East St Paul Collegiate - Forerunner Yearbook (East St Paul, Manitoba Canada)

 - Class of 1960

Page 1 of 67


East St Paul Collegiate - Forerunner Yearbook (East St Paul, Manitoba Canada) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 67 of the 1960 volume:

1 H ' ' ♦ ' ‘ ' U TABLE OF CONTENTS aralty ?mor 0 Jt|lrttr0 rtiattiPH nap0l|nt0 patarp 0 J uprtt0ittg utogragl|0 PRINCIPAL ' S MESSAGE Once again during the past year our educational system in East St. Paul has under¬ gone a radical change. In a short space of months, students and teachers alike have been projected from a somewhat quiet and serene rural environment into the bustling activity of a highly organized and centralized high school system. The benefits of better school buildings, more extracurricular activities and a wider range of social contacts with stu¬ dents from other communities should be obvious to both students and teachers. Is the future as bright as it would seem or are there rocky shoals hidden in the new system? This question can be best answered by the students themselves. Life is what you make it. The close relationship between student and teacher will be more difficult to maintain. The teacher will be less of a factor in the student’s success and the student will have to rely more on his own ability, initiative and self-discipline. 1960 marks the end of an era, but the high standards and achievements of the stu¬ dents of East St. Paul should not be jeopardized by the change. In the new system, the possibilities for excellence in athletics and academic study will be unlimited. It is my hope that you will rise to the occasion and prove yourselves worthy of your teachers’ esteem. I am sure that all the teachers will agree with me when I urge all of you, freshmen and seniors alike, to continue working diligently at your studies and to approach all of your problems with a clear, unbiased, and inquisitive mind. Make the search for know¬ ledge your ultimate goal, for knowledge is the gateway to wisdom. D. McMaster Principal A dm i n isir a tio n REGULAR STAFF--LEFT TO RIGHT: G. Peters, D. McMaster, A. Petkau, J. Bergeron, and D, Doerksen. D. McMaster: Principal, teacher, coach--first class! A former Kelvinite and a graduate of Science and Education at the University of Manitoba, Mr. McMaster can be found at a school board meeting arguing salaries, in a classroom teaching anything from skin¬ ning squirrels to molding teacups, or in the gymn asium whipping his All-Stars into shape. In the past six years he has voluntarily accomplished many wonders at East St. Paul besides teaching his regular Mathematics IX, X, XI, XII, and Science IX classes. J. L. BERGERON: Et vous, monsieur, parlezvous francais? The answer to your problem can be found in a speedy Volkswagen on its way from St. Boniface. Mr. Bergeron attended St. Boniface College and later received his degrees in Arts and Education at the University of Manitoba. Much appreciation is felt for the sympathetic understanding he has shown the teen¬ agers here in the past five years. His classes include French IX, X, XI, XII, History XI, and Composition X. D. W. DOERKSEN: “How shall I word it?” is a ques¬ tion often put to this staff member. The high school years spent at Issac Newton High School and the Men- nonite Br ethren Collegiate and the later years of study attaining his Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Pedagogy from the University of Manitoba aid him in sending the befuddled English student away with a satisfactory answer. Mr. Doerksen has been at East St. Paul for two years and is now teaching English XI and XII, Literature X, and Social Studies IX and X. A. D. PETKAU: Although he is the newest member of our staff Mr. Petkau is rapidly becoming a “favourite” here. He received his high school education at the Artichoke High School (Saskatchewan) and his Bachelor of Science and Bachelor of Pedagogy from the Univer¬ sity of Manitoba. In his first year here he teaches English IX, Literature IX, Health IX, Physics XI, and Chemistry XI. G. H. PETERS: Fluent in four languages, Mr. Peters received his secondary education at the Halbsbadt High School, the Pedagogical School, and the Teacher’s Institute, Petersburg (now Leningrad) in Russia. In Canada, he attended the Mennonite Collegiate Institute, Gretna, Manitoba, and the Manitoba Teacher’s College. Later he received his Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of Manitoba. Inhis second year at East St. Paul, it is rumored that he can be found in the laboratory gleefully mixing up a batch of the “elixir of life’’ when not teaching Physics XII or Chemistry XII. MISS P. THOM: Miss Thom is the IX, X, and XI girls’ physical education teacher. This is her first year here. L. ELFENBAUM: Mr. Elfenbaum is the IX, X, andXI boys’ physical education teacher. This is his first year on the East St. Paul staff. MRS. E. YOUNGS: The sewing instructress for the grade nine girls. She has also shown much interest in our graduation plans in her past six years here. R. W. NORTHMORE: Mr. Northmore has been our grade nine boys ' manual instructor for the past four years. GEO. D. EVASHUK: Very good student. Will go far. George excels in poetry class where he is determined to prove Mr. Doerksen wrong. JEANNE BAGAMERY: Student Council vice-president. Mr. Ber¬ geron’s favorite reader. Ambition: Nurse. WAYNE NOVAK: Studies girls’ pic¬ tures all day. Excels inbasketball, curling, and football. Hobby: Girls. RICHARD CHORNICK: Advertising manager for year book. Very good student. Hopes to take Chartered Accountancy. Has good future in this field. AUDREY WACHAL: Brain of 12. Active in basketball and other sports. Special interests: varied Ambition: chemist. BOB MILLER: Grade 12 poet? Student Council president. Curls and is an all-star basketballer. BEV. MELVIN: “Mel” comes to us