Forster Secondary School - Spartalogue Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1958

Page 1 of 86

 

Forster Secondary School - Spartalogue Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 86 of the 1958 volume:

This yearbook was scanned by the Essex County Branch of The Ontario Genealogical Society in conjunction with the Leddy Library on the campus of the University of Windsor for the owners of the book. The EssexOGS yearbook scanning project is for preservation and family history research purposes by the Essex County Branch membership. This document is made available for personal study and research purposes only, in accordance with the Canadian Copyright Act and the Creative Commons license—CC BY-NC-ND (Attribution, Non-Commercial, No Derivative Works). Under this license, works must always be attributed to the copyright holder and cannot be used for any commercial purposes, and may not be altered. Any other use would require the permission of the copyright holder. This material is for personal research use only, and can not be sold or distributed. Book provided by Windsor Public Library Windsor Public Library 7 MAIN LIBRARY U» FOR REFERENCE History not to be taken FROM THIS ROOM Right now Ford of Canada is thinking about you and studying for your future. This is because we think first of people, then of cars. One day you’ll be going to an automobile showroom. When that day comes, we ' ll be there with the car that meets your needs. For within the Ford family of fine cars, you will always find a car that is right for you and your way of life. FORD MOTOR COMPANY OF CANADA, LIMITED THE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 Page One Windsor Public Library Thinking of the future? If you’re graduating this year, vc invite you to consider an interesting business career with The Bell Telephone Company of Canada. The Bell can help you select a career suited to your personal interests. This choice includes job training and company courses of instruction in many important fields which can help you to advance. You earn a good salary as well, and you help to maintain a public service essential to your community. Why not drop in at The Bell in advance of your graduation to find out more about the op¬ portunity for a career in this important service. If you’re going on to college we’ll be pleased to tell you about opportunities in our Company for i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i MAIN LIBRA ? Page Two THE SPARTALOGUE " — 1958 ACKNOWLEDGMENTS Co-operation of all concerned is the best as¬ surance of success. Therefore, the success of our yearbook is assured, for the Spartalogue Staff has worked earnestly in preparing, under the capable guidance of Miss Scarfone, a book which includes the many and varied aspects of school life. To cover activities ranging from football to drama requires the combined efforts of the literary staff, advised by Miss Enright, and ardent photographers headed by Mr. Heaton. Others to whom credit is due are the efficient commercial students who typed every article that appears in this yearbook. We are also indebted to our advertisers, without whom the ' ‘Spartalogue could not have been pub¬ lished. Their generous support of this yearly en¬ INDEX TO Page Adams Furniture 75 Agnew Surpass Shoes 69 Anderson Funeral Home 75 Armed Forces 33 Arpin Furs 73 Assumption University inside back cover Baillic’s Music Store 71 Bart let ' s 71 Baum and Brody 76 Beaver Gas 70 Bell Telephone Co. 1 Big Cone 74 Birk ' s Jewellers 76 Board of Education outside back cover Bogin’s Dry Goods 72 Border Press 62 Bridge Grocery 75 Bryson’s Drugstore 70 Cameo Bar-B-Q 77 Campus Recreation 71 Canada Dry Bottling Co. 70 Chicken Court 69 Chrysler Corp. of Canada Ltd. 18 Citizen’s Finance 74 Coca Cola Co. 63 College Soda Bar 73 Courtesy Confectionery 76 Diane shoe Store 77 Dominion Barber Shop 70 Eberweln ' s Gift Shop 75 Eisen Finance 78 Esquire Men’s Shop 78 Evelyn Margaret Shoppe 75 Felix Lunch 74 Bob Ford’s Meat Market 74 Ford Motor Co. of Canada front cover General Motors Co. 4 Grace Hospital inside back cover Greene’s Drugstore 73 Nancy Grondin’s Dancing School 69 Hamilton Drugstore 71 Haw kes wood’s 62 Huron Steel Products 68 I. G. A. Supermarket 68 Imperial Esso 73 Len Kane’s Men’s Wear 74 W. J. C. Kaufman Co. 3 Kovinsky and Sons 73 deavour is appreciated by the members of the advertising staff who have collected over twelve hundred and fifty dollars worth of advertisements to insure an even larger " Spartalogue . We hope that you, as students, will show your appreciation by purchasing their products or employing their services. Your high school years are often considered to be the happiest in your life. Friendships are built, memories are made, and lessons of experience are learned. The purpose then of this yearbook is to keep fresh in your mind the many incidents and words of wisdom which have helped to make your high school years memorable. —Ann Grant, Editor. ADVERTISERS Page Law and Anderson 76 Lazare’s Furs Ltd. 75 Leon Shoe Store 75 Link Welder 3 Little Moving 71 London Life 76 McDonald ' s Camera Shop 77 Metropolitan Hospital 67 N. and D. Super Market 68 Niagara Restaurant 69 James O’Neill 72 Osborne Lumber Co. 73 Mayor Michael J. Patrick Pete ' s Radiator Service 79 78 People’s Credit Jewel lei ' s 68 Elton M. Plant Co. 69 Pond’s Drugs 68 Queen’s Grill 78 Queen ' s University inside back cover Randolph Confectionery 70 Rennie’s Music Store 77 Reward Shoe Stores 78 Ryan Builders 71 Sandwich Coal 70 Sandwich Meat Packers 76 Savoy Beauty Salon 69 Smith’s Department Store 3 Sportland Shop 78 Square Deal Shoe Repair 72 Sterling Building Materials 79 Tam O’Shanter 70 University of Toronto inside back cover Tucker Electric 72 Union Gas Co. 74 Vanity and Centre Theatres 73 Varsity Sports Centre 72 Vester’s Enterprises Ltd. 67 Vet’s Cleaners 76 Victoria University 80 Wehb Jewellers 77 White Spot Restaurant 63 A. Whitley Co. 72 Windsor Automobile Association 67 Windsor Business College 65 Windsor Fuels 77 Windsor Retail Florists 74 Windsor Utilities Commission 79 " THE SPARTALOGUE’’ — 1958 Page Three -+ +- BEST WISHES TO ALL FORSTER COLLEGIATE STUDENTS from Smiths “The Store with the Young Point of View” (fife) LINK WELDERS OF CANADA Designers and Manufacturers of High Production Welding Equipment College Avenue Windsor, Ontario - Compliments of W. J. C. KAUFMANN COMPANY ; GENERAL CONTRACTORS Windsor Detroit I I Recent Board of Education Projects: Forster Collegiate Institute, Windsor, Ontario Prince Charles School, Riverside, Ontario j Leamington District High School Addition, Leamington, Ontario ! I I CHEVROLET From the progress of the past the promise of the future Right from the first ... for over 50 years . . . GM has led the way in automotive research, design and value ... so that today almost half of all the cars and trucks on Canada’s highways are General Motors products! That this leadership will continue is constantly assured by General Motors’ unique facilities for research . . . research into every aspect of automotive production. What is GM ' s promise for tomorrow? New and greater advances in design, safety, comfort and value in the products of its vast Oshawa and Windsor plants . . . continuance of its policy of buying more and more from Canadian suppliers — last year GM spent $368,000,000 for goods and services in Canada. For the future, General Motors promises more and better things for more people. GENERAL MOTORS PONTIAC OF CANADA, LIMITED OIDSMOBILE BUICK CADILLAC VAUXHAll CHEVROLET GMC TRUCKS GM ' s Vast Assembly Plant at Oshawa I THE NEW ADDITION A much-needed new addition increased the facilities of Forster Collegiate this year. The addi¬ tion provides six large classrooms and two labora¬ tories. These rooms contain some of the latest improvements in school design. They are pleasantly bright with large windows and fluorescent lighting. The cheerful decorating schemes add to the pleasure of working in these rooms. The desks, which were chosen after several types had been tested, are large and comfortable. Both laboratories contain the latest in science equipment. The biology laboratory even has a separate green-house that is a great help in the study of plants. Because the addition was built during the school year, students had an excellent opportunity to watch the construction. Every detail of the building was watched eagerly from the classrooms in the old school. The construction noises may have occasion¬ ally interrupted classes, but we were glad to have been able to see the new addition erected. Moving day was a confusing but enjoyable time in many classrooms. Books, drawers, papers, and odds-and-ends had to be carried to their new loca¬ tions. Perhaps the most amusing sight was the long parade of plant and animal specimens being carried to the new biology laboratory. At the official opening of the new addition which was held on the evening of March 19, the keys were presented to Mr. Steadman by a representative of the W. J. C. Kaufman Co., the contractors. The prayer of dedication was given by Rev. J. A. Walker of Sandwich United Church. Mr. W. T. Laing, representing the Ontario Department of Education, officially declared the new addition open. After the official part of the