in my armour hiding my all
in a place that only I know
seeing and knowing that others are small
hiding, remaining, where no one can go
throwing my thoughts in the wind
lying with my distraction
no one will know I've sinned
here in my concrete abstraction
I will be, in my small places
peaceful and calm, with rage
wearing my many faces
sounding my chronicle page by page
Reading, not knowing the puzzle that's:me
licking the wounds I cannot let heal
eyes open wide, I just don't see
joyously aiding my own betrayal
The fire is out, the fury has died
if l never did love
I would never have cried
but have lived in the heart of a dove
lt's over, I'm lost, I'm no longer a man
I can't stand in the wind that blows
so I'll crouch, within my walls, if I can
and live so that nobody knows
By: Andy Lanaway, l3B
What is time? I would suppose it means
our lifespan if we think about it in present
terms. After all we can't look at a watch
before we are bornor afterwe die, and being
selfish creatures we are interested only in
"Me", and "me" is the present.
What 'is time for? On first thought I
assumed it was to place chronologically a
certain event. Now I am sure that time exists
so that I can waste itl Take for instance,
now! I wasted ten minutes oftime thinking
about what topic to waste the next fifteen or
twenty minutes writing about. Sometime
after you've iust had some fun and say, "I
had a good time", retract that statementmy
friend, for you didn't have a good time, in
re al ity--you've wasted good time. This
point cannot be disputed because since time
cannot be stopped, it isalways being wasted.
It seems to me that the only way to stop
wasting time, is to die, but alas, the minute
you die, some innocent child will be born
somewhere, who will waste every second of
time you've saved.
By: John Near, l2B
IN THE SUMMER OF THE HAWK
My life is love, a guilded path,
A life too tight, too great a task
For one as Ip The fruits I reap
To move myself, A mind too deep
Upon the shelf that sits in vacancy of mood
Will link together, simmered and stewedg
And take me to my wondrous dream,
Leave out the world to fight and steam.
Those who are blind and fail to see
the existence of reality,
I pray will find their broken way,
A land, someday, so far away,
A land of peace and icy and love,
A revelation from up above.
Give up the life they mourn and miss,
And follow the children from out the Abyss.
The flash of colours fills my eyes,
The world of truth, in spite of lies
Unveils now, a rapturous sight:
Like sun, so bright, yet dark as night:
I see the city beneath my feet,
A challenge great, a time to meet,
And as the sands do shift and sway,
I loose myself and fly away.
by: D. Robb IIA
tell the world
there's nothing left
there's something left
left is right
it's a gift of Time
you have seven weeks
do it this Time
or the world's over.
tell the world
middle of the day
do it on Time
or the world's over.
tell the world
it's all right
there's still Time
a speck of light
in my mind.
do it now
or the world's over.
tell the world
may be tomorrow
may be seven weeks
there's no Time left
the world's over.
by: Gavin MacKenzie l3A
It cannot be avoided,
Its lurking everywhere,
Waiting for that one false slip,
Waiting there for e'er.
It will haunt you when you're sleeping,
Haunt you when you wake,
Haunt you thru a whole life long,
Till your soul is nigh to break.
And when that time arrives,
fAnd its later than you thinkj,
You'll wonder what has happened,
You'll wonder "VVhere's the link?"
For it has now been broken,
The old life and its breath,
The one that keeps us living,
Until we breathe of death.
by: Sandy Collver IZC
ELEGY ON THE DEATH OF A GREY PERSON
Death calls thee,
Obey! You cannot run
From his cold hand,
Scythe which cleaves
And levels all men.
This grim reaper
Makes strong men
Cringe, and rich men
Shudder, for no
Bribe, no whining plea
Can stave off
His hungry assault.
No man can hope
To evade his blood-daubed blade
Neither caste, nor riches,
Can influence his iudgement,
For all of man
Must face the reaper
Either walking or crawling.
by: Richelie Trotter
age lightly sat upon that brow
or on those limbs now old
but see how mother's dying now
a death that's been foretold
aunt's and uncle's, hollow tears
will not erase, those thoughtless y
and make this death subside
and mother's window open wide
admits the mid-day gloom
that draws the faded drapes aside
flowing liquid in the room
look out across the city there
toward the filthy bay
a strangled gasp from up the stair
I guess we've had our day
by: Andy Lanaway
WOODSTOCK INGERSOLL and DISTRICT LABOUR COUNCIL
Man Must Have a Continuing Relationship With Nature
Man is much more than the other animals. His brain is so much
larger, he has a soul and a conscience. But man, like the other
animals, is a product of Eatth, subject to her laws, and he must
have a continuing relationship with the outdoors, with nature, or
he loses sight of his place on Earth. He must realize that he can
tinker only so much with the delicately tuned machinery of this
planet, or he will destroy himself and the planet.
LOCAL 636 U.A.W.
Occupational Safety and Health-- An Issue Whose Time Has Come
For tar too long we have assumed that grease, noise, overhead
dangers, cutting knives, fumes and all the other Familiar hazards
were a natural concomitant to holding a iob. For tar too long
we have assumed that a worker had to lose his hearing or destroy
his lungs to be a family breadwinner. We have no right to assume
that today. With massive research, with better plant design and
engineering we can command the technical capability so workers
need not shorten their lives nor lose their senses to earn a living.
Every year each Phys. Ed. form elects
a representative to the Boys' Athletic
Association, who help manage the athletic
program, pass sports regulations, and so
Thisyear's president wasJim Racknor,
vice-president was Jim Fletcher, Bruce
Card was elected as secretary and Barry
Bragg as treasurer.
The organization th is year programmed
itself more towards the practical side of
things. iThey bought a new liner for the
They helped the Girls' Athletic Ass-
ociation sponsor what was perhaps the
most successful Sadie Hawkins Dance
we've had yet.
And so on.
To you, the average student, this is
likely the second most important school
organization, whether you recognize the
fact or not. fThe first is the Cafeteria
Staff.i Make sure yo.1r form representative
is worthy of the responsibility that comes
with the position.
BOYS' SP ORTS CONVEN ORS
Here we picture a group of guyS who
very seldom get any recognition, the
boys' intramural sports convenors. Their
iob is voluntary, and entails the schedu-
ling of the games, drafting scorers and
referees, even drawing up teams when
the form has felched out in that depart-
ment, and absorbing a liberal dose of fire
and brimstone from the contestants of
things that don't work out iust right.
ln the course of the year a large
number of noon hours, and likely some
time after school, was spent in the record-
ing and scheduling of the games. Without
the work of these people the Intramural
system just wouldn't come off looking like
organized sports at all, these behind the
scene workers deserve your thanks.
g zf., J , l '
BOYS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
BACK ROW: QL. to RJ Rob Langner, Joe Nadalin, Don Benedict, Ken Oliver, Peter Van Meekeren
Rob Clark, Ray Tilley, Terry Webb, Alan Shipp
FRONT ROW: Doug Richards, Barry Bragg, Jim Fletcher, Jim RacknorfPresidentj, Bruce Cord, Steve
Nancekivell, Dominic Raso
ABSENT: Terry Johnson, John Kupisz
BOYS INTRAMURAL SPORTS CONVENORS
BACK ROW: fl.. to RJ Mike Tattersall, Joe Schurink, Doug McCutchen, Don Pringle, John Nea
Adam Hornostai, Bill Birch
FRONT ROW: Alan Shipp, Adolfo Spaleta, Crip Conlon, Alf Langner,
Henry Kowalski, Jim Fletcher
Bruce Card, Jim Racknor,
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SENIOR FOOTBALL TEAM
BACK ROW: CL. to RJ Cris Ray, John Kupisz, Don Benedict, Gord Richards, Mike Kiiewski, Dan
Hlembizky, Gerald Visser, Dave Emmrich, John Near, Hans Scholten, Frank Longworth, Joe Schurink,
Manfred Tischer, Alf Langner, Mr. LazenbyfCoachJ
SECOND ROW: Steve Tyrala, Adam Hornostai, Roy Hallock, Gerald Ropp, Brian Sutherland, Mike
Tattersall, Fred Ferneyhough, Don Totten, Bill Hutson, Dwight Hargreaves, Terry Perkins, Bob
Tuffnail, Alan Shipp N
FRONT ROW: Dominic Raso, Gerald Miles, Bill Wraight, Rob Winlaw, Dougie Nadalin, Tom Slade,
Jim Racknor, Henry Kowalski, Dave Smyth, Terry Johnston, Gavin MacKenzie, Jim Waterfield, Don
ABSENT: Mr. Allen iCoachQ
JUNIOR FOOTBALL TEAM
BACK ROW: QL. to RJ Mr. Nader fCoachj, Bill Todd, Mike Davis, Ken Oliver, Raymond Williams,
Peter Van Meekeren, Roy Danzmenn, Joe Nadalin, Brian Chambers, Steve Marlatt, Arnie Holman,
Jack Wharram, Terry Saunders, Mr. Ewing iCoachJ g
SECOND ROW: John Kozey, John Crawford, Dave Butler, Brian Simser, Fred Huth, Mike Stevely,
Gunther Zelch, Kaz Ciszkowski, Mike Wilkins, Jim Smyth, Steve Looseley, Dave Wallace, Doug
FRONT ROW: Steve lwaniw, Steve Nancekivell, Don Fulkerson, Ted Hargreaves, Jim Atkinson,
Marlon Brando, Jim Fletcher, Rob Langner, Jack Birch, Dave Truscott, Fred Vandersteen, Wayne Bragg
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Although our I969-70 squad of Knights
started the gridseason ata slow trot, they
soon learned to pummel the turf with fury
under the austere scrutiny of head mentor,
Mr. Allen, and assistant coach Mr.
