Elmwood School - Samara Yearbook (Ottawa, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1979

Page 1 of 152


Elmwood School - Samara Yearbook (Ottawa, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1979 Edition, Elmwood School - Samara Yearbook (Ottawa, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1979 Edition, Elmwood School - Samara Yearbook (Ottawa, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1979 Edition, Elmwood School - Samara Yearbook (Ottawa, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1979 Edition, Elmwood School - Samara Yearbook (Ottawa, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1979 Edition, Elmwood School - Samara Yearbook (Ottawa, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1979 Edition, Elmwood School - Samara Yearbook (Ottawa, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1979 Edition, Elmwood School - Samara Yearbook (Ottawa, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1979 Edition, Elmwood School - Samara Yearbook (Ottawa, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1979 Edition, Elmwood School - Samara Yearbook (Ottawa, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1979 Edition, Elmwood School - Samara Yearbook (Ottawa, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1979 Edition, Elmwood School - Samara Yearbook (Ottawa, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1979 Edition, Elmwood School - Samara Yearbook (Ottawa, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1979 volume:

ttfV OOD ELMWOOD d o nfenfe Kofmin lvafion 2 (§,ra(i IS a$$o$ £S {?ommirree£ @n (Jam era 55 . fc ' lferahire (§7 J lcfivifoe£ 9! J5por% Ill fiid vc rf i £ emenf 125 ,v 2C1 3vjena j i a £)r. 0HtvUJa HEADMISTRESS Dear Elmwood, The real account of the year’s “doings” at Elmwood is not in anything I can say but in the pictures and the text which the editors of Samara have worked so hard in putting together. It has been a good year and there have been many successes. Elmwood is flourishing and will open in September 1979 bigger and, I hope, better, than ever before. Meanwhile, thank you to all those who have worked for, and contributed to, this edition of the school yearbook. Mrs. J.C. Whitwill VICE-PRINCIPAL Mrs. Aldous is without question one of the most spirited ladies in Elmwood Tireless and enthusiastic. She pours her energy into every aspect of school life and is continually supportive of any and all activities connected with the school. However harebrained the scheme, Mrs. Aldous is game (well, nearly). Anyway, the results of such spirit are phenomenal. Thank you! 2 Academic tfeoc%r Mrs. Birch-Jones Mrs. Chance Mrs. Chapin Mrs. Davies Mrs. Gundy Mrs. Harwood-Jones Mrs. Heacock Mrs. MacDonald Mrs. McRae Miss Miskelly Absent: Miss Gwilym bm , oM0b hMck ' .sj jn6 (DJdmL jm i Qjjd-dojj Mwddcoh oAu f}jJi ' cxxtJiu to o mUl Sbtfwvb cwd ' Ufirv o ; cj41 Apo ej. ar lt jdwuyard tcnaw. L vJ ja o £tmDcxoa2intt]a£JM ’ .jdacfc? k .A — ... i l i Kir i s i tb k JL I i ifur kys. . . I I MQrtlufX), ijncUHLfalk fobm u ty aujaif vzUa x ktJ2J e (2iChU6fx v«niki MlA.Jour « om j i u dcaeot; f u v )c2JL cc 3 toaivt «jrHC io Wxxih| c.,« Jfay ia mv swt Mol foppq tipjm. Jt w felD . vboM dtaotfZttte uoUlMJhOti aoaix ) . ° ° ° 0 Cpcsi Jiw) a|Ca i»U) licpz- cflOcMbaoi awpy c dafu 0 ‘ • kE XL 5 rqr j This has been an exciting year of many changes in the Senior Library. A purge of out-dated and decrepit books has made room for new material in a variety of subjects; Literature, History, French, Sports, Science and others, with, where possible, an emphasis on Canadian material and on the achievements and writings of women. Several dictionaries have been acquired as well as the Encyclopedia of Human Behaviour. Mrs. E. Thomas gave a splendid gift of The Times Atlas of World History and A.L. Rowse’s three- volume The Annotated Shakespeare in honour of her daughters, Margaret and Barbara, for which we are very grateful. There was a paper-back drive in the Senior School resulting in a considerable amount of good light reading which has been enjoyed by many, from Grade nine to the Staff. It has also meant an influx of “young adult” material of particular benefit to the lower grades. A revolving bookrack, another new acquisition, makes the paper-backs more attractive and accesible to browsers. There have been other changes too in the Senior Library, particularly the two capacious and good-looking book cases that Jan put up for us. Looking as though they have always been there, they immediately illustrated that well-known variation of Parkinson’s Law, that books expand to fill the space allotted to them. It was uncanny how they filled up without apparently depleting the other shelves. Other changes include the addition of a magazine rack, the re-arranging of books and sections, the up-dating of the card catalogue and the re-painting of the walls, this time in off-white. A strange new glitter has also been acquired from the extensive use of plastic protective book covers. All these changes, together with a marked increase in the circulation of books, give the library a much more lively atmosphere. With the appalling increase in the cost of books, it has become even more im- portant for everyone associated with the school to think in terms of helping to make the library up-to-date and attractive. We are profoundly grateful to the Mothers’ Guild for all their support, and look forward to the further enrichment of both the Senior and Junior libraries resulting from the funds raised by their Giant Garage Sale. With their help, and that of other friends of the school, we hope to build up and maintain a library that will truly reflect the calibre of the school. S. Tilson, Librarian The Junior School Library has been a busy place this year. Over the summer the library received a new coat of paint. A shelving system was in- troduced and coloured labels were added to brighten the room. Old books were mended, some new books were purchased and, as the year progressed, more books were added to the existing collection. Students attending the Hallowe’en party donated some sixty three new books, mainly novels. Some students donated good, used books as well as magazine subscriptions. One friend of Elmwood gave the library a thirty year collection of National Geographies. Some of the care of the library and books has been in the hands of volunteer library monitors who have faithfully donated their noon hours to the many varied tasks. Some classes kept the library decorated with mobiles and other pieces of artwork. An innovation was added during the winter term: a jigsaw puzzle of the map of Canada. This proved to be a very popular addition. In the Spring plant hangers, made by the Grades 5 and 6, and plants were added to give the room a homely touch. The total effect has been to make the library a more pleasant room for reading, research or just relaxing, and the students have responded favourably. H.C. Schmidt THE HUMANE SOCIETY OF OTTAWA- CARLETON ESSAY CONTEST RESULTS FOR 1979 Elmwood, Ottawa — The results of the judging (as they pertain to Elmwood) of approximately 3500 essays written by students of the Public Schools of Ottawa- Carleton, Ashbury College, Elmwood and Rockliffe Park, are given below. The judges were as follows; Mr. Robert Louis, MacLean’s Magazine, Mr. Burton M. Heward, The Citizen, Miss Thelma Hammell, Director of Communications, Canadian Dental Association, Mr. Gordon Eastwood, City Editor, The Ottawa Journal. The title of the essay was “The Humane Society to the Rescue’’. D.P. CRUIKSHANK TROPHY, GRADE 8 1st Janet Ingram 2nd Kalli Varaklis 3rd Linda Booker CATHERINE SMITH TROPHY GRADE 7 2nd Sue Steers HONOURABLE MENTION Caroline Garwood ROCKCLIFFE PARK SCHOOLS GRADE 6 Tassie Cameron Margaret Purdie Leilani Farha INTERNATIONAL BACCALAUREATE Ottawa, Canada j Twelve of the senior girls registered in Grades 12 or 13 at Elmwood participated in the International Baccalaureate programme during 1978-79. Participation involved enrichment in the subjects in which International Baccalaureate examinations were to be written, and writing the examinations themselves began during the month of May. Most of the papers were written for credit at the Subsidiary Level, three students however wrote papers at the Higher Level. These students may now negotiate with the University of their choice for advance standing in subjects in which they wrote a Higher Level paper. Since Canadian Universities have only recently started to enrol students with International Baccalaureate Credits, each student is a pioneer in this negotiating procedure. One graduating student, Felicity Smith, wrote the complete Baccalaureate Diploma. In order to qualify for the Diploma, Felicity wrote three papers at the Higher Level; English, History and Mathematics, as well as three papers at the Subsidiary Level; French, Economics and Biology. In addition, Felicity, like all Diploma candidates, completed a credit in the Theory of Knowledge (required to put the subject matter learned in other courses into the proper perspective?) and to submit an extended essay in one of the subject areas studied. Felicity chose to write her fifty-page essay in the field of Modern History. Having the essay marked by a Chief Examiner in Barbados certainly added an international flavour. When the International Baccalaureate issues a Diploma, Elmwood issues a second document called an Annex which testifies as to the candidate’s " aesthetic, physical and social activities” during the years she was preparing for this test of her academic abilities. Finally it may be interesting to note the NATIONALITIES of I.B. candidates which form the largest groups. From a total of 90 nationalities there were: over 100 candidates; U.S.A. U.K. Canada Iran F.R. Germany 50-100 candidates France Nigeria Uruguay Italy Netherlands 30-50 candidates Philippines Swede n Denmark Switzerland Japan Spain Australia Colombia Morag Gundy 422 232 179 109 101 97 84 67 65 54 45 43 42 42 40 38 31 31 . . . MRS. SIGMUND AND MRS. GILLEN To the two ladies who do so much to keep the school running, thank you from all of us. Mrs. Sigmund, a veritable specialist in the field of finances, and Mrs. Gillen, a near genius in everything else, joined us this year for the first time. We all fervently hope that they will stay as we could not survive without them. jSupporf JAN For countless years Jan has faithfully served Elmwood, and it is impossible to thank him enough for his time and energy poured into so many aspects of the school. At least this year he allowed us to take his photograph. Frankly it is the very least we can do. Thank you again Jan for being there when you are needed. Mrs. Marie Ryan, known affectionately as Marie, has been with Elmwood for some time, and has admirably risen to the challenge of keeping lunches orderly and on time for her near two hundred students. Flalloween, Christmas and. Sports Day are all examples of unparalled excellence in organization and effort. Thank you. 12 LYNNE HOUWING Lynne is Elmwood’s first . . . Head Girl of Dutch origin . . . Grade 13 to have a private chauffeur . . . synchronized swimming star. Her Dutch heritage has stood her well — her good humour, responsibility, and never-ending spirit have kept the school running smoothly, even in those doldrum days of February. She is quiet but forceful, and has maintained good relations with Ashbury (what other Head Girl has been able to look down on the Head Boy!) Lynne has taken part in almost every school activity, and she is always willing to give her assistance. In Grade 12 she was Advertising Editor of Samara, Sports’ Captain for Nightingale, as well as being active on school soccer and track teams. In her spare (?) time Lynne also swam in the Canadian Senior Championships. We never know how she manages to do everything she does and still keep her sanity — it’s no wonder she sometimes forgets how to spell her own name. What are you going to do with those two hundred copies of ‘Four Strong Winds’? In the fall Lynne hopes to study Biochemistry at the University of Toronto. We know that they’ll soon realize, as we have, that “still waters run deep” . . . oh, so deep! , FELICITY SMITH Felicity, better known by her friends as Flick, has been at Elmwood the longest of the Grade 13 students thus ' making her the most ex- perienced of us all (in more ways than one). From being the shortest in the class, she has blossomed over the years into a lady of great height, leaving some of us looking like a group of pygmies. It helps if you can eat as much and get as much exercise as she does when walking back and forth from Ashbury. We’re beginning to wonder if she really is an Elmwood student! Felicity has always been enthusiastic to take part in school activities. For several years she had been a member of the tennis and volleyball teams. Last year she gave up much of her time as co-editor of the year book. She also made her acting debut in the Elmwood-Ashbury play “The Crucible”. This year as Senior Prefect, Felicity still seems to find the time to get involved. Along with debating. Reach for the Top, and participating in House Games, she is also preparing for her Higher I.B. Diploma. This fall Felicity hopes to go to Trinity College to study Law. You’ll do well Flick, as long as you can just remember to get in bed by 9:00 without your boots on! Good luck! 14 SARAH MURRAY What can one say about a tall, blonde, blue-eyed Irish girl? . . . Ostrich legs? . . Moo . .? The versatile Ms. Murray, came to Elmwood in Grade Seven. Since then she has contributed much to School life; she has played every sport from volleyball to hookey, has sung in the choir, and played an outstanding performance as “Prince Charming” in Snow White, and, held previous positions as Sports Captain, member of Samara Committee and the Student’s Council. There are many things which will always be associated with Sarah: who can forget those ‘mad’ Murray parties? Who else could drive a car down Carling Ave. like a cowboy? Who could get herself in the worst predicament and come out ‘smelling of roses?’ And again, who else can we blame for all those dates we never had — eh Sarah? This year Sarah has been Head of Nightingale House, a School Prefect and a member of the Formal Committee. Sarah hopes to go to Guelph University in September to study veterinary medicine. Buena Suerte Sarah, hasta rnanana — until we meet again! ELIZABETH CAMP Liz returned to Elmwood in Grade 9, and since then she has never ceased to amaze us with her melodramatics both on and off stage. She has made a great contribution to Elmwood drama as the lead in ‘Snow White’ and as Betty in the ‘Crucible’. But these are only her public appearances; many-a-time Grade 13 has been entertained by rather interesting renditions of Rod Stewart and Bob Seger, interspersed with such phrases as: “Oh my God, I’ve lost my essay!” and “What do you mean we only had to answer THREE of the questions?” But despite her antics, Liz takes her responsibilities seriously; as coeditor of last year’s Samara it was many a night that Liz stayed after school to work. This year, as a House Head, she has devoted much time and effort towards Fry, and has encouraged spirit in the whole school. Next fall Liz plans to attend Queen’s University to study political science, and she hopes to follow a career in Public Broadcasting. 1 ots of luck, Liz, we kn ow you’ll make it! IS SANDRA ULCH Sandy joined the “Elmwood Clan” during the early days of Grade 9. In her preliminary years at the School, Sandy was renowned for her quiet, studious disposition and “apparent” reserve. However, that was soon to change, and by Grade 1 1 , Miss Ulch had slowly emerged to become quite the little “monster”! Today Sandy has been associated with great “disco legs”, a fabulous potential for a future career in skiing “aerobatics”, not to mention volleyball, highland dancing and choir. In addition, and much to everyone’s amazement, Sandy joined the Cameron Highlanders — we are still wondering why??!!Unfortunately for Grade 13, Sandy now insists that we all “Present Arms” every morning at 0900! During her years at Elmwood, Sandy has been Head of the Library Committee and a member of the Sui-Sang Committee. This year she has been Head of Keller House and a School Prefect. Sandy is looking forward to attending Queen’s University in September — hopefully to follow a career in Psychology. Best of luck, Private Ulch, Sir! SUSANNAH POWER Known to her friends as Banana, Sue entered Elmwood in Grade Nine. Since then, squeals of “Degoutant” and her indescribable giggle have echoed through the halls. Besides being a promising member of “Reach for the Top”, Sue was also our very competent Dance Committee chairwoman who kept Ashbury and Elmwood rocking and rolling. This year Sue is an ‘all round’ Prefect, a liason with the Junior School, and the head of the Formal Committee. During this busy year, she was often seen panic-stricken, spending the better part of her spares looking for her car keys. Another constant concern of Sue’s is the Williamson ' theory dealing with the fluctuating economics and morality of the Western world. Sue hopes to study Psychology at Queen’s or McGill this fall. We wish you the best of luck and may a silver Seville haunt you for the rest of your days. 16 LYNN PARKER Ever since Lynn, Elvis and Jimmy Carter came to Elmwood in Grade 11, she has overwhelmed the class with her ‘rock and roll’, especially at her unforgettable parties. As well as gaining recognition for her impersonations, Lynn has been known to achieve great things at social events. How many girls could go to a party with two dates . . . and pull it off! Other than keeping good relations with Ashbury, she has proven herself gifted in business matters. Lynn has been responsible for the popular House T-shirts, and in Grade 12 she helped with the financial aspects of the ‘Crucible’ and was a member of Sui Sang. This year Lynn has been a spirited Prefect and a member of the Formal Committee. As an active participant of Fry, she has used her overflowing energies to support intramurals, particularly basketball and soccer. Next year, Lynn hopes to go to Queen’s University to study Business and Drama. Have a ‘Whooper’ of a good time! SUSAN ANDERSON Susan is another old-timer of Elmwood, having been a student here since Grade Seven. She may seem very quiet and shy to the ordinary passerby, but for those who have grown up with her, we know better! When Sue is given a job, she always does the work very efficiently as proven when she was a member of the Sui Sang Committee last year and this year as Chapel Monitor. Sue is also one of the dedicated economic and business math students who makes her tracks to Ashbury several times a week. We will never forget the few pounds we’ve gained this year because of her delicious chocolate cakes which are quickly devoured at break in ten minutes Hat. One of the class traditions has always been Sue’s birthday parties which we look forward to every year. This fall, Sue is planning to study Business Accounting in Ottawa. Good luck Sue and don’t forget us. When next February comes along, we will be expecting an invitation! 17 judy McGrath This has been Judy’s first year at Elmwood but even though she’s only been here a year she has added something very special to our crass. She made all the boring classes that we had to attend exciting and sometimes unforgettable. Judy is known in our class for saying things like ‘Do ya wanna go outside for a cigarette’, ‘I’ll sew it when I have time’, ‘Look guys, can you hold this for a minute’ and ‘I forgot my lunch again!’ Even though it was Judy’s first year she jumped into the swing of things through many school activities such as the Elvis Chorus Line, member of Student’s Council, member of Nightingale, supporter in all their house activities and one of the infamous ‘Four Strong Winds’. Wherever Judy decides to go or whatever career she plans to study we know that good luck will come her way as it did when she came here. Good luck next year Judy! GRADUATES 79 Congratulations. The effort was worth it after all. Thank you for the spirit which you energetically pumped into the school. That at least you will leave behind you. Good luck to you all. 18 IVcfccf Left to Right; Mrs. Whitwill, Lynne Houwing (Head Girl), Felicity Smith (Head Prefect), Mrs. Aldous. With effort and cooperation throughout the year, Lynne and Felicity have suc- cessfully worked with administration, staff, fellow prefects and students. The results speak for themselves. Left to Right (Back to Front); Sandra Ulch, Elizabeth Camp, Lynne Houwing (Head Girl), Sarah Murray, Lynn Parker, Susannah Power, Felicity Smith (Head Prefect). A note of thanks from the school to the prefect body; we much appreciated the time, energy and effort put into the school activities such as Spirit Week this year. A precedent has been set in Elmwood for excellence in the mastering of hobby horses. Good luck next year! |gk ' X. ' . ' 4 Mv m l.vl I " a Dear Elmwood, You will notice many changes in this year’s yearbook, most notably the full colour picture near the centre. This was only made possible by the help and cooperation of staff and students alike, and a great deal of effort on all sides. We hope the results are successful. The classes were each asked to raise twenty-five dollars to pay for the new colour, and many classes raised far and above the required amount. The total received came to approximately $600, which covers a great deal of the cost. Many people were again involved in the production of Samara — the committee, the school, and one or two people who were not officially connected with the book. Our thanks go to Zoe Sakellaropoulo, Clive Branson, and Tim Warren for their artwork, to Mrs. Davies for her help and support, and to our mothers for their continuing patience. We wish the best of luck to next year’s Editor’s, Sue Warren and Amanda Lovatt. Candy, Beth, and Sue Back Row: Eugenia Kanellakos, Sarah Martin, Candy Warren, Kathy Fraser, Deborah Staneland, Sian Warwick, Susan Steele, Beth Swift. Front Row: Pamela Houwing, Patricia Montero, Heather Kelly, Zoe Sakellaropoulo, Mojgan Rasuli, Caroline Thamer. Absent: Elizabeth Mc- Dougall, Jill Reid, Siobhan Saighail, Elizabeth Watson, Sandy Zagerman. c Back Row: Alison Lee, Sue Warren, Sabine Jurgens, Colette Vanasse, Mary-Jane Piggot, Gladys Abankwa, Carina Van Heyst, Clare Butler, Andrea Korda. Front Row: Amanda Lovatt, Heidi Blair, Joanna Frayne, Suzanna Hrnchiar, Elizabeth Seward, Christine Assad, Cathy Smith, Susan Isaac. Back Row: Tove Ghent, Olga Kanellakos, Alex Power, Carolann Swift, Elizabeth Ashworth, Alison Robey, Shanon Jaegar, Farangis Bakhtiar. Front Row: Gillian Slader, Sheena Troop, Kathryn Suh, Mary Simpson, Debbie Seropian, Fiona Gale, Susan Bell, Claudia Fuerst. Absent: Wendy Graves. Et -IVIWo Back Row: Patricia Pezoulas, Marina Folk, Victoria Fernandez, Sandra Kellerman, Monica Mehl, Lisa Stilborn, Anne Tessier, Jenny Leslie. Front Row: Mary White, Elizabeth Sellers, Rosemary Clyde, Tory Benitz, Andrea Cardinal, Dorothy Schenker, Janieta Eyre Back Row, Left to Right: Martha Gall, Leslie Banner, Sonya Dilawri, Danielle Thompson, Martina Mehl, Susan Wurtele. Front Row: Ann Raby, Sylvie Jolie, Diana Fromow, Jillian Baker, Joanna Pocock, Caroline Martin, Liz Gatti. Absent: Shelly Donaldson, Sandra Titus. Form Mistress: Mrs. Birch Jones. 28 Back Row: Heather Rogers, Gemma Devine, Juliana Farha, Kalli Varaklis, Lisa Mierins, Jasmine Lachance, Kathy Dick. Front Row: Karen Wilson, Carolyn Weppler, Michiko Nakayama, Anne Rogers, Lisa Kelly, Chris Kelly, Tracey White. Absent: Susan Back Row: Janet Ingram, Gillian Benitz, Christine McCartney, Linda Booker, Cathy Love, Marion Jones, Lucy Adams, Maureen Assaly. Front Row: Sheila Reid, Janique Lachance, Vanessa Thomas, Debbie Bokovoy, Elise Braithwaite, Paula Gilbert, Jane Lawson. Absent: Andrea Arron. Back Row, Left to Right: Lisa Powell, Jennifer Chorlton, Roshene Andrew. Front Row: Chantal Mazur, Sarah Noyes-Roberts, Maureen Murphy, Caroline Garwood, Kathy Young, Charo Violante. Absent: Stephanie Greenburg, Elizabeth Preston, Anne VanRoyen. Form Mistress: Mrs. MacDonald. 32 Back Row, Left to Right: Lucy White, Philippa Sheppard, Gina Pezoulas, Karen Looye. Front Row: Marie-Jose Lopez, Lorraine Edmonds, Susannah Steers, Niquette Ruddock, Daralyn Durie. Absent: Glynis Marcus, Elizabeth McClenahan. Form Mistress: Mrs. Tilson. 33 34 Back Row; Cindy Rhodes, Zilda Kisaka, Nerrin Bamami, Robyn Tavel, Annabel Mandy, Marie Violante, Christine Jodoin, Milena Sigmund, Lucy Jones, Lisa Hopkyns. Front Row; Alison Schmidt, Leilani Farha, Nicola Maule, Anna Ryten, Suzette Argo, Tassie Cameron, Harriet Richardson, Margaret Purdie. J5 Back Row; William Vilante, Theodora VanRoyen, Christopher Monk, Alexandra Merklinger, Gillian Lewis. Middle Row: Samantha Gatti, Timothy Bury, Kim Ling, David Curry, Jennifer Hopkyns, Thaddeus Zawidzki, Gillian Hewitt. Front Row; Tommy Chapin, Julie Ann Rickerd, Nicholas Maule, Ashwena Bijoor, Chad Yolkovski, Sarah Kenny, Paul Grodde. 36 ■ Some twenty years have passed since little boys graced the halls of Elmwood but the small green-flanneled boys created little stir. Perhaps we have become accustomed to the heavy thump of the large Ashbury boys on the main staircase as they plod their way to Latin or English E! But we did notice them sometimes — in the yard teasing the juniors, or using their wiles on the seniors, and sitting on the “sin- bin” in the Hall waiting to see you- know-who! And yes, they didn’t escape the maternal notice of their mentor Mrs. Scott who referred to J ► Faces Smiling, curious anticipating Faces that are ours today Will vanish and fade away Someday In youth there is still time to reach for the sky to be free Faces that now step forward to say this is me Faces of today will become tomorrow in time Faces that 1 now see will form a memory and become mine h W Cifriz, Tmnrii 38 ( 5 ) ] Ya£fa 6uA- 654m 7 s 5 20 11 131314 - 15 U 17 i? 50 3a 3j 37 33 . ,i 3 25 ,|4 34- J? S 23 37 1 M 3 39 ai 30 n 40 41 42. 