Elmwood High School - Inscripta Yearbook (Winnipeg, Manitoba Canada)

 - Class of 1963

Page 1 of 92

 

Elmwood High School - Inscripta Yearbook (Winnipeg, Manitoba Canada) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1963 volume:

THE mSCRIPTA 19G2-G3 1 DEDICATION To the graduating class of 1363, this yearbook is sincerely dedicated. THE MSCRIPTA A review of the activities and achievements during Elmwnod High’s Fifth Year. EDITORIAL This is the fourth publication of Elmwood High’s Inscripta. Ever since the first issue our yearbook staffs have traditionally striven to make each issue superior to those of previous years. By at¬ tempting to correct the errors and omissions of past issues, we of the 1962-63 staff hope that we have produced an Inscripta of high quality. I should like to say that although my task was time-consuming and placed a great deal of re¬ sponsibility on my shoulders, I enjoyed every min¬ ute of it. The experience that this editing position has given me will undoubtedly prove to be in¬ valuable in the future, and the friends I have made I will cherish for many years to come. At times I found the task trying, tiring, and seemingly in¬ terminable. However, the final completion has been the most gratifying experience of my life. This Inscripta, which you are now reading was definitely not the work of any one person. On the contrary, it is the result of the combined efforts of the entire staff. Although this staff is comprised of a mere handful of the student body, the absence of any one member would have detracted from the quality of our yearbook. Although the staff mem¬ bers had conflicting viewpoints their common aim for a good yearbook overcame all obstacles. This has been an eventful year at Elmwood High School. Our minstrel show entitled “Way Down South” was a smashing success both musically and financially. Our “Reach for the Top” quiz team became undisputed champions of their city. We improved athletically and scholastically. The e- mergence of new clubs and committees and especial¬ ly the Pep Club has boosted school spirit to a new high. We have attempted to record as much as pos¬ sible of the past year and to give credit where it is due. I hope that in years to come when you look at your copy of the Inscripta you can say “Ah yes, I remember ...” as you fondly recall the events of the past. I would like to thank the members of the staff who so ably assisted me in the production of this yearbook. I would especially like to thank Jim Emler for his untiring aid and complete co-operation without which this yearbook would have been im¬ possible. I would like to thank those individuals whose interest prompted them to submit material to the staff. Finally I would like to express my gratitude to our printer “Hignell Printing Limited”. In closing let me impress upon you that this yearbook is dedicated to you, the students, of Elm¬ wood High School and especially the graduating class. Whether you enter business, continue your education at university or return to Elmwood High, may success be with you always. —Ian Thomson 4 AWARDS DAY 1. Governor-General’s Medal for General Proficiency Presented to George Durnin by Mr. A. Robertson, Chairman of Winnipeg School Board 2. Staff Award Presented to Tamiko Nishizeki by Mr. R. Romalis 3. Chartered Accountancy Prize for Boys’ Highest Aggregate In Mathematics and English Presented to George Durnin 4. Grade X Medal for Highest Average in the Matriculation Course Presented to Kathleen Meyers by Mrs. T. E. Kozyra 5. Grade X Medal for Highest Average in the Commercial Course Presented to Betty Johnson by Miss E. L. Siemens 6. Kiwanis Bursary Presented to Fred Kaita by Mr. E. Goska 7. William O’Lynn Turk Memorial Scholarship Presented to George Durnin Mrs. T. E. Koiyra Mr. I. Labovich Mr. E. Mallon 6 Mr. R. Romalis Mr. R. A. Storch Miss N. Skremetka Miss E. L. Siemens Mr. V. D. Toews Mrs. S. L. Woods Mrs. T. Meadows Mr. H. J. McCrea mm FI r f n a ' i np y AS : 1111X1 rf Tyb. ! , ' |H UN mmm Mr. L. A. Miller Mr. L. Neil Miss F. Baslcerville Mr. J. Titarniuk D. S. McIntyre Principal’s Message “There is a tide in the affairs of men Which taken at the flood leads on to fortune. Omitted and all the voyage of their lives Is bound in misery and in shallows. On such a sea are we now afloat And we must take the current as it serves Or lose our venture.” From “Julius Caesar”, By Shakespeare. These words spoke a truth at the time that Shakespeare wrote them. They always have been true and always will be true. Our reaction to them as individuals is what counts for each of us. It may be a useful exercise if we were to check the past year to see how we have fared on the sea of life during that time. Last September, the tide was in the flood stage for most of us. We were poised, ready to start another school year. Many were prepared to take control of their lives and drive on the flood tide to fortune. Others were quite willing to avoid the flood tide and slip away into shallow living. Among students who took advantage of the op¬ portunity of sailing their ships on the high tide were the two who suggested the revival of the school newspaper. The five editions of the paper which you have read provide ample evidence of their journey on the high seas to fortune. The proof —you have enjoyed reading the papers and the school has an authentic record of the important events of the past school term. One day last winter, in the small hours of the morning, a young man of Elmwood High was jump¬ ing for a record in the Golden Boy Indoor Track Meet. He persisted, despite the fact that it was past the midnight hour, and he achieved what he was aiming at. He established the record. He was declared champion of the meet. He rode out the flood tide. His name—Orton Harrison. I am writing this on the day that our Quiz Team goes into the finals of the “Reach for the Top” competition. We do not know what the outcome of these contests will be. However, we do know that this group of four students have shown industry and intelligence in arriving in the finals. They, with able help of their sponsor Mr. Mallon, seized the opportunity presented to them and won fame for themselves and for their school. Yesterday we had the assembly of students in the auditorium to hear the candidates for the President and Vice-President of the 1963-64 student council. There were a record number of candidates for these positions, with their sponsors, eighteen in all. The speeches were excellent in content, fluent in delivery and enjoyed by the audience, staff and students alike. The advertising for the election was ex¬ tensive and in good taste. A large section of the student body took the tide at the flood for the student election. Finally, we are afloat on the sea of approaching examinations. Some have seized the chance by working from the first of the year. The result is that they are exempt from writing the exams. Others, while not exempt, have kept their heads above water and are likely to float in without be¬ ing submerged by the finals. Still others are going to have to struggle to keep dry while others who fail in one or two are going to get their feet wet. But those who do not even now take the tide at the flood stage will be living in the shallows. May you sail on the flood tide as you face a New Year and not lose your venture. Best wishes! —D. S. McIntyre 8 PRESIDENTS MESSAGE As another school year draws to a close, we the students of Elmwood High School can look upon our achievements with pride. This year has passed into the oblivion of time, but has not been obliviated in our memories. Elmwood has taken a great stride forward in the field of inter-high school athletics during this past term. We had much more participation in all athletic activities and this in many ways, is more important than winning. This year at Elmwood we initiated two new committees, the Football Committee and the Pep Club. Also in the school were such groups as the Science Club, Red Cross, French Club and Social Studies Club which all deserve much credit for the large part they have played in developing our future Canadian citizens. This past term the teachers and th e students of Elmwood High co-operated fully and their combined efforts successfully produced the annual tea and a minstrel show entitled “Way Down South”. Such events are very important activities for they show Bill Kops our parents that we are capable of handling such responsibilities. I would like to extend my sincere congratulations to our television quiz team. This team composed of George Durnin, Robert Pawlik, Alan Alvare and Leila Innis, was probably responsible for the big¬ gest boost that our school spirit received last term. They kept the school in a constant state of suspense and excitement until they finally won the compe¬ tition. In so doing, they proved that the scholastic standards of Elmwood High are of the highest. I would like to congratulate the social committee on a job well done. I would like to thank the Editor of this yearbook and his staff for this opportunity to express my thoughts about the past year. In closing I would like to thank the student council for their very capable assistance throughout the year and also extend my best wishes to the graduates and students of our school in their future undertakings. —Bill Kops 9 GRADUATES G1-G2 Grade XII Berzuk, Sita Besel, Daniel Birch, Dianne Brooks, Robert Brown, Barbara Butterfield, Ronald Chura, Kenneth Cochrane, John Douglas, Linda Grade XI (General) Baker, Judy Bamforth, Norma Bellamy, Lynne Broneski, Linda Brough, Donna Brown, Dolores Butterfield, Ronald Caldwell, Ralph Cochrane, Carol Collins, Sharon Dalzell, Robert Durnin, George Famega, Raymond Gerelus, Patricia Gerelus, Virginia Goodman, Leonard Guyda, Bruce Hay, Ronald Morrison, Elizabeth Grade XI, High School Leaving Bennett, Curtis Jonatchick, Don Mathieson, Gerrard Neil, Gleen Grade XI Commercial Allum, Judy Babson, Anne Barker, Marilyn Bockrandt, Gertrude Bodner, Diane Brooks, Joan Donald, Laura Ellison, Pat Ezinicki, Margaret Hart, Diane Hildebrand, Paulette Fahy, Sharon Field, Lorraine Flashberger, Margaret Kaita, Fred Livingstone, David McNair, David McWilliams, John Murray, Pamela Norrington, Ted Okolita, Irene Harrop, Linda Hunt, Patricia Kichak, Dennis Kinley, Allan Kinoshita, Leslie Klinder, Gisela Kurtz, Charles Kurys, Elaine Larson, Gladys Lorenz, Gerhard Luptak, Randy Mabee,‘Daniel Miller, Lorraine Mann, Beverly Mantay, Richard Mason, Donald McDonald, Allen McClintock, Gerry McLeod, Lois Menzies, Gordon Ryland, Dennis Smith, Don Snyder, Robert Janik, Carol Johnstone, Linda Katrensky, Vivian Koehler, Janet Lester, Bernadette Martin, Shirley Nickol, Dianne Park, Judy Pelzer, Donna Preisler, Conrad Pukin, Brenda Peters, Linda Pickering, John Price, Harry Rerie, Robert Robertson, Gayle Staranchuk, Denise Stewart, Robert Whiklo, Don White, Gary Nishizeki, Tamiko Osted, Hans Paige, Mildred Parrish, Ernest Peters, Melvin Radakovits, Louis Romaniuk, Angela Ryman, Leslie Ann Szajewski, Shirley Peter Schimmelpfennig Scrymgeour, Dawn Sinclair, Darlene Sund, Lynne Taylor, Ross Troughton, Don Whits, Robert Wiebach, Wilfried Woods, Linda Zdebiak, Kenneth Zukor, Patricia Templeton, Ron Webster, Dale Winter, Robert Risi, Gail Ritchie, Linda Robinson, Dana Scharer, Douglas Scheerle, Peter Smith, Glenn Stockwell, Raymond Vanderploeg, Pearl Wagner, Barbara Weiss, Adele Whiteside, Lee-Anne Wright, Dorothy 10 GRADUATES George Durnin GDVERNOR- GEAERAL’S MEDALLIST Ever since Junior High School George Durnin has been noted for his outstanding scholastic a- chievements. Once again he has shown us that he is a student of the highest calibre by winning the Governor-General’s medal for 1961-62. A Governor-General’s medallist is selected partly, but not solely on the basis of academic achievement. In addition, the winner of this coveted award, must make a substantial contribution to the life of the school by participation in school activities, and must have a degree of ability in leadership in some phase of these activities. While many students might qualify in one or other of these respects, George was one of the few who qualified completely. Throughout his school years George has con¬ stantly been at the head of his class. He has won many School Board prizes for the highest average in each grade. Now he has culminated all this by winning the highest award his school has to offer. Although a great deal of work was necessary in maintaining such a high level of scholarship George did not neglect School activities. His high degree of participation was partly responsible for his winning the medal. George distinguished himself as the president of the Science Club, which had the most successful year. One of the projects entered by the club won second prize in the Chemistry division. George also participated in the French Club. He was a continuous aid to lytr. Davidchuk in the administra¬ tion of the club. We have seen George’s success continue into Grade XII. He achieved city-wide acclaim as he and three other students demonstrated their knowl¬ edge and ability by winning the “Reach for the Top” Competition. We are pleased that George has received the Governor-General’s medal, which his industry and initiative so richly warranted. We wish to extend to George our heartiest congratulations and wish him success in whatever course he may choose to follow in the future. 