Although their offensive general,
Henry Kowalski, was a rookie ln senior
competition, he soon learned how to run
to daylight, and using his sly fullback,
Ted Carter, intertwined with a little
truck named Jimmy Racknor, the Knights'
offensive unit soon gained a reputation as
one of the finest running attacks in the
Our defensive squad, led by a wolv-
erine-like Tommy Slade, and reinforced
my an all-star pair of cornerbacks in Don
Nleil and Jerry Ropp, kept the Knights
from becoming horsemeat more than once,
as they defended every foot of turf as
though there was a l00 foot drop with
rocks at the bottom right behind them.
Although our team didn't win Tri-
County, they have a sound nucleus for a
contender next year, and if a new
quarterbackand anotherwolverine can be
found to eat "purple dogs" and bloody
"devlls" it will be another pennant to tie
to our lances in the fall.
by: Tom Slade
JUNIOR FOOTBALL A
This year our Crusaders experienced
a rebuilding season under the eyes of head
coach Mr. Ewing and assistant coach Mr.
Nader. With their backfield and most
oftheir line graduated and gone into senior
competition, the Crusaders turned to little
Jimmy Fletcher to lead them into battle
as their quarterback . Th is natural athlete,
with his size, or l should say lack of it,
engineered an offense that sputtered and
stalled until the closeuof their season,
when it exploded into life and rippedover
the Junior lngersoll Bluebombers by the
lopsided tally of 32-6. Although Jimmy
was hampered by his height problem and
often had to roll out to hit his receivers,
his coaches taughthim how to move well,
and by using his two running backs, Joe
Nadalin, and Caz Cizkowski to keep the
defences honest, the Crusaders smashed
gaping holes in the oppositions' lines
It was along season for some, but the
game has to be learned in humiliation as
well as in victory, and now that it has
been learned, I'm sure that the Crusaders
can rack up the points next season.
Although last year's track and field
program was a little sketchy in the win
department, it wasn't because the boys
weren't trying. They ran and sailed,
iumped and hopped their way into many
final.heats at Tri-County, but Bill Geris,
of the Senior division, was only able to
collect a second in the IOO and 220 yard
This year is different. With fresh,
eager personnel, a new coach in Mr.
Pearson, who practices what he preaches,
and l50 miles ofroadwork to backhim up,
this year's version of speedsters will go
places if they get a few breaks. They
have run in all typesofweather, including
snow, rain, ice, fog, and heat, and as it
was the heat that beat them last year, it
is inevitable that the heat will again be
theirenemy. At the time that this article
was in print, the boys were iust beginning
to feel their enemy's effects, so with a
little more practise, and a lot more win,
it could be a top track season at CASS.
Once again our team at the WOSSA
tennis tournament proved unsuccessful
after high expectations were placed on
them. This was not due to the fault of
any one person or circumstance, but
resulted from some inopportune injuries
to two of our key tennis stars and thus
the team was unable to generate any
formidable power at the tournament. Our
tennis team consisted of John Kupisz
fsinglest, Henry Kowalski and Gord
Since the idea that seems to be had
from school sports is to win in order to
gain any recognition for all the work
done, there is no need to go into detail
about the results of the tournament. Since
both- Henry and John received injuries
resulting from football, Gord Szulc was
forced to play in the singles' competition
in which he played very much unlike
The members of the tennis team
would like to thank Mr. Douglas, who
was our coach for all the time he spent
in preparing the team for the competition,
and we can only hope that one day he
will be rewarded for all his efforts by a
team winning the WOSSA title.
CR OSS-COUNTRY TEAM
BACK ROW: KL. to RJ Adam Hornostal, Joe Nadalm Gord Richards, Cris Ray, John Near, Brian
Chambers, Henry Huinink, Tom Slade
FRONT ROW: Wayne Bragg, Adolfo Spaleta, Bill Wraight, Bob Burch Roy Hallock Ron Schrlber
Bill Martin, Jim Fletcher
BACK ROW: cL. to RJ Mr.
FRONT ROW: Gord Szulc,
SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAM
BACK ROW: KL, to RJ Ben MacMillan QManagerj, Terry Hook, Tom Utting, Ron Waugh, Mike Vinnens,
FRONT ROW: Terry Perkins, Vic Jakowlew, Large Trophy, John Kupisz, Alf Langner
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SENIOR BAS KETBALL TEAM
The year l970 marks the end of a
basketball dynasty in Woodstock. For
the third consecutive year the CASS
Knights have played four games against
other senior Woodstock teams and have
emerged victorious every time. No
team wearing either red or purple have
beaten a CASS senior team since the
I966-67 season. fie. when you grade
niners were in grade sixj
This year the Knights advanced
farther into the Ontario playdowns than
ever before, they finished a close second
in the Eastern Division of Tri-County,
and then defeated a strong Parkside
team, which finished in first place in the
Western Division, thus earning the right
to advance to the Western Ontario finals.
They were finally eliminated by the tough
Beale Raiders, who had to employ some
imaginative defensive formations to stop
the Knights. The Knights concluded the
season with a I6-4 record. Three of
their four losses came at the hands of the
Glendale Griffins, who may well be the
best high school team in Ontario.
The Knights were led by captain
John Kupisz, who has been described as
having been the "quarterback" of the
Knights for the last four years. Although
Kupisz has been mainly a playmaker
throughout his high school career, he
also provedhisvalue as a scorer thisyear.
College Avenue's other scoring leader
this season was Vic Jakowlew. When the
Knights needed important points thisyear
they usually counted on Jakowlew to
supply them, and he rarely let them down.
Center Ron Waugh, by the end of the
season, became as dangerous a scoring
threat as his two teammates. Waugh also
displayed his iumping ability throughout
the season, by winning virtually all
iump-balls at center and by pulling down
more than his share of rebounds.
Guard Terry Perkins, who by I969-70
was a veteran of CASS basketball, also
proved himself to be a vital player in the
Other valuable Knights were Tom
Utting, whose defense and rebounding
were important to the Knights' success,
Terry Hook, a playmaking guard, and
Mike Vinnins, who possessed one of the
most accurate shots on the team.
Unfortunately, the chances are that
of the players mentioned above, only
Vinnins will return next year. It looks
like the Knights' conquest of Woodstock
may have ended. However, many prophets
said the same thing last year when two
first stringers retired from the Knights'
ranks, but coach MacKenzie put the
team's talents together and the Knights
had their most successful season ever in
I969-70. Mr. MacKenzie has probably
been more important than any other
person in the development of the CASS
seniors, and CASS hopes that he will be
around a long time to repair the Chinks
in the Knights' annour.
Prospects are good for the junior team .
One of the better surprises is Roger Por-
chak, who is shaping up as a pretty fair
goalie. Although Ingersoll is the only
other team in the league at present,
tentative arrangements are being made to
have Oliver Stephens enter a team so
we'll have a little more competition.
Mr. McLean is working with this
soccer team, too, and besides providing
experience for prospective senior team
members, we can expect this to be one of
the most successful junior teams in the
At the time of this writing, the senior
soccer team has iust started its practising
in earnest. The fall team was not really
up to par since a number of the more
proficient athletes were drawn to other
sports, especially football, and in addi-
tion, a fairpartion of the team were com-
The spring team suffers from no such
defects. The seasoned fall men are back
and some of the previously occupied
athletes have come out, and the line-up
looks good. Space does not permit a
listing of the personnel, but The Coach
seems to have confidence that his team
is going places, so we don't think they'll
felch out on us.
r .efeivvszs-4 swf. ' I '
JUNIOR SOCCER TEAM
BACK ROW: CL. to R.I Mr. MacLean fCoachI, Don Pozoievic, Brad Scott, Bill Howard, Bill
Schellenbach, Mike Fruttarol, Ben Schrik, Phil Visser, Jim Tonin, Peter Poortinga, Don Keeping,
Sergio Nosella lCoachI
FRONT ROW: Dave Dean, Mike Fawcett, Mike McKenna, Henry Huinink, Bill Reid, John Batterink,
Louis Magyar, John Daneluzzi, Adolfo Spaleta
SENIOR SOCCER TEAM
BACK ROW: lL. to R.l Mr. MacLean fCoachI, Ron Nadalin, Dave Pozoievic, John Marovino,
Richard Sipura, Bill Birch, Jim Van Meer, Shane Brown, Jim Wilkins, Sergio Nosella fCoochl
FRONT ROW: George Molenda, Bill Huth, Valentin Beilar, Dan Pringle, Tom Utting, Clealand Smoke
John Haggith, Dan MacGilIivray
At thiswrlting, the 69-70 rugger team
has not hada chance to compete yet. We
wish them luck, and since a I9-word
write-up looks bad, we thought we'd
mention the work of last year's rugger
team, which was also our first.