programme, everyone was invited to inspect the new classrooms. Teachers greeted the visitors and proudly showed them around the rooms. Page Six THE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 SPARTALOGUE STAFF Front Row (Left to right): Miss Scarfone, Carol Burrell, Dawne Bristol, Annie Grant. Judy Turner, Marilyn Hunter, Miss Enright. Second Row: John Blacklock, Sheila Tyler, Carol Talbot. Judy Prier, Ann Elgar, Marion Patrick. Third Row: Elton Plant, Ray St. Onge, Marilyn Liebrock. Ed Thrasher, Dianne Bowen. Fourth Row: Richard Riseborough, Jim Silcox, Robert Rudkin. SPARTALOGUE STAFF EDITOR ASSISTANT EDITOR - ADVERTISING EDITOR ADVISORY EDITORS - Annie Grant John Blacklock Marion Patrick Miss Scarfone Miss Enright PHOTOGRAPHY SPORTS - - LITERARY - - ASSISTANTS - Mr. Heaton LAY-OUT - Camera Club COPY - - Sheila Tyler Dianne Campbell ART Carol Talbot Jim Silcox Ray St. Onge Anne Elgar Judy Prier Bob Rudkin Marilyn Liebrock Judy Turner, Ed Thrasher, Dawne Bristol, Marilyn Hunter, Carole Burrell, Dick Riseborough. ADVERTISING COMMITTEE TYPISTS. Dianne Bowen, Annie Grant, Marion Patrick, Dolores Grondin, Katherine Tritjak, Ellen Moore, Judy Prier, Judy Turner, Judy Abbott, Dawne Bristol, Marilyn Hunter, Peggy Cockbain, Vera Izgherian. Edith Dobell, Paula Jeannotte, Rod Toop, Elliott Ouellette. •THE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 Page Seven SPARTALOGUE ADVERTISING COM MITTEE Front Row (Left to Right): Miss Scarfone, Judy Abbott. Judy Turner. Dawne Bristol. Second ' R nenVuen Moore, dud, Prior. Ann Gran,. Dianne Bowen, M.r,l»nHnnt.r Third Row: Peggy Cockbain. Vera Izgherian, Dolores Grondin, Marion Patrick. FORSTER CAMERA CLUB Left to Right: John Blacklock, Jerome DeLaurier, Richard Baker. Scott Mclntire, Edward Thrasher, Mr. Heaton, Elton Plant, Bob Sweetman, Ray Miles, David Taylor. Page Eight “THE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 Message to the Students Since Miss Munnings Commencement address are pleased to print, in part, Miss Munnings mes was so inspiring, Mr. Steadman generously sug- sage as well as Gordon Law s address on behalf of gested that it take the place of his message to the the 1957 graduating class, students in the 1958 Spartalogue. Therefore, we MISS MUNNINGS ADDRESS We are all very proud of our graduates this year, and as one of your teachers, I should like to say that you made my last year at Forster a real joy with your enthusiasm, good humour, your innate ability and will to work (most of the time). I hope you will never let age dull those qualities. I mentioned a few of the characteristics which you, as students, have shown and which I hope you will keep bright all your lives. I also wish to present a few challenges to you to-night. What have you to declare? I suggest that you ask yourself this question: “What have I in me to declare in the way of ideals and goals, qualities of character and potential abilities which will lead to my own growth in character and knowledge so that I can give to my parents, friends and society, in¬ stead of merely taking as I have done in child¬ hood?” And what shall I have to declare in the way of lasting accomplishment in a few years? Since I know you so well, students, I can take the positive approach to this question. I know how much potential you have and my first challenge is this: do not underdevelop your abilities or be satis¬ fied with mediocrity of accomplishment. Do not sell yourselves short at this critical stage in your lives, or at any other time by aiming too low in your educational goals or endeavours. I challenge you then to disprove the maligners of youth by not falling prey to what has been called the cult of easy living and materialism. Be willing to make the smaller sacrifices now in order to gar¬ ner the rich harvest of happiness and satisfaction which comes from a well-stored, well-disciplined, alert mind and body. My second challenge to you, intimately linked with the first, is to keep that delightful inquiring state of mind which I saw so often last year. A man without curiosity—the sense of wonder, the inquiring mind—will never know the true joy of living in this very wonderful, if some-times baffl¬ ing and awesome world of tin trinkets and celestial satellites. I challenge you to keep your curiosity bright all your lives. My third challenge to you is to be humble. Some¬ one has said that it is what we learn after we think we know it all that counts. Of course, he who has an inquiring mind will realize only too well how much there is to learn and will remain humble about his own accomplishments. He will also learn his strengths and weaknesses as he goes along, for it is said: “Every man who rises above the common level has received two educations: the first from his teachers; the second, more personal and import¬ ant, from himself.” Those are my challenges, graduates, through which you can change the modem slogan, “What’s in it for me?” to “What’s in me for it!” In closing, I wish I could say “May it always be fair weather”, but we are all realistic enough to realize that there will be storms and discourage¬ ments. However, I hope you will remember that determination or force of character rides them out. I shall say instead “May there be just enough clouds on your horizon to make a beautiful sunset.” —Gladys R. Munnings. GORDON LAW’S VALEDICTORY ADDRESS WTien we think about Commencement, we realize that it is more than just the presentation of awards and diplomas. This is perhaps our last chance to get together and reminisce about the good times we had during our high school years: the dances, the class parties, and the class room jokes (we had plenty of these). As we re-enter this school to-night, more than memories of good times pass through our minds. I am sure that many of us remember the advice of our teachers, and how valuable it has been to us, although at first it was not thought to be too wise. I think our high school life can be compared to a play. We have the introduction—Grades 9 and 10-—where we are slowly eased into High School life. Then come Grades 11 and 12 and with them a thickening of the plot as we are prepared for the last act—Grade 13. As we begin this last stage of our High School lives, we are somewhat apprehen¬ sive, for we have been w ' arned of the difficulties that lie ahead. Also, up to this point our play has concerned the class as a whole, but now it becomes each student’s own play. How will the plot unfold? It is up to the student. But as we finish our High School life, we realize that our play does not end here; for that matter our play never ends. We are constantly encounter¬ ing obstacles or forks in the road of life that change our destiny, and we can only hope to find a reason¬ able, satisfactory ending by making the right de¬ cisions. I hope that each member of our class will find the best ending. God told Saul “To get up and get going and the proper path would make itself known to him”. How true this is in our lives to-day, for if we don’t “get up and get going” we will falter and grope in the darkness as did Saul. But if you do apply this, as you study and in your life, you will find new horizons opening up before you, and it is here that your future lies, within the grasp of everyone— everyone who is willing “to get up and go”. TEACHING STAFF Front Row (Left to Right): Miss Gurney, Mrs. Langmaid, Miss Weller. Mr. Brown, Mr. Steadman. Miss Philpot, Mrs. Sparling, Miss Scarfonc. Second Row: Miss MacDonald (Secretary), Miss McIntosh, Mrs Reitz, Mrs. Sinclair, Miss Moss, Miss Mitchell, Mr. Williams. Mr. Price. Third Row: Mr. Ellis, Mr Mallondcr. Miss Enright, Miss Castle, Miss Vott (Secretary), Miss Laithwaite, Mr. Peirce, Mr. Allison. Fourth Row: Mr. Krol. Mr. Haines, Mr. Gessel, Mr. Christie. Mr. Skoyles, Mr. Silcox. Mr. Jenkins, Mr. Heaton. Absent: Mrs. Haeberlin, Mrs. Liddell. Miss Clary. FAREWELL! This June, as we pack our books for the last time, we must bid farewell to many of our friends— fellow students, graduates, and teachers. Among the teachers who will be leaving Forster Collegiate is Miss Gurney. We will say good-bye to Miss Gurney with sadness, for during her many years with us she conquered our hearts with her cheerfulness, leadership, devotion to school activi¬ ties, and especially her excellent teaching. We shall always remember the many contributions she made to the school during her stay with us. We hope that Miss Gurney’s stay in Etobicoke will be as happy and fruitful. Also going to Etobicoke will be Mr. Christie who was with us for three years. Our best wishes to you too, Mr. Christie! We want you to know that we’ll miss you. May we also express our thanks and best wishes to Mr. Haines who will be leaving us to continue his studies at St. Peter’s Seminary in London, On¬ tario; to Mr. Peirce who will be the head of the Physical Education department at Medway Col¬ legiate; to Miss Enright who will be teaching in Timmins; and to Mrs. Reitz who is leaving the teaching profession. Upon our return in September, we shall meet the new members of the staff. Let us accord them the best welcome possible and let us show them that Windsor schools — especially Forster Collegiate — excel! ECCLESIA EXECUTIVE Front Row (Left to Right): Margaret MacDonald, Margaret White. Marie McGuinness. Second