from N. K. Ambition: To pass French. Favorite saying: “Quelle page’’. Interests range from foot¬ ball to, naturally, “chercher la femme”. NANCY NAGAMATSU: Favorite pastime: University dances, young medical students, and looking for lost rubber boots. Favorite saying: “I dare you.” Ambition: School teacher. ROGER CHRISTIE: A quiet, serious student. Roger came back to school after a year of work. Manages high marks. FRANK FAVONI: All-star basket¬ baller. Frank is a good student. Future: Scientist. Favorite saying: ‘‘Okay, you guys! Who did it?” JANET MATSUO: Popular and very friendly. Future: Lab technician. Favorite saying: “ Well, I like that.” DAVE REIMER : Ambition: To pass a whole day and have all his assign¬ ments done. Favorite saying: “I don’t think I have that work done.” ROY NAGAMATSU: Spends most of his time talking sports with Gerry. Comes from N. K. Cheerful. Hopes to play a good game of chess. GAIL BROWN: Recent acquisition from N. K. Mr. Bergeron’s pet peeve for not commenting loud enough. Future: Private secretary. MIKE MALYK: Good student but very quiet. Comes from New Rose- well. One of Lome’s best friends. GERRY KELL: Gerry’s hobbies are hockey, basketball, and girls. An all-star basketballer. Our only Latin scholar. ELEANOR LANG: Ambition: School teacher. Her natural charm and friendly manner are well ad¬ mired. Favorite saying: “I’m on a diet (again).” JOE BROKKE: Joe comes from N.K. Ambition: To pass his Grade 12. Claims the only things missing at E.S.P.C.I. are bars on windows. BOB SCOTT: Yearbook editor. Fu¬ ture: Doubtful. Fate: Teacher. Curls and plays chess. Likes Maths. ROSEMARY EASTON: Literaryed- itor for yearbook. Has ability to decipher Bob’s “poems”. Ambition: A well kept secret. GARY MACIEJKO: Hopes to be an engineer. Fate: Studying. Ambi¬ tion: To build a perpetual motion machine. Favorite saying: “Scott, I don’t get this Maths.” LORNE FRIESEN: Good student acquired from New Rosewell. Active in basketball. Hopes to be a mis¬ sionary doctor. Good Luck, Lome. DON KIESMAN: Class elder and only one allowed to vote. Don re¬ turned to school to advance his know¬ ledge and is doing just that. ELAINE MUZYCHKA: “Zych” An average student. Manages to get her homework done most of the time. Future: Secretary. MIKE TACHINSKI: An excellent Minor League basketball player. A good student when he wants to be. Future: Grade 12. SYLVIA REBECK: “Syl” canal- most always be seen with “Babs”. One of the better basketball players. Future: Air Stewardess. Good Luck, Syl. RICHARD RITCHIE: “Dick” quiet (sometimes), studious, and a real pal especially when he hasn’t got his homework done. WAYNE STEMKOSKI: More silent than violent. Wayne is a hard worker and a good athlete. Future: Grade 12 . BOB PROCTER: An all-star bas- ketballer. A good chess player. Future: Grade 12. JO-ANNE GLOWASKI: Quiet mem¬ ber of the class. Average student. Future: Government employee. BOB TAYLOR: A new arrival from. Transcona. A good student, sort of... Ambition: To pass Grade 11. LOUISE GODDE: An excellent stu¬ dent. Future: To enter the business world. She is sure to do well in any profession. DOUGLAS STEMKOSKI: “Doug” is everyone’s friend. A very good accordion player. r ALBERT FEGOL: Albert is a good student. He also takes part in most activities. Future: Grade 12. JENNIFER BOROWSKI: Quiet and studious. Takes part in all activi¬ ties. Pastime: Camp counsellor. TERRY SPOONER: An average stu¬ dent. His best subject is History. Future: Grade 12. THERESA ONHAISER: “Tweedy” A quiet member of the class. She is always willing to lend a helping hand at any time. Future: Steno¬ grapher. GLEN LANGTON: The school’s pianist. One of our more intelligent students. Future: Grade 12. KEN OMENIUK: An average stu¬ dent. Takes an active interest in all sports. Future: Grade 12. .AWRENCE DANKO: A Math enius ? Doesn’t believe in working 30 hard. Interests: Sports and iris. ' AROLINE ANDERSON: “Andy” is very good student. Spends most of er spare time giving accordion :ssons. Future: Teacher. ICHARD TOPOR: Main interest: ut of school. Ambition: To pass rade 11. BARBARA LUDWICK: “Babs” takes part in all activities. Future: To be an air stewardess for a cute pilot. FRED BUTLER: Can usually be found playing chess or basketball. A quiet member of the class but is well liked. ANTOINETTE REICHERT: “Snookie” Grade ll’s Student Council representative. She is well liked by everyone. Future: Grade 12 . BRIAN STASYNEC: “Stas” is one of the better students. Popular pres¬ ident of the Red River Teeners. Future: Undecided. JUNE NEIL: Fabulous athlete, especially in basketball. Her bub¬ bling personality has won her many friends. DONNA GRABOWSKY: Donna takes part in all sports. Her popularity is shown by her wide variety of friends. Future: Undecided. JOHN TEES: The boy with a million dollar smile and personality to match. He is Grade ll’s “court jester”. Ambition: To drive the teachers crazy. KEN PCHAJEK: Student Council representative. Very good student and excels in most sports activities. A FRANCES WAUGH: A good student. Can almost always be seen reading a book. Future: Grade 12. ANNA ZUK: Quiet girl in Grade 11. Always has a bright “good morning” for everyone. Ambition: To become a secretary. JOEY BROCKOWSKI: An all-star on the basketball team. A nice kid to know and easy to get along with. PAT KRAWCHUK: An all-star on the basketball team, and a good stu¬ dent. ARNOLD MILLER: A good athlete and an all-star on the basketball team. ANDREA GREEN: A cute blond with a wonderful personality. Future: Salvation Army Officer. RAY JENSEN: An import from Edmond Partridge Junior High. He can always be found with a smile on his face. Future: Land Surveyor. PATSY HALLET: A friendly person who takes part in all activities. Future: Nurse. BARBARA WIGGINS: There’s never a dull moment when Barbara is around. All-star