They lost a match to Pauline Johnson
in Brantford, then played and won both
ahome game and a return match with
Galt High School. They then travelled
to the All-Ontario at Fletcher Field in
Toronto, where they came' close, but
didn't quite make lt. lThere were also
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FRONT ROW Wayne Bragg Mike Fawcett Rob Langner Jack Wharram Louis Magyar, Dave
Under the direction of Mr. Kendrick,
a school qualifying tournament was held,
in order to select the CASS golf team,
the team then movedon to the Tri-County
Tournament in St. Thomas, where they:
Kal felched out
fbi lost miserably
The main purpose of the team was to
provide experience which may prove
valuable in the future, especially on
JUNIOR BASKETBALL TEAM
Mr. Ewing seemed to have the proper
ingredients For a winning junior basket-
ball club, but things didn't really gel
until the end of the season.
On January 9, they recorded their
first win, against Glendale, which showed
a remarkable determination, since on the
week before they lost two exhibition games
bya grand total of three baskets. The
team is to be congratulated For a great
recovery after that depressing tourna-
However, l think the Crusaders agree
that much of the credit for this year's
Final drive goes to Mr. Ewing, whose
practices have resulted in a better team
and valuable experience for next year.
The CASS Dukes, our midget basket-
ball team, competed in eight games this
year, although on no regular schedule.
They topped oft the season by competing
in the Ingersoll District Collegiate
The practices were usually in the
mornings, and sometimes after four, and
aided in introducing some of the players
to the discipline of regular practice. The
main contribution of the team was to
provide experience for next year, when
many of this year's midgets hope to move
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JUNIOR BASKETBALL TEAM
BACK ROW: QL, to RJ Brian Simser, Wulf Jakowlew, Larry Christian, Bill Reid, Brian Chambers,
Mr . Ewing CCoachJ
FRONT ROW: Jim Atkinson, Gary Yeoman, Rob Langner, Dan Eaton, John Kozey, Jim Fletcher
MIDGET BASKETBALL TEAM
BACK ROW: KL. to R., Rob Clark, Brian Keeping, Don Fulkerson, Don Pozoievic, Lorne Kntchlng
:DONT ROW! Dave Butler, Mike Burton, Roger Porchak, Steve Iwaniw, Mr. Kendrick fCoachj
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SENIOR VOLLEYBALL TEAM
BACK ROW: CL. to RJ Mr. Bond fCoachl, Hans Mackaay, Cris Ray, Gord Szulc, Paul Hird
FRONT ROW: Mike Vinnins, Ron Waugh, Vic Jakowlew, Randy Burton
GYMNASTI CS TEAM
BACK ROW KL to R l Fred Sawchuk Scott Taylor, Joe Schurink John Near Don Benedict,
FRONT ROW Roger Bowden, Terry Anderson, Omer Allain, Dennis O Reagan, Tom Wilkins
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Under the leadership and incessant
practises of Mr. Bond, the senior volley-
ball suffered only one loss in the whole
season fto Ingersolll. None of the other
Woodstock schools gave them much static,
and soon this school was in possession of
the Tri-County volleyball pennant.
Naturally, they advanced to WOSSA,
where, afteran incredibly intricate series
of playoffs, they ended up in second
place, after Regina Mundi.
This year's Tri-County gymnastics
team consisted of only five members. All
members competed well and placed in
their events adding points to the team
score, but other teams won top places
because of their full teams U5 membersl.
Following this, sickness and work
commitments whittled the team to three
members for WOSSA competition. Al-
though competing against the best gym-
nasts in Western Ontario, all three of
our competitors gained points for our
school's team score with a 4th, 6th, and
7th place finish, a very respectable
With the prospect of all our gymnasts
retuming next year, and the addition of
some new talent, we should look For the
Tri-County penant to come to CASS next
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J UNI OR GIRLS' VOLLEYBALL
The girls' junior volleyball team may
not play like the boys' Senior Spikers
but things are beginning to look up. The
team consisted mainly of rookies :hisyear
but whatever the case they've made a
satisfactory first impression. Although
a rookie she may be, Jan Lake has shown
us she has the potential of being another
Vic Jakowlew . I th ink our maior problems,
though, are height, and being able to
think and move fast enough on the court.
If we had at least two very sportsminded,
six foot girls, the morale of the team
would be somewhere up on cloud nine.
As for being able to think and move fast
enough, well, that can be overcome with
a considerable amount of time and prac-
tise. Anyway, with one Vic Jakowlew,
atleast two giants, and a coach like Miss
McRae what could go wrong? Throw in
a little bit of team co-operation and a
volleyball and we're all set. Why, we
should have a team next year even Mr.
Bond would be proud to coach.
SENIOR GIRLS VOLLEYBALL
The Senior Girls' Volleyball team,
under the watchful eye of Miss Millar,
spent many long hours of practiceto mast-
er the arts of volleyball. However, the
competition was tough and the season
wasn't as successful as they had hoped.
It's easy to be a good winner, but it takes
a lot more to be a good loser, and the
girls showed great sportsmanship by accept-
ing the run of luck graciously.
But, there's always next year, and
with the same high spirits anda little
more experience--Who Knows?! I
JUNIOR GIRLS VOLLEYBALL TEAM
BACK ROW: KL. to RJ Miss McRae, Mary-Anne Krakowslci, Adele Bruinwoud, Pot Neil, Nancy
Allan, Chris Scholten, Marilyn Dale, Ann Marie Conlon, Linda Tree, Susan Hipperson
FRONT ROW: Jan Lake, Sue Banhardt, Deb Moyer, Barb Cole, Dorothy Jean Kitchen, Marlene Myer,
SENIOR GIRLS VOLLEYBALL TEAM
BACK ROW: QL. to RJ Miss Millar, Judy Wright, Mary Hovey, Kathy Todd Sue McCurdy, Janine
FRONT ROW: Colleen Egilsson, Darlene Charron, Jackie Body, Hilde Hofmann fCaptainl, Sue Skeates,
Denise Sherman, Lucy Moore
t e T
GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
BACK ROW: CL. to RJ Vickie Maloney, Sue Argent, Petra Seykens, Karen Edmonds, Ginny Roi,
Christine Schrik, Sandy Kays, Janice Fournie, Ann Stewart, Karen Hodgkinson, Linda Sutherland,
SECOND ROW: Miss Millar, Sue McCurdy, Marilyn Dale, Linda Lightheart, Adela Bruinewaod,
Linda Kragh, Mary Hovey, Deb Gordon, Theresa Allin, Valerie Hart, Denise Sherman
FRONT ROW: Maureen Conlon, Connie Losee, Mari Heath -fTreasurerj, Hilde Hofmann Nice-Presidentl
Lucy Moore QPresidentj, Barb Durham fSecretaryi, Jan Mighton, Judy Hawes, Rose Lichti
GIRLS' BADMINTON TEAM
BACK ROW: CL. to RJ Miss Sales, Jan Lake, Gail Barber, Lucy Moore
FRONT ROW: Margaret Fletcher, Brenda Talbot, Debbie Sears
-----A- A A H- r':'1?..'ll!ni mll
The G.A.A. started the year working
hard to introduce to the Grade 9 girls
the sports offered at C.A.S.S. and the
point system. This event was held early
in September and it proved to be both
successful and beneficial.
This year the G .A.A. has undertaken
thetask of convening the intramural sports
and a greater variety of sports have been
offered. We hope this variety of intra-
mural sports will cause a greater partic-
ipation by girls.
The annual Sadie Hawkins was held
this year on March 20th and the theme
was "Dog Patch". The "Organ Grinders
Garden" and the "Trydom" provided the
music. The dance proved to be a good
The G.A.A. has helped the Physical
Education Department pay for the uneven
bars and also has purchased new uniforms
for the Badminton and Tennis teams.
Much thanks must be extended to the
B.A.A. who willingly helped us finan-
by: Lucy Moore
The Girls' Badminton Team this year
was coached by Miss Sales and practice
began early in November. The team
consisted of .lan Lake fGirls' Singlesi,
Brenda Talbot fMlxed Doublesl, Lucy
Moore and Gail Barber fGIrls' Doublesl.
Uniforms were purchased for the Badmin-
ton Team by the G.A.A. These were
greatly appreciated by the girls and
boosted morale. The Tri-County Badmin-
ton Tournament was held at College
Avenue on Friday, April I7. All the
teams put forth a good effort and the
Girls' Doubles Team reached quarter
Good competition was arranged for
the girls through the co-operation of
numerous teachers. Thanks to all who
participated and especially to Miss Sales
and Mr. McLean.