12 VALEDICTORY Virginia Gerelus Mr. McIntyre, honored guests, ladies and gentle¬ men. I would like, first of all, to say how grateful and pleased I am to have been chosen to deliver the valedictory speech. This night, fellow-graduates, signifies the cul¬ mination of twelve or thirteen years of schooling. Gone are the carefree days of childhood when the world seemed to be a place only for fun, for play and for pleasure. No sorrows or problems beset us then. However, as we grew older, gradually we realized that there was much more to life than mere play. We became aware that there was pain and suffering in the world and that there were problems to be met and dealt with. Through these growing-up years, however, there was always some¬ one to comfort us in our sorrows, to aid us in our distress and to teach us to take failures in our stride and to face reality and the future with con¬ fidence. As we say farewell to this school I would like to add on your behalf a sincere thank you to perhaps the best and truest friends we will ever have, our parents and teachers. Not only did we learn facts from textbooks, but we learned also about life in its many facets. These patient, understanding people prepared us for our meeting with the rest of the world. We may not fully appreciate their advice and their teachings at this time but in later life we will remember and say thanks again. The words, “Take up our quarrel with the foe To you with failing hands we throw the torch: Be yours to hold it high,” are familiar to everyone, but now they should hold a special meaning for each one of us. They should remind us that now it is our turn to catch the torch and to fight to free the human race from the oppressive chains of poverty, prejudice, communism, ignorance, and disease. Let us use the education obtained here, within these walls, to the advantage of mankind; to build up our civilization, not to destroy it. Let us not forget the lessons learned here but use the knowledge to aid those who have died fighting so that we may live in a better freer world, and keep up the fight never giving up, no matter what obstacles bar the way. And now, fellow-graduates, I say farewell on your behalf and end with these words. “Brothers in learning And brothers at heart, Life lies before us Here’s luck to the start.” 13 1 Kazu Abe — One of the quieter lads of 12-1. Can be seen dash¬ ing from class to class; first one in, first one out. Ambition: to win the Grand Prix. Fate: grease monkey at Brooklyn Speedway. Lynne Bellamy — This short, sometimes red - headed cheer¬ leader can usually be found “just vegetating” from day to day. Her likes are varied: boys, guys, and men. Pet peeve: re¬ stricted movies. Main ambition: Lab Technician. Fate: Cutting corpuscles for some unfortunate man. Ralph Caldwell — A fine guy of 12-1, who is always in a good mood (ha). His interests lie in a particular girl in 10-28. Ambi¬ tion: To be a wealthy agricult¬ uralist. Ultimate Fate: A farmer with a still. Doug Danell — One of the “big¬ ger” men of 12-1. Doug curls regularly at Elmwood. He al¬ ways seems to win, but never quite makes it to the top. Usual¬ ly “wiped” by big Louis during wrestling matches in Phys. Ed. George Durnin — 12-1 ’s contri¬ bution to the E. H. S.’s quiz team, and the undisputed cham¬ pion of the room 5 ping-pong club. Pet peeve: dirty ice cubes. Ambition: To set foot on “ye old moone”, and to become pres¬ ident of the Englebert Hump¬ erdinck fan club. Patsy Gerelus — This year’s co-editor of the newly estab¬ lished Electra. Can be found wandering around the halls searching for a new love (wait till D. S. hears about this). Am¬ bition: Home Economics teach¬ er. Fate: Virginia’s cook on sa¬ fari. Virginia Gerelus — Also co¬ editor of Electra. Active mem¬ ber of choir and Science Club, one of the FEW members of 12-1 who participated in the Minstrel Show. Ambition: Ar¬ chaeologist. Fate: diving into the Nile for Egyptian relics. Len Goodman — One of the so-called Physicists of 12-1. Can always be seen dreaming of figures. Ambition: To pass grade XII, but the bubbling machine says No?? Interests: girls, dames and women. P.P. and figures such as 38-23-36. Bruce " Cousy " Guyda — One of 12-1’s gifts to the game of basketball? Interests include baseball, basketball and playing pool with R.S. Pet peeve: sore elbows from continually dunk¬ ing basketballs. Ambition: ? ? ? Ultimate fate: Official Score- keeper at Elmwood High’s bas¬ ketball games. Linda Harrop — An active member of the choir and the Science Club. Hates messy lock¬ ers but can’t seem to find the time to clean her’s. Ambition: Social worker. Ultimate fate: cleaning woman at Old Folk’s Home. Jackie Hedley —One of the gals who just couldn’t resist leaving Elmwood High School. Ambi¬ tion: Commercial Artist. Fate: paint brush cleaner. Pet Peeve: our lunch room facilities. Favor¬ ite Pastime: skipping Phys-Ed classes. 14 Ron Hutchinson — Ron is a “man” of few words. “Dad can I have the car?” Can usually be seen arguing with E. P. and M. P. over some trivial subject. Ambition: Educated farmer. Ult¬ imate Fate: Country Hick. Gary Johnson — Having the intellectual assistance of R.M. and P.S. this well-liked lad is guaranteed to pass with flying colours. With his speedy old Chev. he is still challenging any car of 35 horsepower and under. Dennis Kichak — One of the “Quiet” lads of 12-1. Usually seen at 8:45 doing yesterday’s chemistry assignment. Pet Peeve: White socks and contin¬ entals. Ambition: To travel a- round the world. Ultimate fate: getting as far as Kenora, Ont¬ ario. A1 " The Earthquake " Kinley — Another 12-1 athlete who likes hockey, baseball, basketball and football. Excels in pen-borrow¬ ing, singing, beet-picking and grape stomping. Led E.E. base¬ ball club in stolen bases, bats, balls, and gloves. Ambition: Business tycoon. Ultimate fate: Skimming scum of vinegar vats. Les Kinoshita — Another one of the hunters of 12-1. Can be seen with D.T. or J.M. Likes pool, hunting, fishing, airplanes, football and MONEY!! Ambi¬ tion: To get a Test Pilot’s li¬ cence. Ultimate Fate: Packing parachutes. Charlie Kurtz — “Sonny” par¬ ticipates in all sports: especially hockey. Usually seen staggering out of physics class mumbling, “wha’ happened?” Ambition: To play beside Frank Mahovlich. Ultimate Fate: Puck-polisher at Kelvin. Pet Peeve: Goalies who hide behind the net when he shoots. Henry Lowicki — This hand¬ some, tall fellow is 12-1’s con¬ tribution to the female sex. Can be seen in the halls with H.O. and A.M. Can’t quite figure out what happens in Physics class. Ambition: Scientist. Ulti¬ mate Fate: Test tube cleaner. A1 MacDonald — This guy is no relation to the Mr. Mac¬ Donald at all. Can be seen with H.L. or studying in class ? ? Ambition: To help set the rock¬ ets at Cape Canaveral. Ultimate Fate: Spy for the U.S.S.R. Likes anything from everything. Beverley Mann — 12-1’s “Sin¬ ister Spinster”. Can usually be seen running into Room 1 just before the bell. Likes: Sports, boys, and Sandy. Pet Peeve: B.W.K. fans and “holey” nylons. Ambition: Nursing. Ultimate Fate: Inventor of non-run, non- holey nylons. Richard Maniay — This student needs no Anacin during exams. A quiet, friendly fellow, Richard is liked by everyone. Ambition: to enter university and let some¬ one else shine his shoes. Ulti¬ mate Fate: College man with¬ out shoes. Gordon Menzies — 12-1’s ardent golfer. Always golfs over 100?? Likes: golf, golf, golf and, more golf. Ambition: to be another Gary Player: Fate: grass cutter at Rossmere. Jim Mowaii — One of 12-1’s three hunters. Seen in the morn¬ ing, noon, at four and in be¬ tween with B.M. Likes: Hunting, fishing, pool and school! Ambi¬ tion: To be a hunter. Ultimate fate: Fowl Killer. 15 Tam Nishizeki — The energetic sports captain of 12-1. Main¬ tains a full curriculum with par¬ ticipation in Science Club, Choir, Basketball, and Volleyball. Sports is not the only field in which she excels. This is read¬ ily shown by her marks. Ambi¬ tion: Physiotherapy. Favorite Saying: What a Nut! Hans Osied — 12-1’s infallible answer to the nuclear deterent problem. This Minuteman is famous for his detention minus 15 second entries. Pet Peeves: G.D. and snowless winters. Am¬ bition: Army via R.O.T.P. Ulti¬ mate Fate: B.Sc. and first 6 ' 4 " as tronaut. Ernie Parrish — One of the brighter lads of 12-1??? Manag¬ ed to pass French, for the first time in history. CONGRATULA¬ TIONS! Likes cheap food, D.T., and driving. Ambition: French teacher??? Ultimate fate: anoth¬ er year of Mrs. Janus’ French. Mel Peters — a celebrated mem¬ ber of 12-1’s renowned basket¬ ball team. Could become an all round student if the corners of his head were filed off. Ambi¬ tion: receiving life membership in T. A. T. T. A. Ultimate Fate: Guyda’s hat boy for life. Louis Radakovits — Big Louie can be found stumblin’ out of Mr. MacDonald’s chemistry clas¬ ses, wondering what hit ’im. Likes: New York Yankees, chemistry, and naturally the Canadiens. Ambition: To play for the Blue Bombers with Charlie Sheppard. Ultimate Fate: water boy with Sid. Estelle Reimar — The dark¬ haired lass can be seen with her better half L.H. Likes: boys, food, boys and more boys. Fa¬ vorite class: Physics ? ? Ambi¬ tion: To be a blooming house¬ wife. Ultimate Fate: Mother’s Helper for Life. Pet Peeve: G. D.’s marks. Peter Schimmelpfennig — Tall sauve, devastating, debonaire (ha-ha-ha). Member of 12-1 who can be seen arranging dates at the last minute (remember Graduation?) Ambition: Hasn’t got one. Ultimate Fate: being chased by women. Sid Selver — Don Juan of 12-1 (so he thinks). Can be found sizing up the girls at all basket¬ ball dances, coke dances, and school dances. Likes to play the field (what field we haven’t found out yet). Ambition: to play football. Ultimate Fate: Water boy for B.B. Don Troughfon — Can be seen with L. K. arguing in halls. Managed to play hockey this year besides keeping his marks average. Hopes to have a blind date with Jayne Mansfield some ¬ day. Ambition: To be the great¬ est hockey star, everlasting in the hall of fame. Ultimate Fate: Skate sharpener at Kelvin Shoe¬ maker’s. Linda Woods — This cheer¬ leader from 12-1 can be found defending herself on Day 2 in Physics Lab. Likes: Tom, Brand¬ on Wheat Kings, and kilts. Pet Peeve: Elmwood High School spirit. Ambition: Housewife with 10 wee ones. Ultimate Fate: Fixer upper for injured Brandon Wheat Kings. Ed Zagozewske — Can be found every place else but shovelling his way in to school. Likes to pntertain the females in his swingin’ pad downtown. Always zips out of class the first. Am¬ bition: To travel around the globe. Ultimate Fate: Clerk at Cook’s Travel Agency. Pat Zuker — This blonde can always be seen wandering the halls in her never-ending search for a boy. Besides boys she also likes “Prunes”, the Wheat Kings, R.T., and cheerleading. Ambition — Pharmacist. Ulti¬ mate Fate: Aspirin Packer. 16 12- 7 Judy Baker — 12-7’s Madame President who only sets her hair for Fridays. Can usually be seen with the girls at the fountains watching? Likes co¬ eds, sports, cotton candy, and pool. Famous last words “But Mildred I’ve given up boys for books”. Linda Broneski — Can be seen with the rest of the girls by the water fountains, also watching. Likes dimples and George Ma- haris. Pet Peeve: maths and short boys. Ambition: To pass maths. Ultimate Fate: Orange picker for I.G.A. Sherry Chester — 12-7’s lively cheerleader and co-head Red Cross leader. Member of: volley¬ ball team, choir, Water Foun¬ tain Co-eds. Likes expensive clothes, dancing, world travel¬ ling. Pet peeve: the frigid temp¬ erature of the classrooms. Fa¬ vorite saying: “Fun and games”. Ambition: Social worker. Michele Fedirchyk (Mike) — This cute little miss of 12-7 is usually found stirring up trouble with B. M. Is one of the exclusive W. F. C. members. Likes boys, banana sandwich¬ es, pizzas, dances. Favorite say¬ ing: “No Kidding”. Pet Peeve: study periods? Susan Hale — This blonde-hair¬ ed lassie is one of the quieter gals of 12-7. Is usually found wandering the halls with her buddy B.M. Also found shiver¬ ing in class. Pet Peeve: The blasted heating system of this school. Ultimate Fate: constant¬ ly smiling mysteriously. Ken " Harry " Harrison — The handsomest, strongest and smartest man in 12-7??? Can usually be seen eyeing girls in the hall. Pet peeve: Tall girls. Ambition: Needing a lawyer to get him out of Stoney Mountain Pen. Sandra Hawryluk — Red-head¬ ed intellect of 12-7. ' Prefers: Freud to fellows: Tchaikovsky to Twist. Ambition: Psychiatrist. Ultimate Fate: Inmate at Sel¬ kirk. Pet peeve: Maths, being practical, punctual (manages to miss part of each class). Barry Herring — Honorary Vice-Pres. of the “Smoker’s Club” — can be seen “collogin” with M. C. Likes maths, and M. C., volleyball and M. C. Am¬ bition: to pass XI Literature. Ultimate Fate: taking XII Prose and Poetry from R. R. in ’63. Pat Hunl — Room Seven’s con¬ tribution to taxidermy. Between trying to pass Grade 12 and keep T. W. in line it is amazing she has time for this hobby. Ambition: To be a nurse. Ulti¬ mate Fate: A Housekeeper with ten kids. Pet Peeve: T.V. Bill " Butcher " Jennings — Elm¬ wood High’s gift from Kelvin TomBoy?? Usually seen check¬ ing prices at Kelvin Safeway. Bill is secretary of local C. I. D. X. Radio Club. Ambition: To become a radio announcer. Ulti¬ mate Fate: Worker in radio¬ tube factory. Ron Johnson —Can be seen cur¬ ing his ailments at Dr. Buds after 4 o’clock — excels in maths and entertaining a lass from E. K. — tolerates D P. Ambition: Chartered Account¬ ant. Ultimate Fate: Bud’s book¬ keeper. 