basketballer. FRED BESANT: Top student but does not exert himself. Takes an interest in horses. Future: Agri¬ culture College. SHARON NEGRICH: A quiet student of Grade 10. Favorite subject: Literature. Future: Teacher. ANGELA ASKEW: Student Council representative. One of the top stu¬ dents. Future: Air Stewardess. DANNY BUKSAK: Male Student Council representative. Takes part in both Junior and Senior basketball. CAROLYN ZELINSKY: The top stu¬ dent of Grade 10. She intends to continue toGrade 12 andthenbecome an air stewardess. JIMMY ANDREWS: The student who would rather go hunting than come to school. Future: Game Warden. JANICE TAYLOR: A new addition to the school from Transcona. Future: Nurse. VALERIE WACHAL: One of the better students. Takes part in curling and basketball. BOB MACIEJKO: A quiet student. Plays Minor League basketball. GAIL NOVAK: The girl who raises a storm. An all-star on the basket¬ ball team. Future: Hairdresser. EUNICE GRODZACK: Attractive artist of Grade 9. Favorite saying: “For heavens sakes!’’ Future: Stenographer. ALLAN REBECK: A quiet fellow who is an excellent worker. Likes curling and basketball. PAT KRUSE: Likes a social life. Has a smile for all good-looking boys. Future: Secretary. JERRY HOLMES: Lives up to his name; stays at home in the morning and can usually be found staggering into school about 9:30. CLIFFORD MC NEELY: The ath¬ letic type who really takes an inter¬ est in sports. He can usually be found in the gym. JUDY WACHAL: A first class co¬ medienne. Future: Nursing. Fate: Chasing handsome internes. FRED JENSEN: A newcomer to our school. Future: Pilot. SHEILA DE VISSER: Good student. Active in sports. Grade 9 s female representative on the Student Coun¬ cil. RAEBURN GILES: A very good artist who enjoys curling. A good student who could do better if he tried. BRIAN PROCTER: East St. Paul’s junior contribution to the Harlem Globetrotters. IRENE M ALAZDRE WICZ: Good student. Active in sports. Hopes to travel. Fate: Social worker. BRIAN MOORE: Can usually be found explaining why his homework isn’t done. SHIRLEY WIELER: Likes science. Petite and chic. Ambition: Steward¬ ess. GORDON SMITH: A Grade 9 version of Shelly Berman, a real comedian. GLORIA MILLER: Hails from Narol. Has good prospects for the future. Good athlete. LINDA ANDERSON: Good-looking blond who enjoys curling and swim¬ ming. Future: Florence Nightin¬ gale. LYNDA OMENIK: Very conscien¬ tious student. Usually blushes easily at her classmates’ remarks. FRED MILLER: Grade 9’s Paul Bunyan, not only in size, but in the tall tales he tells. KAREN BIRKETT: Popular despite her ambition to become a teacher. New arrival from N. K. PAUL WEITZEL: Grade 9’s Albert Einstein who hopes to be an archi¬ tect. Takes an interest in basketball. DWIGHT HAMILTON: Has no luck in staying out of trouble although he’s hardly ever to blame. A good student whose favorite subject is recess. MARLENE BROSCHUK: A quiet student. Enjoys sports and mathe¬ matics. Ambition: Private secre¬ tary. ANNETTE KOSTIUK: Shy but like¬ able. Good in school and sports. Ambition: Private Secretary. DANNY SULKERS: This shy inno¬ cent fellow takes home a pile of books each night. To study????? JOAN KUPCHAK: Good student. Loves to talk. (Teachers and friends will confirm this.) ADRIAN KOLTON: This curly- haired guy arrives early in the mornings to finish his homework. GARRY WACHAL: This member of the class enjoys going to Birds Hill for shops. He is also a good student. DIANE GULLE: “Dickie”, has an appealing personality. Ambition: Stewardess. ALLAN WEBER: Commonly called “Webb”. An ardent curler. GEORGINE SPOONER: Active in sports, likeable. Ambition: Private secretary. JIM PETERSON: Top student, more so in French. Takes part in sports. Future: Unknown. JUDY PCHAJEK: Inquisitive,blue¬ eyed brunette. Tops in work, sports, and pleasure. GORDON RAWLUK: This tall fellow likes shops and is also a very good basketball player. CAROLYN PRIGROSKI: Very good student. Excellent mathematician. Fate: Teaching. i BADMINTON-- LEFT TO RIGHT: Antoinette Reichert, Donna Grabowsky, June Neil, Joan Kupchak, Carolyn Prigroski, Irene Malaz- drewicz. MOST ATHLETIC June Neil Ken Pchajek BOYS’ BASKETBALL TEAM BACK ROW, Left to Right: D. McMaster, coach; Fred Butler, Joey Brockow- ski, Brian Stasynec, Bob Miller, Arnold Miller, Bob Procter. FRONT ROW: Wayne Novak, Frank Favoni, Ken Pchajek, captain; Gerry Kell, John Tees. Although E.S.P. did not enter into any league, they still climaxed a fairly successful season by taking four out of seven exhibition games. This wouldn’t have been possible without the coaching of Mr. McMaster. As in many other years the “Grads” came back to challenge the Collegiate boys. The first game, played in December, was in favour of the Collegiate 37-10. In January the “Grads” returned for another game. Even though they played considerably better the Collegiate team’s close checking and shooting were too much for the “Grads” and they were once again defeated by a score of 45-23. E.S.P.’s first sad defeat of the 1959-1960 season occurred when West Kildonan won the game by a score of 48-43, a mere “2 1 2 baskets”. E.S.P., compensating for the previous loss, trounced Brooklands Collegiate with the fabulous score of 47-10. The next game, “the thriller of the season”, took place at St. Boniface Collegiate in February. The outstanding scorer of the night was Ken Pchajek, scoring 19 points with the help of Wayne Novak’s skillful plays. Brockowski, Miller, and Procter shouldn’t be forgotten with their rebounding and threats from the outside. In spite of St. Boniface’s skilled passing attack and E.S.P.’s weakness in controlling passes and dribbles, both teams held the score to a very close margin. With the last seconds remaining, Pchajek’s and Novak’s shots paid off. When the final whistle blew E.S.P. had the victorious