44 4 ' 5? % 5 f 54 55 56 1 Heather Rogers 2 Tove Ghent 3 Elizabeth Ashworth 4 Susan Bell 5 Lynn Parker 6 Felicity Smith 7 Susannah Power 8 Gladys Abwanka 9 Patricia Montero 10 Mona Law 1 1 Eugenia Kanellakos 12 Sue Warren 13 Heidi Blair 14 Susan Anderson 15 Deborah Staneland 16 Michelle Hall 17 Joanna Frayne 18 Caroline Thamer 19 Elise Braithwaite 20 Jill Baker 21 Christine Kelly 22 Sheila Reid 23 Tracy White 24 Marion Jones 25 Dorothy Shenker 26 Andrea Cardinal 27 Shannon Jaegar 29 Tory Benitz 30 Mary White 31 Danielle Thompson 32 Martha Gall 33 Jennifer Lesley 34 Gill Benitz 35 Linda Booker 36 Vicky Fernandez 37 Monica Mehl 38 Fiona Gale 3 9 Kathy Suh 40 Maureen Assaly 41 Vanessa Thomas 42 Liz Camp, House Head 43 Roshene Andrew 44 Ann VanRoyen 45 Philippa Sheppard 46 Daralyn Durie 47 Lisa Hopkyns 48 Chantal Mazur 49 Cindy Rhodes 50 Lorraine Edmonds 51 Gillian Lewis 52 Alexandra Merklinger 53 Christopher Monk 54 Leilani Farha 55 Anna Ryten 56 Jennifer Hopkyns 57 Suzette Argo 58 Thaddeus Zawidzki 59 Timothy Bury 60 Ashwena Bijoor Dear Fryites (Frights! !), I find it unbelievable that this year is almost over. It seems no time at all that we were in September, and there I was confronted with so many new faces — all of which are now very familiar! Naturally, our house has kept us her traditional “superior standards” and still remains. Elm- wood’s 1 house. Credit for Fry’s tremendous sports (soccer, volleyball, hobby-horse jumping, boxing, and sky diving), must go to Sue Bell (Senior Captain), and charismatic Chris Kelly. Thanks must also go to my dependable Vice- Head, Michelle Hall, and her Junior counterpart, Elise Braithwaite. Contrary to popular belief. Fry raised quite a bit of money through our T-shirt and donut sales — a special thanks to Lynn Parker, Fry’s ‘thrifty’ business transactor. Well, Fry, I guess it’s time for me to make my final curtain call. Good luck next year and . . . look out Keller and Nightingale, because . . . F F F Fry is first! R R R The rest are worse! Y y Y Young and youthful, Always honest, and extremely truthful! F R Y! Fry is our victory cry! ! ! Liz 42 Back Row, Left to Right: Wendy Graves, Anne Tessier, Winnie Lee, Andrea Korda, Alison Lee, Carina Van Heyst, Rosemary Clyde, Susie Hrnchiar, Sheena Troop, Cathy Love, Lucy Adams, Juliana Farha, Lisa Mierns, Jennifer Chorlton, Karen Looye, Leslie Banner, Martina Mehl, Lisa Stilborn, Susan Wurtele, Claudia Feurst, Candy Warren, Sian Warwick. Middle Row: Amanda Lovatt, Heather Kelly, Anne Rogers, Janieta Eyre, Diana Fromow, Joanna Pocock, Debbie Seropian, Sylvie Joly, Christine Jodoin, Mojgan Rasuli, Lucy Jones, Sarah Noyes-Roberts, Gemma Devine, Janet Ingram, Farangis Bakhtiar, Marie-Jose Lopez, Pam Houwing. Front Row: Sabine Jurgens, Janique Lachance, Lisa Kelly, Carolyn Weppler, Niquette Ruddock, Susannah Steers, Nicola Maule, Sandra Ulch (House Head), Paul Grodde, Theodora VanRoyen, Chad Yolkouskie, Gillian Hewitt, Kim Ling, Margaret Purdie, Kalli Varaklis. Absent: Jill Reid, Sandy Zagerman, Susan Wurtele, Andrea Arron, Jane Lawson, Glynis Marcus, Charo Violante, Elizabeth McClenahan, Tassie Cameron. Dear Fellow House Members (Keller’s Killers), It’s really hard to believe that the school year has almost come to an end. It has gone by so rapidly! But we’ve had time to do lots of things: the bizaar, the hot scone breakfast during Spirit Week, and a candy sale. Along with these commercial and very nutritious enterprises, Keller has participated in all of Elmwood’s sporting events, though we did not always display our obvious athletic superiority. Oh well ... we did live up to our motto of fair play with only a few modifications. There are many people that should be thanked for their help: Jill Reid, Heather Kelly, Kalli Varaklis, and Juliana Farha. Thank you! Good luck next year, Keller, and don’t forget our very distinctive cheer: Strawberry shortcake, Huckleberry pie, y [ C j Q RY! Are we in it? Well, I guess, Keller, Keller, Yes, Yes, Yes!!! Love, Sandra Back Row, Left to Right: Christine Assad, Liz Seward, Colette Vanasse, Gina Pezoulas, Nuray Bamanie, Karen Wilson, Kalli Varaklis, Beth Swift, Liz McDougall, Sarah Martin, Judy McGrath, Zoe Sakellarapoulo, Mary Simpson, Susan Isaac, Catherine Smith, Alex Power, Alison Robey. Middle Row: Stephanie Greenburg, Kathy Young, Lisa Powell, Lucy White, Paula Gilbert, Debbie Bokovoy, Michiko Nakayama, Sue Steele, Liz Sellers, Christine McCartney, Christine Johnston, Jasmine Lachance, Elizabeth Preston. Front Row: Caroline Garwood 1 , Maureen Murphy, Alison Schmidt, Annabel Mandy, Zilda Kisaka, Nerrin Bamanie, Marie Violante, Samantha Gatti, Julie Anne Rickerd, William Violante, Andrew Maule. Absent: Sarah Murray (House Head), Eugenia Kanellakos, Kathy Fraser, Siobhan Siaghail, Elizabeth Watson, Clare Butler, Mary Jane Pigott, Gillian Slader, Carolann Swift, Elizabeth Gatti, Maiina Folk, Pat Pezoulas, Sonia Dilawri, Ann Raby, Sandra Kellerman, Caroline Martin, Jennifer Cheney, Shelly Donaldson, Kathy Dick, Susan Roston, Sarah Kenny, David Curry, Alexandra Merklinger. Dear Nightingale, Once again we gave Fry and Keller good quality (and tough) opposition. The beginning of the year was rather rough trying to get ourselves into shape, but we did it — and what a house! I can say with confidence that Nightingale enjoyed themselves in every event they entered. Spirit week provided a time for Junior and Senior Nightingale to participate together. How else would we have broken (won) the tug of war rope? Remember our bake sales and “crumpets and tea”, (well . . . muffins and hot chocolate)? Many thanks to all those who gave their tremendous support and friendship. My best wishes for Nightingale and to next year’s head of house. With love, Sarah f % ,c O 44 J udenfe Council Back Row, Left to Right: Susan Wurtele, Mary White, Elizabeth Seward, Felicity Smith (Secretary), Pam Houwing, Lynne Houwing (Head Gi rl), Susannah Power, Beth Swift, Candy Warren, Paula Gilbert. Middle Row: Christine Assad, Dorothy Schenker, Kalli Veraklis, Karen Wilson, Tove Ghent. Front Row: Elisabeth Preston, Katherine Young, Jillian Baker, Susannah Steers, Margaret Purdie, Annabel Mandy, Gillian Slader. Dear Elmwood, Although Students’ Council has not made any drastic changes this year, participation and enthusiasm from all members has resulted in many small but nevertheless significant changes within the school. Perhaps most im- portantly Students’ Council discussed lunch menus in the first term and put forth the idea that students bring their own lunches. This idea was later adopted in the second term. A St. John’s Ambulance course for the Seniors was also suggested and this eventually took place in the second term. Unfortunately Spirit Week was shortened to one day this year. However, students were very enthusiastic and school spirit was at its height. Activities were held throughout the week, after school and during break, for both Juniors and Seniors. The co-operation of the Students’ Council members in the organization of Spirit Week was most appreciated. We would like to thank the whole school for its support. Good luck next year. Felicity Smith (Secretary) Lynne Houwing (Chairperson) 46 Left to Right: Elizabeth Watson, Christine Assad, Pam Houwing. The Sui Sang Committee seems to have become a mystery to many Elmwood students, Announcing a Sui Sang dress-up day, or some other fund-raising activity, always triggers the predictable echoes of “Suey who?”, and other such baffled responses. Perhaps it might help to clear up this mass dilemma if a bit of background was given. This committee was first formed about fifteen years ago with the adoption of Elmwood’s first foster child, Sui Sang. Obviously, he has outgrown our financial support, but we still continue with the foster care of other children, the latest being Warsman, and Ayhan Mine. Warsman, our newest foster child is ten years old and lives in In- donesia. Ayhan Mine is thirteen and lives in Istabul. It is difficult for any of us to comprehend a need for assistance as great as our foster families’. In the past year, with our help they have reached several goals. Perhaps a quote from a recent progress report would increase our awareness of the situation: 1. Their income has increased, from $12.05 to $13.26 per month. 2. They have replaced two of the four rotting bamboo walls in their home. Grandfather, Ayhan Mine, his Aunt. 3. They bought four goats to raise. 4. The family’s general health and sanitation are improving. It is imperative that we take such conditions seriously. Our efforts this year to raise money have been suc- cessful. We have organized a caramel guessing contest, a raffle, and have sold soft drinks at the senior dances. We ask for your continued support. Pam Dear Elmwood, 47 Left to Right: Carolyn Weppler, Jenni Leslie. Q. - Doesn’t it hurt your ears — I mean don’t you get headaches? My God are you really supposed to ring it that much? You must be deaf! A. - No actually I’m not and I don’t get headaches often either. What? Oh yes of course I have to ring it that much. Can you imagine if I didn’t??!! Left to Right: Susan Bell, Fiona Gale, Claudia Fuerst. Pound ... (or more appropriately called a Ton of Junk!) Has anyone seen ... a pair of pants . . . grey flannels . . . no, green bloomers . . . green bloomers!!! Has anyone seen POUND? ... or at least the lock? Apart from a smashing total income of 75C, it has been a good year and a rather interesting experience. Your reliable (?) pound monitors Sue, Fiona and Claudia. 48 Left to Right: Clare Butler, Susan Isaac, Mrs. Tilson. When Clare is not reading she is often in the library with classmate Susan helping Mrs. Tilson sort, classify, cover and put away the many new books the senior library has received this year. Elmwood is very grateful for the efforts made in 78 79 to improve the junior and senior library facilities. The books presently available cover a wide range of subject matter and can be found neatly labelled where they ought to be found, and not everywhere else. We owe a tremendous debt of thanks to our librarians and their committees. For more information on specific changes please refer to the articles written by Mrs. Tilson and Mrs. Schmidt in the academic section of this book. 49 D anea OommiFipGG Dear Elmwood, The dances this year have been such social and financial successes because of the tremendous support we have had. The first dance was held on Old Boys’ weekend and the second was a dance to celebrate Valentine’s Day. (We sold flowers in honour of all the Elmwood Ashbury lovers). Firstly, we would like to thank last year’s committee for leaving us with a credit balance. Of course, well deserved thanks must go to Mrs. Whitwill, Mrs. Aldous, and the staff for putting up with us. Special thanks to Heather Kelly, Kathy Fraser, and Mary Jane Pigott. Sandi and Sarah Left to Right: Liz Seward, Eugenia Kanellakos, Sandi Zagerman, Sarah Martin, Zoe Sakellaropoulo. We have this year’s Formal Committee (in conjunction with the Mother’s Guild) to thank for a very successful Graduation Dance held at Elmwood on June 8, 1979. The grounds were decorated and tables set up outside creating a very pleasant atmosphere. The Glebe Band set up on the balcony and provided a great variety of music for the dancers below. We will all remember the huge graduation cake and of course Mrs. Whitwill’s birthday. To everyone concerned in the planning of this night, congratulations, it was a success. 50 Gl crpeT JHp-nit or Thanks to Susan Anderson we have once again managed to have a year of efficient and smooth-running prayers to start our days. There has not been any mass confusion about the hymn number to be sung, nor was there ever a day when the staff were obliged to sit amongst the ranks of the student body on the floor. Thank you Sue! ELMWOOD CHOIR Once again the Elmwood Choir has been a source of pride for the school. The girls combine a beautiful tone with clear diction to produce a lovely sound in songs such as “Sing Noel” and “Barges”. For Junior Entertainment this year, the choir will be singing a couple of selections from “The Sound of Music”. Their special song for Closing will be “Brian’s Song”. It is a privilege and a pleasure to work with these girls. Jody O’Brien Back Row: Sarah Murray, Roshene Andrew, Heather Rogers, Elizabeth Sellers, Rosemary Clyde, Susannah Steers, Martha Gall, Lesley Banner, Mary White, Susan Wurtele, Mrs. O’Brien. Middle Row: Elizabeth Camp, Marion Jones, Michiko Nakayama, Sylvie Joly, Sheila Rei d, Anne Rogers, Vanessa Thomas, Karen Wilson, Gemma Devine. Front Row: Lorraine Edmonds, Caroline Garwood, Margaret Purdie, Ashwena Bijoor, Kim Ling, Samantha Gatt, Theodora van Royen, Niquette Ruddock. 