Row: Larry Karpiuk, Trevor Wright, Jim Leishman. Wayne Hutchinson. Page Ten THE SPARTALOGUE " — 1958 SCHOLARSHIPS AND BURSARIES VALENTINA TRITJAK The Alice Wilson Graybiel Memorial Scholarship One Thousand Dollars Board of Governors’ Scholarship (U.W.O.) Two Hundred Dollars The James T. Robinson Memorial Award One Hundred Dollars Board of Governors’ Scholarship in French (U.W.O.) One Hundred Dollars (reverted) CATHERINE WHITE The John L. Forster Award One Hundred Dollars GLENDA ATKINS General Proficiency Prize THOMAS SHANNON General Proficiency Prize JACK WAYNE General Proficiency Prize DAWN CAMPBELL The John Thorbum Scholarship Eighty Dollars Prize for excellence in English GORDON LAW The Mary Gooderham Chapter, I.O.D.E. Bursary One Hundred and Fifty Dollars The A. H. McKague Bursary Two Hundred Dollars PHILIP ARBER The Col. Walter L. McGregor Chapter I.O.D.E. Bursary One Hundred Dollars Atkinson Foundation Bursary Four Hundred Dollars Dominion-Provincial Student-Aid Bursary Five Hundred Dollars Prize for excellence in English ROSABELLE VEIGHEY The Royal Windsor Chapter, I.O.D.E. Bursary Two Hundred Dollars PATRICIA DOBSON The Christine Waterman Grant Windsor Pilot Club One Hundred Dollars EDWARD DYDO Atkinson Foundation Bursary Two Hundred Dollars JAMES JOHNSTON The Major John A. Willis Chapter I.O.D.E. Bursary Two Hundred Dollars Princess Alice Chapter, I.O.D.E. Bursary Two Hundred Dollars The A. H. McKague Bursary Two Hundred Dollars Dominion-Provincial Student-Aid Bursary Two Hundred and Fifty Dollars BETTY ANN MAKAR Atkinson Foundation Bursary Four Hundred Dollars MARILYN LYNDS The Col. E. S. Wigle Chapter, I.O.D.E. Bursary One Hundred and Fifty Dollars MARILYN TALBOT Atkinson Foundation Bursary Two Hundred Dollars • THE SPARTALOGUE " — 1958 Page Eleven NOSTALGIA I watched the sun sink through the evening clouds , And as sweet coolness kissed my burning cheeks , I closed my eyes and dreamed of bygone days. The haze dissolved. and from the silv’ry mist A church appeared, with windows pink and mauve. Its steeple glistened in the heav’nly light As singing angels opened wide the doors. In this holy garden, had learned of God. With brimming heart, I turned to go my way, But there before me was a flowered path Of violets, rose, and sweet forget-me-nots; Green ferny boughs o ' er hung the winding lane . With trembling heart. I followed dappled shade. Until, far up ahead, came chiming songs Of laughing joy. — Then, suddenly, I kicked A crimson stone, and a whole school-house rose Before my eyes. I pushed the crimson door Which creaked resistance at my finger-tips; But there, inside, a wise old man with eyes Alight, took my warm hand in his, and led Me through the cool, dim, halls of soft blue grey. A crimson curtain hid each room from view; But. shyly, pushing the silk folds aside. I saw the scenes of dazzling memories Some Roman soldiers marched across the boards; An English map beside great Shakespeare ' s bust; The words “Frangaise” and “je vous aime beaucoup”; The skeleton of birds and frogs; and plants; And dirty test-tubes hiding in their racks. With eyes of tears. I closed the crimson folds. To see a vast parade of champions Behind their crimson flags — the scholars proud. The speakers brave, the athletes strong and bold. With guiding step, the old man led me through A golden door. With smiling lips my friends And teachers grasped me gently by the hand; We spoke no words , for all could understand The wisdom, knowledge, happiness we shared Within these walls. The golden door closed. The crimson school-house vanished. I was alone on the flowered path. inckcd a blue forget-me-not. And pinned it next my heart. —Margaret Sparling, 13A miss mcintosh 13A Home-Room Teacher BOB ALLAN Act.: First Aid, Hockey, Golf, Forster Forum, Pub¬ lic Speaking, U.N. Repre- sentative to London Seminar Desc.: The Old Philoso¬ pher. Amb.: London Teachers’ College Fut.: C’est 1’amour DIANNE CAMPBELL Act.: Swimming, Tennis, Grade 9 Coach, Operetta, Choirs, Forster Forum, Advertising, Dance Com¬ mittee, Ecclesia. Prefect, Public Speaking, U.N. Re presentative to London Seminar Desc.: Little Iodine Amb.: High School Eng¬ lish Teacher Fut.: Getting out of Scrapes GRADS 13 A NORA JEAN BOYD Act.: Volleyball, Basket¬ ball, Badminton. Swim¬ ming, Tennis. Track, Grade 9 Coach, Sports Director, Operetta, Choir, Forster Forum, Advertis¬ ing, Public Speaking, Class Reporter Desc.: Innocent Amb.: High School Phys. Ed. Teacher Fut.: “That ' s the way the ball bounces” B mm i LLOYD COCHRANE Act.: First Aid, Harriers, Football, Choir Desc.: Speedy, the Beach¬ comber Amb.: Questionable Fut.: Searching for Snails PAT ADAMS Act.: Choir. Prefect Desc.: Party Doll Amb.: London Teachers College Fut.: Real GEORGE! JERRY BRUMPTON Act.: Precision Squad. Football. Dance Commit¬ tee, Ecclesia Executive Desc.: Dark and Debonair Amb.: Teaching or Busi¬ ness Administration Fut.: Teaching FRENCH GORDON COSGRAVE Act.: Precision Squad, Football, Tickets Manager Desc.: Drugged Amb.: Pharmacist Fut.: The sick man’s friend LORETTA DECARIE Act: Volleyball, Badmin¬ ton, Swimming, Tennis, Track. Sports Director. Drama, Operetta, Chous, Forster Forum. Advertis- ing. Prefect, Public Speaking Desc.: Sporty Amb.: Western—Pre Meds. Fut.: Doctoring a Tennis racket r OZZIE DUBS Act.: Officers’ Corps. Pre¬ cision Squad. First Aid Harriers. Basketball, Swimming. Team Man? ger. Mixed Choir, Public Speaking Desc.: Inquisitive Amb.: Dentist Fut.: Looking for Cavities JEROME DELAURIER Act.: Officers ' Corps, Sports Director, Drama, Operetta, Choir, Forster Forum, Camera Club, Dance Committee. Pre¬ fect. Public Speaking, Class Reporter, Christian Fellowship Desc.: Barrymore Amb.: Chiropractor Fut.: Hamming it up BILL EASBY Act.: Officers’ Corps. Pre¬ cision Squad, Basketball, Ticket Manager. Choir, Dance Committee, Pre¬ fect, Ecclesia, Pub 1 1 c Speaking. Class Reporter Desc.: Liberace Amb.: Pharmacist Fut.: Sm i l i n g Medicine Man MARJORIE DUBS Act.: Cheerleader, Grade 9 Coach. Drama, Student Director. Choirs, Operet¬ ta, Star Correspondent. Ecclesia, Prefect, Public Speaking, Christian Fel¬ lowship Desc.: Spartan! Amb.: Medical Missionary Fut.: Forward March DOUG. FERGUSON Act.: Precision Squad, Basketball, Golf Desc.: Long Drink of Water m . , Amb.: London Teachers College Fut.: “Stay away from the fountain!” JOAN HOUSTON Act.: Forster Forum Desc.: Heinz’s Favourite Amb.: Toronto Teachers’ College Fut.: 57 Varieties Jayne hutchinson •t Officers’Corps. Rifle ; eam. Band. Precision quad. Signal Corps. First (id, Football, Hockey, ladminton, Sports Direc or. House Captain, Ec :lesia Executive esc.: Smiling through his beard utV “Into the Wild Blue Yonder!” LARRY KARPIUK Act: Officers’ Corps, Har¬ riers, Football, Basket¬ ball, Track. Grade 9 Coach, House Captain. Choir. Advertising, Eccle¬ sia Executive, Class Reporter Desc.: All Star Amb.: Technology Fut.: Fabulous JANET KIDD Act.: Track, Cheerleader, Grade 9 Coach. Drama, Operetta, Choir, Li bra ry, Spartalogue, Star Corres¬ pondent, Ecclesia Pre- feet. Class Reporter Desc : Tease A mb.: London Teachers ' College Flit: Kidding the Kids DOUG, LONG Act,: Precision Squad, Harriers, Swimming. Track, Choir, Dance Com¬ mittee, Christian Fellow¬ ship Desc.: 13As Spinach Man Amb.: Navy R.OT.P Fut,: Seeing the World BILL KQVTNSKI Act,: Choir, Drama, Oper¬ etta, Officers Corps Dose.: Daddy ' s Boy Amb.: Scrap Metal Busi¬ ness Fut.: Running Pop ' s Busi¬ ness MARG. MACDONALD Act.: Grade 9 Coach, Drama, Library, Ecclesia Executive, Choir, Prefect Desc.: A la mode Amb.: London Teachers ' College Fut.: Dedicated to Dick JIM LE1SHMAN Act.: Band, First Aid Football, Basketball, Bad¬ minton, House Captain, Choir Dance Committee, Ecclesia Executive, Pre feci, Class Reporter Desc.: Sleepy Amb.: Engineering Fut.: Resea rch C he mist for “Nitol Tablets ’ WALLY MILLS Act.: Rifle Team, Preci¬ sion Squad, First Aid, Football, Badminton, Track, Choir, Ecclesia, Prefect, Public Speaking, Christian Fellowship Desc.: Enlightened Amb.: Minister Fut,: " A Brighter Day DAVE MOORE Act,: Precision Squad, Signal Corps, Team Manager. Hockey Desc,: Static Amb.; Electrician Put,: Shocking DAVE ROBINSON Act.: Signal Corps. Bas¬ ketball, Track, Team Manager, Drama, Operet¬ ta, Choir, Dance Com¬ mittee, Ecclesia, Public Speaking Desc.: Forceful Amb : London Teachers ' College Fut.: Masterful School Master { f ANN RUTHERFORD Act.: Grade 9 Coach, Op¬ eretta, Choir, Sparta- logue. Public Speaking, Class Reporter Desc : Laughing Gal Amb.: Nursing — London Victoria Hospital Fut: Keeping the patients in stitches 1 -j» BARBARA SKEGGS Act ' Backstage —Drama, Operetta, Choir, Forster Forum, Dance Commit- tee, Ecclesia, U.N- Repre¬ sentative Desc.: Sunshine Kin Amb-: London Teachers College Fut ■ Collecting apples DAVE SNYDER Desc.: Casual Amb.: Teacher Put: Strolling to success Q marc;, sparling Act: Volleyball, Basket- ‘ ball, Badminton, Swim¬ ming Tennis, Grade a Coach, Track, Sports Dir¬ ector, Operetta, Choirs, HKSSS.Chuckles ®=«sr »«- ■ 11 MARGARET WHITE Act.: Volleyball, Basket¬ ball Swimming, Grade u Coach, Sports Director, Backstage-—Drama. Oper¬ etta, Choirs, Dance Com’ mittee, Ecclesia Execu¬ tive, Prefect Class.Re por¬ ter. Representative u U N. Pilgrimage for Youth Desc.: Pert W pretty Amb.: Queen ' s, Nursing Science Fut.: Brightening some sick sailor ' s day NEIL WIGHTMAN .ct: Signal Corps, Fm _t Aid Drama, Operetta, Choir, Class Reporter esc.: Semper Paratus imbr. London Teachers ' College rut t Building fires in the House GRADS MR. SILCOX Senior Commercial Home- Room Teacher Act.: Officers 1 Corps, Rifle Team, Band, Pre¬ cision Squad, S i g n a Corps. Football, Spayta- logue, Ecclesia Executive, Prefect Desc.: " The amiable Mill- Amb.: R.M.C.