score of 37-35. E.S.P. saw defeat once again, this time against The Mennonite Brethren, the score 20-18--No comment. The next defeat took place at Elmwood High in March. This was the worst defeat E.S.P. encountered in the year. In spite of Elmwood’s height and practice, E.S.P. fought hard and the teams were tied 20 all at half time. Because of Elmwood’s superior playing, in the last quarter they left E.S.P. behind with a score of 50-36. Standouts this year: Wayne Novak Arnold Miller Ken Pchajek Bob Procter Joe Brockowski Gerry Kell Gerry Kell Right Guard Ray Jensen Right Guard Ken Pchajek Centre Joey Brockowski Centre John Tees Left Guard Brian Stasynec Right Guard Fred Butler Left Forward Ray Jensen Right Guard Frank Favoni Left Guard Brian Stasynec Right Guard Danny Buksak Right Forward Wayne Novak Centre Fred Butler Left Forward Arnold Miller Right Guard Wayne Novak Centre SCHOOL LEAGUE BACK ROW, Left to Right: Gerry Kell, captain; Doug Stemkoski, Lawrence Danko. FRONT ROW: Bob Proctor, Frank Favoni, Bob Miller. There was also a league within the school which consisted of three teams. The cap¬ tains were Arnold Miller, Ken Pchajek, and Gerry Kell. The final league games found Kell on top with Miller and Pchajek close runners up. The semi-finals saw Miller and Pchajek battling it out for second place. Although the games were close. Miller defeated Pchajek two games out of three, which put him in position to play Kell for first place. The finals saw the gym filled with spectators rooting for both teams. The winners of the best out of three were to be the school champions. The first game was taken by Kell with a score of 19 to 16. Miller defeated Kell in the second game by 22 to 19. This made the third game a “Sudden Death”. Both teams played very hard, and in spite of Novak’s long shots Kell pulled out in front with a score of 22 to 14. BACK ROW, Left to Right: Fred Besant, Wayne Novak, Fred Butler, Mike Tachinski. FRONT ROW: Arnold Miller, captain; Danny Buksak, Lome Friesen. BACK ROW, Left to Right: Dick Ritchie, Ken Pchajek, captain; Ray Jensen. FRONT ROW: John Tees, Brian Stsaynec, Joey Brockowski. LEFT TO RIGHT: Bob Miller, Glen Langton, Fred Miller, Brian Stasynec, skip. LEFT TO RIGHT: Richard Ritchie Lawrence Danko, Douglas Stemkoski Fred Butler, skip. HIGH SCHOOL BONSPIEL This year for the first time East St. Paul was represented by three rinks in the High School Bonspiel. Unfortunately none of the teams made the play-offs, but they still tried hard to bring honour to East St. Paul. LEFT TO RIGHT: Danny Buksak, Joey Brockowski, Terry Spooner, John Tees, skip. LEFT TO RIGHT: Fred Butler, Brian Stasynec, skip; Fred Miller, John Tees. During the noon hours following the Christmas holidays the curling rink was filled with enthusiasts. This year eleven rinks entered the school bonspiel which proved to be stiff competition. At the end of the schedule after some close and exciting games, the practically undefeatable team skipped by Stasynec won all but one game. In spite of their loss the team was not discouraged, but kept up the fight and managed to pull out in front to win the school championship. Although there were a few bruised knees, stiff arms and legs, the spiel was enjoyed by all. FOOTBALL BACK ROW, Left to Right: John Tees, Ray Jensen, Wayne Novak, Arnold Miller, Bob Miller. SECOND ROW: Danny Buk- sak, Doug Stemkoski, Albert Fegol, Wayne Stemkoski, Dick Ritchie. FRONT ROW: Lawrence Danko, Fred Miller, Fred But¬ ler, Gerry Kell. GIRLS ' BASKETBALL TEAM BACK ROW, Left to Right: D. McMaster, coach; Caroline Anderson, June Neil, Barbara Wiggins, Pat Krawchuk, Sylvia Rebeck. FRONT ROW: Antoinette Reichert, Valerie Wachal, Audrey Wachal, captain; Gail Novak, Jeanne Bagamery. The girls’ collegiate basketball team played extremely well this year, although they had few opportunities to prove their ability. Three games were played, all of these being against Miles Macdonnell. The first game turned out to be an overwhelming victory for East St. Paul, the score being23-9. Early in March, a second and third game were played. Although by a much smaller margin. East St. Paul managed to squeeze by a second game with a 25-23 victory. The last game before Easter provided a disastrous turn of events for our superb basketball team. East St. Paul went down to a 30-20 loss. Sylvia Rebeck Centre Gail Novak Right Guard June Neil Left Forward Caroline Anderson Right Guard GIRLS ' BASKETBALL TEAM Valerie Wachal Right Forward Mr. D. MfMaster Coach Pat Krawchuk Left Guard Antoinette Reichert Left Forward Jeanne Bagamery Right Forward Audrey Wachal Centre Captain Barbara Wiggins Left Guard INTRAMURAL SPORTS The first of the basketball games began in October and came to a close in Decem¬ ber. The majority of the girls took an active part in noon hour sports. League games were in full swing with all players trying to do the best for their respective teams. The four girls teams battled it out until the final whistle. The results and names of winning team players and competing captains were as follows: WINNING TEAM-LARKS Captain: June Neil Louise Godde Pat Krawchuk Second ORIOLES Third RAVENS Fourth CARDINALS Judy Pchajek Joanne Glowaski Theresa Onhaiser Frances Waugh Carolyn Zelinsky Annette Kostiuk Gloria Miller Judy Wachal Sharon Negrich Captain, Jeanne Bagamery Captain, Sylvia Rebeck Captain, Audrey Wachal After a brief lapse for the Christmas holidays, league games were once again resumed. New teams had been picked and all were eager to begin. These series of I games lasted from January until March. The evenly matched teams offered stiff competition to one an¬ other. The finals proved very thrilling with bystanders cheering their favorites on. When the final game was ended, the Terrors had zoomed ahead and emerged as victors with the Kweens as runner-ups, followed by third