52 Left to Right; Fiona Gale, Rosemary Clyde, Susan Steele (Advertising), BethSw ' ft, Candy Warren (Co-Editors), Christine Assad, Mary Jane Pigott, Amanda Lovatt, Mary White, Caroline Thamer, Carolann Swift, Gillian Slader. Absent; Susannah Warren. Once more the Samara committee has toiled seemingly endlessly on collecting and setting up art, literature, photographs and articles. The work of everyone involved this year was very much appreciated. We also received much help from last year ' s committee, Felicity Smith, Elizabeth Camp and Lynne Houwing. Mrs. Davies as always gave us tremendous support and the administration was very helpful during the upheaval caused by the photographing sessions, etc. Both of us have learnt much from t he experience of producing a yearbook and we hope you enjoy the fruits of our toil. Beth Swift, Candy Warren. One day . . . ! Nicky Davies REACH FOR THE TOP Owing to circumstances beyond our control, (the C.B.C. were rather late in sending out the schedule), our team was thrust into action with only five days notice! Last year we were not on the air until January, so you can imagine our dismay when we heard the news. Flowever, the team put up a good show and our thanks go to them for the effort they made. We are not going to be caught out again — the 1980 team has been practising since Christmas. jlotnarc Left to Right: Kathy Suh, Felicity Smith, Alison Robey, Sian Warwick. CHEERLEADERS Standing, Left to Right: Christine Assad, Clare Butler, Carina Van Heyst, Heidi Blair, Alison Lee. Middle Row: Liz Seward, Suzanna Hrnchiar, Mary Jane Pigott, Gladys Abankwa, Sabine Jurgens, Andrea Korda, Catherine Smith. Front Row: Amanda Lovatt, Sue Warren, Colette Vanasse, Susan Isaac. This year, Grade Eleven enthusiastically cheered the Ashbury football team through their season. After the panic of finding our pom-poms, uniforms and nerves, we managed to shine in rain and snow. We sadly hand over our pom-poms to next year’s Grade Eleven and wish them the best of luck! 54 At last; So long awaited, the realization of a dream finally attained — a film is born. Throughout the year there has been a prevail- ing atmosphere of anticipation. Deep in the dark cavern of a universal soul it has long been expected, but what the senses perceive the mind will not always consciously acknow- ledge. At last comes the confirmation of this powerful premonition. A film has been created, born from a year of nearly insurmountable di f f icu 1 ties hard work and inspiration. At last the massive work is complete; a masterpiece of artistry and technical skill. On these next ten pages we will take you into the amazing world of film and fantasy behind the scenes, and show you how this amazing movie was made. Share with us the moments which the film itself can never de- pict; become a part of it... It all began as an idea in the mind of an eccentric but brilliant writer. The seed grew and the screenplay came to be. It was researched by a crew of many and drafted then re- drafted until perfection was achieved and the mastermind of its creator was satisfied. The scripts were prepared and the search was on LASHWOOD GREEN Produced and Directed by: Candy Warren with assistance from Mrs. N. Davies and Sian Warwick. Written and arranged by: Sian Warwick Starring: A cast of hundreds Filmed by: Beth Swift Amanda Lovatt Costumes: Furnished by Gerald Preston Set Design: Shot mainly on location in Ottawa and around the world Music Theme: Susan Steele, writer: Sung by Heather Kelly and Susan Steele 58 AUDITIONS The things people will do for a little fame or recognition definitely pass the bounds of human imagination. Here on the next three pages are some of the amazing auditions done for Lashwood Green. We were of course greatly honoured by so much expenditure of effort on our behalf, and we invite you to take a look for yourselves at the wide variety of . . . talent from which we were forced to make our difficult choices. Thank you to those who tried, you are all stars. Miss X: Well you know, you’re basically out there to make an impression on those people, somehow, ANYHOW. It’s better to get noticed for something you DID than be passed over for something you didn’t do. Y ou’ ve got to be different. 60 Miss Y: “Yes, true enough, it’s hard to stand up and be counted when everybody else is standing up too. It’s also hard to be different when everyone else has the same goal. Sometimes it’s the normal or or- dinary guys who win out, but it’s a gamble you have to take. Still in this film everyone was a star so things were quite a bit different.” 61 ON LOCATION Lashwood Green was shot on location under an amazing variety of environmental conditions, the least of which being the weather. The accomodation varied from somewhere approaching the primitive to an oppulence almost beyond words. Well we are happy to announce, it was all worth it. 62 FL VJVV ' OOD B R E A K During the hectic shooting sessions breaks between scenes were more than somewhat ap- preciated, either to lapse into normality or to read the script and become even more detached from reality . . . 63 WELL WELL ♦ ♦ For months we shot, cut and shot again. During that time we occasionally caught in our cameras the reaction of some of the other members of the cast to the performances of their fellow actors actresses . . . 64 LIVING To be alive is to be free and natural nothing else will do. Fiona Gale THOUGHTS Did you ever stop to think about the world and its happenings? About the People whether laughing or crying? Did you ever stop to think? Did you ever stop to think about the mammals and the fishes? Abou t the animals whether small or large? Did you ever stop to think? Did you ever TRY to think in this vast land of ours about the pain and the suffering? Did you ever TRY to think? Elisabeth Preston MEMORIES As I look again I see through a small lilac bush, myself. I am not yet old, crippled and grey, But a young child playing in the sand. I see her crying, her cheeks wet from the tears, and I hear a soft whimpering. I want to touch her, to comfort her But I cannot reach her. I see her trying to make shapes in the sand. But hopelessly she does not succeed. She becomes more and more frustrated, and Still she is unable to succeed. Knowingly she stops, looks down and Once again she cries. My vision blurs and the child is gone, and here I am in my bed, with only the large picture window and My memories to keep me alive. Claudia Fuerst INSANITY Behind the walls of freedom, choice White walls surround waiting for their zero- downing attack; You look up, You’re in a room, Your own room, Everything is set like a stage act. Past memories roll by, for you have nothing else to thrive on; The white walls collapse and you are alone All alone. Fiona Gale A MORNING The sun’s rays seeking through the dark blanket of night, Warming and waking the earth. The dew trickling in droplets down a blade of grass. The sun shining on it, making it look like liquid gold. Mist rising from the puddles from the last rain, The stirring of people; lights turning on one by one. Birds singing away to greet the new day. Paula Gilbert SUNRISE Misty, hazy, Slowly growing larger, round, rising, Searing waves of heat, steady ball of fire, Clear orange, reflecting towards the ocean From where it will shine. De’oby Seropian 72 MY SURROUNDINGS The sun, dazzling as a superstar performs high in the sky each day. Later, as twilight reaches the edges of the universe, the crickets dance and sing in the waning light of the moon. The river laps lightly up onto the silent shores, washing away the footprints of a puppy. Sue Steers LOOK AT A PUPPY Soft and fluffy, the puppy sleeps in a cuddly ball but look, there he is, getting up! He bounds across the room and attacks a ball with a playful growl. “Puppy, time for your breakfast,” his master called, The pup skits into the kitchen, where a warm puppy chow meal was waiting. Later the happy pair, (master and dog) are seen at the beach, the cool water, lapping at their feet as the sun sets over the horizon. Sue Steers 77 74 SADLY Sadly she walked down the street Sadly with embarrassment she looked down at her feet. Sadly she cried her tears Sadly she watched the children walk on the peers. Sadly she walked away Sadly she was turned down at the request to play. Carolyn Weppler A LONELY CRY We are now strangers, The process is irreversible - yet My heart cries out For relief from its painful misery, And my emotions trip over each other In confusion. Walking through the dark I reassure my soul That relief will soon come. I sit down on the grass And watch the blurred stars — My mind is empty, Life has no meaning . . . Susan Steele GEORGE George has a disease; a people disease. People say he is crazy and hit him, and kick him, and slap him, and then lock him away and starve him. The kids at school tease him and when he comes home he tells his mother and she laughs and tells him to go upstairs. He goes upstairs and cries, and cries and cries and when his mother sees him, she calls him a baby and tells him not to come down to dinner. But that doesn’t matter to George. No-one understands George like I do. When he is all alone, he goes to the hill and sits in the velvet green grass and stares at the dark royal blue sky and says, “God, why me, why me?” And then he breaks down and cries. He then gets up and leaves as if nothing had ever happened, but you know something has and you want to cry with him or at least go and comfort him, but you can’t because you know it would only make things worse. George isn’t here anymore, and sometimes when 1 am alone in my room I stare at the ceiling and see George at the hill, sitting in the grass, looking at the sky saying “ God j why me, why me?” and I have to cry. No-one understood George as I di d, no-one. Good-bye George. Christine Kelly WIND Lonely, friendless, solitary blustry winds; Rain in torrents, drenched to the bone; Rain against the dry earth, priary gloom, Cold. 76 MODERN MAN AND MODERN ART “Well, of course that’s an interesting conception, but I find these repetitive quantities only lead to stagnation and frankly it leaves me cold. I mean — where’s the development? “But the intensity of the lines, the completeness of the structure; don’t you agree that the juxtaposition of the plans implies a greater inner conflict than the — the FLAT exterior supposes? You haven’t seen anything by Schaft? No — well there you have it! One can argue that the emptiness conveys a longing for self-fulfillment and that the outer shell is the manifestation of this need.” “Yes yes I CAN see the sexual tension . . . ” “Oh, oh Dick look at THIS, how perfectly brilliant! You know, I always thought that they should put more of this in museums.” “What — oh yeah, sure — it’s really, um — real.” “You don’t understand what I mean at all!” “But what’s it supposed to be?” “God! It’s not what it’s SUPPOSED to be it’s what it IS. I just think it’s great! You know, Dick I’ve said this a million times before, but I’ll say it again. I don’t know much about art, but I know what I like. It’s really too much — Who’s it by — oh but it’s probably untitled. How artistic! Give me the Kodak — I’ve got to get a picture — now you stand beside — ” “Jesus Vicky!” “Dick stand beside it, that’s right. Now look intelligent dear, hold ... it! Good! Everyone back home’ll just LOVE it!” “You mean my taxes support this? I’m going to write my congressman, what are they trying to do, make fools of us or something? — anybody can see it’s trash. In fact, not only is it trash, it’s disgusting. I don’t give a damn. If my mind’s ' being “broadened”, this is ridiculous. I . . . ” “Dear, dear, calm down. Here take some pills we’ll have a nice meal in the restaurant upstairs and you can forget all about it — ” “But it’s so pointless ...” “Your blood pressure dear, remember the doctor said you shouldn’t upset yourself.” “Oh yeah, yeah — ” “What about the oil paintings, you always did like them.” “Hey c’mere, look at this. Ha ha, you can’t see me!” “Oh yeah, vroommm . . . I’m gonna get’cha.” “No you’re not, no you’re not!” “Yes I AM! Watch me.” “Ow you hit my leg. Wait ’til I tell Dad.” “It’s not my fault, you made me, I didn’t ask you to hide — Dad, Dad, tell Arid not to hurt me.” “Arid, stop hurting your brother. What are you doing anyhow? Helen can’t you keep these kids under control?” “How can you expect me to do everything. They’re you’re responsibility too.” “Oh for Pete’s sake forget it will you? Damn stupid place, leaving this garbage around here.” “Dad can I have an ice cream?” “I want one too Dad, can I?” “Here, give me a hand with this crate will ya — Christ what a mess, must’ve been left here overnight — got the end? Okay heave.” SPRING Crocuses bursting through the crisp thin layer of snow. The sure yellow and purple features contrasting with the white snow. The birds chirping and little mouths opening very large when mother returns with a tasty snack. The tight buds on the bare trees start to unfold into healthy leaves. The air smells of mud and melted snow. Little grass shoots start to break the surface everywhere, of rain droplets on the new arrival of spring Paula Gilbert 80 TEAR Lonely, sick, salted droplet, red and streaming, running, bloodshot, hurt A BUBBLING BROOK The playful water tumbling over weathered rocks; so pure, so clean. It bubbles and gurgles with the joy of being alive, sending showers of happiness upon leathery leaves. So chilly and crisp and brook is, The sun making it glisten like a diamond . . . Gushing, with refreshing clearness, so you can see the world in its mirror-like surface. Paula Gilbert i 4 t 4 4 . U A k , b b 4 y 81 A SPACE Intense darkness enveloping you, dense thickness suffocating you but then . . . a light appears dull but getting brighter — the darkness is getting lighter and yet the light fades lost until tomorrow lost in the everlasting pit. Deeper than deep, down, down, down, down for eternity. Intense darkness dense thickness, everlasting pit Space, how vast, how infinite, shall man ever conquer it? Philippa Sheppard r OUTERSPACE 1 Outerspace Stars, moon and sun Revolving round and round Blackness and glitter, bright lights Wonderland Daralyn Durie L WINTER Winter, cold, dark and quiet, no life, animals and trees are dormant, the snow lies deep on the frozen ground, little mounds weigh down the branches of the coniferous trees. The snow glistens, a cold, senseless wind brushes past waiting for life, warmth, and spring. Chris M. „ ° o ° n 0 ° 0 0 O „ O o O ° 0 ” 0 O 0 o „o o 0 0 o ° ° o O 0 O o o r 0 ° 0 D 0 0 ° c 0 ° 0 0 0 0 o 0 47 O O ° 0 0 ® 0. 