17 Elaine Kurys — Littlest cheer¬ leader of EHS. Likes: her water fountain, organizing fan clubs, boys who blush and boys from Brandon. Pet peeve: boys at “her” water fountain. Ambition: Censored. Ultimate Fate: St. Paul’s College. Gladys Larson — Room 7’s hot¬ headed, redheaded, Swede who may be seen exercising her finger in preparation for that little gold band. An avid fan of W.H.L. because of the in¬ teresting people you can meet. Favorite saying: “I wonder what Rick is doing now”. Ambition: to be something. Jerry Lorenz —One of the Loop- de-Loopers who enjoy the finer things, such as quotes by Na¬ poleon. Sleeps all week to pre¬ pare for the weekend. Ambition: to make money. Ultimate Fate: To serve time for counterfeiting. Favorite saying: Censored. Randy (Tarzan) Lupiak —Likes Charles Atlas, Judy, Joervette, Judy, Sampson and Judy. Is quiet, handsome and is liked by everyone? Pet peeve: muscles that won’t bulge (joke). Ambi¬ tion: Mineralogist. Ultimate Fate: Prospector in Death Val¬ ley with Mule named Judy. Gerry McCliniock — Mrs. J’s favourite student because he voluntarily isolates himself in her classes in order to work without any disturbances from other students. Ambition: to complete grade 12. Ultimate Fate: Only grandfather in grade 12 . Barbara McPike — This charm¬ ing red-head, 12-7’s pride and joy can usually be seen count¬ ing calories. Pet Passions: talk¬ ing, boys, basketball games, and Biology classes. Pet Peeve: her nicknames: Spike, Little Iodine, etc. Favorite Saying: “Hi Gang, what’s new?” Marjorie Macadym — Little Marj. is usually seen bopping merrily down the hall at 8:59. Marj. is everyone’s No. 1 buddy. Ambition: To be well known. Ultimate Fate: To live in ob¬ scurity. Don Mason — Star goaltender for the Rangers: confines his attentions to L. R. and his Ford. Favorite saying: “I’d drag you but my motor’s cold. Am¬ bition: Replace Glen Hall. Ulti¬ mate Fate: replacing “Harold, the milkman.” Beih Morrison — Can usually be seen with her better half J. M. Ambition: to teach, Jim, and little Jims. Favorite Say¬ ing: “I don’t know!” Pet Peeve: those Thursday nights without that certain someone. Ultimate Fate: Jim. Irene Mousseau — 12-7’s as¬ sistant editor of the yearbook. Usually seen counselling Barb about ? ? Likes incl ude F.M., pizza, weekends, skiing. Favor¬ ite saying: “Barb, I hate French”. Ambition: Teachers’ College and her kindergarten class. Ultimate Fate: working in a certain printing shop. Louise Neill — This party-going miss can usually be seen strug¬ gling with the lock. Favorite Saying: “Hurry up, Beth”. Pet Peeve: Tuesday night classes at D.M.C.I. Ambition: to finish Grade 12. Ultimate Fate: Back at EHS for another year. John Nichol — Nick is a charter member of the Loop-de-Loopers. Spends more time out of class than in. During the winter as a defence man for Kelvin he covered “Moose” in the nets. 18 Bob Nordal — This dark, tall fellow left us at Christmas time to greener pastures. Spends his free time with no one else than D.S. Loves sports especially hockey. We of 12-7 wish Bob all the best in the future. Leslie Ryman — Our Mona Lisa of 12-7. Is always found with her better half I.M., scurrying to and from class?? Would love to win her letter. Favorite Pas¬ time: guess who? Ambition: To pass Maths with Mr. Gilchrist. Ultimate Fate: Teaching Grade 2 Maths. f Virginia Omorai —- Known as “Momma Ginny” to the guys of Elmwood High. She may be usually seen fighting the boys off in the halls. Pet Peeve: warm beers. Ambition: Marry Rock Hudson. Ultimate Fate: Settling for Dennis S. Dennis Saydak — 12-7’s math¬ ematician. Usually seen helping B.J. and R.L. in the activity periods with their problems. This import from Tec-Voc is liked ? by all. Pet Peeve: Sing¬ ers? in Room 13. Ambition: See¬ ing Mr. M. doing an experiment correctly in the lab. Mildred " Mimi " Paige — Alias “curls”. 12-7’s poet and comic sports captain. Co-heads Red Cross. Member of Water Foun¬ tain Co-eds, choir, newspaper, athletics. Favorite Saying: “Judy, did you buy my soup ticket?” Likes: Italian sweaters and quoting Shakespeare. Am¬ bition: Interior Design Doreen Penneys — “Shaggy” is Mr. D.’s pet trouble-maker. Hopes to finish Grade 12 and to attend University. Has her eyes on Pete but is everyone’s friend. Ambition: Business tycoon. Ulti¬ mate Fate: Potato picker at Stonewall. Andy Preston —- Has his biggest problem in Room 23, choosing a seat. Mondays he usually sits near the window to recover his sleep. By Friday he is in a front seat, naturally catching up on sleep lost during the week. Boris " Shark” Seredichz — 12- 7’s answer to the perennial pool player. Can be found constantly hustling at selective pool halls. Ambition: To live near Fort Knox. Favorite Saying: Hey Blimp. Ultimate Fate: “Stick” for the Royal American Shows. Darlene " Sinky” Sinclair —One of 12-7’s former students. Her favorites are boys, clothes, and food. Could usually be seen being “bugged” by R. J. until she left school. Ambition: To work and make her first million. Bruce " Eskimo " Walker —Hon¬ orary Pres, of the “Smoker’s Club”. Interest lies with a cute “la femme” in T.C.I. Enjoys sports and respects E. H. S.’s heating system. Ambition: Ac¬ countant for Safeway. Ultimate Fate: Package boy at Safeway. Angela Romaniuk — This full¬ time blonde is 62 " of personality. Has a strange passion for boys, West Hawk, boys and ??? Comes to school only to rehabilitate from the weekend before and get in shape for the one ahead. Ambition — to get married. Pet Peeve: Men. Ultimate Fate: Married to a man. Malcolm Woligrocki — “Hot Rodder” of 12-7. Recently dis¬ covered what comes in the brown bottle. Usually seen with D. S. chasing innocent women. Favorite Saying: “Maybe she does”. Ambition: complete XII. Ultimate Fate: Grad with D. S in ’65. 19 Larry Zarychanski — Quiet, “very friendly” independent chap. Likes joking but can’t. Interests lie in S.P., school, foot¬ ball, girls. Pet Peeve: Long skirts, painted faces. Enjoys: History, Biology, Maths. 12-1’s gift to 12-7. Ambition: United College. Ultimate Fate: He just better. Gordon Cherepak — Has brown hair and wears glasses. Gord’s main habit of talking out of turn receives much use during the school day. His favourite saying is “I seem to have a technical difficulty.” Gordon is the old man of our 11-2 class. Ambition: To build his own house. 11 ■ 2 Marlene Douglas —Black haired? angry young woman of 11-2 can be seen arguing with L.I. about the meaning of her poems. Am¬ bition: To be another Judy Gar¬ land. Ultimate fate: Cleaning woman at Carnegie Hall. Judy Almrud —11-2’s cute green- eyed blonde, vice-president. She has the privilege of being the full-time register carrier. Fav¬ ourite pastime: Donald. Favour¬ ite saying: Is that right? Ambi¬ tion: Home Economist. Ultimate fate: Remaining Eaton’s Junior Counsellor until??? Larry Bender — One of 11-2’s quiet boys. He usually comes to school at eight-fifteen to do yesterday’s homework. Besides being a whiz at Mathematics, he is one of Mr. Davidchuk’s most promising students. Ambition: To pass Grade XI. Ultimate fate: Being in R.R.’s room next year. John Blair —11-2’s happy little sailor boy. He is usually called “Sunshine” or “Tattoo Boy.” John is one of the many per¬ formers in Elmwood High’s Minstrel Show. John can fre¬ quently be seen walking down the hall with G.H. of 11-23. Am¬ bition: Admiral of the fleet. Miles Briggs —is one of those people who think that school isn’t too bad—it’s just the prin¬ ciple of the thing. Loves sports, girls, food, girls, money, and of course girls. Ambition: Coach of an all girls professional team (any kind). Ultimate fate: Jani¬ tor in a school for boys. Doug Dowsett — The handsome, hairy eye-browed, long nosed, tea-ticket selling, paperboy of 11-2. Doug likes shaving at least once a year. Ambition: To hit the cue ball. Ultimate fate: Mending pockets on pool tables. Pet peeve: Picking up garbage at Kavanaugh; and having a haircut! Dennis Ducharme — is the like¬ able lad of 11-2, His interests include pool, bowling, money and girls. He is a potato-peel¬ ing, floor-washing, counter¬ cleaning soda-jerk at the fab¬ ulous Kavanaugh’s Restaurant. All in all, Dennis is a very nice guy. Ultimate fate: Office boy. Harold Gross — is one of 11-2’s shortest boys who makes himself look even shorter by maintain¬ ing a good-looking brush-cut. His main interest is in old, old cars. He is usually seen reading car magazines or drawing pictures of cars. Ambition: To own his own Model “T”. Lynne Einfeld — The secretary- treasurer of 11-2. She is also a very active member of the band and the choir. She plans to work at the zoo this summer (love those animals). Ambition: to get to a coke dance. Ultimate fate: The “graveyard” shift at Dad’s dough factory. Favourite saying: “I don’t have one”. 20 Brian Hammerback —One of the smaller boys of 11-2. He loves work and usually gets good marks in school. His favourite sport is hockey. He is the Ping- Pong Champ of East Elmwood, and also the football coach there. Ambition: Chartered ac¬ countant. Ultimate fate: Clean¬ ing Mr. Gilchrist’s black-boards. Leila Innes —“Femme fatale” of 11-2, “Lulu” aspires to be a second Shakespeare. Leila is one of our most avid touchdown quizzers. Pet peeve: Monotonous literature. Ultimate fate: Centre page of Playboy Magazine?? Rosemary Kreska — is the only bass in Elmwood’s girl choir. Ambition: To become a travel¬ ling entertainer. Ultimate fate: Singing “Clementine” in D-flat on the roof of the Kremlin. Peter Lempke — is in his first year at Elmwood High School. Hailing from Sisler, he has brought much of that school’s spirit to Elmwood. Ambition: To win subject prizes for Mathe¬ matics and Physics. Ultimate fate: Failing Mathematics and Physics. f Jim Machnicki —is interested in law, and upon finishing school will study to become a lawyer. Although this is his first year at Elmwood High School, he has collected an astonishing number of friends. His sideline interests include dancing, popular music, and girls. Tibor Mallor —is one of the best athletes in 11-2. He excels in track and field, volleyball, basketball, and soccer. He is usually seen playing D.D. a game of “battleship” during activity period. Ambition: To become a great runner like Bruce Kidd. Noreen Marshall —“Neen” is the so-called mathematician of 11-2. She usually finds an excuse to be excused from activity period and then can be generally found in 11-3. Her favourite expression is “I guess I’m smart!” Ambi¬ tion: To be a doctor with the U.N. Ultimate fate: Cleaning woman at Blair hospital. Leo Marunchak — The dashing, young sports captain of 11-2 can be seen playing volleyball in his tight sexy shorts during lunch hour, while admiring girls sigh. Pet peeve: Guys who con out S.S. Ultimate fate: Making pyrogies in a Ukrainian Pizza Palace. Ambition: Athlete of the Year. Bruce McLaughlin — Bruce, better known as “Grizz”, is known for his athletics. He retains better than average marks in schoolwork. He is also quite popular with the opposite sex. Pet peeve: L.M.’s athletic abilities. Ambition: To finish university and do a lot of travel¬ ling. Ken McLennan —Ken is one of the more car-minded pupils in 11-2. Upon entering class, he immediately begins to talk about cars. His hobbies include collect¬ ing custom magazines and wheel discs. Ambition: Customizer in an auto body shop. Ultimate fate: Exhaust pipe cleaner at Softy’s Speed Shop. Bruce Molerson — is a “moun¬ tain man” from the British Columbia foothills. Upon coming to Winnipeg Bruce had a shock¬ ing experience: he had to wear shoes! He is 11-2’s weatherman. When his bunions begin to smart, it is going to rain. Pet peeve: “Shoes??” Ultimate fate: Weatherman on CJAY. Bill Meagher —is a slim, witty lad of 11-2. He has “loads” of friends and can be seen talking to them during school periods. Ambition: Pool shark! Ultimate fate: Shining cues for Bomber Billiards. 21 Janet Naumann —The girl with the charming personality who is occasionally seen at school when conditions warrant it. She is usually seen borrowing J.B.’s History notes. Ambition: Psy¬ chiatrist. Ultimate fate: Being analyzed by one of her patients. Bob Ross— The “Hunter” of 11-2 is nicknamed Daniel. He is well well known for his laugh which sounds like the mating call of a wild moose. He likes studying the anatomy of teen-aged girls; especially P.M.’s. Ambition: To be another Ted Peck. Ultimate fate: Janitor at Sidney I. Robin¬ son. Ken Rowes — This handsome guitar-picker for the Shamrocks, is one of 11-2’s women chasers. His favourite saying is “That’s about it.” Ambition: To be a Chet Atkins Jr. Ultimate fate: Selling guitar strings on a street corner. James Sinclair —Jim is one of the tallest boys of 11-2. His spik¬ ing and pass receiving are known in volleyball and in foot¬ ball. Ambition: To be an officer in the Air Force. Jo-Anne Skakum —“Honey” can usually be seen strolling down the halls with the other 8 girls of 11-2 or certain members of 11-3. She is a member of the class volleyball team (team???). Pet peeve: Messy locker part¬ ners. Ambition: Physiotherapist. Ultimate fate: Massage girl in a Turkish bath house. John Smith —John is a native “dog musher” from the northern town of The Pas. He is forever smiling, especially when he is trying to collect some money from his friends???? Ambition: To be a High School Mathe¬ matics teacher. Ultimate fate: To fail grade eleven Mathematics. Tom Steinke —Although Tom is in his first year at Elmwood High School, he has managed to do the impossible. Even though he is a newcomer, he has been able to become the President of 11-2. Ambition: To go into en¬ gineering. John Thiessen —John is one of the quieter boys of room 11-2. Although this is John’s first year at Elmwood High School, he has made many friends. His favour¬ ite sport is volleyball; and his favourite pastime is listening to classical music. Ambition: To go to university and become an agriculturalist. Dorothy Thomson — “Dodie” is usually seen leaving school at three o’clock. She is desperately trying to get her driver’s license before Christmas. She is a mem¬ ber of the choir and also the band. Ambition: To catch up in History; and to become a nurse. Ray Thorogood — is commonly known as “Bones”. He is “the man” of 11-2 (tall, dark and handsome). It will be a big loss to Elmwood when Ray moves to Windsor Park. Beware “Les In¬ nocent Femmes”. Ambition: To marry L.R. and have multi-little bones. Ross Watson —Ross is a calm, cool and collected student. He occasionally arrives at school on time, but when he does, he looks awfully tired. Ambition: To get out of Grade XI. John Whiklo — Although little Big John should be following in his older brother’s footsteps, he is satisfied with spending time at Bud’s Billiards with D. G. Ambition: To own his own Snack Bar. Ultimate fate: To peel potatoes in his father’s res¬ taurant. 