and fourth place winners, the Larks and the Poodles. The winning team had the following roster: Captain: June Neil Donna Grabowsky Pat Krawchuk Irene Malazdrewicz Frances Waugh Janet Matsuo Angela Askew Louise Godde Sharon Negrich Linda Omenik Georgine Spooner Second Place Kweens Captain, Audrey Wachal Third Place Larks Captain, Sylvia Rebeck Fourth Place Poodles Captain, Jeanne Bagamery CHAMPS TERRORS SECOND ROW, Left to Right: Irene Malazdrewicz, Donna Grabowsky, Pat Krawchuk, Frances Waugh, Linda Omenuk, FRONT ROW: Louise Godde, June Neil, Captain; Janet Matsuo. Second Place KWEENS SECOND ROW, Left to Right: Pat Hallet, Caroline Anderson, Antoinette Reichert. FIRST ROW: Judy Wachal, Audrey Wachal, Captain; Annette Kostiuk. f) 0 i 3 , A Third Place LARKS SECOND ROW, Left to Right: Barbara Ludwick, Gloria Miller, Karen Birkett, Valerie Wachal, Carolyn Zelinsky. FIRST ROW: Diane Guile, Sylvia Rebeck, Captain; Carolyn Prigroski. Fourt h Place POODLES SECOND ROW, Left to Right: Jo-anne Glowaski, Marlene Broschuk, Barbara Wiggins, Andrea Green, Sheila DeVisser. FIRST ROW: Elaine Muzychka, Eleanor Lang, Jeanne Bagamery, Captain; Gail Novak, Theresa Onhaiser. LEFT TO RIGHT: Annette Kostiuk, Georgine Spooner, Judy Wachal, Judy Pchajek (Skip). GIRLS ' CURLING The curling rink was invaded with girls, Mondays and Thursdays, from 12:00 P.M.-1:00 P.M. Eight rinks were actively participating in the noon hour curling. Competition was keen. Four rinks went into the play-offs, each eager to win. After having eliminated two of the four rinks, the final draw was played between the rink skipped by Judy Pchajek and that of Valerie Wachal. After a thrilling match, the following foursome were declared champs of the “noon hour ’spiel.’’ Skip: Third: Second: Lead: Judy Pchajek Judy Wachal Georgine Spooner Annette Kostiuk Curling was enjoyed by all, and even the cold couldn’t keep the “weaker sex” away. STUDENT COUNCIL BACK ROW, Left to Right: Fred Miller, Ken Pchajek, Bob Miller, Danny Buksak, FRONT ROW: Sheila DeVisser, Angela Askew, Antoinette Reichert, Jeanne Bagamery. Our activities during the school week have given our students something to look forward to. Our student council period is held from 2:30-3:30 regularly on Friday after¬ noons. We have had a variety of things including a variety show, debates, panel discus¬ sions and talks from interesting guests. Our variety shows have been amusing and the students take it in their stride as it is good fun. Accordianists such as Douglas Stemkoski and Richard Chornick add the musical part to our show and these “Hep Cats’’ really swing it. Recently we have been having interclassroom debates. Firstly, four students from each room compete with their classmates and the two winners of these go on to compete with the other classrooms. We have found this to be very educational as it urges the students to do more research. The interesting guests previously mentioned include such people as a lady lawyer and a man representing a local radio station. It was quite a pleasant surprise when it was learned that the students of the colle¬ giate were goingto receive dancing lessons during physical education period. The teachers were to be Miss Thom and Mr. Elefenboum. The first dancing lessons rolled around and the students were really surprised because few had expected it would be as much fun as it really was. The first lessons included rhythm marching,the bunny hop and the schottische. Although the boys were the most skeptical about these lessons it seemed to the girls that they were the ones who enjoyed it the most. All in all our student council has done a good job in spite of all the little bits of trouble they have run up against, and I am sure that the students of this school are very grateful to their representatives for the pleasure they have been able to bring them. Our studc-nt council has been very active this year as compared to the previous years. The dances we have had were very successful. The many activities inside the school have also, we feel sure, done much to lessen the monotony of school hours. Our first dance was a combined basketball game and dance and it was the first one to ever bo held in the Hast St. Paul Collegiate. Our huge gym provided us with a good place for both the game and the dance. The game was played by the boys of the ' Collegiate All Star team against the graduates of the East St. Paul School. It was a thrilling and oxciting game but it was a tragic loss for the graduates who were in poor condition as compared to the All Stars. The dance which followed was enjoyed by everyone. The attendance was large and it was then we really became thankful we had held it in our gym. For the music that night we played records as the funds of the student council were not too great, but this appeared to make absolutely no difference to the success of the ' evening. Refreshments were sold and at the end of the evening we were sure that everyone had gone home feeling that this had been a terrific dance. The next dance the ' student council had was held on March 11. This dance was put on for the purpose of rais¬ ing money for the graduation which was coming upon us very rapidly. The dance was to have started at 8:00 but it never really got under way until 9:00. Once it did get started, lowever, it was a lot of fun. A “no smoking " sign was put up forbidding anyone to smoke inside the gym and this rule was enforced by Mr. Askew, a special constable who has been chaperoning the dances. It made it much more pleasant inside the gym without having the air getting stuffy. There were a variety of dances including the Mexican Hat dance, polkas, waltzes, jives, etc., and prizes were given for spot dances. Although the attendance was not as great as we had antici¬ pated it was just as successful as the last dance we had. BACK ROW, Left