-Army Fut.: Spit n Polish t V JEAN A1TKENHEAD Act.: Basketball. Track. Choir, Ecclesia, Forster Forum Amb.: Secretary Desc.: Long Tall Sally Fut.: Sitting Pretty BARBARA GRAY Amb.: Stenographer Desc.: Never shorthandcd Fut.: Tending a Moore PAT LAUZON Act.: Dance Committee, Drama Amb.: Receptionist Desc.: Beaming Beauty Fut.: Engaged in a •marvel’ous occupa¬ tion 4 w JIM RENAUD Act.: Cadet Stores Amb.: Bookkeeper Desc.: “Just one of those things’’ Fut.: Keeping R e c o r d s (We don’t mean financially!) GAIL GRIFFIN Act.: Choir Amb.: To be 100% Desc.: Ponytail Fut.: Letting her hair down GLORIA HUBER Act.: Choir, Class Reporter Amb.: Not very (ambitious) Desc.: Silent Fut.: She’ll see when she gets there PAULA JEANNOTTE Act: Choir, Spartalogue Amb.: Teaching at As¬ sumption Desc.: Giggles Fut.: Teaching (Arthur Miirrav) Jive m ELUOTT OUELLETTE Act.: Ecclesi a. Sparta¬ logue Amb.: Confidential Desc.: Man! (He’s little but MAN!) Fut.: Still paying for his Hi-Fi KEN PATTERSON ct.: Choir. Signal Corps, Efockey, Band, Class Re¬ porter, Football. Ecclesta Desc.: FLASH!!! Fut.: Riding the rails JUNE PICKERING Act.: Choir Amb.: Unemployment In- surance Desc.: Quiet and Cozy Fut.: Standing in the U.I line BRUCE STUBBINGTON Act.: Hockey, Choir. Foot¬ ball Amb.: Getting 5 Aces at “Flashes” Desc.: —??? (Ask Mrs. Sin¬ clair) Fut.: Getting into trouble ELIZABETH TARR Amb.: Working in Detroit Desc.: Teased and Squee¬ zed Fut.: Just hanging around dtk RODERICK TOOP Act.: Choir. Cadet Stores, Spartalogue Amb.: Drawing Road Maps for Windsor Des.: Something’s got to give Fut.: Following the maps he made Page Eighteen “THE SPARTALOGUE” IN CANADA ...The Forward Look is another name for Progress One look at any of the five exciting new Forward look cars as it rounds a corner and flashes brilliantly down the street is enough to convince you. Progress . . . and the Forward Look do mean virtually ) the same thing. I I But this progress, as exemplified by the Forward Look is not confined only to the great advances in automotive styling with which you are j familiar. It is expressed in many ways, and in many areas of Canadian | life. I I The Forward Look is symbolic of the dynamic growth that has made this nation rich with opportunity in every field of human endeavour. I I CHRYSLER CORPORATION OF CANADA, LIMITED THE SPARTALOGUE " — 1958 Page Nineteen 1957 Commencement kxercises Forster Collegiate welcomed home its 1957 graduating class on November 15, 1957. This was a memorable night for the many who received honours from the students and the staff of their former school. Following the invocation, read by Rev. W. B. Cunningham, Mr. D. W. Gray, chairman of the Board of Education, greeted the graduates. The Academic Pins were then presented to stu¬ dents who had attained a high scholastic standard for their year ' s work. The following students were awarded these academic pins by Mr. R. Krol and Miss D. Laithwaite: 13A—Mary-Lou Eberwein, Valentina Tritjak, Catherine White, Glenda Atkins, Thomas Shannon, John Wayne, Dawn Campbell, Gordon Law; 12A—Dianne Campbell, Margaret Sparling, Nora Jean Boyd, Margaret White; 12B— Robert Allan; 12C — Gail Barnden; 11A — John Blacklock, Anne Grant, Carol Talbot, Carolyn Dietzel, Marylou Richards, Elizabeth Gilker, Deanna Duggan; 11C—Elliott Ouellette; 11D—Sheila Tyler; 10A—William Bryce; 10B—Christine Boyd, Geral¬ dine Grondin; IOC—Joy Jin; 10D—Mary Holden; 10E—Marilyn Green, Barbara Stephenson, John McKenzie; 9A—James Silcox, Judy Turner, Karen Kribs; 9C—Thomas Henderson, Mary Gorman; 9D —Leisha Nazarewich, John Mitchell; 9F—Elizabeth Mathews, Marven Oxley, Anne Loit; 9G—Audrey Bell, Patricia McGuinness, Karl Walter; 9H—Velta Baumanis. Mrs. P. Haeberlin and Mrs. R. Sinclair presented Service Pins to students who had devoted their time and energy to the success of our extra¬ curricular activities. Jerome DeLaurier received a pin for his contribution in the field of drama; Dorothy Erdeg and Deneece Dudley for their work in the library; Elizabeth Ord received a pin for ser¬ vices rendered in music; Trevor Wright for Cadets; Thomas Painter and Wayne Brown for serving in the band; Nancy Grondin for her activity as a cheer¬ leader; Jack Wayne for being an enthusiastic mem¬ ber of the Forster Forum; Gordon Cosgrave and Lloyd Lesperance for directing ticket sales during the rugby and basketball seasons; Gail Casey, Ann Rutherford, and George Teron were presented pins for their leadership in the Spartalogue. The Public Speaking Awards were presented to the winners of our school contests by Miss V. Philpot aided by Miss L. Mitchell, W.O.S.S.A. public speaking winner. Karen Carter and Jim Silcox received awards as winners in the Junior Division of the contest. The Malcom Fursey Shield was presented to Senior winners Rosabelle Veighey and Jack Wayne. The girls ' choir under the direction of Miss P. Clary added a musical touch to the evening. They sang “May Day Carol ' “The Syncopated Clock” and “The Lord Is My Shepherd.” Miss M. E. Weller introduced the principal speaker of the evening, Miss G. R. Munnings. In her address to the graduating class Miss Mun¬ nings presented to them three challenging goals— the first warned against being satisfied with medi¬ ocrity of accomplishment, the second emphasized the desirability of an inquiring mind, the third urged all to be humble. The Presentation of Graduation Diplomas was made by Miss D. K. Scarfone who said that this diploma held the key to opportunity in schooling and in occupations. A total of forty-five students received this diploma. Next on the programme was the presentation of Graduation Diplomas for the Commercial Course by Mr. J. H. Silcox. Twenty-three students received this diploma, their key to the business world. Mr. R. B. Whetstone, another teacher who was welcomed home by Forster students, presented the Honour Graduation Diplomas to twenty-three students. The theme of the 1957 class must have been “Meret Qui Laborat”. For over 5,500 dollars was presented in scholarships and bursaries to deserving students. Valentina Tritjak led her class with a total of SI,400 in awards. Catherine White was the recipient of the John L. Forster Award valued at $100 for general pro¬ ficiency not only in academic work but also in the field of extra-curricular activities. Forster’s highest award, its honour pin, was bestowed upon six worthy students for their initia¬ tive and leadership during their high school years. Miss Gurney presented these pins to Dawn Camp¬ bell, Gordon Law, Catherine White, Valentina Tritjak, Philip Arber and James Johnston. Gordon Law answered Miss Munnings’ challeng¬ ing speech on behalf of the graduating class. He emphasized the fact that a student need not be outstanding, but that he must strive to do the best he possibly can. The pleasant conclusion to the evening’s pro¬ gramme was a reunion of the graduates, their friends, and relatives in the school cafeteria. Re¬ freshments were served and an hour of dancing followed. THE ECCLESIA During the 1957-58 school term the Ecclesia has, as always, prospered under fine leadership and good cooperation from its members. At the beginning of the fall term elections w ' ere held in each class to select representatives for Forster’s student council. Larry Karpiuk was elected president of the group for the fall term with Margaret White as vice- president, Margaret MacDonald as treasurer and Marie McGuinness as secretary. During the spring term. Marg White became president; Jim Leishman, vice-president; Trevor Wright, treasurer, and Wayne Hutchinson, secretary. A programme that was both energetic and highly successful was conducted this year. The member¬ ship of the Ecclesia was divided into three main groups. The first of these, the Social Committee, organized the Forster Frolic, plus tea dances and the dances held after basketball games. The Cul¬ tural Committee planned all the special assemblies throughout the season. The rousing pep rallies held Continued on Page 35 Page Twenty THE SPARTALOGUE " — 1958 WHAT THE 1957 GRADUATES ARE DOING Howard Aitkenhead—Provincial Bank. Philip Arber—Engineering, Queen’s. Glenda Atkins—Nursing, Royal Victoria Hospital. Donald Bean—Salesman and Installer for Awning Company. Lois Bowen—London Teachers’ College. Jerry Brumpton—Forster C. I. Neil Burgess—Assumption University. Dawn Campbell—Queen’s. Lloyd Cochrane—Forster C. I. Jim Cruickshank—Provincial Bank. Mary Lou Dobson—London Teachers’ College. Pat Dobson—Nursing, Metropolitan. Elaine Dumaine—Nursing, Hotel Dieu. Ed Dydo—Chemistry, Assumption. Marilyn Ellis—Nursing, Grace. Jim Johnston—London Teachers’ College. Gordon Law—Western. Doug Long—Forster C. I. Marilyn Lynds—London Teachers’ College. Betty Makar—Western. Bob McMaster—Imperial Bank. David Moore—Forster C. I. Elizabeth Ord—University of Toronto. Patricia