22 11 - 3 Thomas Adkins — Also one of 11-3’s imports from France. He can usually be seen talking to Lex about some new type of boat. He has no ambition at the Moment. His pet peeve: News¬ paper reporting. Marcelle Beaudry —“Marcy” can usually be seen talking to Shar” and “Moe”. Her interests are various, and include horse¬ back riding, bowling and choir. Her favourite saying: “I’ll say!” Ambition: To become a nurse. Ultimate fate: Remaining at Kresge’s. Judy Beckett —The blondest girl in 11-3. (It’s natural, too!). Her ambition is to be a teacher. Ul¬ timate fate: Being just that. Pet peeve: Chemistry equations and B.T. Favourite pastime: Talking and getting in hot water. She is usually seen with a gang of wild ones at the Sno-Cap. Annelina Berg — Green-eyed brunette usually seen playing volleyball with the boys at noon. Pet peeve: Those fussy custom¬ ers at the Sno-Cap. Ambition: Get even with some of the wise guys. Ultimate fate: The guys getting even with her. Allan Bird — Also known as “Limpey” to his close friends. He is quiet, and a hard worker, or he ' seems to be. He can usual¬ ly be seen talking to Jim before classes and in between periods. Daryl Burdiak —Is better known as “Zeke”. He is the hustler of 11-3, and is buddy-buddy with J.M.K.’s .metre stick. Usually seen chasing “Bergey” down the hall before roll call. Ron Campbell — Better known as “Con” to some of his close friends. His hobbies include cars, cars, and cars. Ambition: To own a large fleet of cars. Ul¬ timate fate: Collecting hub caps after ten o’clock. Don " Casanova " Cudmore —Don is usually seen at North Star leaning over a pool table. Usual¬ ly gets a slap from J.M.K.’s metre stick after D.B. gets it. Ambition: To become a great lover. Ultimate fate: Mattress tester. Dave Desmarais —-“Des” is also one of the “Big Four” of 11-3. He can usually be seen hanging around the water fountains or by the lockers, watching all the “young things” going back and forth down the halls. Terry Downey — Better known as “Gome” to the members of the “Big Four.” He is also the clown of 11-3, and always man¬ ages to keep the class laughing and getting it from the teachers. He is also one of the leg watch¬ ers of 11-3. Alvin Fisher —“Fish”, one of the “Big Four” of 11-3. He is one of the class clowns. Participates in volleyball, football, etc. Can usually be seen with Boz. Pet peeve: People who don’t call him “Kingfish”. 23 Lex George — One of the more quiet guys of 11-3. He can usual¬ ly be seen concentrating on a “Do-It-Yourself” boat book. His ambition is to build a low-cost speedboat. Ultimate fate: Build¬ ing a row-boat that won’t float. Dennis A. Huggins —Also known as “Pugs” to some people. His interests include pool, girls, and money. His ambition is to be a pool shark so he can buy a year¬ book. His fate is to borrow money for a yearbook. Ron James —Usually seen on the trampoline at noon. Ron is one of the more athletically-inclined “boys” of 11-3. Besides this, he has other unmentionable inter¬ ests at school. (???). Pet peeve: Girls’ wigs. Ambition: U. of M. (University of Moscow). Ulti¬ mate fate: Shark at Bud’s Bil¬ liards. June Johnson —The quiet girl of 11-3. Her interests are numer¬ ous, and they include parties, dancing and, most of all boys. Her pet peeve is biology lab. Her ambition is to become an inter¬ ior decorator. Her ultimate fate: Painting signs for Claude Neon. Russell Lelliol —Also known as “Russ” to some members of 11-3. He can usually be seen talking to Ken about very important things. His private ambition is to get out of Grade 11. His ul¬ timate fate is to remain for another year. Tom Lenius —Better known as “Lennaius” to J.M.K. He is the sleepy guy of 11-3 and our big mover. His main ambition in life is to marry Brigette Bardot. Ul¬ timate fate: To be marooned on an island with no girls. Darlene Lesperance —Nickname: “Dar”. Her interests are varied and they include baton, Lome, writing to Lome, and receiving letters from Lome. Her ambition is to marry Ben Casey. Her ulti¬ mate fate is marrying Lome. Lome Mazur —Lome is present¬ ly running in the world’s great¬ est lover contest as Elmwood High’s representative. Lome ex¬ cels in all subjects except the ones taken at school. Ambition: Pool shark. Fate: Pool shark. Jim McLean —-He can be seen talking or walking with Grieg in room or down the halls. He is happy and carefree, not letting school worry him. Lucky him! Ambition: To get out of Grade 11. Ultimate fate: Remaining there. Wayne McFadyen —He can usu¬ ally be seen with Harry. He is one of the few quiet “boys” of 11-3. He has no great ambition for the future as yet. His imme¬ diate ambition is to get out of Grade 11. Barbara McMorland — Better known as “Barb ” among her friends. She can usually be seen “cleaning out” her locker to get to her books. Enjoys choir, boys, reading, and dancing. Her am¬ bition is to become a teacher. Ultimate fate: Student for an¬ other year. Leonard Niemar —Better known as “Big Tex”. His hobbies are numerous, but his favourite is coin collecting. Ambition is to become a chartered accountant. Ultimate fate: To become a cen¬ sus taker. 24 i Ken Pearase — Can usually be seen conferring with Russ on some deep, mysterious secrets. He can usually be seen combing his blond curls, using the door window as a mirror. Linda Perin — She is known as “Edwinna” to most of her friends. Can usually be seen talking to Darlene during most classes. Her ambition is to be¬ come a dentist’s receptionist. Ultimate fate: Selling tooth¬ brushes door-to-door. Janis Pippus — One of the pep¬ piest girls in 11-3. Her interests include cheerleading for Elm¬ wood and the Bombers, and dancing. She can usually be seen with Barb, laughing and talking in classes. Ambition: To become a teacher. Ultimate fate: Brush cleaner for the school board. Favourite saying: “He’s a cutie.” Don Powney — The room presi¬ dent who never gives proper information after meetings. Participates in all sports, in¬ cluding girls. Played end for St. John’s this year. Interests: S.B. and French. Ambition: To make the Bombers. Ultimate fate: Tap-turner for the Dugald Threshers. Jim Purvis — He can usually be seen running to newspaper meetings. He is a quiet guy ex¬ cept when talking to Tom A. or some other student. Ambi¬ tion: Unknown to anyone ex¬ cept him. His favourite saying is “You don’t say!” Morley Selver — Known as “Pud” to some of his intimate friends. His ambition is to see how far he can push Big John before the dreaded meter stick comes down on his head. Ulti¬ mate fate: A headache. Sharon Silver — Known as “Shar.” She can usually be seen eating her lunch in class or talking to Maureen. Her ambi¬ tion is to become a teacher. Ultimate fate: Blackboard cleaner. Pet peeve: People who won’t lend her their homework to copy. Favourite saying: “Oh, you dingleberry!” Greig Smith — Better known as “Smitty” to his friends. He is nearly always one of the first ones in a class, and one of the first to leave. He can usually be seen copying somebody’s homework before class. Maureen Stevenson — Also known as “Moe” to some people. She is the only band member of 11-3. Her interests include band, dancing, and Paul. Her ambi¬ tion is to become a nurse. Her ultimate fate is becoming a patient. Favourite saying: “Is that right?” Julien Toupen— -He can usually be seen fooling around with Jim and Greig. His interests are numerous and include choir. He has no ambition at the mo¬ ment except to get out of Grade 11 . Jack Tye — One of the “big four” of 11-3. He can usually be seen cooking up some hot schemes with Gome and Des, or standing by the lockers look¬ ing at all the pretty girls going by him. Maureen Vincent — A refugee from 11-2. She couldn’t stand the hard work. Tall redhead with grey eyes and some brains. Ambition: none at the moment. Ultimate fate: Health, wealth, and happiness. Pet peeve: Peo¬ ple who don’t do their home¬ work. (Then she can’t copy.) 25 John Wainwright — He is an import all the way from France. He quietly moves from room to room. He can usually be seen talking to Tom A. about some far-away happenings. Harry Wicha — He is also one of the quiet guys of 11-3. He has many interests, and some of these include muisc and stamp¬ collecting. His private ambition is to finish high school. His ulti¬ mate fate: To fail chemistry and never get out. 11 -14 Alan Algale — Alan is the Ken Watson of 11-14, He is a future MacDonald Brier winner. In¬ terests: Curling, golf, algebra, and talking. Dislikes: Studying, literature, and “sick” jokes. Pet peeve the “quartet’s singing. Alan Alvare — Number one “brain” of 11-14. Can usually be seen discussing quiz ques¬ tions before class with R.P. Should gain city-wide acclaim after leading Elmwood to vic¬ tory on “Touchdown Quiz” and “Reach for the Top.” Dave Barluk —The jolly sleeper of 11-14. Dave is intelligent, though he doesn’t look it. Con¬ tinually laughing at or with George. Ambition: Win a few games of pool at Bud’s. Ultimate fate: To keep paying for lost games. John Cowan — “Big Daddy” is a great man with the girls and can be seen hustling at school dances. Besides girls, some of John’s favourite pastimes are: Playing pool at Bomber Bil¬ liards and trying to face up to his homework every night. Gord Crook — A member of 11- 14’s quartet, the “Alouettes.” Gord is another of 11-14’s jolly jokesters. Excels at getting all of his physics problems incor¬ rect. Pet peeve: People who don’t talk during class. Ambi¬ tion: Man-about-town. Fate: Head of a new religious sect. Don Dobinsky — Don is an avid fan of calypso and limbo music. He also takes a liking to physics, chemistry, and the outdoors. Dislikes: Television, history, and Shakespeare. Ambition: Ar¬ chitect. Ultimate fate: Sharpen¬ ing pencils for R.R. Don Dubesky — One of 11-14’s pair of Don’s with similar¬ sounding names. This is a great cause of trouble for teachers. Don can be found wandering the halls before class. Don be¬ lieves in the old adage: “Early to bed, early to rise, etc.” Eric Fonager — Eric is the lad who manages to miss more school than he attends. He re¬ cently set the 11-14 record for most times getting his time¬ table mixed up, and missing classes “accidentally.” Usually seen laughing it up with T.H. Hans Graeb — Hans is the tall, silent lad of 11-14. Always ask¬ ing D.D. for his geometry home¬ work in activity. Mai n interests: His tape-recorder, secret penpal in Australia, and music. Ambi¬ tion: Junk his Meteor and get a car with curves. 26 Orion Harrison —“Ort” is great at football, volleyball, and bas¬ ketball, in spite of a broken finger. Always sees the bright side of things, and is continually laughing. Main interests: Sports, skipping activity, and girls. Tom Hellsien — Tom, like his pal, Eric, manages to miss a great deal of school. Owns the record for most consecutive physics labs missed. Tom’s varied interests include: Pool, chess, cross-country running, and composition. Tony Her old —Tony is the small lad on whom everyone takes out his anger. He is usually being powdered with chalkdust or given a free shower. Pet peeves: Moose, R.P., and chem¬ istry labs. Better luck next year, Tony! Terry “Moose” Hopkinson —The big promoter of 1 1-14. He is going all out to get Elmwood a football team before he leaves the school. Chances are he’ll be playing for about five years. Usually seen discussing the events of the past weekend with D.M. Jerry Kaita — One of 11-14’s three car enthusiasts. Usually seen bombing around town with G.P. and G.L. He likes bowling, but always loses his money to Don Saturday mornings. Pet peeves: Headpins and 1963 Fords. Peter Komarnicki — The tall, tall hustler of 11-14. He is a member of the “Alouettes.” Pete is the jolly basketball star of our room. Ambition: Pro bas¬ ketball player, and J.B. Ulti¬ mate fate: J.B., and a team of basketball players. Bill Kops — Our beefing presi¬ dent. “Willie” can forever be seen beefing about school, the rotten shirt he bought, or his friend’s uncle’s cousin’s friend who didn’t give him a ride ... (private joke). Pet peeve: Everything! Fate: Being a critic Greg Kozoriz — Elmwood’s an¬ swer to Gary Player. Usually seen discussing golf with R.L. Another of 11-14’s hockey stars. Greg also writes for the Elm¬ wood “Herald.” Ambition: To do fifty finger push-ups. Fate: Do so, and break his fingers, meaning no more golf. Richard Luddick — Rick hates the rest of the world. He relish¬ es his position as the premier chess player in Elmwood High?? Favourite saying: “You better believe it!” Pet peeve: People who spell or pronounce his last name incorrectly. Don “The Mover” Morrow — Can usually be seen conning some chick in the morning, at noon, or at night. Pet peeves: “Moose’s” driving and all-boys classes. Ambition: World-travel¬ led playboy. Ultimate fate: Working nine to five to support a wife and five kids. Craig McLennan — “Le Gros M.” is our Capablanca of the chess board. Craig mixes chess with curling and skipped our rink in the inter-high bonspiel. Teams up with I.T. and G.C. in all sports. Ambition: Beat. Bot- vinnik. Fate: Losing to R.R. Rick Nordal —Rick was elected president of 11-14, but generous fellow that he is, he handed the position down to one Terry Hopkinson and accepted the vice-presidency. Ambition: Neurosurgeon better than Ben Casey. Fate: Intern at a big city hospital. ' 27 Glen Pancoe —The lad to which all bad things happen. Glen can’t seem to do any thing right. He comes out with some very humourous quotes. Ambition: Do an experiment successfully. Ultimate fate: Blow up the lab. Glen is always eating in the hall. Bob Patterson — The quiet lad of 11-14. Main interests: Ray Charles, records, and the city of Detroit. Pet peeve: Translat¬ ing French. Ambition: Obtain an average of 70%. Ultimate fate: You guessed it — 69.9%. George “Lover” Pauls — Troy, as he is called by his many fe¬ male admirers, is usually seen surrounded by the fair sex. Pet peeve: The chicks who con¬ tinually chase him, when he and his chauffeur, G.L. go bombing around town. Robert Pawlik — The mad scientist of 11-14. Robert is al¬ ways making hilarious remarks during class. Interests: Physics, poker, history, and the whole¬ sale business. Another of our room’s T.V. stars. Robert is usu¬ ally seen quizzing A.A. before 9 A.M. Dave Peabody — Besides being a walking jokebook, Dave is the tenor for the “Alouettes”. Fav¬ ourite saying: “Get serious!” Pet peeves: Santa Claus parade, and people who don’t laugh at his jokes. Brian Priemski — One of 11- 14’s muscular weight-lifters. Usually seen walking the halls with Nick, looking over the stock. Ambition: To drive his M.G. through the hallowed halls of Elmwood. Fate: Getting caught and given a year of de¬ tentions. Ron Radakovits — Raddy is a compact model of Big John. Ron is good in sports, and excels in football and baseball. Ambition: To wrestle Bulldog Brower. Ultimate fate: Referee in Tony’s wrestling classes. Pet peeve: Tony’s fighting tricks. Ken Roach — Ken is a great drummer and plays with the “Shamrocks” and the Cadet band. Usually seen talking to females in the hall. Main in¬ terests: Girls, his drums, girls, cars, and girls, Ambition: Cut a hit record. Barry Shaw — 11-14’s sole sur¬ vivor of the band. Barry swings a mean trombone. Besides his musical attributes, Barry is a bruising hockey player. He ex¬ cels in looking as if he is asleep during class. Pet peeve: Being caught when he is asleep. Ron Stewart — Mitch Miller of 11-14. Usually seen leading the “Alouettes” when the teacher leaves the room. Once in a while, “Stew” seems to be in¬ sane. He spends his time play¬ ing basketball, chasing girls, and driving his car. Gary Swyston — 11-14’s fav¬ ourite poet. Gary spent so much time on his car that he got poor marks and lost his car. Poor soul! Usually seen being rough- housed by N.S. and B.P. Pet peeve: Slow drivers and hot- rodders. Nick Synenko — Nick is the Adonis of 11-14. Another of our room’s muscle-bound weight- lifters. Usually seen with his other half, Brian. Pet peeves: History, chemistry, physics, geometry, algebra, etc. Ambi¬ tion Mr. Universe of 1967. 