to Right: Danny Buksak, Frank Favoni, Richard Chornick, Brian Stasynec, Bob Scott. FRONT ROW: June Neil, Donna Grabowsky, Angela Askew, Audrey Wachal, Rosemary Easton. The year 1960 held many bright things for the collegiate. For the first time in its history it had a yearbook. Finding a name for it was a problem. After racking our brains for an appropriate title someone suggested the “Forerunner”, which turned out to be its title. The yearbook committee consisted of eleven members who were subdivided into smaller committees, each looking after individual problems such as social activities, sports, and advertising. Our editor. Bob Scott, an ambitious grade twelve student, put a lot of time into organizing the yearbook. A newcomer to grade eleven, Donna Grabowsky, was Bob Scott’s assistant editor. Donna, a happy-go-lucky person, is one of the better students in grade eleven. Audrey Wachal, a top student in grade twelve, wrote a report on the Faculty mem¬ bers. Without the advertising committee the yearbook would not have been possible. Richard Chornick came to East St. Paul this year and was a great help in advertising. Richard has three other fellow advertisers: Frank Favoni, John Tees, and Fred Butler. June Neil, a good looking blonde from grade eleven, took care of the girls’ sports for the year. Brian Stasynec, another grade eleven student, took care of boys’ sports. Our social committee consisted of Angela Askew and Danny Buksak, both grade ten students. Rosemary Easton took care of the literary section and did a marvellous job. Staff advisor for the yearbook was Mr. Bergeron, who also spent considerable time and effort taking pictures of school activities. RED RIVER TEENERS The object of this club is to encourage social and athletic activities among the members of the club. The club now consists of 121 members. SCHOLARSHIPS SPORTS ACTIVITIES DANCES CANTEENS BACK ROW, Left to Right: John Tees, Jeanne Bagamery, Arnold Miller, Valerie Wachal, Fred Miller, Glen Langton, Advertising and Social Committees. FRONT ROW: Fred Butler, Treasurer; Sylvia Rebeck, Secretary; Barbara Ludwick, Vice-President; Brian Stasynec, President. “Rock-ettes” Paul Grescoe M.C. Scenes from the “Scholarship” Variety Show March 19, 1960. iP rWU - ' yR ZZ ' y-yP P PtRPPPX, ' y?PLcJ-A-l UjoufAJt [ yyyv Q jLWi4-6yu ., j cc y W - ■ O uPcrlP ' (R c PPycJiz) P XP ItwuM; fljtjrtmo fpyR 7p ZA- sy iA P pycA a- z pP y-oCyfRc. — ' yPP r -J (ypyyAjL i y j-rvj , y OJZQynj pitnJRPXt c S ytRsiJRe y , ilocurijC Yj cMz. r ' l lAy O- - - i (j llj- 6 Puu-(P 0L (Roy ' rYaOtUU ??+«JL (PLo tYi fY) H Ysyu- Yz R r: y :,.. uaj or Sl T f 9f-oYrrxJUX-- P ' Yz P ZxZ J yutZpc ' isn) jrYY c yyr X URB6P Rez 7zs vy (RPppz- „py.Py-c P RR Zy RP R jzYv {yP ' ’ “■ ' S ' PYyy flAccleA £pyy - O y-sCLst y QPJ p?( — ■ -- -RRla tU- -RzJMpp Q ylOlWj d lki-US sRTtltR (y ' i ' iP RyJ y PYp,.. iJsW P uzRgj pPx- j j( ' n yA Jp ' ue s (yMjPytt fyYuuAu ’- ' ' ‘-y- ‘ iL h) ypL PPuYJP r AP---- ' Sy ri [L tr y -o l f7 y ftyj «-h (Yjty oy Q z+ n C J (1(L+clY YttYPPy - -- ' 0 ■ m • » a I j£± -% i L ® 4 " “ 1 ’ ' » w — FF 1 L afSm- 1 ' il A 1 ? , 1 I yjjs? , - ' f i ji jm ll 1 x . Jr HONOR STUDENTS AUDREY KRIESE: One of our old grads, Audrey was the first scholarship winner in 1955. She has since graduated from the University of Manitoba with a Bachelor of Science in Home Economics. At present Audrey is taking postgraduate studies in the United States. ANNE TACHINSKI: Anne won the Home and School Scholarship in 1956. She used her scholarship to further her business education. Anne, the eldest of an illustrious trio of Tachinski s who have attended the collegiate, is a valued member of the Winnipeg business world. NORMAN SCHMIDT: Tall and quiet, Norman took top honours in both basketball and studies in 1958. Norman studied Architectural Drafting at the Manitoba Technical Institute. This year he is engaged in missionary work in Eastern Canada. JACQUELINE WACHAL: Jackie was small in stature but collosal in ability. One of our “mighty mites’’, she was a valued member ofthe girls’ basketball team. In her grade 11 and 12 Jackie established new records in her final examinations. Her grade 12 average of 89.9 will probably stand for years to come. Jackie is attending the University of Manitoba where she is studying Science. AUDREY WACHAL: It seems that scholastic ability must run in the Wachal clan. Audrey, Jackie’s cousin, won the East St. Paul Home and School Scholarship in 1959. She is cur¬ rently attending grade 12 at the collegiate. She shines in sports as well as studies and holds down the centre position in our basketball team. Audrey intends to continue her studies in Science at St. Paul’s College in 1961. HERE AND THERE WITH THE OLD GRADS PAT DUNITS: Athletic and attractive--furthering studies at Success Business College. EDDIE DUNITS: Crashing footballer--In Alberta business world. VICKIE TACHINSKI: Soft spoken and strong willed teacher of tomorrow--attending Teachers’ College. DELBERT PRIGROSKI: Curly-haired scientist of the future--attendingSt. John’s College. NORMAN GRYWINSKI: Former president of the Student Council--attending Teachers’ College. JANET JACYK: Our loss has been the teaching profession’s gain--attending Teachers’ College. LAWRENCE RITCHIE: The big boy from Gonor-- studying refrigeration at M.T.I. JACKIE WACHAL: Short and sweet. BERNICE SEEHOLZER: Mathematically inclined-- studying Accountancy at M.T.I. MAINTENANCE STAFF MR. H. SULKERS: Too often taken for granted, his contribution to the school cannot be measured. Bus driver, caretaker, and friend in need, Mr. Sulkers has made the school a bright, clean, attractive building in which to work. MRS. JACYK: Seldom seen by the majority of the students, Mrs. Jacyk’s industrious polish¬ ing and cleaning every evening is appreciated by everyone when school opens the next