Page—London Teachers’ College. David Peach—Assumption. Barbara Ray—Nursing, Hotel Dieu. Torn Shannon—University of Toronto. Ed Sorenson—Studying Accounting in Windsor. Marilyn Talbot—Assumption, B.S A Valentina Tritjak—Western. Rosabelle Veighey—London Teachers’ College. Jack Wayne—University of Toronto. Catherine White—Queen’s. Bruce Wightman—Assumption. Barbara Conrick—London Life Insurance. Jane St°e UgaS WOrking at anspeary’s Drug Mary Lou Eberwein—Hiram Walker’s. Margaret Garrison—Nursing, Grace. Bill 1 KSglfwc t T ° wn Hsl1 ln u s,lle - Claire Renaud—Nursing, Hotel Dieu. 0alI and S Die nSOn — Secretary at Biternational Tool Richard Taylor—Hiram Walker’s. Joanne Zuk—Bell Telephone. Rose Anne Adams—International Tool and Die Lorraine Allen—Commercial Credit Office ££ at Hospital. Noreen Clarke—Sterling Drugs. Ronald Dockeray—City Hall. Maureen Fisk—Hiram Walker’s Office Nancy Grondm—Dance Teacher. Betty Holliday—To become Mrs. LeRoy St. Clair ernice Klmgbyle—Office work at City Hall oyd Lesperance—Sandwich West Town Hall Thornoe p e Y la Income Tax Department. Thomas Painter—Dominion Stores. Jack Shaw—Working at Burroughs. Helen Silk—Seventh Division Court. Denise Smyth—Secretary at Morrice. Barbara Spurrier — Personnel Department of Me- Cord. George Teron—Munsinger Art School and Ameri- can Decalcomania Company Limited. UNITED NATIONS TRIP During our high school years we are challenged by new and exciting experiences that broaden our future and enrich our lives with cherished mera- ones. My trip to the United Nations in New York wd undoubtedly be a lasting memory on which I shall be able to ponder with a sigh in many years to come. a As we stepped aboard the giant Stratocruiser that was to fly us seven thousand feet above the earth to our destination, it seemed that a dream was becoming a reality. Two hours later we landed at La Guardia airport, the largest in the United otates. But wonders were yet to come. That eve¬ ning as we walked down Broadway and Times Square, we marvelled at the millions of lights blaz¬ ing in a glory of colour, turning night into day. On the third day of our visit we were given the privilege of touring the great “Wonder City”. The tour included such sights as the Empire State Budding the fabulous Radio City Music Hall. Towrf tbp R Centre ’ t. Patrick ' s Cathedral, China town the Bowery and many other renowned places interest. In a cruise around Manhattan Island Z ' V-t W he , m . a J est 1 lc symbol of freedom, the Statue of Liberty, bulwarked by the breath-taking view of the skyline of New York. T be m° s t important phase of our visit, of course, Nati l he f grea V°PP° rtun ' ty of seeing the United St of W ° rk ' N t VCr wil1 1 for 8 et the impressive ththnilA g £ h i te ma , rble and « lasa buildings onlt hone oTf W , h,ch the w °rld represent the only hope of freedom from strife and war. In the l?Jhf r ° Und ° f t h ' S majestic scen «. the flags of be Sl ' °ordI nem r er C Untr ' es are flown " fdpha- positfon d ° anada ° CCUpying the thirteenth A tour of the U. N. began in the building of the eneral Assembly. The Assembly hall is truly ers OS 2 a 4 h me n h SeatS f f0 [ 8 ? delegates - 270 observ- ers 234 members of the Press, and 800 visitors. 3orl nC 7 A j S f bly is the conscience of the world made audible, and the nearest thing to a parliament of mankind. While visiting the U N we were very fortunate to attend a committee con- armament General Assembly - dealing with dis¬ armament. This proposal was a direct appeal to the Soviet Union to co-operate in these measures The tour took us next to the Conference Building the home of the three Councils in the U. N.—the oil anTtL ecurity Council ' Each SSl hambe; 3-XS press ’ tel - Continued on Page 49 K Page Twenty-Two THE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 CITIZENSHIP IN THE SCHOOL contribute to the development of citizenship in young people? Before considering this question one must first realize just what the traits and attitudes of a good citizen are. A good citizen respects and obeys the laws of his city and country; he understands the necessity for good laws in the growth of a community. A good citizen is always willing to fulfil his obligations to his country; he does not begrudge time spent serv¬ ing on a jury or on the leaders’ staff in a civic centre. A good citizen does not vote with his eyes closed; he investigates the background, education, and aims of every candidate in order to vote in¬ telligently. These qualities must be instilled in young people before they become adults. Schools, like cities and countries, must have rules. When young people reach high school age, they understand that rules are necessary in schools, and that one must respect them. Such a rule as No smoking on school property” may seem un¬ necessary to a student at first glance; ‘ after some reflection however, he realizes the hazard of fire that would exist without this restriction. In addi¬ tion to their being required to obey the general school rules, students are required to stand when asking or answering questions, to be respectful toward their teachers, and to be punctual with their homework assignments. Also they learn to obey the rules in games like basketball, football, and tennis in their physical education classes. The prin- cip es of good sportsmanship and co-operation are included in these courses. This development of character and respect for rules in students is the first step toward good citizenship. Extra-curricular activities in the schools also vo»H, lbU Tf t0 tke . development of citizenship in youth. The majority of secondary schools have or- gamzcd clubs. Each of these clubs has an efficient adult counsellor but the clubs themselves arc led by presidents, elected by the members. The mem¬ bers. too, have responsibilities as secretaries, treas- TW ' °r !TT be u S ° f c ? mmittees w thin the clubs. Thus, students have the opportunity to practise democracy and to learn its advantages by Nocri- ence. Student councils, another vivid example of snvilf peop e who are Poetising democracy, are small governments within the schools. Students learn how to work well together as citizens of their school — planning dances, assemblies, and charity drives. Those students who learn to accept respon¬ sibilities as members and officers of school organ¬ izations will be efficient citizens in the future. Most important of all, students are taug ht in school how democracy developed in the world. They learn that the first sparks of the spirit of democracy were lit by the Greeks of Athens and latei by the Romans, but that these sparks smol- dered to only glowing embers with the advent of the Middle Ages and the rise of absolutism and feudalism. Eventually, the desire for freedom erupted in an angry fire of revolts and violence By studying the hardships endured, the drastic measures often taken, and the first clumsy attempts at self-government made by man, students learn to appreciate freedom. They become more eager to participate in maintaining democracy, realizing their duties as the adults of tomorrow. They be¬ come aware of the fact that citizens must vote honestly and intelligently to keep democracy. The contribution of the school in the develop¬ ment of citizenship in youth is essential. The re¬ spect for laws, the willingness and ability to accept responsibility, and a realization of the importance of voting carefully—all these most desirable traits schod°° d C ' tizen young P eo Ple can acquire through —Carol Talbot, 12A. It was a fine summer day, when a man, certainly of some position, by the manner in which he was road ’ W8S See ° amkkng a ' on K a remote country With him was a young boy, who soon was being led up a desolate path, at the end of which between two pines, sat a tiny red school house. . a I he L Clim e 1 th , e ricket y steps and opened the rusty-latched door; but to this man it was more than merely opening a door. It swung forth the vistas of a world gone by as he ventured into the days of yesteryear. h e f Se ?k ed r himself at , a musty desk - Paying no heed to the finery in which he was clothed. There lon r 1 ' , Un ? ““• old cIock - its Pendulum ong since stilled. And the crack in the plaster over (or Xt° W stilL Why - jt had been there tor what seemed to be ages. .riJn Tf T L he desk where the teacher had stood giving forth her seemingly inexhaustible store of knowledge That desk had seen more polished ap- wRK p r® sented and more youthful posteriors dealt with than might be tabulated. wUdThS r ° S ! a ? d str , ode through the doorway rs and nl S T . ,awyers - engineers, teach- til II l ' rS ’ humanitarians, naturalists, scien- tists, all pass in review. . eno “fh of this idle, reminiscent chatter, " said the gentleman to his son. “I have an appoint¬ ment with the Atomic Energy Commission. " —Dennis Rankin, 9H. THE SPAHTALOGUE " — 1958 Page Twenty-Three WORDS WHICH FASCINATE ME Dreamland is not far away. A word, a thought, and our worried world dissolves before us. Then, silently, out of the silver mist comes dreamland sometimes full of magic dewdrops, sometimes full of rain. When I hear the rippling word “lagoon”, I drift into a world of calm contentment. As the infant day is born, the song birds fluff their soft, warm wings, and