0 o o e 0 0 0 ° OOoO 0 o 0 o o 0 o 0 0 V ° 0 6 O 0 0 0 o O 0 0 0 O o 0 o 0 0 0 0 0 0 ° 0 0 0 o 0 0 Q do r O o x o o O ° o o O 0 o O 0 O ° ov 0 % » O o o f1 u °0 0 o o 0 0 ° o ° oO O o° ° O o0 o 0 60 o O O o o 0 0 0 0 0 °O 0 O 0 u 0 « ° O Oo „ n O 0 c°C o o 0 0 ' Or°o w o o o 0 0 0 0 n ° 0 O lK 0 °o 1 33 • o ° ° o 0 O 0 0 ° o o 0 O o ° 0 0 0 o o . 0 0 O °o o © . ° o 0 o C? °- k O o o ° ° 0 0 %o °° -3 o° 0 0 . O o oo 0 o 333 0 ° o 0 0 0 O O ° 0 WATER Water floats smoothly, it slithers across rocks, It hits the shore With a sweep and sounds like shh-shh, The crystral waves saunter up and down and pull themselves under after they have hit the shore line; It’s like a crystal glass being thrown around in a storm — the water thrusts itself into the air but is swept down by the fierce wind. Sheila Reid — THE SEA The smell of pungent salt and rotting seaweed filling the pure air. Seagulls soaring and screaming above. The continuous swish, lap, gurgle of the white capped waves rushing against the rough rocks, making the water slap off its surface into a shower of drops. Mysterious . . . black . . . powerful the waves are. At night the moon’s rays would lurk over the water, making it even more eerie and mysterious. y Paula Gilbert This year for the first time in Elm- wood’s history the heavy full-course lunches we used to be served were replaced by a light meal of soup and sandwiches; peanut butter and jam, cheese, egg, peanut butter and jam, egg, cheese, peanut butter and jam . . . After one term of that the system was changed once again, and students brought their own meals, much to everyone’s satisfaction. Soup and milk are still served to those who wish to pay for it. 86 DID YOU KNOW THAT . . . - In 1910 the school, then known as Rockcliffe Preparatory School consisted of a small house and a barn - In the 1920’s the name was changed to Elmwood - In the early days, because there were so few houses in Rockcliffe, Ashbury could be clearly seen from the school - Changes in uniform are not uncommon — how would you have liked to wear — - a plain dress with hand-knitted cuffs and collars - beige stockings attached to garter belts worn under the famous Elmwood bloomers - long green sweaters with yellow stripes around the collar - pale green tunics over yellow blouses and brown oxfords. - Uniform was rigidly enforced by regular inspections and spot checks — hems were 3” EXACTLY from the ground when kneeling and untidiness or make-up were unheard of. - When the school was a boarding-school, lights were to be out by nine p.m. each night - The Head Girl was once required to take the roll call in the morning, and then carry the Headmistresses books into prayers for her. - Even fifty years ago water and powder fights took place on the third floor which housed at that time, three dormitories by the names of Wynken, Blynken and Nod. - These demure ladies had their own secret smoking area in a crevice in the roof above what is now the art lab - Boarders were also responsible (believe it or not) for boring a hole right through the wall between dorms which are now a French room, and the old Grade 13 commonroom. They ingeniously covered the two holes with bureaus on either side and made many late night visits through the passageway. 87 1 ' „ i Ep , T 1 1 , W ' - : ' " H ' L V, -r 1 ?’ y ■’, , F -( x • 1 [® m It is with regret that we announce the retirement of Mrs. Elizabeth Ellen Routliffe, the senior teacher at Elmwood in terms of years and service. After teaching here for twenty-five years she considers it is time to leave. Born in Quebec, Mrs. Routliffe has taught mathematics and science during her career here. Although she suffered a broken wrist there have, during all these years, been very few days when Mrs. Routliffe has not been present. She taught with dedication and was revered, loved, if sometimes a little feared, by her students. During these years Mrs. Routliffe re-learned all the school girl pranks, such as escaping mathematics class with a good book to read in the washroom. Mrs. Routliffe always considered it a privilege to work with and get to know members of the student body and staff. She has seen former pupils grow, get married and produce children whom she has also taught. She loves young people and has, she says, appreciated the opportunity to know so many in her long years of teaching. We understand the staff will miss her pungent comments, her tales of bygone days, and her reliable ability to produce the “right word” for comments on the reports. She has a wonderful fund of stories to tell of these past days, especially in the teaching profession, and in rural schools. Plans for next year? Rest and relaxation and maybe a spot on C.B.C.’s interviews with “pioneers”, or perhaps a book. Why not? Best wishes and good luck, Mrs. R. We will miss you. Fiona Gale, Gillian Slader I Christmas always has been a season to be remembered at Elmwood. It begins with the strain and pressure of examinations and ends with a boisterous sing and dance in the gym, the grand finale being a rowsing performance of ‘A Partridge in a Pear Tree’ . This year again staff and students brought in presents which were sent to about 150 individual families through the Protestant Children’s Village. Our best wishes for a Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year went with them. Many thanks to the kitchen staff for organizing our lunch and to the teachers and prefects alike for their stamina and spirit. 92 Leroy We were indeed fortunate to have been visited by a singer and writer of some reknown, Mr. James Leroy, on Friday February 2, 1979. Mr. Leroy’s popular hits have included ‘Touch of Magic’, ‘Some Kind of Fool’, ‘You look good in Denim’ and others. Our appreciation of his performance was amply demonstrated by a near-riot in the halls afterwards. Everything however, soon returned to normal and now only the memory remains. 93 Carfcfldfaf ?8 73 SEPTEMBER 7 - School opens 28 - Grade 7 outdoor education trip to Foley Mountain (28-30) NOVEMBER 2 - Cafe 5a Bake sale 3 - Junior school dance program in prayers 4- Senior school dance Elmwood 13 - Mid-term holiday 18 - Coffee-house at Elmwood 24- Junior school dance Elmwood JANUARY 3 - Second term begins 12 - Elmwood, Ashbury, Lisgar novice debate 13- ' Senior school dance Ashbury 17 - St. John’s Ambulance Course starts 19- Grade 13 skit Cafe 5a Bake sale 25 - Woollcombe Debate at Ashbury - Elmwood vs. St. Andrew’s School, Aurora; guest Charles Bronfman 26- Coffee House Ashbury OCTOBER 9 - Thanksgiving Holiday 21 - Horseback riding for Seniors with Ashbury : Senior dance at Ashbury 29 - Elmwood vs. Ashbury soccer game, grades 12 and 13 31 - Junior Halloween party Grade 1 1 Biology trip Moodie Drive DECEMBER 8 - Exams begin 1 5 - Christmas lunch and Carol service 19- Last day of exams FEBRUARY 2- James LeRoy performs at Elmwood prayers 3- Grade 13 Semiformal Ashbury 6 - Junior school skating on the canal 9 - dress-up day 12- half-term holiday 13- 16: Spirit Week Junior and Senior staff volleyball games 15 - hat, socks and shoes dress-up day; talent show 1 6 - Spirit Day - Scone breakfast - tug of war - activities in the gym tobogganing and cross-country skiing afternoon volleyball and broomball with Ash- bury evening 17 - Senior dance Elmwood 19-21: Grade 8 Camping trip MARCH 9- Coffee House Ashbury 14- Last day of term MAY 4- Coffee House Elmwood 5- Tennis at Ashbury Grade 8 Graduation Dance 8 - Biology 3a field trip Moodie Drive 10- Elmwood vs. Rideau soccer game at Rideau 1 1 - Ashbury Formal City of Ottawa Track and Field meet 16 - Grades 5, 6 to Upper Canada Village 21 - Half-term Holiday 22- Soccer - Elmwood vs. Woodroffe 23- 26: Grade 9 trip to Quebec City 24- Urban Studies Field Trip 31- Junior Entertainment night APRIL 2 - Elmwood- Ashbury Exchange Grade 8 6- Coffee House Elmwood 17 - presentation of writing awards by Mr. Surtzer from the Humane Society 19- piano and choir recital 21 - Senior dance at Ashbury 23 - Biology 3a field trip Moodie Drive 25- French contest grades 12 and 13 at Ot- tawa University 28 - Mother’s Guild Flea Market and Garage Sale JUNE 1 - Sports Day 6 - Exams start 8 - Elmwood semiformal 15- Closing 95 JEpirif " Week, Mrs. Birch Jones?!? Ooh . . . seductive . . . Sarah, those muscles! Those Hungarian hunks are just too much to resist, eh Liz? What did you say the learn in Latin class, Mrs. H.J.? Now THAT’S piggy back! “Voulez-vous We didn’t know you were that strong Lynn! Alas, the incredible powers of Head Girl! Eh bien, Colette! Of course we have lots of spirit! 97 JUNIOR TRIPS There were two junior camping trips this year, the first for Grade 7 to Foley Mountain in September, and the second for Grade 8 to Mont Tremblant in February. Both were great successes, and were enjoyed equally by staff and students alike. Other trips for the Junior School included a Grade 5 and 6 outing to Upper Canada Village in May. SAMARA ACTIVITIES This year, as everyone will remember well, Samara made a concerted effort to raise funds to cover the cost of putting colour in the yearbook. We did this by asking each class to raise $25.00 over the period of the school year, in any way they saw fit. The response was tremendous, and we saw the birth of many interesting schemes in the process — the raffling of a quilt, a bubble gum contest, a carwash, the sale of drinks and many more. A special thanks must go to 9B and the other classes who raised far and above the required amount. Without the spirit and cooperation of everyone, we couldn’t have done it. Thank you Elmwood! 99 EXCHANGE This year once again, an Elmwood-Ashbury Grade 8 Exchange was arranged and students from the two schools were able to see how the other half lived. The venture was a great success again and we look forward to more cooperation of this kind between the two schools. 100 MWOOD PIANO AND CHOIR RECITAL In April of this year, the Elmwood choir under the direction of Mrs. J. O’Brien, in conjunction with the piano students of Mrs. S. Chapin, put together a recital for parents and friends. The pianists are listed below, in order of their appearance: John Thompson, Charles Peerson, W. Carroll, Maureen Assaly, Danielle Thompson, Gladys Abankwa, Elizabeth Sellers, Alex Power, Tove Ghent, Kalli Varaklis, Debbie Bokovoy, Gina Pezoulas, Lucy White, Milena Sigmund, Julie Ann Rickerd, Margaret Purdie, Caroline Garwood, Sheila Reid, Paula Gilbert. Guest artists also appear in order of appearance and are listed below: Beverley Melymick, Anne-Marie Beavis, Katherine Beavis, Kazumi Nagai. The Choristers: Samantha Gatti, Ashwena Bijoor, Kim Ling, Cindy Rhodes, Nicky Ruddock, Tassie Cameron, Glynis Marcus, Lorraine Edmonds, Roshene Andrew, Caroline Garwood, Heather Rogers, Sue Roston, Carolyn Weppler, Michiko Nakayama, Milena Sigmund, Karen Wilson, Anne Rogers, Vanessa Thomas, Sheila Reid, Marion Jones, Rosemary Clyde, Liz Sellers, Mary White, Sue Wurtele, Lesley Banner, Martha Gall. 101 GARAGE SALE Getting organized for the big sale Students at Elmwood School are gearing up for their “Super Sale” on Saturday, April 28 which they hope will raise money for a new school library. Many students are cooking for the bake sale — this group, planning a baking session in the school kitchen, is trying to decide which recipes look the best. From left, William Vio- lante, Kathy Suh, Patricia Montero, Lynne Houwing and Ashwina Bijoor form a deter- mined culinary team. Other attractions of the sale, sponsored by the Mother’s Guild at the school at 261 Buena Vista in Rockcliffe, will be a garage sale and flea market with many donations of books, clothes, china, furniture, and other household prizes from area residents. About 10 local craftsmen, organized by a father of one of the students, will be selling their work, and visitors can take guided tours of the schools 102 Lancelot on Saturday Morning | Thrust and parry, heave and grunt, I cut a path towards the front, Through adults large and children small, Who ban my progress to the stall. “Beg pardon!” here, “So sorry!” there: Rather the jungle than this affair. Waylaid by upturned heap of books, Assailed by elbows; “I’m first!” looks. Antiques all of five years old, I Nasty glassware labelled “Sold”. I should have come at eight a.m., Avoided all of this mayhem. I gain a foothold near a heap of ancient saucepans not so cheap, But tide of commerce drags me on Past tarnished jewellery never worn, j By paintings ripped and battered chairs, Through open doorway, past the stairs. Tea and doughnut calm my nerves; Suppose I got what I deserve - Thought I’d find a Holy Grail at Elmwood’s Giant Garage Sale! A.J. Garwood J On behalf of the Mother’s Guild, Mrs. Camp would like to thank all those who helped with the Garage Sale by donating, collecting, setting up, selling or buying the goods on sale there. The sale was a great success, the final amount raised being $ . The much needed funds will be spent on improving Elmwood’s library facilities. JUNIOR ENTERTAINMENT NIGHT Starring the Junior School and produced with the help of staff and administration. The night was for many the culmination of weeks of work and anticipation. The outcome? Success in every way, stage-fright or no stage-fright. Much work went into costumes, lighting, props and general preparation and the evening ran smoothly and efficiently from a technical as well as an artistic standpoint. Congratulations Junior School on your excellent reviews! 