morning. AS I REMINISCE As I sit here in our downtown apartment, watching our two boys playing with their factory-made toys, I think of my own childhood days and of how I was never content to stay indoors. Our boys do not have any pets, as pets are not allowed in an apartment. When I was a youngster, I made my own toys and played in the good, clean, country air. The fields and woods were my playground. Our boys have to play in the street or in a crowded playground. I can remember how we boys would build small animal traps to catch squirrels and rabbits, and how we would sit patiently for hours, waiting for an animal to fall into one. When we did catch one, we would take it home and tame it. It seemed as though we had a new pet every day. Everywhere I went, my collie dog was not far behind. I can still see the way he would sit quietly when we went trapping animals. When we did catch our prey, he would jump all over me with joy. When the soft, clean snow of winter covered the ground, I would set snares in the bush to catch bush rabbits, which I sold to the fox farm for a few cents. My dog, being quite strong, would pull my toboggan through the snow, stopping at each snare as I put the captured rabbit onto the load. As I sit here and recall my youth, I can see all the thrills and pleasures which my boys are missing, and probably will never know about. RAY JENSEN--Grade 10 THE STORM It was a sultry evening. There was a slight wind, and grey clouds were forming in the heavens. A mist was falling, and the wind became stronger. All of a sudden, a crack of thunder pierced my ears. It started to rain, and then to hail. It was pathetic watching windows, plants, and flowers break under the heavy strain of the storm. The stones were quite large, and they stung as they were hurled against me. The sky darkened as the ground turned white. Flowers were broken, and plants were smashed beyond recognition. Trees and branches were strewn along the ground. The vegetables in the garden were smashed to a pulp. It was the worst storm in twenty years, and I don’t think I’ll ever forget it. ADRIAN KOLTON--Grade 9 EAST ST. PAUL Here’s to a school that’s on the ball. The school that I mean is East St. Paul. Teachers, students and much more. Make school a pleasure, not a bore. This term has meant a lot to me. And many more I hope there’ll be. Compared to other schools around. There’s no comparison, I have found. So here’s to good old E. S. P. The school that’s right for you and me. When we leave we won’t forget The things we learned, the friends we met. KAREN BIRKETT. Grade 9. A NIGHT TO REMEMBER It was a night so grim and cold, A night that scared both young and old. The storm it came, the rain did pour. The wind it howled, the sky did roar. Shutters were banging. Screams were heard. Trees were falling. And houses were burned. Shadows appeared in cranny and nook; A night to remember with only one look. By sun up it quieted. The damage was done. The town did not murmur. Not even a hum. The storm was a mystery Unsolved as yet. The work of the devil. Many will bet. JUNE NEIL Grade 11. THE CROOK It took my mind some twenty days. Some twenty days it took. To cram some knowledge in my head And store it in a nook. It took an exam on the twentieth day. The twentieth day it took. To make my hair with fear turn grey: I cheated like a crook. BOB SCOTT Grade 12. LITERARY EDITORS NOTE I would like to thank the students for taking the time to write material for this column. Also deserving thanks are the teachers, who made these contributions possible. I feel sure that the following materials will put none of the students to shame. ROSEMARY EASTON Literary Editor EASTERN TERMINAL ELEVATOR COMPANY LTD. (Capacity 1,000,000 Bushels) Springfield Road Street Grain Purchased Ground Grains Sold Custom Grinding Enquiries Solicited Telephone CA 2-6427 THE WINNIPEG SILVER FOX COMPANY BIRD’S HILL, MAN. Breeders of Fine Mink and Foxes Since 1921 take this opportunity to wish all the students of East St. Paul Collegiate every success with their studies throughout the 1959-60 term. At Your Service " 7 Barbers Comp 1 imerits of HOME MANAGERS General Contractor Landscape Gardeners P rop rietors: C. Spooner V. G. Carson Year Round Maintenance Phone ED 4-6964 3161 Henderson Highway innipeg Manitoba Comp 1iments of VERA AND HANK 1 S STORE Presh Meats Fruits Vegetables and Groceries We Deliver Phone ED 4-6284 2113 Henderson Hwy.North Kildonan TATE BARBER SHOP 867 Henderson Highway East Ki1donan J. T. Tate, M. B. Winnipeg 5 Manitoba Phone JU 6-4275 FEDUN 1 S HARDWARE S.W. Paint Sporting Goods House Wares Electrical Plumbing Supplies Rods Reels Repaired A. Fedun 623 Selkirk Ave. Winnipeg, Man. GENIUS, That power which dazzles mortal eyes, Is oft but per¬ severance in disguise. Henry Willard Austin Comp 1iments of THE WINNIPEG SUPPLY § FUEL COMPANY LIMITED Comp] imerits of REDEKOPP LUMBER § SUPPLY LTD. Everything for House Home Hardware Paints Plywoods Insulation Mouldings -Cement Concrete- -Gravel Sand- 1126 Henderson Highway Phone ED 4-4311 Best Wishes to the Class of I960 f rom Frank Ma1is Walter Peterson MALIS MOTORS SELKIRK PONTIAC BUICK GMC TRUCKS VAUXHALL ALLIS CHALMERS MACHINERY Comp 1 imerits of REBECK’S Groceteria Restaurant Corner of Highway 59 Hoddinott and PHIL REBECK’S TRUCKING Sand G rave 1 Fill Black Earth Tandem or Single Trucks Phone: Res. CA 2-9346 Bus. CA 2-6736 YOUNG’S FLOWERS 3732 Henderson Highway Corsages - Cut Flowers - Table Centres Hospital Flowers and Arrangements - Pot Plants Wedding Flowers - Church Decorations Funeral Designs - Sympathy Designs Careful Attention Given To All Orders Prompt City-Wide Delivery Phone ED 9 1014 Phone EDison 4-0047 Box 1 Group 329 You Ca 1 1 We Hau ] MIDWAY GARAGE North Star Farm Gas, Distilate Fuel Oil Filtered and Metered Space Heater Oi1 J. Miller East St. Pau1 