fill this world with singing. I see a dainty ribbon of flashing colour hanging over the silent blue water. Then it hastens into the haze of early morn, and is gone. I see the shadows of rich green foliage, of fairy ferns, of brave old pines, that dance about the nodding violets. Quietly, God pushes the clouds aside; the golden beams peek through. The lost lagoon fades forever from my sight. My dreamland is not always beautiful and happy. I hear the word “cruel”, and many fearful pictures enter my imagination. A door opens, and I see wicked Herod on his gilded throne ordering his men to slaughter all the newborn babes. His cold, black eyes pierce through his steel, white face. As his bony fingers clutch the velvet cushions, he sneers at all mankind. His haunting laugh resounds throughout the eerie passages of his hell. He is a cruel man and bom of the devil! As another door opens, I hear the cruel wind beating against a tiny log-cabin. I hear the prowling wolves, their wailing howls, their rumbling bellies. I hear a woman’s frail voice crying in the freezing night. I hear her stumble toward the wooden door. The wolves at¬ tack! Then, I hear no more. The picture vanishes, as I gladly awake to reality. When I hear the word “jewel”, I do not think precious coloured stones. I close my eyes, and dream of the pure, white diamond stars that sparkle on the angels fingers, the soft pearl gown of Queen Moon as she sits upon her black satin throne. I see rubies in the autumn leaves, and emeralds in the brook. The whole world is full of God’s jewels of happiness and love. In my dreams, I feel richer than a Persian king. Words are not dead, but full of magic. They bring us pictures of hidden fairy rings, of glittering ballrooms, of peasants’ huts. They open the doors to dreamland, and lead us nearer heaven. —Marg Sparling, 13A. AN ANNOYING DISTURBANCE OUTSIDE ROOM NO. 217 Just as we enter our English class the disturb¬ ance seems to begin. The roar of the steam shovel invades our class room and sounds like the thunder of a dozen powerful turbines. We hear its massive jaws opening and closing, each time emptying or gouging out tons of orange clay. Joining into the chorus is the jack-hammer with its distinctive monotone. It reverberates a continuous chiseling sound as it slowly but steadily slices away frag¬ ments of rock. The jack-hammer perpetually sings a duet with its lifetime partner, the air compressor. The air compressor resounds like a two-note bug. It drums like a bittern and buzzes like a beetle. Now and then we hear a dialectal shout from some foreign tongue. All these sounds make up the concert of the construction crew outside room No. —Anna Kovinsky, 12D. AN ADVENTURE ON AN ISLAND The sea raged and danced; the wind shrieked, and the rain pelted down like a billion stones cascading over a high cliff into the sea. As the waves thun¬ dered onto the seething beach something emerged from the sea, staggered several yards to a clump of wind-torn palms and sprawled fitfully on the ground. My curiosity gnawed at my insides like acid, but the fear of the horrible night made me remain in my warm and dry retreat. The next day the sun burst into a glorious blaze of gold against an azure sky. The crystal sea lapped calmly on the sparkling white beach and the palms swayed rhythmically to the tempo of a soft tropical breeze. I scampered through the still wet jungle and peered through the bush foliage at the man from the sea. As the warmth of the sun permeated his body he coughed sporadically and sat up with a jerk. He blinked his eyes dazedly, struggled to his feet and made his way to the beach. In the glisten¬ ing rocks far down the beach something caught his eye. When he turned toward the rocks I saw a bronzed, weather-beaten face covered by a grizzled grey beard. He was clad in the remnants of a blue uniform and even in his pain-racked condition he began to walk with a haughty bearing. He wiped the mixture of salt water and blood from his face and made his way down the beach. Amongst the rocks there was the wreck of a small craft. He entered the boat and emerged shortly, carrying a small box with a wire protrud¬ ing from it. He placed it on the beach and began making strange noises into it. He continued this every day for five days until one evening noises came out of the box. The man emitted a yell which sent me scampering to my home where I cowered until the night sounds lulled me to sleep. The next morning I peered out and noticed a tiny white speck on the blue horizon. As I watched it seemed to grow larger and larger until it stopped suddenly. The man on the beach was jumping up and down, frantically waving his arms. A smaller vessel seemed to come from the larger one and to head for the shore. When it reached the shore, men came out. They greeted the man on the beach enthusiastic¬ ally. He picked up his box and got into the vessel. As he started to move away he turned and looked sadly at me sitting on the beach. He waved and slowly disappeared into the sea from whence he had come. I had a strange sensation. It was an empty feel¬ ing. I turned and started back for the jungle. As I climbed up to my nest in the palm tree I wondered if we animals of the jungle would ever understand these strange creatures called men. —John Muir, 12A. Page Twenty-Four THE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 THE DECISION i As , Ke u rode away fr °m the ranch which had een his home for eighteen of his twenty-one years, he was looking forward to his secret haven. He had told his father that he wanted to take a hunting trip to the mountains for a few days. Sure, son ’ Jim Lefler had agreed. “Three years in the army is a long while; you haven’t had a rest since you ve been back. Take Ronek with you, she’s a good little mare.” The early summer sun shone warmly on his broad shoulders and back and made him feel like istling. And whistle he did. Ronek pricked up her ears and her dainty feet seemed to keep time to the music as she swung along the trail. From time to time Ken talked to the black mare as he interrupted his whistling. “It feels prettv good to get back in a saddle again, Ronek. You don t know how lucky you are to be a horse, young u j i nd r S ° ,’ t „ Weat untiI m d-day. when he reached the foothills. , rested the mare and ate his lunch. The ranch buildings far below him were spread out like l Cni , C j anch ° n a gre en, yellow ' and brown check¬ ered cloth The forty-two Arabian brood mares appeared like ants as they grazed in thirty acres of rich white clover. These completed the picnic scene. Having finished his lunch, Ken tightened the cinch and swung into the saddle. During the long ride ’- he lh “ h , had a11 . started three years ago when his father „.L dsuddeny a PP r °ached him saying “Come spring, when you graduate, you can have Treza’s colt ’ That was all he had said. He said it as though he were making a statement about the weather. Ken’s test bloodl ' he reaHze that Treza wa the fhf J? t d rab T? n mare on the ranch, and that t u ZT, of t0 K t m ' h, the to P allion in the country: Of course he did! Ken had always wanted to follow in his father’s He care P d S COlt W ° U,d him his s t t fk f that mare as a mother would her baby up to the very day of her foaling. He walked into the stall one morning to find a shad U f W 0lt . C °J OUred Hke his mot hor only a deeper shade of dappled grey. However, within a few days 1 TM a ? parent something was wrong. It seemed that the leg muscles were weak and no amount of ,hem Th -»“ «• animal™ bUt he WOuld not have an amma 1 on the ranch that could not earn its own buPto kee S p U ft1n h tn ? thw DOt tC destr ° y the colt, loose on the other rid WaS f then turn ‘•There’s a few wild him ov£ e ve got to g ve him a chance, Dad.’’ His father flung up his hands in defeat. “All right, all right I give in, we’ll keep him till then. I hate to do this to him. He sure is a pretty thing. " For the next six months Ken worked with the colt, massaging his legs, and caring for him He won the little grey’s trust and confidence and the colt would come to a certain low whistle. It was evident that the colt belonged to Ken. He remained in the army for three years and returned with two medals pinned to his chest He had inquired about the grey colt while he was away and he had learned that the horse was over the band of world horses, and had introduced some fine blood into the herd. His father told him that many ranchers had been trying for some time to capture the beautiful grey. The day after he arrived home, Ken saddled up and rode out to try to catch a glimpse of his horse He was fortunate, and was amazed by the beauty of the stallion and the size of the once scrubby- looking herd. He slipped quietly away without dis¬ turbing the horses, and that was when he vowed he would have his horse back again. Now he was thinking of his plan again. It was a simple one. It was probably so simple that none of the other ranchers had thought of it. Either that or they did not know where the special box canyon was. .vwug.ny twelve miles west of the ridge lay a small box canyon which he had discovered acci- dentally four years ago while searching for stray cattle for a neighbouring rancher. He had not re- t r here J sll ? ce - and !t was tb some difficulty that he found the entrance as it was overgrown by trees and shrubs. The canyon itself was approximately three hun¬ dred yards wide, and one half a mile long. The sides, of brilliant red clay, were almost perpendicu- kl’ n TU hey t ° Wer S d one hundred feet over Ken’s he W floor was covered by grass ex¬ cept for a few barren stretches. A small brook wound its way from one side to the rear of the canyon where it disappeared under a rocky ledge. Ken watered and fed his horse; then hobbled her ow m, T aV Th if n ' he , made P re P arat «ons for his °ZT £ ' A f: h,s ™ eal he refled into his blanket him tHmg he knCW Ronek was nuzzling He had his work cut out for him that day, and af ?r breakfast he started out whistling merrily h,S j Xe on his shoulder. By noon he had felled feSe f°A d ' S1 t Zed trees ’ L With these he built a strong ence and gate across the mouth of the canyon. He as finished by dusk and was so weary he could ardl eat his meal before retiring for the night. fence Jw morn ™S Ken tethered Ronek near the ence, then camouflaged it, and the gate he had P , r ° Pped °. pen - He had seen signs of wild horses in was th ,ty T d u 7 aS ® vident that down the slope wonli hl 1 ? 