104 A thank you must be extended to the Mothers’ Guild for the marvelous job they did of organizing the Graduation Dance. The decorations, food and entertainment were all immensely successful, and everyone enjoyed themselves. No-one will ever forget the cake for the Graduates! Thank you all! 10s ELMWOOD SUMMER CAMP REFLEXIONS - Nine of us all trying to snooze in a train compartment coming back from a rainy picnic in Wakefield. - A tame pony turning into a bucking bronco with Margaret on top. - Being water-rats and sunbabies at Mooney’s Bay. - Hiding from the public in a Dinosaur Bus. - Learning French in the Pinke Forest. - Diving at the Sportsplex. - Eating Baskin and Robbins ice cream with Mr. Maule. io: LOOKING BACKWARDS The activity recorded in these pictures is not really a new thing. More summers than not in the past ten years, we have had construction people here pushing and pulling at the existing building to make it cover more people and more activities. A little more than ten years ago, when Mrs. Blyth was still Head- mistress, the present grade twelve room was altered and the Art Lab. created, necessitating the driving of steel beams through the roof and walls. That summer anyone working in the office wore a hard hat, by order. Prior to that date, art and sewing had been taught under the stage. 1 can remember when the science lab. was half its present size, the other half being a classroom for grade 11. That is really why there are two doors. The present junior library was the only student library. My first grade thirteen lived where Mrs. Scott’s threes and fours are now. Upstairs on the third floor was a maze of small rooms where the boarders had slept. The sounds of hammering and the clouds of dust that marked about my first summer as Head, was due to the creation of grade thirteen’s present palatial quarters. Another summer during which the building shook and settled was one which saw alteration in the office space. You people who are so familiar with the ordered confusion in Mrs. Aldous’ office and on her desk, will hardly believe that she and the Bursar used to share that room, together with a large safe and a Gestetner machine. There was a big room beyond where now are the offices and small sitting room. This big room was known as the “Library” and housed many books of indeterminate age and limited interest, behind glass doors. Some of the books were leather bound and turned out to be quite valuable — if rarely readable. The room was used for staff meetings but students had little access. We really had not had a secretary. Mrs. Aldous, as she still of course does, was wearing many hats. The creation of a secretary’s office was a sign of the times, because, you see, the paper work was increasing enormously. The Ministry of Education took a hand here, with the invention of the credit system. Before that, students chose Latin or Geography in grade nine and that was about the extent of the choice. German, Spanish, Russian (for a while), Art and Drama were “Extras”, taught after school and at extra cost. Generally speaking, enriched and general courses did not exist. Looking back on those days it seems to me that doing the timetables must have been relatively very simple. It was with the credit system that the job became a nightmare. Overhead projectors, photo-copiers were things of the future. Tests were written on the blackboard with all the opportunities for collusion while the teacher’s back was turned. Head Girls and Prefects were appointed, not elected. The kitchen still produced complete lunches and wonderful turkey feasts at Christmas. To return to the building — the year before last was the year of the new staff room. Last year it was the boys’ cloakroom. This year, we are still pulling and pushing and the roof will by September, cover an extra few rooms we badly need. In addition a paved play area has been created, which should serve for hopscotch, tether-ball, basket.shooting practice, skipping and in winter, for skating. So time marches on. The building looks the same, and yet is not, not entirely. Someone returning after ten years or less could well get lost and yet, not quite. She would always come back again, around another corner, and find the familiar. Mrs. J.C. Whitwill, Headmistress Photos by Mark Whitwill 109 no This year Senior School sports were limited because they had to be held after school. Thanks to the cooperation of the students who came out to play regardless, we were able to complete the necessary games. In the fall we played soccer, which was won by Nightingale, in the second term Volleyball, which Fry won, Basketball which Keller won, and a successful round of Germanball. In the third term time was spent on completing soccer games unfinished in the first term, and on tennis and track and field. There were two tennis tournaments with Ashbury this year, both of which were very successful. Once again Elmwood sent a team to the City Track and Field meet, and did well by them. The soccer team which played different schools in the city did not win any games, but came close on more than one occasion. All in all it has been a busy year in sports, and our thanks must go to Miss Miskelly, Miss Gwilym and Mrs. O’Brien for their faithful instruction. I would also like to wish Miss Miskelly the best of luck next year as she is leaving to be married. Thank you, SPORTS CAPTAIN Patzi Montero Love Patzi (with information provided by Jill Reid) 112 SOCCER TEAM Back Row: Claudia Fuerst, Sabine Jurgens, Rosemary Clyde, Mary White, Gladys Abankwa, Andrea Korda, Elizabeth Seward, Collette Vanasse. Front Row: Carina Van Heyst, Andrea Cardinal, Elizabeth Sellers, Sarah Martin, Olga Kanellakos, Susan Bell. Absent: Clare Butler, Caroline Martin, Kathy Suh. 113 RELAY TEAMS Back Row: Mrs. O’Brien; Team I: Anne VanRoyen, Cathy Love, Kalli Varaklis, Juliana Farha. Front Row: Team II; Jasmine Lachance, Niquette Ruddock, Leilani Farha, Elise, Braithwaite. One team from the Elmwood Junior School entered the Ottawa Citizen Indoor Games in the 800 metre relay. The other team went with them as a back-up. The girls had worked diligently every noon hour for a month in preparation for the Games, with the result that the team was only two seconds short of qualifying for the semi-finals. The competition was very stiff and the girls had made a fine showing. Mrs. J. O’Brien 114 TRACK AND FIELD TEAM Back Row: Collette Vanasse, Sabine Jurgens, Andrea Korda, Rosemary Clyde, Gladys Abankwa, Heidi Blair, Mary Simpson. Front Row: Joanna Frayne, Anne Tessier, Elizabeth Sellers, Andrea Cardinal. Absent: Lisa Stillborn. The following people were entered in the City East Meet: Gladys Abankwa, Lisa Stilborn; Midget Long jump Andrea Cardinal; Midget 200 and 400 yards Sabine Jurgens; Junior 400 yards and Long jump Heidi Blair, Joanna Frayne; Senior 400 yards Mary Simpson; Senior Hurdle Colette Vanasse; Senior Javelin Colette Vanasse qualified for, and attended the next meet for the Ottawa Valley, but all the girls did well in their events and put up a good showing. 115 TENNIS TEAM Left to Right: Claudia Feurst, Mary White, Elizabeth Sellers, Kathy Suh, Lucy White, Sheena Troop, Susan Bell. This year once again Elmwood played a series of tournaments against Bishop’s team here in Ottawa, and later went down to Toronto for a week to play there. The team played well, and although they did not win all their games, they none-the-less put up a good fight for the opposite team, and of course had a lot of fun into the bargain. 116 Liz McDougall; a player par excellence. Good luck with your tennis scholarship in the States. Watch out Texas! 118 m O tr — I 73 o Thank you Miss Miskelly, staff and students for making Sports Day such a success once again. The weather was glorious, and events ran smoothly and efficiently. The winning House was Fry, but after all, it isn’t whether you win or lose . . . afedfirfoiruj (Sfo iru Mrs. Whitwill, honoured guests, members of the staff, students and friends of Elmwood. During these last few weeks of school, Grade 13 has often sat together in our spare time and thought of and discussed the experiences we have shared during our years at Elmwood. It was at this time that we realized that these would be our last few weeks together. For some of us this brought about feelings of sadness but for others it seemed rather a pleasant thought. But whatever went through our heads, I think most of us felt that these will be some of the most memorable times in our lives — the high school days and the friends we’ve made that are not only students but teachers as well. Even this year quite a few events occurred that we will always reflect upon. Mrs. Aldous will be pleased to know that Grade 13 didn’t have any water fights. No, instead we tried out spray bottles of perfume and baby powder. However, because of the lingering after-effects, I wish we had stuck to water. And then there was the Hobby Horse Show during Spirit Week when Olga and Mrs. Birch-Jones gallantly made their way around the course, during which time, they knocked over practically every jump and managed to land, not so gracefully, on their bottoms after each one. And who could forget the visit by that famous rock star, Elvis Presley, and his sexy and multi-talented chorus line girls. You should have heard the shrieks and squeals from all the Elmwood boys. An indication, perhaps, that the act had some kind of possible future. Lots of other interesting incidents happened to us this year but I’d better bring them to an end now because our parents are probably beginning to wonder why they are sending us to Elmwood. We really do get some work done — it just doesn’t always appear that way. Grade 13 was a very small class this year and therefore very close. Although we were not all prefects, we did try to cooperate and work with one another throughout the year. Some of us have been at Elmwood for qu ite a long time. The girls who have joined us along the way have contributed much, if not more to the class, and have been a very important part of it. It is very important that a person feels that he or she has a sense of belonging. Elmwood is a comparatively small school and everyone in it is in close contact with one another. We are all individuals with different personalities and opinions. Because of the individual attention offered to us at the school, these characteristics can be developed. Everyone is unique whether it is because of one’s nationality or beliefs. But whatever it is, we have the opportunity to learn about each other’s customs and adapt to each other’s ways. People should not have to be penalized because they act differently or because they haven’t conformed to what others do or think is right. If everyone was a little more understanding, a little more considerate of others, then we would have fewer people who feel alone and excluded. This policy should not just take place in the classrooms or on the school grounds for Elmwood is only a tiny part of our society. It should be practised by all people and extended throughout all aspects of life. I would like to give special thanks to Mrs. Whitwill, to Mrs. Davies, and all the Elmwood teachers who have given us continued support, understanding and guidance throughout the year. To Felicity, the prefects and Judy and Sue, I want to extend my appreciation. If we hadn’t stayed together as friends and handled our responsibilities as a whole, the year would have been even more chaotic than it was for us. I wish the best of luck to Sandy, our new Head Girl, next year’s Grade 13 class, and all the students returning in the fall. Sandy, I think I know how you’re feeling right now. You are wondering to yourself ‘How am I ever going to cope with all of it?’ Well, it is really not as horrifying as you may think — just as long as you and the class work together as a team, help each other out when the going seems rough and keep your sense of humour at all times. It honestly does make things a little easier. Thank you very much! Lynne Houwing PRIZE LIST, JUNE 1979 PRIZES AWARDED FOR THE HIGHEST AVERAGE OF THE YEAR: Grade 3 Paul Grodde Grade 4 Gillian Hewitt Grade 5 Lucy Jones, Anna Ryten Grade 6 Annabelle Mandy Grade 7-M Jennifer Chorlton Grade 7-T Karen Looye Grade 8-C Kalli Varaklis Grade 8-M Marion Jones PROFICIENCY STANDING: 80% and over, up to and including Grade 10 75% and over in Grades 11,12 and 13 Grade 4 Thaddeus Zawidzki Grade 5 Tassie Cameron Grade 6 Leilani Farha, Lisa Hopkyns, Margaret Purdie Grade 7 Daralyn Durie, Caroline Garwood, Maria-Jose Lopez, Lisa Powell, Susannah Steers, Katherine Young Grade 8 Kathryn Dick, Juliana Farha, Paula Gilbert, Janet Ingram, Christine McCartney, Heather Rogers, Vanessa Thomas, Tracey White Grade 9 Jillian Baker, Andrea Cardinal, Jennifer Cheney, Elizabeth Gatti, Joanna Pocock, Elizabeth Sellers, Lisa Stilborn, Sandra Titus, Mary White, Susan Wurtele Grade 10 Tove Ghent, Alex Power, Alison Robey, Kathryn Suh Grade 11 Gladys Abankwa, Heidi Blair, Susan Isaac, Sabine Jurgens, Andrea Korda, Alison Lee, Amanda Lovatt, Elizabeth Seward, Catherine Smith, Colette Vanasse, Carina VanHeyst, Susanna Warren. Grade 12 Michelle Hall, Eugenia Kanellakos, Patricia Montero, Mojgan Rasuli, Zoe Sakellaropoulo, Candy Warren, Sian Warwick, Sandra Zagerman. JUNIOR SCHOOL GRADE 8 MATHEMATICS Marion Jones JUNIOR SCHOOL POETRY Linda Booker FRENCH IMMERSION HISTORY Juliana Farha JUNIOR FRENCH PRIZE Leilani Farha FRENCH PRIZE SENIOR GRADES JUNIOR SCHOOL Charro Violante SPECIAL FRENCH PRIZE Lisa Powell GAUSS MATHEMATICS CONTEST 1979 A contest set by the University of Waterloo — open to Grades 7 and 8 — Highest mark at Elmwood ! Daralyn Durie SCHULTZ PRIZE FOR EFFORT Susan Roston JUNIOR PRIZE FOR PROGRESS Milena Sigmund Andrea Arron JUNIOR ART Cynthia Rhodes JUNIOR DRAMA Philippa Sheppard THE ELIZABETH TANCZYK SCIENCE PRIZE FOR INTEREST Paula Gilbert JUNIOR MUSIC PRIZE Kalli Varaklis SENIOR MUSIC PRIZE Tove Ghent INTERMEDIATE ENGLISH Tove Ghent INTERMEDIATE MATHEMATICS Mary White INTERMEDIATE SCIENCE Jennifer Cheney INTERMEDIATE FRENCH Alison Lee INTERMEDIATE GEOGRAPHY : Gladys Abankwa INTERMEDIATE HISTORY Alison Robey INTERMEDIATE ART Jennifer Cheney ROTHWELL GRADE 9 ENGLISH PRIZE Jillian Baker BELL RINGER Jennifer Leslie LAIDLER CUP: Awarded to the girl who, has made her mark on the Junior School by her good character and dependability. It is given to a girl who can be relied upon at any time, and it is always helpful and thoughtful of others. Kalli Varaklis SOUTHAM CUP FOR JUNIOR ENDEAVOUR: Awarded for the highest endeavour in all phases of school life in the Junior School. It is the equivalent of the Summa Summarum in the Senior School. It is given to the girls who best lives up to the ideals of Elmwood, who shows leadership friendliness and helpfulness to others in the school. Juliana Farha SPORTS AWARDS SOUTHAM INTERMEDIATE TENNIS DOUBLES WILSON GORDON TENNIS DOUBLES GREEN FORM DRILL CUP SENIOR INTER-HOUSE VOLLEYBALL JUNIOR SCHOOL INTER-FORM BASKETBALL JUNIOR SCHOOL INTER-FORM SOCCER JUNIOR SCHOOL INTER-FORM VOLLEYBALL INTER-HOUSE SPORTS CUP WILSON SENIOR SPORTS CUP DUNLOP INTERMEDIATE SPORTS CUP FAUQUIER JUNIOR SPORTS CUP CROWDY-WEIR BANTAM SPORTS CUP MAYNARD SPORTSMANSHIP CUP -. PHYSICAL EDUCATION GOLD MEDAL SENIOR TENNIS SINGLES INTERMEDIATE TENNIS SINGLES HOUSE HEAD AWARDS Fry Keller Nightingale WORLD RELIGIONS PRIZE JUNIOR MATRICULATION FRENCH JUNIOR MATRICULATION SPANISH JUNIOR MATRICULATION URBAN STUDIES JUNIOR MATRICULATION MATHEMATICS FIRESTONE JUNIOR MATRICULATION LATIN PRIZE COYNE GRADE 12 PRIZE FOR HISTORY GREENBLATT GRADE 12 ENGLISH SUSTAINED EFFORT IN GEOGRAPHY THROUGHOUT HIGH SCHOOL YEARS SENIOR MATRICULATION FRENCH SENIOR MATRICULATION MATHEMATICS SENIOR MATRICULATION (PHYSICS AND CHEMISTRY) SENIOR MATRICULATION CLASSICS SENIOR MATRICULATION ENGLISH ENRICHED SENIOR MATRICULATION ENGLISH OLD GIRLS’ HOUSE MOTTO PRIZE (Three Girls Eligible) FRY: “Friendship to All” KELLER: “Fair Play” NIGHTINGALE: “Not for Ourselves Alone” WINNER GRAHAM FORM TROPHY HOUSE TROPHY ALL-ROUND CONTRIBUTION TO SCHOOL LIFE EWING CUP FOR CHARACTER HEADMISTRESS’ PRIZE LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR’S MEDAL FOR HIGHEST PROFICIENCY IN GRADE 12: Mary White, Kathryn Suh Felicity Smith, Elizabeth Camp Grade 11 - Form Captain - Gladys Abankwa Nightingale - Sports Captain - Sarah Martin 8C - Juliana Farha 8M - Janique Lachance 8C - Juliana Farha Fry - Elizabeth Camp Colette Vanasse Susan Bell Kalli Varaklis Leilani Farha Clare Butler Jennifer Leslie Sabine Jurgens Elizabeth McDougall Elizabeth Sellers Elizabeth Camp Sandra Ulch Sarah Murray Sabine Jurgens Sian Warwick Susan Isaac Zoe Sakellaropoulo Mojgan Rasuli Fabrice Cadieux Candy Warren Candy Warren Susan Anderson Felicity Smith Felicity Smith Sandra Ulch Candy Warren David Welsh Felicity Smith Susannah Power Candy Warren Elizabeth Swift Susannah Power 7-M Form Captain - Sarah Noyes-Roberts Fry - House Head - Elizabeth Camp Mary Jane Pigott Sandra Ulch Elizabeth Camp Candy Warren THEPHILPOT TOKEN To our Senior Prefect for cheerful help in the past and for loyal support, and for effective leadership and authority with monitors and school body this year. Awarded to ... . Felicity Smith SUMMA SUMMARUM Awarded to the Senior Girl who has tried most faithfully to live up to the ideals and best traditions of the School and who possess the qualities of integrity, trustworthiness, the spirit of comradeship and the capacity to achieve. The winner’s name to be added to the illustrious list on the placque in the Hall. Awarded to ... . Lynne Houwing GOVERNOR GENERAL’S MEDAL FOR HIGHEST PROFICIENCY IN GRADE 13 Felicity Smith 124 Headquarters for Lumber and Building Materials D. KEMP EDWARDS LIMITED 25 Bayswater Ave. Ottawa Tel. 728-4631 9 OiiHmh Aviation IJmitcc Filiale de la Corporation de Gestion Laverendrye. Leo Vanasse President Hangar No 2, A6roport de Quebec, Ste-Foy G2E3M3 CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATES CONTINUED SUCCESS IN THE FUTURE HART’S PHARMACY 33 Beechwood Ave. Ottawa KIM 1M1 Branton Pharmacy Ltd. Frank Tonon B.Sc.Phm. Leo La Vecchia Custom Tailor - Ladies a Gentlemen Alterations - Men s Furnishings 17 Springfield Rd. Ottawa. Ont. kim ica Tel. 749-8383 ASHBURY COLLEGE ROCKCLIFFE PARK OTTAWA, CANADA K1M0T3 The Independent education we offer is structured and demanding. It concentrates on core subjects. It sets clear standards, develops sound habits, self discipline, character and leader- ship. The unique two-year International Baccalaureate Programme (IB) offered by Ashbury prepares selected students for acceptance in universities world wide. An Independent Boys ' School In Canada ' s Capital 126 LAFFONT CANADA Ltee 1 , Place Ville-Marie, suite 3235, Montreal H3B 3M7, Quebec A Compliments of compliments NATIONAL NEWS COMPANY LIMITED 2655 Lancaster Road Mail Address: Box 8795, Ottawa Postal Terminal Ottawa, Ontario K1G 3J1 W.L. BURGER Vice-President and General Manager THE GGUDEN H IIYID UNISEX HAIR STUDIO 99 Bank Street Metropolitan Bldg. Ground Floor Call: 238-2286 238-2287 y v 129 DILAWRI CHEVROLET OLDSMOBILE K. CHRYSLER KANATA TRAILER SALES STITTSVILLE — ELGIN JEWELLERS ALLAN QUINN PROPRIETOR M. ZAGERMAN CO. LIMITED MACHINERY AND MILL SUPPLIES 235 Elgin St., Ottawa, Ont. K2P 1L6 Tel. 234-5672 LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIALS MANUFACTURERS OF ZAGMOR BAR LONGSPAN JOISTS S E R V 1 CE IS MY BUSINESS am Street Sunoco ERIC HARRIS, PROPRIETOR £ SUN0(ilh Lubrication Tires, Batteries Oil Change Major and Minor Road Service Repairs 1 23 Echo Drive Ottawa, Ontario Phone 233-671 0 P.O. BOX 9208 OTTAWA MAIN P.O. TERMINAL OTTAWA, ONTARIO K1G 3T9 Lumber Yard : 1630 STAR TOP RD. 741-5990 Office and Warehouses: 1630 STAR TOP RD. 741-5990 COURAGE TO FAIL We pay a heavy price for our fear of failure. It is a powerful obstacle to growth. It assures the progressive narrowing of the personality and prevents exploration and experimentation. There is no learning without some difficulty and fumbling. If you want to keep on learning, you must keep on risking failure — all your life. It is as simple as that. John W. Gardner THE BUNDON GROUP LIMITED, OTTAWA, CANADA J m OFFICIAL SCHOOL OUTFITTERS A Division of Howarth’s Or CANADA LIMITED ( lontreal) Also •Haberdashers •Custom Tailors • Made-to- Measure Clothing •Custom Shirts 132 v GRADUATES ✓pi -hif Taai Ssaia [ UL .. 126 RIDEAU STREET W J BILLINGS BRIDGE LINCOLN FIELDS GOOD LUCK, ELMWOOD Graduating Class Ashbury, 1979 With the Compliments of GRENSHIELDS COMPLIMENTS OF THE DANCE COMMITTEE INCORPORATED LAWRENCE RABY HAPPY INSURANCE BROKER LTD. P.O. BOX 100 MOTORING Buckingham P.Q. ELMWOOD! J8L2X1 DILAWRI CHEV OLDS J 133 Ro bertson Galleries The First Canadian Bank Bank of Montreal 14 Beech wood Avenue Vanier, Ontario 162 Laurier Avenue W. Ottawa, Ontario KIP 5J4 Telephone: (613)235-6426 CLARK DAIRY LIMITED COMPLIMENTS 861 Clyde Avenue OF Ottawa, Ontario 9B The very best new fashion looks from around the world. For every member of the family. " CONGRATULATIONS " HOLT RENFREW 240 SPARKS Scotiabank S THE BANK OF NOVA SCOTIA 134 Compliments LEISURE BOOKS LTD. MONTREAL, QUEBEC This drawing, called " Decision was done by athird-yearstudent in the School of Architecture here at Carleton University. One thing we like about the drawing is that every- one who sees it gets a different impression of what it says about life, and makingdecisions,and the future. If you’re leaving high school this year, one " Decision 78” that you haveto make is where, oreven whether, to get a university education. And if you’re seriously considering going to university, we’d like you to think a littleabout Carleton. MORRISON LAMOTHE BAKERY Manufacturers and Distributors of Donald Duck Bread — Pan Dandy Bread SUNIBAKE Fresh Baked Goods 95 Echo Drive, Ottawa, Ont. 232-48 1 1 A Division of Morrison Lamothe Foods Limited 136 HAPPY YEAR! SUI - SANG pm- 5 afron ’79 Mr. £ Mrs. G. Aldous Mr. £ Mrs. Ellis Ashworth Mrs. Phyllis A. Baker Mr. £ Mrs. E.M. Burey Mrs. J. Curry Mrs. N.R. Davies Mr. £ Mrs. D.G. Donaldson Mr. £ Mrs. R.W. Durie Mrs. Nancy L. Edmonds Mrs. L. Harwood-Jones Mr. £ Mrs. P. Hopkyns Dr. £ Mrs. A. Hrnchiar Mr. £ Mrs. L.R. Johnson Mr. £ Mrs. Robert Kelly Mrs. Beverly Kelly Mr. £ Mrs. A.R. Lee Mr. £ Mrs. R.B. McCartney Mr. £ Mrs. C.R. Monk Mr. £ Mrs. A.C. Pigott Mr. £ Mrs. R.C. Rickerd Dr. £ Mrs. F.J. Sellers Mr. Mrs. G. Seropian Dr. £ Mrs. J. Steele Dr. £ Mrs. J.K. Swift Mr. £ Mrs. J. Tavel Mr. £ Mrs. F.D. Thamer Mrs. S.Y. Isaac Mr. Bernard Jodoin Mr. £ Mrs. S Varaklis “Whose birthday is it now?” . . . any excuse for a cake . . . Koolaid wine . . . “Do you really think three desks per person is sufficient?” . . . “Suzy, you haven’t lost your keys again” . . . Mrs. Davies’ desk in the common room . . . Judy’s many jokes . . . “She wouldn’t dare tell the guys that one wo uld she?” . . . “Who was that blond chick?” . . . “Will someone come out with me for a cigarette?” . . . reading magazines . . . “Let’s not get carried away girls” . . . Liz’s exercises . . . “We’ll never forget you Nadine” . . . “Too bad we couldn’t save your plant!” . . . “God I hate you” . . . saying good-bye to Sarah at the Quad . . . too bad they changed the band Sarah . . . maybe they’ll play in Guelph . . . and you said you were taking up guitar . . . perfume fights . . . our many parties . . . J.G.’s first party . . . hysterics outside . . . Lynne, do you have enough nightgowns to go around?” Elvis and the chorus line girls . . . Mrs. Davies, you shouldn’t be hiding from other teachers — under a table, really!” . . . Liz and Flic trying to teach Wayne and Dave the foxtrot . . . “Now don’t move off boys” . . . “Bend your knees” . . . fruit flies . . . “I’m supposed to mate five female virgins, but they all look the same!” . . . “You mean you want them back Mrs. Gundy?” . . . Lynne’s spelling . . . will we ever run out of Four Strong Winds? . . . “Would you marry a man twenty years older than yourself?” . . . “I’d marry a man ten years younger” . . . “But Lynne, he’d only be eight!” . . . “But a great-looking guy would never go out with a dumpy-looking girl” . . . “Look at all the wrinkles on my forehead” . . . Disco Lynnie . . . “What a hunk!” . . . “Push, Push, In the Bush” . . . “Sandy, we got the physics test changed” . . . “Oh great, now I can go to work and see Donny” . . . Sue’s cakes for geography . . . “Please save us some” . . . “He boards in your house?” . . . “Do you think you could . . . Burger King . . . “Who is going to sell drinks today?” . . . streamers everywhere . . . “Won’t you enter our castle?” earrings have many uses . . . ants, ants, ants . . . and more ants . . . English E . . . eye contact diagrams ... “I was only smiling . . . math test . . . “Take the kleenex along” . . . titrations . . . “Watch the drips!” . . . Cafe Max and the banana lady . . . Friday afternoon French . . . Chats with Mrs. Sabourin . . . Jacques — what a man! ! . . . our bathroom conferences . . . •“Please close the door” . . . “We’re having a meeting in here” . . . “You guys, I’m trying to study” . . . “It’s a bit obvious if we all skip History” . . . “Sorry we’re late. 140 We were witnesses to an accident” . . . ‘‘We hope you read Lynn” . . . George Washington Carver and his peanut bread . . . planning questions . . . ‘‘What is the 48th state of the United States?” . . . ‘‘Mrs. Davies, can we go now? We’ve worked hard for ten minutes and you said we could go to Baskins if we concentrated” . . . Today we’ll work on prepositional phrases” . . . ‘‘But what’s a preposition?” . . . ‘‘My girl” . . . ‘‘Judy McGrath?” . . . ‘‘Yes, and it’s McGraw!” . . . I’LL please see you after class” . . . “Good afternoon ladies” . . . “We had to take prayers this morning” . . . the philosophy of religion 5A . . . “She will handle your batteries” . . . Flic’s bicycle in Mr. Niles’ office . . . Flic’s bike in a tree? . . . Aren’t there any guys at Ashbury over 5’8”, not to mention 5’4”?” . . . meetings at Ashbury . . . “They are certainly generous with the mashed potatoes” . . . Samara 1978 . . . July ’78 . . . October ’78 . . . Do we really have to sent it back?” . . . “No Liz, not one more collage” . . . pages of corrections . . . “What happened to the whales’ tail?” . . . January 1979 . . . It’ll do!! . . . Formal time . . . “W hat will I wear?” . . . “Mr. Matchmaker phoned again” . . . after party . . . some mosquitoes . . . “It’s only nuts in the chicken” . . . Holiday Inn . . . “God, did we come close to that car!” . . . “You mean the RCMP stopped you as well?” “What were you doing?” . . . Lynne’s party after closing . . . unexpected guests . . . “Who’s in the bushes now?” . . . “Did she really say that?” . . . “She must have been drunk” ... So long everyone ... in another ten years . . . 