28 Bruce Tail — Bruce is the hap¬ py-go-lucky chap usually seen walking the halls with “Stew”, and Pete. Taking safe-driving lessons in an attempt to get his car back. Pet peeve: All the girls going after Pete instead of B.T. Ian Thomson —Absent-minded attendance carrier of 11-14. Among his many activities are: Editor of the yearbook, captain of the chess team, Eaton’s Junior Executive, and writer for the Electra. Ian has the biggest ego in the school, and is in love with himself. Glenn Ushy — Usually seen busily doing his homework before the teacher explains it. Pet peeve: Doing homework at home. Interests: Sports, music, and?! Ambition: To smile. Ultimate fate: Crack his face making an attempt. Rick Wilson — The “knows all-says nothing” lad of 11-14. Rick is the kind that you do not realize is in class. He seems to pass without trying. Ambition: Philosopher. Ulti¬ mate fate: Teen-age werewolf for the R.C.M.P. 23 Beverley Barker — Main in¬ terest lies in 11-14. Can al¬ ways be seen with faithful friends. Never seen with straight hair. Ambition: Marry a hockey player and raise a hockey team. Ultimate fate: Marry a street cleaner. Pet peeve: Freddy. Cheryl Bennett — 11-13’s con¬ tribution to the “Bomberettes.” This girl participates in all school activities plus playing for the senior volleyball and basketball teams. Often seen walking around the halls with Linda looking for excitement. Ambition: Miss Grey Cup. Ultimate fate: Freshie Queen. Carol Berringer — (Nickname: “Berry Bug”). Ambition: Uni¬ versity and trying to keep up with B.G. Main interests: Stan and roller-skating. Pet peeve: Cleo’s wanderings. Ulti¬ mate fate: To live like the Beverley Hillbillies. Barbara Bobczynski —Another quiet girl of 11-23. Ambition: Lab technician. Ultimate fate: Cleaning test-tubes for Mr. M. Pet peeve: Boys who insult girls. (A.G.) A member of the gossip corner in Mrs. K’s lit and language classes. Diane Brooks — The one (?) and only quiet girl of 11-23 who leads a rather mysterious love life — T.K. In school, can be seen with D.D. Ambition: Marriage. Ultimate fate: Spins¬ ter. Pet peeve: Going to school. Glen Brooks — 11-23’s Romeo. A favourite (??) of all teachers. Has multi battle marks from Big John’s lumber. Interests: Football and checking stock around the water fountain. Ultimate fate: A bachelor. Pet peeve: Elmwood’s lack of a football team and women. Good luck, G.B.! Doreen Derry — 11-23’s frus¬ trated lifeguard. In school can be seen with G. Y. Likes include swimming, a certain person in Grade ?, and Norwood. Pet peeve: Dense guys. Ambition: Teacher. Ultimate fate: Mer¬ maid in a fish factory. 29 Karen Dobson — 11-23’s kooki- est cheerleader. Hates getting up early for practice. Main in¬ terests: A. P., cheerleading, and food. Ambition: Social worker. Ultimate fate: House¬ wife for you-know-who. Pet peeve: Freckles. Favourite say¬ ing: “Al, did you shave this morning?” A good kid. Allan Gembey — Second-year student in the five-year plan for Grade 11. Can be found try¬ ing to sell his Pontiac (a lemon). Never will! Ambition: Apply for pension this year. Ultimate fate: Wife in E.K. Pet peeve: Trying to out-do “Scooter.” Ken Dodds — “Doogie” is a bosom buddy of D. S. and M. W. Has lots of spare time (for what?) Usually seen with S.S.’s friend. How’s your love life, Ken? Ambition: Raise a foot¬ ball team. Ultimate fate: Win the Grey Cup. Anita Engles — 11-23’s petite fraulein. Import from St. John’s formerly from Germany. Can be seen sneaking in after C.S. A real brain. Ambition: Language teacher. Pet peeve: Stunted growth and learning our “kookie” talk. Helen Eremenko — The blond¬ haired, blue-eyed girl of 11-23 sets the room a-rollin’ with her wacky sense of humour. Fav¬ ourite saying: “You just say that to make me feel good!” Main interests: Eating, males, history, and Mr. Kemp. (?) Dianne Fitzmaurice — “Fitzy,” the average talkative student of 11-23. Can usually be seen clowning with M.A. Main inter¬ est is B.C. (???) Ambition: To marry B.C. or R.A. or ??? Ulti¬ mate fate: Spinster. Pet peeves: Messy lockers, M.R. and Y.M.- C.A. Gerry George — The flashing red-head of 11-23. Can be seen sneaking in at 8:59. Main inter¬ ests: L.S., school (?), and food. Ambition: Nurse. Ultimate fate: Cleaning bedpans. Pet peeve: Straight hair. A real neat kid and is liked by all. Beverley Grey — The kookie cheerleader of 11-23. Can be seen chasing her purse (a regular travelling lunch counter and trinket shop) around the room. Favourite saying: “What are you? Nuts?” Likes: Garry Bomber players, and food, and George Maharis. Ambition: Lai technician. A good kid. Jean Heath — Called “Sudsy’ or “Soapy” by her intimate friends. Always trying to catch some unsuspecting young man. Ambition: To become a teacher. Ultimate fate: Top student in kindergarten. Pet peeve: Fall¬ ing in holes dug by her dog. Shirley Kozak — This early bird of 11-23 can usually be seen standing in a group wait¬ ing for Mrs. Janus to open the door. Ambition: An x-ray tech¬ nician, Ultimate fate: A scrub woman in the men’s lavatory. Pet peeve: Miss Karney’s P.T. classes and maths. Vanda Gaertner — Import from Saskatchewan. First year in Elmwood. Can be seen with L.P. in school. 11-23’s math whiz. Liked by both teachers and students. Ambition: To do some¬ thing useful. Ultimate fate: An educated wanderer. Linda Locke — Nickname: “Cleo.” Is a good worker in most subjects. Main ambition: Follow prospective-looking boys down Portage Avenue. Main interests: Wally and rol¬ lerskating. Ambition: To be a nurse and work with Dr. Kil¬ dare. 30 Shirley McLinlock — Better known as “Shirl.” Is the Red Cross rep of 11-23. Usually seen with her better half, D.S. Sings solos in the choir. Pet peeve: D.S. Ambition: Teacher. Ulti¬ mate fate: Brainwashed by pupils. Linda McMurray — Favourite saying: “What’s that? Some¬ thing you eat?” Favourite pas¬ time: Walking past Room 2. Ambition: To pass Grade 11 CLEAR. Ultimate fate: Leav¬ ing school at thirty. Pet peeve: People who call her “Mickey.” She can always be seen lending homework. Alan Parker — Mr. President of 11-23. Excels in all sports and played for the Winnipeg Olym¬ pic Champion Lacrosse team. Can be seen roaming the halls with K.D. Main interests: K.D., lacrosse, and food. Ambition: Organize a pep club. (Guess why?) Lynn Palterson — Can be seen getting out in activity with the excuse of band. She excels in sports and has good marks. Likes include: Bombers, spa¬ ghetti, and boys. Ambition: Mascot for the Big Blue. Pet peeve: “Patti.” Ambition: Stew¬ ardess or interior designer. Lynda Pearce — Quiet (??) girl of 11-23. Can usually be seen roaming the halls with C.B. She’s liked by teachers and stu¬ dents alike. Main interests: Boys and being a nurse for Dr. Casey. Ultimate fate: Girls and “The Nurses.” Sir Reginald Russell — 11-23’s “strong boy.” Loves to be bug¬ ged by R.W. and G.B. Really plans to pass this year. Pet Peeve: To beat R.J. at North Star and to prove to Mr. K. that he didn’t do it. Ultimate fate: Owner of North Star. Dolores Schultz — Quiet girl of 11-23. (???). Usually seen with her better half, S.M. Pet Peeve: Boys that hang around the water fountain. Ambition: Nurse. Ultimate fate: Head nurse on the bedpan bri¬ gade. She’s active in the choir and liked by all. Chester Shynkaryk — 11-23’s claim to Snagglepuss. Usually seen with?? since S.U. Favorite saying: “Well, I don’t know, but maybe . . ” Ambition: ?? and a little group of Chesters. Ulti¬ mate fate: ?? and multi little Chesters. Cheryl Stewart — Another tal¬ ker of 11-23. Can be seen with H.E. and other members. Likes: Food, boys, and T.V. Main am¬ bition: To become a nurse . Ul¬ timate fate: Head girl in charge of “candy stripers” at Grace Hospital. Don Svendson — The Brushcut King of Elmwood High. Quiet in school, but out of school?? Likes chemistry. Seldom sober as he always has his homework done. Poor Don! Ambition: Bartender. Ultimate fate: Bar¬ maid. Elaine Swan — Kookie green- eyed blonde of 11-23. Can be seen taking inventory of the stock. Hates coming to school with straight hair. Ambition: Marry a Safeway man and raise her own fruit stand. Ultimate fate: Dealing at I.G.A. Pet peeve: Night school. Rosemary Trann — A troubled member of 11-23. Can be seen with B.B. A.M.W., E.S. or around 11-3. (Wonder why?) Main ambition: To marry M.S. Ultimate fate: Sweeping floors for Safeway. Pet peeves: Sea cadets and grouchy maths teachers. 31 Teena Viss er —Must be another one of the group, since she’s back in Grade 11. She’s quiet in school, but out of school... ? Ambition: To teach school. Ulti¬ mate fate: Appointing little “do bees” to clean boards. Roy “Scooter” Watkins — The future star for the Canadians. Plans to grow in his hair this year. He’s handsome, charming, debonair, and conceited. Wanted by T. V. all over the world. Pet peeve: “Big John.” Ultimate fate: Star for the Winter Club Intermediates. Norman “Stormin’’ Wilson — Ultimately the world’s greatest Casanova. Can be seen at Isaac Brock giving the women a break. Ambition: Pass Grade 10 math with old age pension. Ultimate fate: Night school at the age of sixty. Dave Winters — The big mover of 11-23. Can be seen checking stock around Morse Place. Am¬ bition: To make the N.H.L. Ultimate fate: Stick boy for the Plum Coulee Wildcats. Main interests: Girls, hockey, and food. Pet peeve: Homework. Anna Mae Wong — China doll of 11-23. Can usually be seen travelling down the hall with the rest of the TWO. Favourite saying: “Have a brain, Elaine!’ Ambition: To be a lawyer. Ulti¬ mate fate: Raise her own jury. Pet peeve: A.K. and B.W. Gail Young — Gail seems to have a fondness for Grade 11 as she’s back again. Is also fond of—What did you say his name was? Likes the New York Yankees. Ambition: Teacher. Ultimate fate: Nome, Alaska. 11 - 25 June Balaban — The blonde bombshell of 11-25. Hails from Gordon Bell. Main Interest: Johnny. Ambition: To be a per¬ fect blonde. Ultimate fate: Elm¬ wood High’s only orange-haired blonde. Good luck in the future June! Alec Balharry — Usually seen at the Sno-Cap with J.U. in the pebble pusher. Ambition: The perfect alibi. Fate: Ninety-nine years in detention. Pet peeve: Root Beer milkshakes, Pepper- oni pizza and Eno’s Fruit Salts. Mary-Anne Bezu — The dark¬ haired lass of 11-25. Can usual¬ ly be seen talking about her secret love. Pet peeve SCHOOL. Ambition: Nurse with Ben Casey. Ultimate fate: Cleaning woman at Blair General. Susan Cann — The sweater- girl of 11-25 who always manages to slip into class at the last minute. Main ambi¬ tion: Nurse. Ultimate fate: Scrub woman at “The Hadash- ville Town Hall.” Pet Peeve: Bob Smith and Mr. Toews corny jokes. Good luck in the future Susan! Cheryl Cruikshank — Pretty blonde of 11-25. Favourite say¬ ing: “Oh yea man!” Ambi¬ tion Secretary who sits on her boss’s knee all day. Ulti¬ mate fate: Getting Married. Can always be seen roaming the halls with Sharon Murphy. Good luck in the future Cheryl! 32 Brenda Elford — The quiet lass of 11-25 who excels in good marks and exemptions. She can usually be seen reading a book, type unknown, or dreaming of Dave. Ambition: Complete grade 11 and marry Dave. Ulti¬ mate Fate: You name it. Gary “Toe” Faulkes — The tall dark, handsome, intelligent playboy of 11-25 who hails from the farm. Can usually be seen staring into space longing for the farm. Ambition: Field goal specialist for the Bombers. Ultimate Fate: Bench warmer. Kathy Fehr — Tall blue-eyed Miss of 11-25. Can usually be seen roaming the halls with Terry. Favourite saying: “It isn’t so.” Ambition: Private secretary. Ultimate Fate: Mes¬ senger Girl at the Wheat Pool. Sandra “The Hair” Feder — Has so much hair that it hangs over her face, (which is a bless¬ ing). Has a suitcase which she calls a purse. Ambition: Johnny. Ultimate Fate: Johnny. Dianna Fraes — The brown¬ haired beauty of 11-25. Popular with all the boys and especially Alec??? Main Ambition: to get out of Grade 11. Ultimate Fate: Five more years in Elmwood High with Alec. Pet peeve: Alec. Good luck in the future Diana. Roger “The Dodger” Gray — Known for his famous last words. “You Know.” Can be seen walking down the halls in his sleep at two minutes to nine. Ambition: Office Manager. Ulti¬ mate Fate: Emptying waste¬ baskets and life with G.R. Jim Hanson — One of Mr. Mal- lon’s best loved pupils (ha ha). Can usually be found in the washroom and coming into class at 9:05 with R.G. Ambition: To own a gambling house in Las Vegas. Ultimate Fate: Running a floating crap game. Dave “Shy Guy” Joss — A quiet boy. Dave is well liked by all especially the girls but is not aware of it. This quiet, popular sports captain can usually be seen with J.T. telling each other how great they are. Ron Kolbauer — The tall hand¬ some boy of 11-25. Usually has his history homework done. Ambition: To pass Maths. Ulti¬ mate Fate: Failing Maths. Good luck in the future Ron. Keith Lalonde — One of the famous five. The Silent One is well liked. Favourite Saying: What’d I do? Ambition: To own a 100 foot yacht. Ultimate Fate: Renting a rowboat at P.B.Y. Pet Peeve: Guys who go steady. Gary Fuller — One of the famous five. Can be seen joy¬ ously jumping on his way to school on Monday mornings, after a very relaxing weekend. Ambition: To have the hottest six in town. Ultimate Fate: A fuel injected Morris. Don McKay — In history he can usually be seen piling up “Z’s” (sleeping in other words). Don is usually seen in class with his nose in a book. Studying or sleeping. 