JUNIOR GIRLS BASKETBALL
This year the iunior girls' basketball
team started out with an Exhibition game
against HPSS, which HPSS won easily.
But the girls knew it was only Exhibition,
and the First game, so they didn't worry.
When they lost the next game to Annan-
dale, they began to think something was
wrong. Even though the CASS iuniors
were playing strong in every respect, they
lust seemed to be outwitted. The next two
games were played against Glendale. The
first game proved to be the worst of the
two. The second one seemed to be a
blessing. Our iuniors still had the Glen-
'dale team's moves fresh on their minds,
and by the end of the game our iuniors
had only lost by 9 points. The best game
yet. When we travelled to IDCI the
girls seemed to lose their confidence again .
The next two games were played here in
Woodstock against WCI and HPSS. Both
games were played very well. But the
game against HPSS was fabulous. The
score was 36-34 for Huron Park, but our
iuniorswere on their backs the wholetime.
The last game with Annandale the girls
walked away mad, because they hadn't
won a game yet and there was only one
left. When Norwich came to CASS, our
girls showed that they wanted to win from
the very first. By half time we had our
lead 22-2, and the game ended with the
sensational score of 44-2. We really
ended that season well. The two out-
standing players of this team were .Ian
Lake and Marlene Myer. Next year we
will lose about half of the iuniorsinclud-
ing Marlene, and hopefully they will
advance to senior and try their Iuckthere.
SENIOR GI RLS BASKETBALL
The senior girls' basketball team
under the religious guidance of Miss
Freure, completed a challenging season
Miss Freure's impeccable strategy led
the squad to near Tri-County success
The team, who greatly admires her 'cool
blue running shoes and enthusiasm wishes
to thank her for being the spark at each
game "For where there is smoke there is
fire!" Points we lacked this season we
made up for with exuberance at gamesand
practices. Special thanks goes to Marsha
Adams, our manager, for her kind assist
ance. In the true spirit of Sportsmanship
we throw this torch to Future teams to
guide them to success.
Won't is a word of retreat
Can't is a word of defeat
Try is a word For each hour
Can is a word of power.
by: Marnie-Lee Innes IIA
JUNIOR GIRLS BASKETBALL TEAM
BACK ROW: IL. to RJ Miss McRae, Judy Waugh, Yvonne Geris, Dorothy Jean Kitchen, Brenda
McMillan, Debbie Gordon, Jane Phelps, Mary Anne Krokowski, Anne Gibbons, Julie Dopp
FRONT ROW: Gwen Tanner, Janice Taylor, Cathy Riffler, Marlene Myer, Jan Lake, Diane Cole, Pat
ABSENT: Barb Cole
SENIOR GIRLS BASKETBALL TEAM
BACK ROW: IL. to RJ Miss Freure, Chris Garmati, Darlene Charron, Mari Heath, Marsha
FRONT ROW: Jan Mightomcgathy Todgb Mary Hovey, Marnie-Lee Innes, Lucy Moore
ABSENT Colleen Egillson, Marianne Tyrala
. S. K ' I ' f 4 '
i S! I
I H 'A , 1
BACK ROW: KL. to RJ Wendy Mattson, Dianne Cole, Sandy Kays, Marianne Tyrala, Gini Roi, Leslie
FRONT ROW: Anne Karn, Pat Oliver, Dianne Schaefer
CH EE RLEADI NG
This year CASS cheerleaders had a
lot to cheer aboutl Our volleyball feam
brought home one more pennant and
although our basketball team was defeat-
ed at Tri-County, they kept the "Y"
trophy in its rightful place.
The cheerleaders themselves held
their own in Tri-County competition,
falling iust3points behind the first place
team. The cheer was simply called "the
pyramid" and was three different cheers
combined into one. This accompanied
the compulsory cheer, "Boomchicka".
Even though we didn't win such a narrow
margin may be used as a base to an even
better attempt nextyear. Wendy Mattsen
was chosen as Miss College Avenue, with
Sandra Kays as her alternate. With the
aid of the team and her own hard work,
Wendy composed her cheer named "Best
Sill 'Round". Both Wendyand Sandy.had
to perfect this, to present it before a
critical panelof iudges. Although Wendy
did not place first it was an excellent try
on her part that the whole team apprec-
Unfortunately, many different things
seem to interfere with cheerleading, and
it's because of this that the squad extends
a very special thanks to Yvonne Edmonds.
Vonnie stood in for those who couldn't
cheer. This meant learning many differ-
ent parts to many different cheers in
extremely short time. She was a big help
to us all . I hope that next year we have
many new facesat try-outs. Cheerleading
demands a lot of work and a lot of your
time, and-if you're prepared to give this,
it can be a lot of fun!
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TRACK AND FIELD
Last year our Track and Field Team
did very well. Marianne Tyrala won
the Junior championship at the Tri-County
Meet. We had several entrants in the
WOSSA meet who also put in a great
There is a good, although
not' large turn-out, this year and with a
lot of practice and hard work we hope to
do even better than before.
by: Christine Schrik
, I C
The WOSSA tennis tournament was
held in October at London. This year it
was a closed conference. Each match
consisted of two out of three sets. The
tournament was set up so that once you
lost a match you were out of the compe-
Jackie Body entered the Girls' Single.
Her first match was with a girl from St.
Mary's. Jackie got off to a good start
by winning the First set 6-love. She was
winning the second set 4-love only to
lose the match 6-4. The third set WGS
lost to St. Mary's with a score of 6-3.
Perhaps if the interest in tennis at
CASS improves, we will eventually have
a winning team.
GIRLS' TRACK AND FIELD TEAM
BACK ROW: KL. to R.I Miss Millar, Sandra Smuck, Nancy Ellen, Mary Hovey, Loreen Allen, Kathy
Todd, Miss Mc Rae
FRONT ROW: Leslie Smith, Christine Schrlck Karen Todd Vera Hlembnzky Marnie Lee Innes,
Karen Edmonds, Denise Sherman
ABSENT: Marianne Tyrala, Yvonne Geris
GIRL'S TENNIS TEAM
GIRLS' GYMNASTICS TEAM
BACK ROW: IL. to RJ Mary-Jo Van Bergen, Jan Lake, Dianne Cole, Christine Schrik, Tania Engel,
Pauline Neutel, Janet Greenfield, Mary Hovey, Susan Rynik, Bonnie Jackson, Ginny Roi, Yvonne
Geris, Julie Dopp
SECOND ROW: Miss Millar, Marlene Myer, Marg Andrews, Joanne Hart, Diane Tomlinson, Ann Marie
Conlon, Suzanne Banhardt, Stasia Cybulski, Winnie Sharpe, Maureen Conlon, Sue Hipperson, Dyann
FRONT ROW: Martha Nethercott, Libby Stanley, Pat Hogsden, Janet Grills, Rosie Lichti, Joanne
Gibson, Danna Grills, Sue Argent, Lynda Tree, Pat Oliver
GIRLS' FIELD HOCKEY
BACK ROW: Il.. to RJ Miss McRae, Janine Schweitzer, Sylvia Saurer, Kathy Todd Gayle Masson,
Hetty Bammens, Vera Hlembizky, Tamara Seykens, Patty Bucholtz
FRONT ROW: Barb Cole, Sue Skeates, Kathy Stewart, Jan Mighton, Marlene Myer, Lynda Karn,
The Girls' Gymnastics team made a
great success in both Tri-County and
WOSSA this year. The long hours of
practice obviously paid off when Pat
Oliver placed first in both balance beam
and free floor exercise and then swiped
the Intermediate Girls' Championship
for Tri-County. Jan Lake placed first
in vaulting and third on the mats, and
came second for Junior Girls' Champion-
ship. Marlene Myercame third in tramp-
At WOSSA, Pat placed first on the
balance beam again. Jan placed first in
vaulting, and Marlene came second on
the tramp. '
Congratulations go to all of the girls.
This year the Physical Education De-
partment of this school decided that we
should have another active girls' team.
Field Hockey, was finally decided upon
and Miss McRae was nominated for the
task of training very slow people to be-
come quick and witty.
Miss McRae used the two practices a
week making us run and drill until we
Finally, after many hard practices,
we were ready for our first game. It
would be against Ingersoll, and we would
have to be ready to take what they would
We worked hard to get our first goal,
but in doing so we had many falls and
received many bruised shins.