141 Jlc ooT jpirecfory NAME gr. addresses Abankwa, Gladys ii Anderson, Susan 13 Andrew, Roshene 7 Argo, Suzette 5 Arron, Andrea 8 Ashworth, Elizabeth 10 Assad, Christine 11 Assaly, Maureen 8 Bamanie, Nuray 8 Bamanie, Nerrin 6 Baker, Jillian 9 Bakhtiar, Farangis 10 Banner, Leslie 9 Bell, Susan 10 Benitz, Gillian 8 Benitz, Victoria 9 Bijoor, Ashwena 4 Blair, Heidi 11 Bokovoy, Debbie 8 Booker, Linda 8 Braithwaite, Elise 8 Bryden, Krista 9 Bury, Timothy 4 Butler, Clare 11 Cameron, Tassie 5 Camp, Elizabeth 13 Cardinal, Andrea 9 ■ Chapin, Thomas 3 Cheney, Jennifer 9 Chorlton, Jennifer . . 7 C lyde, Rosemary 9 Curry, David 4 Devine, Gemma 8 Dick, Kathryn 8 Dilawri, Sonia 9 Donaldson, Shelly 9 Durie, Daralyn 7 Edmonds, Lorraine 7 Eyre, Janieta 9 Farha, Juliana 8 Farha, Leilani 6 Fernandez, Vicky 9 Folk, Marina 9 Fraser, Kathryn 12 Frayne, Joanna 11 Fromow, Diana 9 Fuerst, Claudia 10 Gale, Fiona 10 Gall, Marth 9 Garwood, Caroline 7 Gatti, Elizabeth 9 Gatti, Samantha 4 Ghent, Tove 10 Gilbert, Paula 8 Graves, Wendy 10 Greenberg, Stephanie 7 Grodde, Paul 3 Hall, Michelle 12 Hewitt, Gillian 5 Hopkyns, Lisa 4 Hopkyns, Jennifer 6 Houwing, Lynne 13 Houwing, Pamela 12 Hrnchiar, Suzanna 11 Huniu, Belle 8 Ingram, Janet 8 Isaac, Susan 11 Jaeger, Shannon 10 Jodoin, Christine 6 Johnston, Christine 8 Jones, Lucy 5 Jones, Marion 8 Jurgens, Sabine 11 Kanellakos, Eugenia 12 Kanellakos, Olga 10 Kellerman, Sandra 9 Kelly, Christine 8 Kelly, Heather 12 Kelly, Lisa 8 Kenny, Sarah 4 Kisaka, Zilda 5 Korda, Andrea 11 Lachance, Janique 8 Lachance, Jasmine 8 Lambert, Nicola 8 Lawson, Jane 8 Lee, Alison II Leslie, Jennifer 9 Lewis, Gillian 4 Ling, Kim 4 Looye, Karen 7 Lopez, Marie- Jose 7 1 Clemow Ave. , K 1 S 2A9 320 Mariposa Ave. , K 1 M 0T3 450 Daly Ave., KIN 6H4 Chelsea, Quebec, JOX 1N0 1115 Ambleside Dr., K2B 8E2 P.O. Box 1094, Smith’s Falls 400 Notre Dame, Gatineau, Quebec 290 Faircrest Rd., K1H 5E3 99 Bank St.,KlP6B9 99 Bank St., KIP 6B9 605 Duff Crescent K1 J 7C6 524 Acacia Ave., KIM 0M4 200 Rideau Terrace K 1 M 0Z2 26 Wick Crescent K I J 7H2 420 Wood Ave., KIM 1J9 420 Wood Ave., KIM 1J9 7 Woodview Crescent, K1 B 3B1 189 Glebe Ave.,KlS2G6 190 Latchford Rd.,KlZ5W2 250 Springfield Rd., KIM 0V9 723 Ludgate Court, K1J 8K8 R.R. It 3 Merrickville 21 Farnham Crescent, K1K 0G1 Government House, Rideau Cottage, K1 A 0A1 25 Crighton St., K1 M 1 V5 22 Lennon Rd., R.R. 5, K1G3N3 96 Glebe Ave., K1S2C3 222 First Ave.,KlS2G6 588 Duff Crescent, K1 J 7C5 41 Littleton Gardens, K1 L 5A4 2138 Dutton Crescent, K1 J 6K4 4589 Park Ave., Montreal H2V 4E4 238 Greenway Ave., K1L 7V4 Box 2889, Postal Station D, K1 P 5W9 R.R. K 1, Carp, K0A 1L0 1951 Marquis Ave., K1 J 8J3 12 Lakeview Terrace, K1S 3H4 210 Acacia Ave., KIM 0L7 154 Acacia Ave., K1 M 0R3 2419 Rosewood Ave., K2B 7L3 2419 Rosewood Ave., K2B 7L3 30 Tiffany Crescent, K2K 1W2 52 Maple Grove, Aylmer, P.Q. , J9H 2E2 32 Dufferin Rd.,KlM2A8 80 Grenfell Crescent, K2G 0G4 15 West River Dr., Manotick 25 Wren Rd.,KU7H5 179 Stewart St., K1N6H8 280 Park Rd.,KlM0El 420 Lochaber Ave. , K2A 0A6 1688 Grasmere Crescent, K1 V 7U2 1688 Grasmere Crescent, K1V7U2 80 Rideau Terrace, KIM 2C6 1 330 Henry Farm Dr. , K2C 2E4 Box 707, Manotick, K0A 2N0 1970 Lenester Ave., K2A 1 JA 18 Maple Lane, KIM 1G7 470 Buena Vista Rd., KIM 0W3 387 Blair Rd.,KlJ7M2 102 Lewis St. , K2P 087 102 Lewis St., K2P 087 191 Aylmer Rd., Lucerne, P.Q., J9H 5T8 191 Aylmer Rd., Lucerne, P.Q., J9H 5T8 18 East Adams St., K2G LH9 40 Charkay St., K2E 5N4 2 Trimble Crescent, K2H 7M8 41 Downsview Crescent, K2G0A4 20 Westpark, K1 B 3E5 373 Laurier Ave. East, KIN 8X6 891 Hemlock Rd., K1K 0K6 1314 Fontenay Crescent, K1 V 7K9 1910 Haig Dr., K1G 2K1 3590 Revelstoke Dr., K1 V 7C1 ’ 1214 Nottinghill Ave., K1V 6T7 1214 Nottinghill Ave., K1V 6T7 61 Geneva St., K1 Y 3N6 25 Wilton Crescent, K1S 2T4 25 Wilton Crescent, K1S2T4 Rideau Valley Dr., R.R. 3, Manotick, K0A2N0 711 Island Park Dr., K1 Y 0B8 141 Laurier West, K1 P 5J3 169 Withrow-Ave., K2G 2J6 1 1 1 Putman Ave., KIM 125 1 1 1 Putman Ave., KIM 125 66 Stanley Ave., KIM 1 P6 1053 Chelsea Dr., K1K0M7 665 Bathgate Dr-, K1K 3Y4 20 Lakeview Ave. , K 1 M 0T 1 3676 Revelstoke Dr. , K 1 V 7C3 334 Acacia Ave. , K 1 M 0L9 88 Delong Dr., K1 J 7E1 2014 Thistle Crescent, K1H 5P5 TEL. 234-8362 749-8542 234-0893 829-1843 820-6363 283-3000 663-7454 733-9640 563-4499 563-4499 746-0811 746-0802 749-4416 741-5903 741-8100 741-8100 829-1517 234- 5537 729-8868 741-6018 741-5542 269-4237 741-8354 749-8572 746-4711 737-5316 233-4787 232-6521 746-7306 746-3553 749-2387 749-5954 741-7680 658-2130 839-3087 741-0973 235- 6627 746-3525 746-0782 820-7809 820-7809 592-2807 685-0892 746-7902 226-4468 692-3011 746-2040 233-3737 745-1917 729-2852 523-4762 523-4762 745- 1100 225- 0079 692-4957 728-0981 744- 1841 746- 5106 749-4538 233-6081 233-6081 233-6081 233-6081 226- 4672 224-0687 828-1459 224- 6814 824-3775 238-6629 745- 4169 521-4778 733-2705 731-3429 733-1513 733-1513 728-7328 233-0975 233-0975 692-4664 728-0673 238-1331 225- 5647 749-1306 749-1306 745- 3930 746- 6907 749-7538 746-4977 731-3756 746-7391 746-7391 521-8499 Lovatt, Amanda 11 78 Aero Dr.,K2H5E4 828-8867 Love, Catherine 8 60 McLeod St., K2P2G1 236-3074 Mandy, Annabel 6 665 Bathgate Dr., K1K 3Y4 746-3186 Marcus, Glynis 7 774 Manitow Dr., K2A 3C7 728-6426 Martin, Sarah 12 Box 861, Station B, Ottawa 771-5279 Martin, Caroline 9 Box 861 , Station B, Ottawa 771-5279 Maule, Andrew 3 1 4 Bedford Crescent, K 1 K 0E4 741-2923 Maule, Nicola 6 14 Bedford Crescent K1K0E4 741-2923 Mazur, Beatka 7 616 La Verendrye Dr., K 1 J 7C4 746-5632 Mehl, Martina 9 1 880 Barnhart Place, K1 H 5B6 733-5777 Mehl, Monika 9 1880 Barnhart Place, K1H5B6 733-5777 Merklinger, Alexandra 4 470 Acacia Ave., KIM 0M2 744-0836 Mierins, Lisa 8 250 Acacia Ave., K1M0Z7 746-0146 Monk, Christopher 4 174 Dufferin Rd., KIM 2A6 745-6155 Montero, Patricia 12 3 1 6 Acacia Ave. , K 1 M 0L9 746-6977 Murphy, Maureen 7 1 133 Ambleside Dr., K2B8E2 820-4456 Murray, Sarah 13 393 Fernbank Rd., K1M0W7 741-2212 McAuley, Kevin 3 93 Country Lane, Kanata 836-4031 McCartney, Christine 8 26 Clemow Ave. , K 1 S 2B2 234-2772 McClenahan, Elizabeth 7 2078 Thistle Crescent, K1 H 5P4 733-2447 McDougall, Elizabeth 12 120 Juliana Rd., K1 M 1 J 1 746-6433 McGrath, Judith 13 400 Laurier Ave. West, KIR 5C6 728-7535 Naessen, Kristina 12 8 Maple Lane, KIM 1G7 745-4484 Nakayama, Michiko 8 1 Crescent Rd., KIM 0N1 741-1863 Noyes-Roberts, Sarah 7 6 Crescent Rd. 745-5985 Parker, Lynn 13 3 Woodview Crescent, K1 B 3B1 824-4687 Pezoulas, Gina 7 2115 Alta Vista Dr.,KlH7L6 733-2931 Pezoulas, Patricia 9 3539 Paul AnkaDr., K1V9K7 521-4087 Pigott, Mary Jane 11 50 Fuller Ave., K1Y 3R8 728-1816 Pocock, Joanna 9 460 Crestview Rd., K1 H 5G9 733-5084 Powell, Lisa 7 3 Broad Oaks Court, K2E 7C7 224-2305 Power, Alexandra 10 R.R. 1, Dunrobin, K0A 1T0 832-1168 Power, Susannah 13 R.R. H 1, Dunrobin, K0A 1T0 832-1168 Preston, Elisabeth 7 2016 Hollybrook Crescent, K 1 J 7Y6 746-8777 Purdie, Margaret 6 35 Belvedere Crescent, KIM 0E5 746-8266 Raby, Ann 9 P.O. Box 100, Buckingham, P.Q. 986-6975 Rasuli, Mojgan 12 151 Bay St., KIR 7T2 232-0965 Reid, Jill 12 741 Lonsdale Rd., K1K0J9 749-9482 Reid, Sheila 8 741 Lonsdale Rd. K1K0J9 749-9482 Rhodes, Cynthia 6 540 Fairview Ave. , K 1 M 0X5 746-9965 Richardson, Harriet 5 495 Lansdowne North, K1 M 071 741-6085 Rickerd, Julie Anne 3 594 Duff Crescent, K 1 J 7C5 749-3619 Robey, Alison 10 67 Fentiman Ave., K1S 0T5 238-5385 Rogers, Anne 8 41 Okanagan Dr., K2H 7E9 828-1791 Rogers, Heather 8 54 South River Dr., Box 218, K0A 2N2 692-3802 Roston, Susan 8 352 Acacia Ave. , K 1 M 0L9 745-6377 Ruddock, Niquette 7 763 Eastborn, K1K0E4 741-8169 Ryten, Anna 5 1841 Ferncroft Crescent, K1 H 7B4 731-0097 Sakellarapoulo, Zoe 12 90 Victoria St., KIM 1S3 741-0319 Schenker, Dorothy 9 12 Commanche Dr., K2E 6E9 224-4631 S chmidt, Alison 5 R.R. H 1, Dunrobin, K0A 1 TO 832-2768 Sellers, Elizabeth 9 29 Davidson Dr., K1 J 6L7 745-2289 Seropian, Debora 10 844 Edgeworth Ave., K2B 5L4 820-7543 Seward, Elizabeth 11 490 Oakhill Rd., KIP 1J6 560-4550 Sheppard, Philippa 7 32 Imperial Ave., K1S 3E1 237-2060 Siaghail, Siobhan 12 127 Rideau Terrace, KIM 0V9 746-2100 Sigmund, Milena 5 1819 Arizona Ave., K1H6Z4 737-4433 Simpson, Mary 10 25 Crofton Rd., K2G 0N1 828-2493 Slader, Gillian 10 60 Lindhurst Crescent, K2G 0T7 828-5277 Smith, Catherine 11 26 Chapleau Ave. , K 1 M 1 E2 749-4017 Smith, Felicity 13 38 Belvedere Crescent, KIM 2G4 749-7512 Staneland, Deborah 12 40 Athol Dovne Dr., Aylmer, P.Q. 771-5091 Steele, Susan 12 45 Kilbarry Crescent, K1K 0H2 746-6723 Steers, Susannah 7 34 Rebecca Crescent, K 1 J 6B6 745-4622 Stilborn, Lisa 9 IsibaySt., K1R7T2 236-8765 Suh, Kathryn 10 18 Carr Crescent, Kanata, K2K 1 K4 592-2787 Swift, Carolann 10 2001 Woodway Ave., K1 J 7Y2 745-8074 Swift, Elizabeth 12 2001 Wood way Ave., K 1 J 7Y2 745-8074 Tavel, Robyn 5 2021 Kilarney Dr., K2A 1P9 728-1616 Tessier, Anne 9 59 Ruskin Ave., K1Y4A8 663-5629 Thamer, Caroline 12 205 Penfield Dr., Kanata, K2K 1M8 592-1827 Thomas, Vanessa 8 447 Oakhill Rd., KIM IJ5 746-3029 Thompson, Danielle 9 1 19 Mason Terrace, K1S 0L2 233-1812 Titus, Sandra 9 32 High Park Crescent, K1 B 3G8 824-5368 Troop, Sheena 10 131 Minto Place, KIM LB6 744-1825 Ulch, Sandra 13 1333 Fontenay Crescent, K1 V 7K5 521-2685 Vanasse, Colette 1 1 2027 Woodcrest Rd., Kl H 6H9 737-4036 Van Heyst, Carina 11 124 Springfield Rd., KIM IC6 745-5614 VanRoyen, Anne 7 150 Lakeway Dr. 746-4713 VanRoyen, Theodora 5 150 Lakeway Dr. 746-4713 Varaklis, Kalli 8 13 Myrle Ave., K2H 8E5 828-9710 Violante, Bill 4 1185 Deer Park Rd.. K2E 6H4 224-8959 Violante, Charo 7 1185 Deer Park Rd.. K2E 6H4 224-8959 Violante, Maria 6 1 185 Deer Park Rd.. K2E 6H4 224-8959 Warren, Carolyn 12 7 Eleanor Dr. East. K2E 6A3 224-9171 Warren, Susannah 1 1 7 Eleanor Dr. East, K2E 6A3 224-9171 Warwick, Sian 12 233-4846 Watson, Elizabeth 12 P.O. Box 252, 48 Riverside Dr.. K0A 2N0 692-3722 Weppler, Carolyn 8 28 Putnam Ave., KIM IY7 741-8185 White, Lucy 7 38 Roth well Dr.. KIJ 7C.4 745-2746 White, Mary 9 38 Rothwell Dr., KIJ 7G4 745-2746 White, Tracy 8 137 Bordeaux St. , Aylmer, P.Q. 684-8760 Wilson, Karen 8 68 Wayling Ave., Kl L. 6A4 749-4777 Wurtele, Susan 9 16 Lambton Rd., KIM 0 5 745.9948 Yolkouskie, Chad 3 2251 Orient Park Dr.. K1B4W3 824-3919 Young, Katherine 7 96 Marlowe Crescent, K 1 S 1 J 1 232-6751 Zagcrman Sandra 12 122 Willington Rd., KIM 2GI 741-6551 Zawidzki, Tadeusz 4 2139 Hubbard Crescent, KIJ 61 3 749-3574 144 Published by Josten ' s National School Services Ltd. Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada. NiWOOP Not To Be Taken From the Room rente W ' OQf) £ LiVi

Suggestions in the Elmwood School - Samara Yearbook (Ottawa, Ontario Canada) collection:

Elmwood School - Samara Yearbook (Ottawa, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


Elmwood School - Samara Yearbook (Ottawa, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


Elmwood School - Samara Yearbook (Ottawa, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


Elmwood School - Samara Yearbook (Ottawa, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1


Elmwood School - Samara Yearbook (Ottawa, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


Elmwood School - Samara Yearbook (Ottawa, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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.