33 Sharon Murphy “Big Murph” — Dark-haired beauty of 11-25. Favourite Saying: “Who’s got their Literature done?” Can al¬ ways be seen bugging Bob and Keith in History. Pet Peeve: Bob S. Ambition: Nurse. Ulti¬ mate Fate: Laurie N. Good luck in the future Sharon. Carol Neufield — Red haired beauty of 11-25. Well liked by all especially.? Pet Peeve: Alec. Ambition: To get rid of her freckles. Ultimate Fate: Having them doubled. Jim Powney — Can usually be seen trying to skip school to drive over to Tec Voc. Favourite saying: “Gas tank kinda empty fellas.” Ambitfon: To have a full gas tank. Ultimate Fate: Working. Ted Revak — Another of the famous five. He is noted for wild hamburgers. Usually seen twisting with A.B. in SnoCap. Favourite Saying: “Check out” Pet Peeve: L.B. Ultimate Fate: Grease Griller at Sno-Cap for 100 years. Don Savage — A good friend of B.W. Always seen staggering into school under multitudes of K.B.’s books. Ambition: Army life. Ultimate Fate: Salvation Army. Bob Smith — One of the famous five. Participates in sports but not in school work. Usually found fooling around in most classes. He is always trying to get out of things. Ambition: Head of T.C.A. Ultimate Fate: To get married and have a large family. Richard Station — Well liked by everyone. Richard is pretty quiet and does all his home¬ work. (He is a bit unusual) He can never be found in school on Friday afternoons. Ambition: Big business man. Ultimate Fate: Little man. Theresa “Terry” Stepien — 11- 25’s best typist. Nicknamed. “Tootsie.” Spends most of her time trying to break into her locker. Ambition: Secretary. Ultimate Fate: Office girl at Krone’s. Good Luck Tootsie. Jim Trann — Known as “Big Gene Kiniski” and sometimes calls himself “Greatness” (not much conceit). Is usually seen with a big smile across his face — so big, you could build a freeway across it. Bob Wright — A good friend of D.S. Main Interests: Girls . . . T.S., D.F., M.B. Loves sleeping through every class except Phys. Ed. Main Occupation: Beating up D.S. 11 - 26 Miki Abe — Cute little Vice- President of 11-26. Usually seen running into class at 9:01. Am¬ bition: To marry D.M. Ultimate Fate: Riding in a Red Patch for the rest of her life. Pet Peeve: J.M. Favourite Saying: Just shut-up eh? 34 Georgina Barnard — Can usual¬ ly be seen walkin the halls with J.H. Ambition: To pass her driver’s test. Ultimate Fate: Walking the rest of her life. Pet Peeve: Neighbor’s back fence. Margaret Beath — Can usual¬ ly be seen walking around with P.M. and J.B. She is always laughing in History class trying to get kicked out. Ambition: To be an air-line stewardess. Ulti¬ mate Fate: Grounded due to “air-sickness.” Pet Peeve: D.S. Dave Curti — 11-26’s Romeo who is well known for his un¬ expected wisecracks. Dave is one of “The Quiet Four” and a favourite of Mrs. M’s. Ambition: To pass Mrs. M’s English Exam. Ultimate Fate: Failing Mrs. M’s exam (naturally). Ken Dixon — The cute “genius” of 11-26. Attains a high scholas¬ tic standing by studying when the rest of the class is in an up¬ roar. Ken is a member of the “Quiet Four.” Ambition to get his Studebaker running at top speed. Ultimate Fate: Buying a Chev. Judy “Ping Pong” Bowden — The dizzy blonde-brunette of 11- 26. Can be seen doing Elaine’s, hair every noon hour. Favourite Saying: What do I do now Pat. Ambition: D.P.’s stenographer. Ultimate Fate: Marrying D.P. Kathy Bellamy — One of the club members of the “Under Five Foot Club” of 11-26. Al¬ ways seen loading her books off on D.S. Ambition: Reception¬ ist. Ultimate Fate: Usher in a theatre. Pet Peeve: slow people and P.E. Rose Chabluk — One of the short brunettes of 11-26. Ambi¬ tion: To be a book-worm for one year. Ultimate Fate: Going blind. Pet Peeve: Singing. Sherrin Fry — One of the quiet girls of 11-26, Ambition: To get her typing speed up. Ultimate Fate: Broken nails. Pet Peeve: Boys without manners and creative dancing. Marilyn Haines — The little blonde-brunette of 11-26. Usual¬ ly seen causing a commotion in the halls with A.R., M.A. and G.K. Ambition: Change G.S’s disposition, then marry him. Ultimate Fate: Single. Pet Peeve: Immatures of E.H.S. Favourite saying: “Son of a gun.” Frances Hicks — Better known as “Blondie.” Can always be seen hanging around J.S.’s locker. Hobby: Teaching baton at E.E.C.C. Pet Peeve: Short¬ hand homework. Ambition: Secretary. Ultimate Fate: Housewife. Marjorie Charitian — This cute chick is well liked by everyone especially L.M. Marge can usually- be seen handing out yesterday’s homework. Ambi¬ tion: Marry L.M. Pet Peeve: Cooking his supper. Lynne Hill — One of the quiet¬ est girls in the room. Ambition: Receptionist. Ultimate Fate: Getting false teeth. Pet Peeve: Exercises in P.T. Good luck Lynne. 35 Janis Huard — Genius of 11-26 (surely you jest). Noted for skipping Mrs. M’s classes and for her one minute to nine ar¬ rivals. Ambition: To be the first to cross C.S.’s bridge across the Pacific Ocean. Sandra Inglis — The little doll of 11-26. “Ingy” is liked by everyone. Favourite Saying: “Oh now you made me make a mistake”. Ambition: Steno¬ grapher. Ultimate Fate: Taking dictation from H the rest of her life. Betty Johnson —The cute, quiet, brain of 11-26. One of the three members of the “Under Five Feet Club”. Ambition: be a sec¬ retary and sit on the boss’s knee all day. Ultimate Fate: Having a lady boss. Pet Peeve: Phys. Ed. Gail Kunderman — Cute little miss of 11-26 who can be seen fighting with her lock at 8:55. Ambition: To marry R.O. and raise multi little monsters. Ulti¬ mate Fate: Raising monsters. Pet Peeve: Gossippers. Favorite Saying: Got a dime? f Hilda Luizer —11-26’s pessimist. Can usually be seen arguing with Mr. Toews. Pet Peeve: Boys. Ambition: Nursing. Ulti¬ mate Fate: Washing bed pans. Good luck in the future, Hilda. Annette Leveque — Can usual¬ ly be seen copying her home¬ work from D. M. Pet Passions: Movies and the latest records. Ambition: Marry R. S. and raise a family. Ultimate Fate: An old maid. Shirley McKay — The athletic blonde bombshell of 11-26. One of the three members of the “Under 5 Foot Club” of 11-26. Always seen with R. S. Favor¬ ite saying: You crud! Ambition: to marry R. S. Ultimate Fate: Old maid. Jacqueline Marchuk —- “Jackie” may be found in the washroom at 8:59 and 1:29 or translating someone else’s Shorthand. A true pal. Pet peeve: Exams and also summer holidays. Ambi¬ tion: To marry M. W. and to lose weight. Dianne Martel — Quiet Redhead of 11-26. Attains a high schol¬ astic standing. Enjoys reading library books during activity periods. Ambition: To marry M. B. Pet Peeve: Multi children crying. Sandra Menzies — 11-26’s pres¬ ident. Usually seen discussing yesterday’s events with F. H. Likes include sports, dancing, records and boys. Ambition: Airline Stewardess. Ultimate Fate: Sweeping air fields. Pat Mirosh — The dark-haired beauty of 11-26 who is liked by all. Ambition: To marry Joe and have lots of kids. Favorite saying: Too Bad. Ultimate Fate: Old Maid. Nancy Morris — She is usually seen working towards the water fountain between change of classes. Pet peeve: reading back her shorthand after taking dict¬ ation. Ambition: secretary. Ulti¬ mate Fate: Cleaning woman. 36 Delores Pasaluko — The good- looking social rep. of 11-26. Am¬ bition: To be a great success. Ultimate Fate: Successful danc¬ ing teacher. Pet Peeve: Work¬ ing at Jack’s. Angie Rogocki — Comedian of 11-26. May be seen at the water fountain between periods caus¬ ing a riot. Ambition: To stop laughing for 20 seconds. Favor¬ ite saying: Got any lunch? Carol " Smiiiy " Smith — She is usually seen with S.I., B.T. and J.H. Ambition: To build a bridge across the Pacific Ocean and to “hook” B.N. Pet Peeve: Having to miss a meal. Ultimate Fate: Having to live on rations. Marleen Sovak — One of the quiet hard-working girls of 11- 26. Ambition: Secretary. Ulti¬ mate Fate: To marry a boy without manners. Pet Peeve: Boys without manners. Rose Marie Squarie — Always seen in a hurry and usually seen walking to school with A.B. and J.B. Ambition: Secretary. Ultimate Fate: Licking stamps. Pet Peeve: Talking to S.K. Garry Stupack — One of the quiet boys of room 11-26?? Am¬ bition: To catch a dear (two legged variety). Ultimate Fate: Catch a four legged one. Favor¬ ite Saying: Borrow me your B.A. scribbler. Marie Tates —11-26’s Comedian. Can usually be seen upsetting Mrs. H’s. classes. Ambition: To travel. Ultimate Fate: Car sales¬ woman at Honest Harry’s. Pet Peeve: Little white mice. Brenda Tomlinson —“Tommey” — One of the four mousketeers of 11-26. Ambition: To serve a banana split to L.S. at Eaton’s on the third floor. Ultimate Fate: To eat it herself. Loves to sleep more than anything else. Stuart Wurtak — Is one of 11- 26’s smart bo ys (ha, ha). Favor¬ ite Saying: You’re wrong. Ambi¬ tion: To be an Auto Mechanic. Ultimate Fate: Car jockey at the St. Regis Car Park. 37 Since 1941, through our Junior Council, we have been Keeping Young with Young Canada Judy Almrud Ian Thomson ELMWOOD HIGH SCHOOL The youthful enthusiasm and energy of the 21 Junior Council groups and the 17 Junior Executive groups, (they started in 1946) we have been privileged to work with has kept us very much in touch with the needs and desires of the High School students in Metropolitan Winnipeg. The representatives each year have been of outstanding calibre, and we are particularly proud of the 1962-1963 twenty-six Junior Executives and twenty-nine Junior Councillors, many of whom have achieved academic and other distinctions. Chosen for high academic standi ng, personality, and interest and participation in student activities, through practical experience in selling and informative discussion in their weekly meetings, they learn the fundamentals of modern retail business methods and merchandising. EATON ' S the store for Young Canada 1 ■ J Bob Sharon s Brodsky Brough Bi SB 111 1 mm 9$ ■! •JHfc Hi Steve Lischynsky Brenda Neufield Joyce Oleksiuk Calvin Paul Bob Pearson 40 Shewchuk Slovinski Bonnie ordon Irene Haacke r k 4 red loan i A A 1 P‘ Kyr Irwi a n Margaret Pettigrew Eileen Shewchuk Veronica Jeanette ■ r • i • a ig M m- Pat Garry k mm ■R nrr MK7 f Gordon Wendy Tom McLa ren McLaughli n Miller Norman Pennie ■ 3 m . m H |m lW r tflSfe4. M j- Linda Maureen Joan Karen Adelene Eyolfson Halpenney Hebert Herbert Joss r- Josephine Kelley Deana Korotash Rhonda Schellenberg Lorraine Ken Wayne Victor Machnicki McDonald McCrae Nishizki Richard Smith Carol Williamson Ross Wallace Maureen Sneesby Les Zettergren Janice Balaban taureen Cobb ison Janice Phillips Diane ousseau Leggett Norrington Stewart Strachan Rachwalslci Roberta Doreen L w M , L iji | w ■ 1H » !»■ M|| f 1 I 1 I ' i V ' - i n r ti A P r Wj U f vk,. i j»j | 3tztk W mj£m mk IHBE wm m Ww " 1 ' HR : | i|||!j. Wfr Hgglw Hr ■ Jacobson nson Barbara Konyk Greg Livingstone McCrae Sinnott Romaniuk ■fE WM 3r • HE r | Malcolm Stevely Anderson Anderson Arbuckle Jerry Kellner Terrence Kichak Micky McDonald 48 Moerman Paul Sveinson Lance Sanderson Attila Varkerti Balaban Stewa rt Cochrane Bornholdt r i ' f 4 1 w 1 L 0 3i i V 1 L ± A m ■ 1 ! » • H IS L. JF M f||§ Fostakowsky Gaertner Thompson Nancy Frederickson Judy ohnson Dina DeBroekert Lawrence McCort Darlene Stacey Jurgen Stockman Clements Ambrose f I ' ; ,:; ; ; • msm 1 MMm. r « ■swmBSBX j| L i I WtL Mm •) mm, . ||fif IgJ )! §8BL aMg ; Ja ri ; By0Pa fc " " 9 «. i flf W ' ' ' a 1 cf It -Cjf 1 7 m y Allen Hammerback Barbara Jaffray Barbara Johnston inson Vincent Penney McKeen earn McMorland Sansome Paterson Darlene Schade Sargent Wiebach Linda Wilwand STUDENT COUNCIL BACK ROW: George Sykes, Dave Ridd, Terry Hopkinson, Peter Schaible, Bruce Hokanson, Jerry Lorenz, Jerry Stoez, George Durnin, Terry Downey. SECOND ROW: Judy Baker, Norrie Cloey, Dorothy Clark, Barbara Gross, Al Parker, Al Fisher, Sandra Menzies, Susan Roach, Pat Brough, Marianne Bezu. FRONT ROW: Bill Kops (president), Cheryl Cruikshank, Judy Almrud, Sharon Brough, Miki Ave, Tom Steinki. SOCIAL COMMITTEE BACK ROW: Bruce Walker, Linda Johnson, Jerry Lorenz, Les Brent, Glen Pancoe, Terry Hopkinson Verna Procter. r FRONT ROW: Sharon Murphy, Osher Drory, Barb McMorland, June Cochrane, Leila Innes, Dolores rasaluko, Linda Ramm. 56 RED CROSS BACK ROW: Tiny Kirby, Maria Tates, Theresia Stepian, Leslie Ryman, Anthony Herald, Jack Bona, Judy Rachwalski, Sigrid Beck, Sharon Silver, Barb Bendara. FRONT ROW: Glenys Tanner, Bonnie Hawryluk, Joanne Skakum, Sherry Chester, Mrs. Janus, Mildred Paige, Barb McPike. NEWSPAPER STAFF BACK ROW: Linda Vorauer, Bob Fostakowsky, Gord Crook, Jerry Wasiuk, Gary Stupak, George Dumin, Stuart Wortak, Linda Parnell. MIDDLE ROW: Elaine Kurys, Colleen Iverach, Joan Arthur, Rosemary Kreshka, Diane Komodowski, Marlene Douglas, Rhonda Schellenburg, Mildred Paige, Joyce Oleksiuk, Mr. Labovich. FRONT ROW: Gerry Gerelus, Tam Nishezeki, Virginia Gerelus, Pat Gerelus, Cathy Williamson, Sharon Brough, Barbara Beverley. 57 PEP CLUB The Pep Club has been one of this year’s most inspiring activities. The club, originated by A1 Parker, has boosted school spirit to the highest it has ever been at Elmwood High. All members wore beanies and some made megaphones and cheer sheets. Al, and Dave Winters the Co-chairmen, lead the spectators through all the cheers, the favorite being “Give me an E”. Although only one pep rally was held, school spirit was tops at every game, win or lose. I’m sure most of you will agree that the Pep Club is the best thing that has ever happened to Elmwood High School spirit. Of course we must not forget the cheerleaders who cheered loudest at each game. Richard Luddick, Craig McLennan, Gord Crook, Ian Thomson. 