0le ‘ , Ken hoped that the stallion herd m. R °, j 6k and try to make her join the herd. She would not be able to follow; the stallion (Continued on Page 25) Page Twenty-Five “THE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 THE DECISION Continued from Page 24 would have to come to her. Then Ken would spring into action. According to his plan, the band appeared at the hole around sundown. The cramps, caused by wait¬ ing behind the huge boulder all day, soon dis¬ appeared when Ken caught sight of the herd. The stallion stood apart from the mares, waiting and guarding them while they drank. The air was pierced by his shrill whinny, as he challenged any horse to take his herd from him. Suddenly, every muscle in his body began to quiver. Ronek had answered him. The stallion’s ears snapped forward and he minced forward, call¬ ing to her as he moved closer. When he realized the mare could or would not follow, the enraged stallion rushed at her, his ears flattened, teeth bared, determined to drive her into the herd. At this moment, Ken leaped up, and dragged the heavy gate shut. He secured the eight foot high gate with a thick rope; then stood back to watch the horse. Finding himself trapped, the stallion’s anger turned to a crazed fright and he raced around the canyon looking for an opening. He found the walls impossible to climb, but his hard hooves left marks on the red clay where he had tried several times. Finally the stallion seemed to calm down some¬ what and he trotted to the end of the canyon. Suddenly he wheeled and charged toward the gate. Ken tore his shirt from his back and raced toward the gate. For the past half an hour Ken had been trying to calm the stallion. Even the low whistle had brought no form of recognition from the big grey, and it was clear to Ken that the big horse had forgotten all about him and his six months of domestic life. All this made Ken realize that the wild spirit in this horse could never be tamed; it would have to be broken. Quickly he made up his mind. He dropped his shirt and came to a stop. Down deep in his heart he hoped the horse could make the jump. But eight feet! The big grey rose in the air and barely cleared the barrier. He tore down the slope after his mares, his head and tail up. Ken watched the horses until they were out of sight, then he set about the task of tearing down the fence so that no one else might take the grey stallion’s freedom from him. He felt good about the decision he had made and it made him feel like whistling. And whistle he did. —Kathryn Vine, 12B. U. N. PILGRIMAGE FOR YOUTH On June 25th, along with thirty other students from the States, I set out on a challenging tour— a tour which one could never forget. The trip, I feel, can be compared to a friendship bracelet with each historic place we toured becom¬ ing a link. The treasured centre-piece of the brace¬ let was the United Nations in New York, our real destination. Then as we journeyed homewards, the people and cities we saw, no matter how small or important, became the closing links to a chain which can never be broken. The first big link along our path was our visit to Gettysburg. It was here that I saw our history books come alive. The black lines of print found in our textbooks to explain the battle, were no longer just facts but a reality as we travelled from battle¬ field to gulley. Each phase of the Civil War was told to us by a guide. He truly made each of us imagine soldiers marching across the fields and cannon balls ringing in the air. Passing through Baltimore, we arrived in Wash¬ ington and quickly drove out to Mount Vernon, the site of the famous Washington Estate. Here also we saw Washington’s tombstone so well preserved in a small, ivy-covered crevice behind iron bars. Washington, D.C.—In my opinion this was a golden link on the bracelet for never before have I visited a city of such beauty and fame. Our busiest day began by a small but very impressive ceremony of the changing of the guard before the tomb of the unknown soldier. The city offered us such other places of interest as the White House, the great State Capitol and the famous F. B. I. We also had a very interesting visit with a Supreme Court Judge at the Supreme Court Building. Arriving in Philadelphia we took in such sites as Independence Hall, the Liberty Bell and Betsy Ross house where we saw fragments of the first Ameri¬ can flag. Here also we met a group of students from Texas and Oklahoma with whom we would be staying during our week in New York. Our week in New York was filled to the brim with Broadway entertainment and boat excursions as well as a full day-time schedule spent inside the United Nations’ Building. We were also given op¬ portunities to visit with delegates from different countries. I was able to visit a Russian delegation which I found extremely interesting. It was quite an experience to sit across a large table from a Russian delegate and ask him questions concerning his government in general, and especially commun¬ ism. To my surprise, he answered them proudly and very frankly. Another highlight in New York was our visit to International House. Here we spent an enjoyable evening conversing with students from all countries such as Korea, South Africa, India and Hawaii. Too soon our experiences in New York came to a close. On to Plymouth, a quiet little coast town but one of great importance. Here we saw Plymouth Rock inside the national shrine (a true symbol of free¬ dom and democracy). The final links of the journey were comprised of tours through Boston, Cooperstown and Niagara Falls, all cities of both beauty and real interest. This trip was indeed an experience which I shall never forget. It has greatly increased my knowl¬ edge and understanding of American history and government. I have become more familiar with the United Nations—a great world organization work¬ ing toward universal peace and prosperity. —Margaret White, 13A. “THE SPARTALOGUE " — 1958 Page Twenty-Six Front Row (Left to Right): Pat Churchill, Edith Dobell, Miss Philpot. Dorothy Erdeg. Dorothea Churchill. Second Row; Miss Clary, Leisha Nazarewich, Elaine Dockeray, Miss Mitchell. Third Row: Dianne Bowen, Karen Slote. BOOKS FROM LIBRARY FOR GIRLS Edith Cavell by Juliette Elkon. This is the story of the greatest heroine of the First World War—a story of inspiration, espionage, danger, and devotion. Fast moving action combines with tingling suspense to form this exciting nursing biography. Arctic Bride by Wanda Tolboom. Life among the Eskimos is described in vivid, descriptive style, with touches of humour. The author gives us a realistic glimpse of the wild beauty of the Arctic land and an insight into the people who dwell there. Anna and the King by Margaret London. This is a delightfully entertaining story of an English teachers experience in the Siamese court. BOYS No Man Stands Alone by Barney Ross. This stirring autobiography of one of the world’s greatest boxers tells with refreshing veracity the story of his turbulent life and how he, facing tre¬ mendous odds, became the lightweight champion and then a noble war hero. Hi-Fi by Martin Mayer and John M. Conly An interesting and informative book, dealing with the fundamentals and details of high-fidelity sound reproduction, it gives accurate and concis e information on all component parts from style to speakers. It is a simple, well-illustrated book, which includes many prices. The Tunnel by Eric Williams. Told with quiet assurance and humour, The Tun¬ nel blasts into the reader’s mind the shock of prison life with its perpetual hunger, irritating lack of privacy and sense of isolation. The story is cram¬ med with excitement and vivid description, yet warmed by the growing spirit of comradeship and determination within the prison. BOYS AND GIRLS The Life of Winston Churchill by L. Wibbedy. This is an unforgetable biography of one of the greatest statesmen the world has ever known— filled with thrilling historical adventures, humour, mystery and drama. The Keys of the Kingdom by A. J. Cronin. The touching story of