Business and Res- Phone CA 2-6850 R. BINDA Gravel - Sand - Stone Custom Hau11ng Lot 98, Birds Hill Comp 1iments of THE FIR TREE LUNCH A Home Away From Home Highway 59 McLoed Avenue Mrs. Marie Buffie Office Phone LE 3 4051 GROSS CARTAGE LTD. Sand, Gravel and Crushed Stone Excavating and Front End Loading Draglines and Crane Work 675 Panet Road St. Boniface Wm. Andrews GENERAL TRUCKING Gravel Sand Stone Sandy Loam ' 1 Su p p11es " Reasonable Rates Prompt attention given to all ca11ers. Lot 93 Bi rds HI 1 1 Phone CA 2-6785 " Day or Night Service. " CompIiments of Tiomood %jMwj 3 69 Henderson Highway East St. Paul Manitoba Evergreens - Flowering Shrubs Shade and Ornamental Trees Fruit Trees - Roses - Perennials Bedding Plants LOCKPORT MOTORS AND APPLIANCES Lockport, Manitoba--Phone 261 Moffat General Electric West Inghouse, etc. Food Freezers - Televisions Ranges - Refrigerators PICTURES of VALUE FRAMING CORRECTLY DONE A Suburban Art Center Gives You Suburban Prices at SMITH’S HOUSE OF ART At the Sign on 59 Bird ' s Hill Phone CA 2-6706 Compl imerits of DR. RICHARD BIRD DR. ROLAND BIRD Dent i sts 300 Kelvin St. Phone LE 3-2148 Comp 1iments JACK 1 S PHARM ACY 1108 Henderson Highway North Ki1donan Phone ED 4-7333 Comp 1iments of SNOWDON ' S 261 Kelvin Street Best Wishes from GLENGARVEN KENNELS Gus and Dorothy Stone Compliments of TALBOT MOTORS Talbot Grey Phone LE 3“ 1600 Towing Repairs W. Matthes Son Comp 1iments of HUGH APPLEYARD Auctioneer and Valvator Oliver and A11is-Chalmers Machinery Real Estate Stonewall Telephones: Residence 102 Compliments of FREDRICK ' S GROCERY Grocery Meats Pou11 ry Supplies Home Delivery 1713 Henderson Highway Phone ED 9 9062 New Idea A11is-Chalmers Henry Grassland Machinery Sales Parts Service Backhoe Loaders FEDORA EQUIPMENT New and Used Farm and Industrial Machinery Bought - Sold - Exchanged Don W. Fedora 765 Dufferin Ave. Winnipeg 4 Man. Phone JU 2-7337 Office 115 MANITOBA POOL ELEVATORS ON EDUCATION To think imaginatively, to reason logically, to define clearly, to choose well, to speak with precision, to listen with comprehension, to write with effec- tIveness. These are the tools by which men climb the ladder to successful leader¬ ship in business and in the great com- mun1ty of life. Compliments of WM. (BILL) SLIVA Texaco Petroleum Products - Bulk Sales - Fuel Oils - Gasoline Farm Lubricants Choremaster Authorized Dealer Phone ED 4-5634 2033 Henderson Highway, North Kildonan, Manitoba ft W ? V Steg?3- ' 1yL« «»p bleating ( o. Heating Engineers Oi 1 Burners Forced Air Heating Specialists Sheet Metai Products 853 Notre Dame Ave. Phone SP 4-2187 Wi nnipeg Comp 1iments of SUPERCRETE LTD 790 St. Joseph Phone CE 3 142 ' SPUD STOP Restau rant Fu11 Cou rse Mea1s Nips Chips G roce ries Fresh Fruits Fresh Vegetables Out Door Market with Top Quality Spuds at Reasonable Prices Corner of Bonner Hwy. 59 Phone CA 2-61.37 WAGNER’S MOTOR SERVICE Towing Service General Repairs To All Makes Cars - Trucks Phone ED 4-40253 1379 Henderson Highway " Don 1 t Do A Thing, Till You Give Us A Ring " Phone WH 3-1212 CLARK ROOFING SIDING COMPANY Roofing - Siding - Insulation Chimneys - General Contracting 229 Mclvor Ave. North Kildonan FAMILY FOODS 1311 Oxford St reet Transcona Manitoba Phone CA 2-0417 " You Can Cube Our Steaks But You Can ' t Beat Our Meat " MAIN TERMINALS AT TORONTO WINNIPEG REGINA VANCOUVER SUB TERMINALS AT: CALGARY EDMONTON SASKATOON MOOSOMIN KITCHENER HAMILTON THE ANGLICAN LIBERAL ARTS AND THEOLOGICAL COLLEGE ON THE CAMPUS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MANITOBA. • General courses for men and women leading to degrees in Arts and Science. • Honours and graduate studies in Arts. • Pre-professional courses leading to admission to the Faculties of Medicine, Law, Engineering, Architecture, Dentistry, Pharmacy, Education, etc. • Theological studies leading to the degree of Bachelor of Theology, For full information write to the Registrar Bt datyn ’b (Eullnjr UNIVERSITY OF MANITOBA DYSART ROAD WINNIPEG 9, MANITOBA The “Nonsuch” Carried The First Cargo Of Furs To London In 1668 the Nonsuch, a fifty ton ketch sailed from London to Hudson Bay carrying a cargo of trade goods. The fate of the Hudson’s Bay Company, and indeed, of western and northern Canada depended on the success of her voyage, for Groseilliers and Radisson had described to King Charles the wealth of furs found in the New World, but the existence and accessibility of this wealth had to be established. The valuable returning cargo was hailed with joy and the company of court Gallants who backed the adventure was incorporated, on May 2nd. 1670, as “The Governor and Company of Adventurers of England trading into Hudson Bay.” untpnnn MlltS Bright with promise, tomorrow ' s world just over the horizon ... its one certainty a greater Canada to be built, to be shared, to be sustained. Our best wishes go with today ' s graduates as they move toward that challenge. EATON’S OF High School Graduates LOUNGE — for the comfort and convenience of staff members. Here ' s Your Opportunity! Start your career as a typist, clerk, calculator, stenographer, or IBM operator iu the modem surroundings of Winnipeg’s newest office building . . . the new Home Office of tile Great-West Life. Ask your school counsellor for our informative pamphlet which describes the many in¬ teresting positions available. Make an appointment with your future ... call or write: CAFETERIA— up-to-date with planned meals. PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT, 60 OSBORNE STREET NORTH Phone WHitehall 6-9324 T H t INTER-COLLEGIATE PRESS Publishers — Manufacturers Yearbooks — Yearbook Covers Diplomas — Graduation Announcements Factory — Home Office Kansas City, Mo. U.S.A. IfiMjjN

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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.