58 BACK ROW: Bob Fostakowsky, Jim Emler, Bob Clark, Ian Thomson, Hans Osted, Jim Balaban, George Durnin, Bob Pawlik, Mr. Macrae. FRONT ROW: Don Wickins, Tam Nishezeki, Barbara Beverly, Joan Arthur, Henry Allan, Pat Gerelus, Virginia Gerelus. Bev. Mann, Pat Zukor, Elaine Kurys, Linda Woods, Lynn Bellamy, Beverley Grey, Sherry Chester, F. R., Janice Pippus, Karen Dobson. 59 MINSTREL SHOW As you know a musical production in a school is one of the important events during the school year. This year Elmwood High School produced a Minstrel Show which was a great success as those of you who saw it will agree. You perhaps would be interested in the story behind this show which helped to make it a satisfactory production. Last October two grade 11 students, Marlene Douglas and Noreen Marshall, suggested to Mr. Meadows that a Minstrel Show might be a worthy musical production that could be presented by the students of this school. Both these girls and Mrs. Meadows and Miss Kearney worked very hard to¬ wards writing the script, arranging the dances, and selecting the music which went into production after the Christmas Holidays. Many hours were spent in rehearsals during the month of January, with the practice of dance routines and the learning of melodies and words for some forty songs. The main purpose of the show was to present music which would reveal the influence of the Negro people to the music of North America. The First Act showed two types of songs and presented the feelings of the Negro slave through his work songs and his religious songs, both happy and sad. The Second Act showed a scene on the riverboat where the white people had also been influenced by the expressions in songs of the Negro and showed black and white working together on the boats and the wharves near the Mississipi River. Many songs of Stephen Foster were used as indication of his understanding of the Negro people and their music. The Third Act gave us a picture of a true Min¬ strel Show as it was presented for the paying public in the time of A1 Jolson and George Gershwin. The Interlocutor, the End Man, (Mr. Tambo and Mr. Bones) and the Minstrel Chorus gave much lively entertainment to their audience. Here for the first time the public really accepted the musical and rhythmic ability of the Negro. In producing a show of this nature in our school one must remember that singing and dancing are not the only contributing factors to a production of this nature. The appropriate scenery, the colorful costumes, the effective dialogue, the make-up, the procuring of the many properties were all respons¬ ible for making our concert a tremendous success. Mr. Kemp, Mrs. Woods, Miss Skremetka, Mr. Rom- alis, Mrs. Janus, Tibor Mallor and their committees worked very hard during and out of school hours in order that all aspects of our show would be a complete production. 60 MUM Irene Mousseau, Mr. F. Isaak, Jerry Lorenz. This year Irene Mousseau and Jerry Lorenz were fortunate enough to be chosen as representatives to the Model United Nations Assembly, which was sponsored by the Rotary Club of Winnipeg, and which was held at Grant Park High School on April 19 and 20. They represented the country of Cam¬ bodia. During the day, the time was filled with bloc meetings and Assembly meetings which at times were very hectic. Among the topics dealt with were refugees, trade and development, disarmament and the policies of Aparthied in South Africa. Not only were their minds broadened by the events discussed but they learned much about their fellow Canadians and American neighbours, who came there from Saskatchewan, other parts of Manitoba, Alberta, Ontario, Minnesota and the Dakotas. However, it was not all work and no play, for during the first evening they attended a dinner and dance at United College. The social events were climaxed with a formal banquet and dance on the second day at the Royal Alexandra Hotel which the Honourable Errick F. Willis, the Lieu¬ tenant-Governor of Manitoba, and His Excellency Michael Comay, Israeli Ambassador to United Nations, attended. After meeting many wonderful and friendly people, and learning much about the things which shape our world, Irene and Jerry came home with many memories. 61 QUIZ TEAM Elmwood High School ' s quiz team won the “Reach for the Top” program last Thursday night when they defeated Daniel McIntyre Collegiate in the final. It was Elmwood’s seventh appearance in the thirty-two week program series. The Elmwood team jumped into an early lead and before the program concluded they had in¬ creased their point spread over their opponents to 165. Elmwood finished with 430 points to Daniel Mac’s 265. Following the quiz portion of the program Scott Bateman, Deputy Minister of Education, presented Principal D. S. McIntyre with a trophy and a 1,000 dollar scholarship. The questions used on the show were composed by a panel of seventeen high school teachers who took into consideration the grade 12 curriculum, general knowledge and current affairs. The panel members were quizzed on such topics as classical music, art, the Bible and sports. Leila Innes, of 236 Poplar Avenue, was picked for art and music. Like the other panel members she says that their television appearances didn’t require much extra work, but it did familiarize them with subjects that were not part of their high school curriculum. George Durnin of 104 Harbison Avenue, was the scientific and current affairs expert. A grade 12 stu¬ dent, he is preparing for a career in scientific re¬ search. George has a dark room at home so he can do his own developing in his photographic hobby. He is also inerested in astronomy and plays the violin. Robert Pawlik of 111 Hart Avenue answered ques¬ tions on the Bible and geography. As a grade 11 student, Robert has been recommended in all of his subjects but will write for a scholarship. He plans to do some scientific research on his own this sum¬ mer. Alan Alvare, of 236 McIntosh Avenue, was the panel’s expert on history. This was a natural for Alan as he plans to work for a Ph.D. in history when he finishes high school. All of Elmwood High should be proud of these fine students. 62 ( SPOR TS X BACK ROW: Mr. Nazeravich, Charlie Cox, Jim Legget, Wayne Dobson, Ron Jones. FRONT ROW: Enzo Bauer, Henry Allen, Len Zema, Glenn Walker, Bill Skyhar. VARSITY SOCCER BACK ROW: Mr. Mallon, Ron Stewart, Julian Tupin, Sid Selver, Pete Komarnicki, Orton Harrison, Al Kinley, Bruce Guyda. FRONT ROW: Les Kinshite, Leo Marenchuk, Dave Winters, Bruce Walker, Tiber Mailer, Al Parker, Doug Dowsett. 64 BACK ROW: Mr. Kaplan, Jim Legget, Tibor Mallor, Dave Winters, Dave Peabodv, FRONT ROW: Al Parker, Bruce Tait, Glenn Kohaly, Don Morrow, Ken Roach. 65 V | % i w|| ? ‘ i - r r, ‘ i - V. - BACK ROW: Mr. Kaplan, Bob Wright, Pete Komarniclci, Gary Stupak, Jim Sinclair, Mel Peters, Sid Selver. FRONT ROW: Les Kinshito, Bruce Guyda, Al Kinley, Jerry Lorenz, Bob Ross, Bruce Tait. 66 Craig McLennan, Gordon Croolc, Charlie Cox, Ian Thomson 67 VARSITY BASKETBALL ««[ » " »« i“w« ,MWOO 30 BACK ROW: Sharon Prosciuk, Marlene Stephen, Dorothy Clark, Gail Hauser, Linda Vorauer, Barbara Gross, Melody Shlemkevich, Wendy Norman. FRONT ROW: Alice Gartner, Joan Arthur, Peggy McLeod, Joyce Oleksiuk, Sharon Brough, Gerri Gerelus, Sharon Hickey. BACK ROW: Marlene Douglas, Bev. Mann, Linda Broneski, Gail Young, Cheryl Bennett, Pat Zukor. FRONT ROW: Shirley McKay, Janice Pippus, Noreen Marshall, Tam Nishezeki, Karen Dobson, Vonda Gartner. FRESBMA1V BASKETBALL 68 BACK ROW: Jerry Lorenz (coach), Peggy McLeod, Dorothy Clark, Maria de Brockert, Sharon Prosciuk, Larry Zarychanski (coach). FRONT ROW: Maureen Kislyk, Marilyn Dixon, Sharon Brough, Sharon Hickie, Linda Eyolfson. VMWOO WOOfi imioo) tMWoa BACK ROW: Angie Rogocki, Bev. Mann, Linda Broneski, Sherry Chester, Mildred Paige, Carol Smith FRONT ROW: Shirley McKay, Tam Nishezeki, Cheryl Bennett, Pat Zukor, Judy Baker. BACK ROW: Bev. Mann (coach), Pennie McKenn, Pat Brough, Susan Roach, Marlene McCachron, Pat McMorland, Marlene Ezinicki, Barbara Jaffray, Linda Broneski (coach). FRONT ROW: Joyce Daniel, Jean Rodin, Pennie Chitie, Tiny Kirby, Bonnie Hawryluk, Beth Fisher. Sharon Hickey, Peggy McLeod, Angie Rogocki, Dorothy Clark 70 BOYS’ FIELD DAY BESELTS PRIMARY JUNIOR INTERMEDIATE SENIOR 100 Yards Doug Dowsett Leo Marunchak Don Morrow Ron Stewart 220 Yards Larry Collins Leo Marunchak Don Morrow Ron Stewart 440 Yards Jim Baker Daryl Burdiak Charles Cox Ron Stewart Half Mile Jim Beckel Glenn Kohaly Pete Komarnicki Don Powney Mile Jim Beckel Ken Roach Jim Legget Glenn Pancoe Broad Jump Doug Dowsett Glenn Walker Charlie Kurtz Sid Selver Hop, Step Jump Jim Berzuk Ron Hopkinson Bruce Walker Sid Selver High Jump Dave Peabody Ron Hopkinson Bruce Guyda Orton Harrison Shot Put Wayne Dobson Leo Marunchak Ross Wallace Rick Nordal GIBLS’ FIELD DAY BESELTS PRIMARY JUNIOR INTERMEDIATE SENIOR 60 Yards Rosemary Hunt Cheryl Bennett Sandra Menzies Hilda Lutzer 100 Yards Annelina Berg Mildred Paige High Jump Marlene McEachern Mildred Paige Theresa Stepien Sandra Menzies Ball Throw Annelina Berg Sharon Hickey Tam Nishizecki Susan Cann Hurdles Sharon Brough Sharon Hickey Tam Nishizecki Gail Hauser Discus Pat McKeen Angela Romaniuk Tam Nishizecki Susan Cann ELEPHUMIES Q. How do you make an elephant float? A. Two scoops of ice cream, a bottle of seven-up and one elephant. Q. Why do elephants wear red runners? A. Their white ones are in the wash. Q. Why do elephants have wrinkled ankles? A. They tie their sneakers too high. Q. How do you tell if an elephant is in the bathtub? A. He can’t close the shower curtain. Q. Why did the mouse marry the elephant? A. He had to. Q. Why do elephants have flat feet? A. From jumping out of trees. Q. Why do elephants clip their toenails? A. So their ballet shoes don’t wear out. Q. How do you tell an elephant from a blueberry? A. By his eyes. Q. Why do elephants walk sideways in a meadow? A. So they can trip field-mice. Q. What would you say if you saw five elephants walking along a road in pink tee-shirts? A. They were all on the same basketball team. Q. What were Tarzan’s last words? 72 LITER AR Y MUST WE EONFOHM The answer to this apparently complex query may be found at the very base of our social system. This is founded upon the belief that a number of individual intellects can direct their collective ac¬ tions as a coherent unit, while simultaneously in¬ suring that each individual shall have freedom of personal action. The problem of conformity resolves itself into two separate aspects. The first of these is conformity in a sense of adapting oneself or complying, in contradistinction to conformity in the sense of making oneself similar to others. In our society it is immediately apparent that, while maximum persnal liberty may be de¬ sirable, the destiny of the whole group must not be endangered by one of its components. In a practical sense this implies that at times of crisis such as wars, individual liberties must be sacrificed for the survival of the entire group. Thus, conformity in the form of conscription or drafting for armed ser¬ vice is justifiable, even within a society stressing freedom of the individual (or non-conformity). In this regard it is also clear that the individual must adapt himself to his society by accepting certain restrictions and responsibilities in order that the society as a whole may function efficiently. This concept of efficiency introduces an opposing conceptual train, that is, does conformity in the sense of making oneself similar to others, result in efficiency for the society as a whole? On the sur¬ face it would appear that having a society of au¬ tomatons would simplify government, since decisions could be speedily ratified if all thought alike. While this is true, it ignores the fact that our society only operates while it is refreshed by a stream of new ideas, and that, without these, it would stagnate and die as have so many in the past. Without non¬ conformists, our ancestors might never have dis¬ covered America, or, for that matter, the wheel. Sci¬ entific and technological progress, in great measure, depends upon originality of thought and action in scientists, politicians and especially in the populace as a whole. Only public interest and political open- mindedness have enabled scientists to break their ties with the earth, and to unleash the great flock of progress made possible by space research. This, however, is only one side of the story. It may be argued, for example, that total con¬ formity would result in the end of wars, mankind’s greatest scourge. While this may be true, and while wars may be tragic, they also provide an excellent means of bettering man. Conquerer and conquered alike are subjected to an inundation of new ideas, and research often makes its greatest discoveries at such times. Only cataclysmic events such as wars have saved mankind from a slower or surer fate— stagnation. Thus, it seems clear that while conformity as an end is undesirable in our society, it is necessary to indulge in conformity to assure that the society will continue to exist, supplying a suitable environment for individualism. The individual must sacrifice his indivduality to at least some extent, or he may lose it entirely. —George Durnin, 12-1. “EPICIDIUM” The Buildings wrecked askew, destroyed, and still Lay in shambles out of which steamed the stench of blood of sweat, of grime, dust, thick with moist ure hung low upon the bodies of those who had dared to venture near. The hush was broken only by the wailing monotone mine whistle which prayed unanswered to the sky for none remained to hear it. And far away show Poodles still sprawl at their masters’ feet; And tea is served at three. —Mildred Paige, 12-7. 