We played most of the game in our
opponent's end of the field, found out
their weaknesses and used them to our
Just before the end of the game we
managed to score one goal. We won our
first game, l-0 and we were proud of it,
Our second game was played in Inger-
soll on a cold, snowy afternoon. The
players were almost frozen to the ground
and we had to keep moving. lt was a
hard game and no one managed to score
a goal. We went home with a feeling of
happiness that we hadn't lost nor had we
We hope to carry on our victories into
Hetty Bammens, llD
Tamara Seykens, llD
fiwfwiffir M 'X' '
Fashion art assignment for Cass Arxt Department pro-
duced by Zofia Zwicewicz, usi a mixed media
BACK ROW: CL. to RJ Andy Lanaway, Bob Birtch, Scott Taylor, Shane Brown, John Near, Roy
Danzmann, Art Church, Gunther Zelch, Mike Tattersall, Terry Perkins, Rick Hall, Bob Dakin
THIRD ROW: Mike Watts, Marianne Riach, Debbie Himes, Wendy u- n Janice Fournie, Judy
Waugh, Linda Walters, Linda Craig, Cathy Wells, Marilyn Cook, Tamara Seykens,
SECOND ROW: Linda Sutherland, Mr. McDonald, Mrs. Kitchen, Jackie Body, Gavin MacKenzie,
Richelle Trotter, Miss Caffyn, Mr. Lindsay, Linda Hayward
FRONT ROW: Jim Chalkley, Arnold Spina, Rosie Lichti, Jana McQuish, Ann Stewart, Barb Atkinson,
Brian Cook, Wayne Longthorne, Brian Keeping
STUDENTS' COUNCIL CABINET
BACK ROW: QL. to RJ Mr. Lindsay, Janna MacCuish, Bob Birtch, John Near, Terry Perkins, Mike
FRONT ROW: Lucy Moore, Jackie Body, Gavin MacKenzie, Richelle Trotter, Jimmy Racknor
-1'-Y ., . il' ' Hl - 7-J' ' ' E-
The I969-70 CASS Students' Council
performed several important functions,
most of which were ofa financial nature.
The Students' Council raised its money
by conducting a Chocolate Bar Campaign
in January and February. This sales
campaign was run by Chairman Mike
Kiiewski and Mike Tottersall, who in-
spired the students to sell more than S3000
worth of bars filled with almonds or pea-
Few people realize how quickly such
a large amount of money can disappear.
The Students' Council purchased a tele-
vision camera as its major proiect of the
year. This camera, which cost about
Sl00O, will be used in coniunction with
a video tape machine that the school
already owns to produce instant films of
games, drama, classes, and anything
else that happens.
The Students' Council of I969-70
probably paid more attention to the scho-
lastic endeavours of College Avenue
students than any other council to date.
During the second and third terms they
financially supported tutoring, which was
doubtlesslya big help to several students.
They also helped support the Graphic Arts
Group, who travelled to Elliot Lake to
improve their artistic talents, and the
French Club, who went to Quebec. In
addition to these efforts, the Students'
Council will be putting aside as much
money as possible at the end ofthe year
for bursaries, which will be given to
graduating students- who are planning on
furthering their education next year.
The philosophy behind all this acad-
emic spending is simple: the Students'
Council's iob is to do whatever it can
for the students of CASS. If they can
promote the education of students, they
are serving a very useful purpose as far as
the students are concerned.
Three committees were established by
Students' Council early in the year. The
Constitution Revision Committee com-
pleted a job that was started by the I968-
69 Council. A lot of confusion arose
early in the year over what our school
colours actually are, since several diff-
erent combinotions appear on team
uniforms and other school property. The
committee that was consequently set up
investigated the possibilities of colour
combinations, took a poll among the
students, and did research on the amount
of change that would be necessary if the
colours were officially changed.
DEBATI NG COMPETITION
The debating competition was won
this year by Gavin MacKenzie and Gary
Moore of l3A. The topic debated on was
"Be it resolved that man will destroy
himself by pollution". The competition
wasrvery exciting and all participants
gave their utmost, making it our best
competition to date. As a result of the
interest shown in the past two years it is
expected that the competition will be an
by: Bill Wraight
"Dah, re, mi, Fah, so, la, ti, doh" ....
These familiar monosyllables drift through
the door of IO4 to permiate the corridors
with the ioyaus strains of our angelic
voices. Under the capable direction of
Mr. Thomson we have become one of the
school's largest extra-curricular activi-
ties. Throughout the year we have part-
ipated in various events including Christ-
mas carolling Followed by our warm-up
party, and recently our trip to Owen
Sound where I might add we made a
rather splendid showing.
In years to came we hope the choir
will continue to please appreciative
by: Peggy Karn
DEBATI NG TEAM
BACK ROW: QL. to RJ Henry Kowalski, Don Totten, Pat Paquette, Ed Kralcowskn, Brian Sutherland
Mike Kiiewslci, Shane Brown, Bob Birch, Dom Jovanovlchdrll Wralght
SECOND ROW: Mrs. Isaacs, Jim Hart, Jlm Copeland aren To Lori Hammerton, Beatrice Albyss,
Marnie-Lee Innes, Bob Dakln Gavin Mac Kenzle ary Moore Mr Hall
FRON OW: Donna Knudson, Vicki Glroldl Joanne Myers Sue Gibbons, Chris Schrlk Leslie Start
Jo-Anne Darnborough, Barb MacDougall
BACK ROW: QL. to RJ Beatrice Albyss, athy Todd Philip Visser George Cybulskn Wayne Buchanan
Tim Eaton, Dave Hartley, Bill Todd, Bert Smit, u Ann Uncer, Brenda Newton
THIRD ROW: Miss Sallach, Dora Bryson, Brenda Jerry Marilyn Dale Jo Anne Steplnskr, Ttneke Smut,
Diane Zylstra, Dorothy .lean Kitchen, Cathy Rlffel Peggy Karn Joanne Wlnlaw Mr Thomson
SECOND ROW: Beccie Moore, Marg Fletcher, Pam Nunns Sue Banhardt, Joanne Myers Susan Rrach,
Chris MacKenzie, Sandra Thornton, Dorothy Cuthbert
FRONT ROW: Karen Raychuck, Lynda Karn Jan Lake, Bonnie Wright Linda Duncan
GRAPHIC ARTS GROUP
BACK ROW: lL. to RJ Gerald Visser, Roy Williams, Dominic Scalisi, Marlene Myer, Mr. Baker,
Julie Dopp, Sharon Minshall, Brian Cook, Jim Walters
FRONT ROW: Helmut Zisser, Sophie Zwicewicz, Barb MacDougall
N EWSPAPER STAFF
BACK ROW: lL. to RJ Susan Hipperson, Andy LanawayfHmmmll, Alanea Kowalski, Mr. Hall
Conlon, Art Church, Sue Gibbons
FRONT ROW: Tom Slade, Terry Perkins, Henry Kowalski, Gary Moore, Gavin MacKenzie
' " , -. 1
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Again this year some of the members
of the Graphic Arts Group plus other
interested students had the privilege of
going to Elliot Lake. The course there
ls designed forserious minded peoplewho
have given up their Easter holidays to
broaden their interest in the fields of art,
creative writing, music, dancing and
other arts. l know through my own ex-
perience that all the students have ab-
sorbed valuable information in their fields
of interest. Not only did they obtain
much knowledge but also felt like work-
ing and at the same time having a time
of their life, for the atmosphere created
by the students taking the courses made
it possible for the feeling to exist among
both students and teachers.
Unlike in regular colleges there was
no generation gap between the students
and teachers. This was true because the
teachers themselves were onlya fewyears
older than the students and were in the
same field of thinking. They were very
much interested in the students for they
knew they were seriously involved in
their work and they tried to help them in
any way they could. The school in itself
is not designed to make profits, but is
more interested in helping the student in
the form of bursaries. Already since last
year it has grown much and I am sure it
will continue to do so in the future.
Lastly, l would like to mention that
the trip would have not been possible
without thehelpof Mr. Baker, Mr. Blake,
and the student council who have suppor-
ted the trip through contributions, to
send interested students to Elliot Lake.
The CASS newspaper was brought back
from its obscurity this year and made into
an informative, humourous .and profitable
enterprise. The paper became known as
"Corridor" and was headed by Henry
Kowalski. lt supported a large staff who
wrote with versatility on the variety of
school life at CASS. The newspaper
progressed constantly throughout the year,
both 'in quality and ingenuity. Sales
were adequate, but if there was one point
of disappointment to the newspaper staff,
it had to be the lack ofenthusiasm on the
part of the student body. We hope an
excellent staff is formed for next year to
carry on the tradition, the fun and the
enthusiasm of this year's crew. Special
thanks go to Terry Perkins, who took
care of the finances and who gave me
The sound crew at CASS looks after
the P.A. system in the auditorium during
assemblies and special events such as
"Commencement", "Accent on Music",
etc. This year the sound crew volunteer-
ed to install a complete light dimmer
cabinet and controls so that the stage
lights could be varied during plays and
other events. The Students' Council
supplied six l ight dimmers for this purpose.
Other duties of the sound crew include
setting up the school P.A. system during
opening exercises each day and arranging
forthe ever popular crystal ball that
rotates in the centre of the gym during
,W I A
This year's iunior band played their
way to popularity the night of Accent on
Music at CASS. lt was their First, last
and only performance of the year. They
played three pieces, The Oracle, Cinco
de Mayo, and Air Mail March. Owen
Sound, the visiting band, thought they
were quite good, considering their
experience. Various comments from the
audience made it obvious that CASS's
iunior band has a bright future as a senior
band in coming years and their hours
ofpracticing before the concert were not
without good results.
BACK ROW: Il.. to RJ Mr. Freeman, Glenn Schwartz, Hans McKay, Jim Robb, Gary Moran
FRONT ROW: Frank Pirano, Phil Howard,'Tom Utting
BACK ROW: KL, to R., Joe Nadalin, John Farrelley, Lynn Sage, Joanne Gibson, Murray Hammer-ton,
Wendy Mattson, Jack Wharrum, Brenda McMillan, Jim Smyth, Brian Hawkins
FOURTH ROW: Bob Kiiewski, Doug Richards, Don Pozoievic, Don Keeping, Yvonne Geris, Steven
Iwaniw, Doug Bowden, Chris MacKenzie, Dorothy Jean Kitchen, John Moon
THIRD ROW: Bill Schellenback, Bill McKay, Kim Jackson, Roger Porchak, Brian Keeping, Bob Julian
Mike Fruttarol, John Daneluzzi, Sandra Thornton, Ken Robinson
SECOND ROW: Bob Martin, Jan Lake, Cathy Denby, Pat Neil, Marilyn Dale, Tineke Smit, Janice
Taylor, Peggy Karn, Joanne Vwnlaw, George Cybulski, Mr. DeBoer
FRONT ROW: Neil Lettinga, Colleen Springstead, Christina Fines, Pauline Neutal, Karen Edmonds,
Bert Smit, Marianne Tyrala, Beccie Moore, Sue Hipperson, Patty Hogsden, Sue Banhardt, Bill Andrews
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BACK ROW: QL. to RJ Mr. DeBoer, Bill MacKay, Donald Archer, Mike Kiiewski, Fred Ferneyhough,
Mike Gibbons, Randy Burton, Bob Neller
FIFTH ROW: Dan Hlembizky, Kim Jackson, Philip Visser, John Farrelly, Bill Schellenbach, Wayne
Ray, Bill Wraight, Larry Christian, Dave Smyth, Murray Hammerton, Jim Robb, Bruce Julian
FOURTH ROW: Brian Sutherland, Barry Bragg, Bill Andrews, Tim Eaton, Donna McKutchen, Rob
Winlaw, Mike Fruttarol, Bob Julian, Maryanne Riach .
THIRD ROW: Grace Rusticus, Janet Cooper, Pa ' e Neutel, Christina Fines, Angela Cybulski,
Alanea Kowalski, Suzanne Bond, Mari Heath, RON Ncdflllflf Karen MYGTSI l-'Vida Dale
SECOND ROW: Nancy Ede, Debbie Edmonds, amne c weitzer, Stacia Cybulski, Pam Nunns, Vera
Hlembizky, Gord Richards, Marg Martin, Anne Karn, Tineke Smit, Judith Webb i
FRONT ROW: Gerald Miles, Diane Zylstra, Marg Andrews, Janine Horman, Bert Smit, Greg Finch,
Sue Skeates, Cheryl Thornton, Patty Hogsden, Cris Ray
BACK ROW: QL. to RJ Mr. Thomson, Bill Nadalin, Jim Smyth, Jackie Wharrum, Keith McKay,
Wayne Dakin, Bill Birch, Bob Julian, Dave Pozoievic i .
FRONT ROW: Terry Reeves, Murray Hammerton, George Cybulski, Bob Dakin, Bert Smit, Denis
O'Regan, Jimmy Hamer, Jim Chaukley, Bob Martin
A. 1, V 3
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This year, under the sound direction
of Mr. de Boer, and the democratic coun-
sel of Bruce Julian, Mari Heath, and
Marianne Riach, the band quite literally
had a real blast. Mr. de Boer even
received a standing ovation once: not
for a good concert but for stopping for a
coke break with the band at Kltching's
Marketeria on the way back from Tavis-
Despite having parties all Friday night
in Owen Sound during our exchange visit,
most of the members showed up for a great
rehearsal by 9 a.m. on Saturday. How-
ever, the accumulated effects began to
show by concert time and quite a few
members took cat-naps during the concert,
in preparation for some wild parties
afterwards. That comet actually was
visible at four in the morning. As for the
bus trip--NO COMMENT.
. by: Tim Eaton
This group ofdedicated boys has been
doing a fine iob this year of setting up
the chairs in the gym for our assemblies,
and of clearing the gym afterwards. This
is athankless and quite unrecognized iob,
and the members of the crew, under the
competent direction of the chair crew
director, should be commended for break-
ing their backs in this menial task. It
is due to the efforts of boys such as these
that our school is kept runningas smoothly
and efficiently as it is.
The ushers herd that massive crowd,
surging through the gym doors at assembly
time, into the proper channels. They
extract order from chaos. Without them,
not only would the scene be confusing,
disorderly and altogether a mess, but the
teachers and important guests, who enter
last, would not get due respect paid to
them. For it is the ushers who give the
signal to the student body to rise, and
they direct traffic as well as become
doormen when necessary. This is another
job, which is seldom given recognition,
but which is a necessary and vital organ
in the functioning of the school.
BACK ROW: QL. to RJ Mr. Harron, Roy Hallock, Mike Ransome
FRONT ROW: Jim Brenneman, Dave Hartley, Ron Lightheart
LE CLUB FRANCAIS
Le Club Frangais avec M. Grignard,
M. Radford et Mlle Morrison, aura eu BACK ROW: lL. to RJ Beccie Moore, Bob Martin, John Fracasso, Doni Jovanovich, Tom Hemsworth,
Un Qmnd SUCCES Cl'lCl lc lin de llannee Rick Supira, Bill McKay, Dominic Raso, Janice Fournie, Peggy Karn
Cl'eCOle. Ort G d6Cid6 UU Commencement SECOND ROW: Miss Morrison, Helen Onoshenko, Nancy Hoclgkins, Janice Alyea, Marianne
de l'C'nU5e qU'll Y Gmail Une Wflefe de McDonald, Cris Conlon, Barb MacDougall, Sophie Zwicewicz, Ria Klein Heerenbrink, Valerie Hart,
choses 5 faire avec seulement une reunion M,-I Radford
generale par mois. Comme resultat il y FRONT ROW: Janice Taylor, Joyce Klein Heerenbrink, Linda Tree, Kathy Newport, Cheryl Horman,
a eu un bon film: Le Bourgeois Gentil- Sue Hipperson, Ann Marie Conlon, Pat Locke, Lynn Sage
homme, quelques deieuners pendant les-
quels ona parlefrancais avec Mlle Morr-
ison, ainsi que quelques parties de belote. ,Z
Le principal attrait cette annee est 2 W
naturellement l'excursion au Quebec.
Environ dix-sept etudiants arriveront ici
le vingt-cinq avril 5 une heure moins
dix du matin et ils seront requs officielle-
ment par le maire de la ville plus tard.
ll y aura une reception pour eux cette
nuit ainsi qu' un voyage aux Chutes du
Niagara. lls assisteront aux cours a notre
Ecole pendant deux iours et repartiront
le mardi soir vers huit heures.
Les 2l etudiants de CASS qui iront
au Quebec quitteront Woodstock le ieudi
2l mai pour arriver El Saint-Pamphile le
vendredi vers 6 heures du soir.
Ce sera la troisieme Fois let i'espere
pas la dernierel que cette ecole fait un
voyage au Quebec et i'espere que ce sera
encore une fois un succes.
E 'Z F
The librarians are responsible for
reshelving books, registering magazines,
looking after the charging desk and
being available to aid students if the
At the end of the year the members
go on a trip. Last year we went to Quebec
City and we all had a great time.
Onlya limited number of applications
are accepted at the beginning of the
by: Alanea Kowalski
BACK ROW: QL. to RJ Mr. Cuthbert, Alanea Kowalski, Karen Barnes, Sandy Collver, Suzanne Bond, A
Grace Rusticus, Christina Fines, Karen Page, Marilee Ogden
FRONT ROW: Andy Barnes, Beatrice Sharpe, Marilyn McKnight, Brenda Jerry, Judy Reynolds,
Janet Cooper, Winnie Sharpe
-1' PROJ ECTI ONISTS
BACK ROW: CL. to RJ Mr. Cuthbert, Douglas Bowden, Bert Smith, George Cybulski
FRONT ROW: Bill McKay, Roger Bowden, Brian Vos, Jim Harmer'
The proiectionists operate and look
after all the audio-visual equipment,
This includes Filming, taping, and operat-
ing copying machines, etc.
At the end of the year the members
go ona trip. Last year wewent to Quebec
City and we all had a great time.