74 “A Decisive Moment in Histnry” Silence falls. Even the seagulls seem frozen for an eternal moment, etched in sharp relief against the brilliant blue. Then like an explosion in the soundlessness, a greatly amplified voice announces to the tensely waiting world, “Five!” Again the dense silence falls, except in the distance, an acute ear can hear the sound of tons of water pouring over concrete. A plume of vapour stains the flawless tropical sky. A billion ears strain, as the voice con¬ tinues, “Four!” Now, in the press area, hundreds of movie cameras began to grind, and binoculars are trained on the drama enacting itself a scant mile away. “Three!” In the blockhouse a key is turned completing a circuit. “Two!” The clock creeps to¬ ward the vertical. “One!” High above the block¬ house, three men stiffen slightly. One closes his hand above the abort switch. “Zero!” “T-plus-one.” Through his periscope, one of the observers no¬ tices a squirt of flame beneath the poised tons of metal. “Ignition!” he cries in chorus with his coun¬ terpart across the blockhouse. “Two.” “Liftoff!” the two voices announce simultaneously. The monster stirs, lifts slightly, then leaps upwards accelerating towards the sky. “Go baby!’’ bursts from the fifty straining technicians as the Saturn- Appolo moonship dwindles to a spot in the sky. Finally the terrible sound of the take-off reaches the spectators on Cocoa Beach six miles from the Cape. It th rows itself at them like a tidal wave, engulfs them, and flows onward, undiminished. This sound, the mightiest ever unleashed by man, signals the launching of three men towards the moon, sometime within the next decade. During the succeeding moments hundreds of tons of hydrocar¬ bon fuel and liquid oxygen will unite within the free world’s largest combustion chambers, releasing enough energy to dwarf the first atom bomb. The mere technical achievement involved in hurling these three men a quarter of a million miles through space, keeping them alive for two weeks in an alien environment, and returning them safely to earth, is not however what makes this moment de¬ cisive, or momentous. This moment will signify the end of the era of world wars, since both the financing of further space research and survival will necessitate future co-operation between nations. It is even possible that there will be both American and Soviet astro¬ nauts on this first team. Such an achievement might herald the arrival of an age of peace and co-opera¬ tion among men. In addition to this, man will be taking his second great step along the road to the stars. He will have accepted what Wenher Von Braun has described as “Man’s last great challenge”—the exploration of the universe. The practical monetary returns of this voyage will undoubtedly more than justify its un¬ dertaking but the real value will not lie in these alone. A far greater importance will be the gains in knowledge, and understanding of the universe, and in the possibilities of new research into the un¬ known. The major repercussions, although their ef¬ fects will not be felt for generations, will ultimately change our civilization profoundly. The way will be open to man’s first meeting with other sentient be¬ ings. A meeting which may well be the most mo¬ mentous event since man rose out of the slime of his newly formed world. To my mind, the moment when man sets his foot upon the path to the planets and beyond, will rank with the most important moments in our history. Here will be a point where man will choose be¬ tween exploration or extinction. The choice is being made now, at conferences on Disarmament and the peaceful uses of outer space. Let this be a moment of triumph, not of terror. —George Durnin, 12-1. Our Neighbours Basement Our old neighbour, Mr. Peter Williams, had just died and Mrs. Williams was going to sell out. When she asked me to look for worthless junk (for the salvage) in her basement as her eyes “weren’t as good as they used to be”, I gladly obliged. After descending carefully down the dark stairs, I squint¬ ed and looked around me. I turn on a light. The first thing to present itself to my eye was an old- looking trunk. Opening it (being careful of a worn lock) I began to look through the contents. I found a pile of letters, all pre-1910, with post-marks like “Fort Malzakim, Bombay”, “Mossel Bay Fort, Cape Colony”, “Wragby Lines’’ and “Nairobi Club, Nai¬ robi, B.E.A.”. These were letters between the Wil¬ liams’ while Peter was a Captain in that globe-trot¬ ting regiment, the Sixth Norfolk Fusiliers. Glancing over some of the faded pages I could almost feel the eyes of a Boer sharpshooter, aiming carefully for me, or hear the eerie music of Indian snake charmers. The trunk was full of too many other papers to mention, and after looking at them I turn¬ ed around and saw a dark face hidden in another corner. Walking over to investigate, and moving a cardboard box, what should present itself before me but a full length portrait of His Gracious Majesty, the mighty King-Emperor, Edward VII, in all the gorgeous robes of imperial splendour. Crossing the room again, I found a phongraph, the kind that must have ground out many a jolly “Turkey Trot” in the old days. Of course, there was the usual fur¬ niture, washing machine and old clothes set aside for the salvage but never put out. When I had com¬ pleted my task, I pondered over what I had found —not death, not life, but latent life. How strange it was to think that all this had once had an ur¬ gency, a vital newness about it, and now it lay for¬ gotten in the dark of our neighbour’s basement. —Alan Alvare. The Gypsy Dancer The cheapness of peasant rags Dance About a gypsy fire as Golden earrings fling Their saucy rings into the Captive faces of the onlookers who She caught in the mystery Of the night and the charms Of the dancing delight And the leaping fire. —Leila Valancay. 76 The Hale of Newspapers in Modern Life The first newspapers, or “news-letters” came into being after Gutenberg’s introduction of mov¬ able type in the latter half of the fifteenth cen¬ tury. The first of these were but slips of paper with perhaps an amusing anecdote, the date of coming County Fair, or an exposition of the qual¬ ity of Hugh the Clothier’s latest goods. Gradually, however, the variety and informativeness of the news reported increased. By the time of Queen Anne, no gentleman could conceive of life with¬ out his “Courant”. It brought news of Court, Lloyd’s, the City, the provinces and abroad. It was this last aspect which made the Boston News Letter so vital a part of life when it began pub¬ lication in 1702. The outside world was brought just a little nearer. Since the eighteenth century, newspapers have expanded, changed and often improved. The one-hundred-odd dollars necessary for an airmail subscription to the daily Times of London put that worthy newspaper out of the reach of most of us, but our own local newspapers do an admirable job. Their news is varied to meet the needs of the readers. The articles of greatest general interest are of¬ ten on the front page. Important socio-economic and political news is usually found here. One must, however, almost invariably turn to search out page eighteen to finish an article begun on the front page. There is no such problem with the editorial page, which is one of the most interest¬ ing in the paper. Here may be found reporters’ assignments of events, and articles of historical interest. In our local newspapers, Kamienske and MacPherson provide us with amusing cartoons, while Eric Nicoll keeps us supplied with word- humour. The chief attraction for younger children is the comic section. - Even this has a variety of parts. Some, like “B.C.”, are relatively new. Others, like Dagwood, were existant in the 1930’s. The Katzen- jammer Kids, believe it or not, are fifty-six years old! The social page is designed for women. It reports marriages, births and visits, and gives helpful hints on how to lose those twenty unwanted pounds. Too, it contains the everlasting columns of Abigail Van Buren and Anne Landers. The second part of the paper contains sports news. Not only are local events reported, but the inter¬ ested may find results of such things as Old Coun¬ try Soccer. Less amusing but just as important, is the obituary page, a description of which is not necessary. Newspapers are an invaluable asset to today’s man, for it is necessary to keep abreast of develop¬ ments in our ever-shrinking world. They are a bet¬ ter weapon against injustice than guns, and are feared by the unjust. We must guard freedom of the press, for only a free press can be of any bene¬ fit to a free people. —Alan Alvare. 77 Ballad of a Selective Tory In the parliament of Brit Where there once was not a whit Of Whig There now is hardly left a Tory. And one who acted big Now plays the starring role in my story. They called him Profumo And he had a good accumulo Of extra-curric activities And a model—Christine Keeler Just happened to be one Of these. He met her through an introduction By a chap named Dr. Ward And engaged in some seduction— An activity both adored. ’Twas at a party of the Astor’s I recall But the proceedings of before Did not match the after ball. Well, Profumo continued on In my little story And with Christine’s aid to Ivanov He turned out not A very conservative Tory. Then it was discovered I have found That Prof’s little secret was blabbered And dear Chris’s parliamentary history Lesson came to ground. Poor Val was left in the clinch And Ivanov has joined her— that’s a cinch. And Mandy Rice-Davies Has tattled all that she can tell From the story’s score And poor Miss Keeler Has told them all to go to hell ’Cause a poor girl just can’t make an honest living anymore. —Leila Valancay. Don Morrow and Bill Kops Sherry Chester Don Morrow Noreen Marshall Gord Crook Ian Thomson Bruce McLaughlin Bruce McLaughlin 1. Alright, that’s enough of that! 2. The Stripper! 3. Where’d she go? 4. The Inside Story. 5. The Mafia. 6. Who stole my crayons? 7. Latest complexion aid. 3 pjO 1 J 1 jk A m Mm If M Ian Thomson—Editor Jim Emler—Junior Editor Melody Shlemkevich-—Junior Editor Linda Faykes—Staff Assistant Craig McLennan—Staff Assistant Missing— Irene Mousseau—Assistant Editor Barbara Gross—Advertising Director 82 GRADUATES 1962-G3 GRADE XI COMMERCIAL Mike Abe Margaret Beath Catherine Bellamy Hose Chabluk Marjorie Charman Ken Dixon Brenda Elford Gary Faulkes Katherine Fehr Dianna Fraes Sherrin Fry GRADE Alan Algate Judy Almrud Alan Alvare Marcelle Beaudry Judy Ann Beckett Cheryl Bennett Allan Bird Sherry Chester John Cowan Gordon Crook Doug Danell Doreen Derry Donald Dubinski Marlene Douglas Donald Dubesky Victoria Dziadecki Vonda Gartner Harold Gross Brian Hammerback Kenneth Harrison Anthony Harold GRADE Judith Baker Lynne Bellamy Linda Broneski Ralph Caldwell James Danell George Durnin Michelle Fedirchyk Patricia Gerelus Virginia Gerelus Leanard Goodman Bruce Guyda Jacqueline Hedley Roger Gray Marilyn Haines James Hansen Francis Hicks Sandra Inglis Betty Johnson Annette Leveque Jackeline Marchuk Diane Martel Donald McKay Shirley McKay Ronald Hutchinson Leila Innes William Jennings Jerry Kaita Peter Komarnicki William Kops Gregory Kozoris Rosemary Kreshka Hans Lempke Richard Luddick Noreen Marshall Bruce McLaughlin Craig McLennan Barbara McMorland Donald Morrow James Mowatt Irene Mousseau Leonard Neimar Virginia Omori Alan Parker Ernie Parrish Patricia Hunt Ronald Hutchinson Dennis Kichak Leslie Kinoshita Charles Kurtz Elaine Kurys Gladys Larson Randolph Luptak Beverley Mann Richard Mantay Barbara McPike Gordon Menzies Elizabeth Morrison Dolores Pasaluko Donald Savage Carol Smith Marleen Sovak Rose-Marie Squarie Richard Station Theresa Stepien Gary Stupak Marie Tates Brenda Tomlinson James Trann Lynne Patterson Robert Pawlik David Peabody Kenneth Pearse Lynda Pierce Janice Pippus Ron Radakovits Dennis Sayak James Sinclair Joanne Skakum Thomas Steinke Maureen Stevenson Cheryl Stewart Bruce Tait Ian Thompson Glen Ushy John Wainwright Richard Wilson Malcolm Walgrocke Lawrence Zarychanski Irene Mousseau Louise Neill John Nichol Tamiko Nishizeki Melvin Peters Andy Preston Louis Radakovits Estelle Reimer Angela Romaniuk Leslie Ryman Donald Troughton Linda Woods Patricia Zukor XII MATRIEULATI01V XI MATRIEULATRM COMMENCEMENT 19B3 Robert Pawlik Alan Alvare Gail Hauser Betty Johnson William O’Lynn Turk Memorial Scholarship Chartered Accountancy Prize Provincial History Prize Dr. Walsh Book Prize Valedictorian Governor-General’s Medal Staff Medal - Grade X Medal Grade XI Commercial Prize -Robert Pawlik - Robert Pawlik - Robert Pawlik -Alan Alvare - Gregory Kozoriz A D VER TISING Compliments of V. 50,000 WATTS 580 KCS WINNIPEG DOMINION FOUNDRY J. KERR BROWN LIMITED Prescription Druggists Established 1905 239 Kelvin Street at Johnson LE 3-1175 LE 3-2619 Meet... • Joanne • Liisa • Angela three recent high school grads on their way UP in the business world. Ask Joanne Phillips, or Liisa Nygard, or Angela Askew why she chose her first permanent job at Great-West Life. HERE ARE A FEW OF THEIR REASONS: • Attractive salary • Excellent promotional opportunities • Top working conditions • Recreational activities • Wide variety of jobs: stenographers, clerk-typists, I.B.M. operators, clerks Joanne, Liisa and Angela are just three of many high school gra¬ duates who have found interesting, satisfying and rewarding careers at Great-West Life. Why not discuss YOUR future with us . . . soon. PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT • 60 OSBORNE STREET NORTH TELEPHONE: WHitehall 6-9324 THE Great-West Life ASSURANCE COMPANY Ask your school counsellor for our descriptive pamphlet on choosing a career. Autographs


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Elmwood High School - Inscripta Yearbook (Winnipeg, Manitoba Canada) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

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Elmwood High School - Inscripta Yearbook (Winnipeg, Manitoba Canada) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 66

1963, pg 66

Elmwood High School - Inscripta Yearbook (Winnipeg, Manitoba Canada) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 86

1963, pg 86

Elmwood High School - Inscripta Yearbook (Winnipeg, Manitoba Canada) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 36

1963, pg 36

Elmwood High School - Inscripta Yearbook (Winnipeg, Manitoba Canada) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 36

1963, pg 36

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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.