Onlya limited number of applications
are accepted at the beginning of the
by: Alanea Kowalski
Thisyear's club has puta large amount
of time into curling and improving the
playing ability of its members. Curling
is a winter sport seldom mentioned or
thought about by the maiority of the
uninformed public, but it requires agreat
deal of skill to direct that curling stone
down the ice and score. UF there have
been tournaments or champion players in
the school, failure to report this to the
rightauthorities has prevented their pub-
Zi ' ,Lx X
The girls whostaffour school "general
stare" deserve a lot of credit, For their
efforts. It is one of the busiest little
holes-in-the-wall in the school during
the noon hour. Not only can we obtain
energy to carry us through the afternoon,
but such handy little items as pens, pencils
and paper ffor those who make notesl:
combs and nylon stockings are other
necessities that are sold in the shop.
CASS'stuck shop is astudent convenience
well-used Qor abused? by all.
CU RLI NG CLUB
BACK ROW: QL. to RJ Bill Nadalin, Rick Sipura, Dave Hutchison, Tom Hemsworth, Jim Hart
FRONT ROW: Ray Hallock, Helen Onishtshenko, Marion MacDonald, Valerie Hart, Mike Wilkins
CASS SH OPPE STAFF
BACK ROW: KL. to RJ Sonya Van Geest, Ruth Andrew, Wilma Van Der Vecht, Cathy Wells, Linda
Wettlaufer, Joanne Holmes, Mr. Haggins
FRONT ROW: Dorinda Argent, Donita Wright, Kathy Dickson, Theresa Grabowski, Connie Broughton,
Barbara Rh indress
The CASS Drama Club presented two
very successful productions this year.
Both works involved a tremendous amount
of determination on the part of students,
and a great deal of patience From our
statfdirectors. Ourfirst play was entitled
"Dream a Little Dream", a three act
comedy which was performed on November
27 before a large and responsive audience
consisting mainly of staff, and relatives
of the cast.
Our second hit was entitled "The
Golden Axe", a one act comedy. This
production involved fewer people anda
less complicatedset than the previousone,
however, meticulous care was required
in its preparation for it was CASS's entry
in the tri-school Drama Festival. The
audience which was packed into WCI's
auditorium apparently enioyed our pres-
entation, and thus we felt our work was
well worth while.
by: Dani Jovanovich
V . -.
BACK ROW IL to R J Mr Scott, Keith McKay, Dwight Hargreaves, Bert Smut, John Buchanan EQ A
The agricultural society is a group of
boys interested 'i'h furthering their educa-
tion in the field of agriculture. We have
made various field trips throughout the
year such as one to the Toronto industrial
show, International Plowing Match, and
Pioneer experimental corn plot which was
very interesting and educational.
CASS Spirit consists ofa number of
students interested in promoting and
extending school spirit through our school.
ln order to do this, CASS ribbons were
sold at noon hours by members of the
club. It was the Spirit Clubwho supplied
the refreshments at football games. Spirit
also made quite a few posters that were
hung about the halls to advertise school
activities. We're sure the football teams
appreciated the very successful pep ral I ies
that were organized for them by CASS
Spirit. The club plans to win the trophy
on Victoria Day and show Woodstock
fagainlj that CASS is the number I
school I I I
by: Brenda McMillan
W I J
It THE CAMERA CLUB
The Camera Club was created to ob-
tain a student's pictorial view of the
school year. Although the membership
was low this year we still managed to
cover all important events of the school
year. The yearbook features some of
our photographs. The club has been very
successful this year due to the efforts of
our staff adviser Mr. Radford. He took
on the iob knowing nothing about photo-
graphy. The Camera Club thanks Mr.
On the whole, the Camera Club is
fun and exciting for anyone wishing to
ioin next year.
by: Terry Reeves
BACK ROW: KL. to R.I Marg Johnson, Cheryl Thornton, Bob Martin, Dave Smyth, Cris Ray, Bruce
Julian, Jim Harmer, Brian Keeping, Leslie Dew, Yvonne Geris
THIRD ROW: Janine Schweitzer, Pat Faulkner, Susan Hipperson, Cathy Riffel, Marianne Tyrala, Debbie
Edmonds, Mari Heath, Kathleen Phelps, Karen Edmonds, Brenda McMillan
SECOND ROW: Pam Nunns, Pat Oliver, Jim Racknor, Anne Karn, Wendy Mattson, Barry Bragg, Lucy
Moore, ArtO1urch, Bev Collet
FRONT ROW: Joanne Hart, Grettie Hennessy, Linda Clayburn, Pat Neil, Gwen Tanner
BACK ROW: IL. to RJ Judy Reynolds, Marilyn Cook, Mike Conlon, Diane Neutel, Velma Huggins
FRONT ROW: Joanne King, Mr. Radford, Terry Reeves, Don Benedict, Lori Aspden
t 2 fa'
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Q A A O
"lf you're going to use Brylcreem - don't
touch your hair."
"What do you mean? Blowing it i
I don't core what you give me, that's as
low as they go."
s easy . "
Score: Beachville - 14, CASS - l
"Funny thing is that they're playing the way l told them to."
"Everything's fine with them, except their lungs."
"l don't think the others appreciate this special attention
"No you're not supposed to salute Pockett. lt's mel"
"So, wl1at's wrong with eating out once in a while?"
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The Headmaster's Trophy is presented to
a graduate whom the principal and faculty
believe displays outstanding qualities ot
leadership in academic, athletic, and extra-
curricular activities. The award has been
awarded only twice in College Avenue's six-
ycor historyg thus any student who receives
the trophy has had a great honour bestowed
On October 24, I969, the Headmaster's
Trophy was presented to Christine Oliver.
Christine was the editor-in-chiefof Casscade
'Q9, the winner of Tri-County gymnastic
championships two years in a row, an honour
student, and the valedictorian for the class
A maior innovation in the format of
Commencement was made this year. An
assembly was held on the morning of October
24, at which time the subject award and
proficiency prize winners were presented
with their prizes. This assembly served two
purposes: it showed the undergraduates how
a Commencement was operated, and it placed
the spotlight during that evening an the
graduates, where it belongs.
In a brief address, Mr. Blake informed
the graduates that Commencement was "their
night, " and proceeded to announce a dance
following the program in the auditorium
featuring the "Swing Kings." In past years
Commencement has featured such interesting
speakers as Robert Nixon and Syl Apps, but
no speaker was in attendance at Commence-
ment this year.
As usual, Commencement meant.proud
parents, proud teachers, and proud graduates,
No Commencement could possibly be consid-
ered unsuccessful as long as these elements are
in evidence, as they were at College Avenue
l Don Nunns being presented with the
Havelock Chapter of the l. O. D.E. Bursary
by Mrs. N. V. Meek.
2 Pat Sobeski receiving a Secondary School
Graduation Diploma from Mrs. Ball.
3 Glenn.Shipp being presentedwiththe Elmer
J. Hossack Award by Mr. V. Russ.
4 Bernie Oppel receiving the Woodstock
Milk Producers Bursary from Mr. P..l. Blake
5 John Versaeval being presented with an
Honours Secondary School Graduation
Diploma by Mrs. MacKenzie.
6 Kathy Trn ka receiving the Catholic
Womens. League Bursary from Mrs. Kennedy
'pictures by Edmiston
THE CASS PARTY
The College Avenue Secondary School
staff have thrown parties for the students for
seven years now, but in the I969-70 school
year the C.A.S.S. Party was a bigger success
than ever before.
This party is always the first social event
of theyear. its purpose isto give the students
iparticularly those who are new to the schoolj
an opportunity to become better acquainted
with the teachers. It also gives the teachers
an opportunity to make fools of themselves.
The format was the same as usual this
year. The games, which the teachers oper-
ated in the halls for about an hour, were
classified under this year's theme "space",
Following these games a floor hockey game
was scheduled in the gym, the combatants
being the teachers and the Grade Thirteen
"Tijuana Taxi Squad". TheMexican Students
won by a lopsided 5-2 score in a game that
the teachers fsome of whom seemed to be
past their primej will remember for along
A dance was held in the gym following
the game, while refreshments were served in
the cafeteria. A large crowd, as well as a
very good selection of music, made the dance
V After the party all the students agreed
that the teachers should be commended for
this time and effort that they spent onthe
C.A.S.S. Party this year. If the students'
enjoyment is any indication of the party's
success, their time was certainly well spent.
Hundreds upon hundreds of feet of tin
foil masquerading as icicles and a gigantic
ten foot snowman that changed colour when
it got in the way of a revolving colour-wheel
adorned the C.A.S.S. dance hall floor.
Despite the fact that most Santa Clauses aren't
particularly funny, the Christmas Dance had
one that was: a tall, skinny, extroverted
character who gave away a Polish flag to
some random immigrant in the audience, a
pairof binoculars to Mr. Blake iso thatP..l.B.
can see clearacross the front lawn and observe
cigarette-smoking individualsashe adds names
to his block notebookj, and some French
mistletow, and a Christmas kiss to Miss Morr-
ison . Dance Committee chairman Terry Perkins
and decorating committee chairman Henry
Kowalski fwho, incidentally, deserve o vote
of gratitude and congratulations for a iob
well donei played Let's Make A Deal with
Barb Atkinson and Barry Wilkins and gave
away an album and some green folding
With all this going on a dance hardly
needs music, but we had one of the best
groups ever to play in Woodstock. Our
Students' Council gambled on an unknown
blues-rock group originally from Phoenix,
Arizona fwe wont. The Sunnyside Symphonic
was made up of six men and a girl who played
almost every instrument imaginable. They
performed several different types of music
and combined a number of their own compo-
sitions with several well-known numbers and
ended up pleasing everybody.
When the gymnasium was cleared after
the dance ended and the lonely snowman
remained to dance alone under the icicles,
everyone who attended the Christmas dance
was satisfied that C.A.S.S. had maintained
its reputation for having the best dances in
For this year's Sadie Hawkins dance in
March, the Boys' and Girls' Athletic Associa-
tions hired the Organ Grinder's Garden and
the Trydom to provide non-stop music. The
dance's theme was backwoods, or "dogpatch" .
The success of the event was proven by
several factors. The decorations and costumes
were interesting andfor amusing as was the
hillbilly marriage licence bureau, which was
run by Reverend Wayne Ray. The B.A.A.
and G.A.A. worked hard to ensure that
everyone who attended had a good time, and
their trouble proved to be well worth every-
body's time. By the end of the evening Lucy
Moore's scoresheet showed a profit of almost
two hundred dollars.
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The Winter Carnival is one of several
ideas that have originated at C.A.S.S. and
are now being copied by the other two Wood-
stock high schools. The Winter Carnival
usually provides a week of activities amidst
an otherwise dull and dreary winter, and the
I969-70 Carnival was as enioyable as any we
Some of the activities that the Winter
Carnival Committee planned were the erection
of snow sculptures, a tug-of-war, a hockey
game, a tricycle race, and the selection of
a Snow Queen. In the hockey game the
senior students ran their record to 2.0 over
the teachers by winning by a 2.0 score fthe
students also defeated the teachers in the
floor hockey game at the C.A.S.S. Party.l
The I969-70 Snow Queen was Ruth Hipperson
of l3B, who was crowned at the dance on
Saturday evening of Winter Carnival week.
This dance Featured J. R. Flood, a heavy
rock group From St. Catherines. The dance
was ci fit highlight to an interesting week.
ACCENT ON MUSIC
This year'saccent wasmore on good times
than music. More time was spent at parties
than on our great musical exploits, with the
band of West Hill Secondary School providing
the motivation for some superb parties, at
which time we became well acquainted with
the problem of over-population.
The highlight of the evening concert was
an eight bar drum solo by the drummer ofthe
Woodstock Symphony Orchestra. This was
the tension breaker that everyone needed, as
the bonds of nervousness were finally broken
and the rest of the evening was very enjoyable.
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BLUE ON BLUE
The theme of this year's Blue on Blue
ball, which was held on Friday, April 27,
was "Mississippi Riverboat". The gym was
decorated with willow boughs, a very large
riverboat, and two colourful murals. The
spirit of the Old South was prevalent.
Each year the Blue on Blue honours the
graduating class, and this year the class of
l97O enjoyed themselves completely. The
mood of Southern hospitality did not over-
shadow the formality of the event.
This annual semi-formal occasion is
awaited with anticipation forweeks. Nobody
was disappointed by the i970 Blue on Blue.
., i :
PICTURE OF YOU
AND YOUR DATE
AT T970 BLUE ON
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page 138 Peace
continued from p. I
start thinking that I must walk kinda
funny too because at this time I
weigh over two hundred pounds. My
liberal attitude thing never did work
Along with being able to cut
people up he had a pool table in
his basement which he let us use
whenever his parents went out
because they didn't want him to
bring kids home. And whenever
his parents went away for the week-
end we would go over to his place
and stay over night. It was always
a thrill because Loon was such a
laugh. For example, once we made
hamburgs while staying there. Loon
usually did the cooking and we
usually did the dishes. Anyhow,
.Loon rolled up the meat into balls
and started to bounce them off his
bodyp showing off I guess. This,
of, course, we found humourous
except for Hat fl won't go into how
he got his namej who refused to eat
the finished hamburgs because he
didn't like Loon's bods fbodyi.
Another incident which was sorta
funny was the time Loon's dog vomi-
ted on the rug while we were play-
ing cards. Loon was getting some
food to fill his bods when the dog
let out a belch like he had iust
dranka gallon of beer. Loon calm-
ly glanced at us and gave us the
news, "The dog burped." An instant
later he announced, "The dog
barfed," which made us convulse
ourselves becauseof the way he had
said it. I ended up helping Loon
carry out the victimized rug which
looked like someone had neatly
placed a pork sausage in the middle
I stayed over at Loon's house so
often that I decided to use it as an
excuse. Once I wanted to sleep
over at this chick's house because
her parents had left her alone for
a week so I told my mother that I
was spending the night over at
Loon's. Naturally my mother fell
for this and everything was fine
until my mother phoned Loon's house
the next morning, because my French
teacher wanted to speak to me.
fMy mother wouldtnever phone up
to find me unless she had a good
reason because she trusts me., But
this time she hada valid excuse.
This is where Loan saved my life.
Loon knew what was going on.
Loon's mother didn't. Loon's mother
answered the phone and Loon, being
inquisitive, asked her who it was.
She said it was my mother. Loon
promptly yelled, "Don't say any-
thing," and took the receiver from
his mother and began to rap with
mine. He told her I was over at
Hat's. Everything worked out so
well that I even saw my French
Another thing about Loon was that
he wasalmost irresistable to chicks.
He was forever going outand making
out with them. We attributed this
to the fact that he had "SUPER
CONFIDENCE." He was the kind
of guy who could say, "Haven't I
met you somewhere before?" to a
girl he didn't know and actually
make it work. He was the leading
authority on women as well as the
make-out king of our gang. He was
the guy we would go to if we want-
ed to know ifa certain girl was
putting on a show or not. He
usually knew because he had usually
Although he was and probably
still is one of the greatest lovers of
the twentieth century he had the
type of personality that made other
guys want to slap his silly face.
Being able to provoke people was
his specialty. I remember in intra-
mural basketball he was playing
the guard position once and he was
bringing the ball up. Pivoting
with the ball at center as if to pass,
he threw the ball into the stomach
of the man who was guarding him.
Loon recovered the ball and this
further aggravated the guy because
it was funny and we laughed. He
never even got a foul for it. Boy!
what sportsmanship. At the end of
the game Loon and the other guy
started rapping off at each other
but because the other guy was
physically bigger, Loon shied away
from a fight by sheer wit and dero-
gatory comment. Loon could always
talk a good fight. Although he
used this trick more than once it
never got him engaged in physical
contact except once when Captain
walked down the court and kicked
him and walked away. This was
also funny. No matter what Loon
did it was usually funny.
Loon slapped a kid across the
head because he was bugging Hat's
little brother. This happened in
the stands at a football game.
Everyone saw the brave deed. Loon
became the defender of good and
a protector against evil. What a
Besides being o lover and a hero,
Loon was a loser at cards. He
rarely came out ahead. But he
could afford it because he worked
at a gas station pumping gas. From
this iob he financed a motor bike
which he probably still can't drive.
He was always getting into small
minor accidents with his bike and
bigger minor accidents with cars
but he alwayg came outalive to tell
great storiesof these misadventures.
We used to kid him a lot about tell-
ing stories because he constantly
-rapped off about Stratford and The
Festival and Leo Cicero, the actor.
He could put things in his own
Loonish words to make the dullest
subject seem interesting. Who else
could talk about Mr. Blake, a
principal of our high school, for
more than five minutes and not put
everybody to sleep? He could
probably even do iustice to this
Maybe I shouldwrite a book about
him. Maybe after rereading this
short story I will change my mind.
He has become a legend within his
own time in my eyes. This leaves
me with only one question. If he
was and is so great how come he is
such a loon?
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KUYI President Nixon yesterday
announced that he plans to withdraw
50,000 troops from Viet Nam by the
end of the year.
The President said that he believed
that "public sentiment is against
American involvement in the East-
A recent Harris poll indicated
that over 65W of all Americans
would be in favour of a large troop
withdrawal from Viet Nam.
TROOPS IN CAMBODIA
CUYH President Richard Nixon today
made clear his plans to station "at
least 50,000 troops" in Cambodia
as soon as possible.
The President made the announce-
ment at a press conference that was
held in the White House early this
morning. He added that " we, the
American people must do everything
to protect the freedom of our demo-
cratic brothers throughout the world .
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Colors: Metallic Charcoal Grey,
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Made in America
SI64 . 95
YPEWRITERS for SALE
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425 Dundas--Woodstock--Phone 537-348i
Start as low os S59 95
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Suggestions in the College Avenue Secondary School - Cascade Yearbook (Woodstock, Ontario Canada) collection:
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