an extremely humble parish priest and his spiritual development. His ex¬ periences take him to such places at China where he finds his greatest challenge. This is a poignantly realistic story with a foreign atmosphere. First Flowering by Anthony Frisch (Editor). Prose and poetry by the youth of Canada. From every province, composition contributions were re¬ ceived as the result of a competition throughout Secondary Schools. Each piece of work is vividly original, unusually thought-provoking, and a defi¬ nite proof of the wholesome maturity of Canadian youth. Page Twenty-Seven “THE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 PUBLIC SPEAKING Front Row (Left to Right): Mrs. Haeborlin. Marilyn Ferchuk. Barbara Power. Sandra Tobin, Dianne Campbell. Karen Carter. Diana Bellringer. Catherine Tritjak, Marilyn Ord. Brian Trothen. Second Row: Mrs. Sparling, Miss McIntosh. Curtis Sands, Ann Grant, Gloria Grondin. Marilyn Green. Mary Holden. John Blacklock. Stanley Fraser. Third Row: Mr. Jenkins. Dwight Yellowage, David Flett, James Silcox. Bruce Logan, David Robinson. Bob Allan, Wallace Mills, Richard Riseborough. PUBLIC SPEAKING Junior and Senior Girls W.O.S.S.A. Champions. One of the most important things that we learn in school is how to present our ideas on any subject in a clear, pleasant, and concise manner. Although the majority of the students do not become experts in this field of learning, others go on to win acclaim for themselves and their school. In the four public speaking contests held yearly in our high school, four winners emerge who repre¬ sent Forster in the city finals. Both winners in our Girls Division brought the W. S. S. A. trophies to Forster. Diane Campbell, winner of the Senior Division, and Karen Carter, Junior Girls’ Champion, took the city contest with their high calibre speeches. Diane chose to speak on the famed Scottish poet, Robert Burns. Karen s topic was Babe D. Zaharias. Their speeches were not only well prepared but also effectively delivered. Jim Silcox took second place in the Junior Boys competition. These champions further proved their public speaking skill by bringing additional honour to their school in the W. 0. S. S. A. contests. They both came out no less than first in their respective divisions. Their coaches, Mrs. Sparling and Miss McIntosh, are to be complimented for the assistance they gave to these champions, particularly in the impromptu addresses. For at Dresden, where the Western Ontario contest was held, Diane and Karen’s success was ensured by the poise and charm with which they delivered their impromptu speeches. The timely topic chosen by Diane was “Man and the Moon” and Karen spoke on “My Pet Peeve”. The experience necessary to produce such cham¬ pions was provided by the keen competition of the other contestants in the school competitions. The Junior Girls’ Division was %vell represented with ten speakers taking part. Placing second to Karen was Sandra Tobin, who had chosen Dances Through the Years” for her prepared address and “Spring Cleaning” for her impromptu. There was a tie for third place between Gloria Grondin who gave an account of “A Midsummer Night’s Dream and Elaine Dunlop who spoke on Juvenile De¬ linquency. Tw ' o contestants shared second place honours in the Senior Girls’ Contest. Mary Holden’s amusing speech on the “Early Shakespearean Stage” tied her with Ann Grant, who informed us of ‘‘The Origin of Our Street Names”. Mary’s impromptu on “Modern Homes” also showed her keen sense o f humour, while Ann dealt w r ith the question Are Day Dreams Worth While?” in her three-minute address. Marilyn Green and Barbara Powers also gave well-prepared speeches and are to be con¬ gratulated for their enthusiastic competition. Continued on Page 61 Page Twenty-Eight THE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 SOCIAL ACTIVITIES Forster students were given a number of oppor¬ tunities to get together for social evenings at the school this year. The Ecclesia sponsored dances after the basketball games, as well as Friday night dances when no other school activities were taking place. Margaret White, Larry Karpiuk, and Jerry Brumpton were the chief organizers. We would like to extend a special vote of thanks to those who helped make the evenings successful— to those who planned them, to the teachers who attended, and to the colourful Frontiersmen who maintained order. THE FORSTER FROLIC On the Friday night following the successful Red Feather Tournament in Toronto, 250 students gathered in the auditorium for a frolic night. A rousing sing-song, led by grade 13 students, began the active evening. Much to the enjoyment of all, Miss Mitchell and Miss Clary sang a duet. Nearly everyone participated in the lively square dances, called by Mr. Dave Mitchell, and there were a great many happy but thirsty students who crowded around the pop cooler to buy “sparkling, ice-cold Coca Cola” from Ed Thrasher. THE WINTER WHIRL Coloured lights glowed softly under a floating canopy of scarlet and white streamers for the suc¬ cessful second annual Winter Whirl formal. Glit¬ tering silver frosted stars appeared tinselled by moonlight as a central revolving crystal globe re¬ flected a cartwheel of tiny mobile stars. Lending their patronage to the dance were Mr. and Mrs. Steadman, Mr. Haines with Miss Mary McGuire, Mr. and Mrs. Osborne Dubs, Mr. and Mrs. Christie, Mr. and Mrs. Ewart Hutchinson, Mr. and Mrs. Mallender, Mr. and Mrs. G. N. Boyd, Mr. and Mrs. Heaton, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Allan, Miss Clary with Mr. Jean Charron, Mr. and Mrs. H. Brown, Mr. and Mrs. John MacDonald, Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Campbell, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Pattison and Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Price. Miss Barbara Vott and Miss Dorothy MacDonald prepared refreshments for the patrons. c J ance committee, which, under the direction of Mr Haines did a fine job, included Bill Easby, Barb Skeggs, Jerry Brumpton, Doug Long, Judy Ambrose, Marylou Richards, Morgan Price, Marilyn Bate and Edward Thrasher. Anion f more than 400 guests dancing to the music of Bill Richardson ' s Orchestra were Marg White and Nick Pearson, Dianne Campbell and Wayne Hutchinson, Nora Jean Boyd and Keith Halliday, Pat Adams and George Lemay, Sylvia ArchibaW and Bill Easby, Carolyn Fry with Ozzie Dubs, and Sandra Tobin with Cliff Charbonneau. T ™! he i dan wM Were Bar ara Conrick and Doug Long, Jean Wilson and Bob Davis, Gwen Mac¬ Donald and Bob Allen, Carlene Appleby and Bob Saunders, Esther Appel and Hugh Tumball. SWEATER SWING The festive 19th Annual Sweater Swing was staged in a gay “Spring in April” theme, with um¬ brellas filled with flowers and puppies, and mobile birds and butterflies floating across the stage—all under the traditional canpoy of scarlet and white. Highlight of the evening was the crowning of the Sweater Queen and the Swing King. With Jerome DeLaurier as master of ceremonies, the coronation took place during the intermission. Nora Jean Boyd and Jim Leishman, both of 13A, were crowned as this year s king and queen. Their first official duty was to lead a grand march of all the dancers. As patrons for the occasion were Mr. and Mrs. Steadman, Mr. and Mrs. Allison, Mr. and Mrs. Heaton, Mr. and Mrs. Christie, Mr. and Mrs. Silcox, Miss Mitchell and Mr. James Grier, Miss McIntosh, Miss Mary McGuire and Mr. Haines, Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Campbell, Mr. and Mrs. DeLaurier, and Mr. and Mrs. C. Tucker. The dance committee, under the able supervision of Mr. Arthur Heaton, included Jerome DeLaurier, Jerry Brumpton, Bill Easby, Margaret White, ' Dianne Campbell, Marylou Richards, Edward Thrasher, Dave Robinson, Pat Lauzon, Stanley Fraser, and Janet Kidd. Among the over 400 students who attended, and helped make the dance a success, were Ann Win- grove and Lloyd Cochrane, Laura Blute and Jim Johnston, Heather McCuaig and Whit Tucker, Penny Walmsley and Larry Karpiuk, Christine Boyd and Barry Kenshall, Marie Pitlick with Craisr Halliday. THE FORSTER FORUM The school ' s discussion and debating club, the Forster Forum, has established itself as a popular extra-curricular activity. In this organization, under the capable guidance of Mrs. Haeberlin, the stu¬ dents have the opportunity to express their view¬ points on world affairs, national problems, and school life in general. Meetings are held bi-weekly, and the activities are both varied and interesting. “Should Home¬ work Be Abolished?” “Should We Do Business VVith the Communists? ' and “Is a College Educa¬ tion Necessary?” are only a few of the topics discussed. Tlie group has a particular interest in the United Nations, and does much to promote interest in the U. N. throughout the school. On United Nations Day, two representatives, together with other Windsor students, met with American students on the Ambassador Bridge for a special service. The club also produced a special U. N. Day assembly to explain to the student body some of the functions of the U. N. At that time, Barbara Skeggs and Margaret White spoke to the students about their trips to New York, and Bob Allen of the U. N. Seminar in London last summer. the three years since the club was organized, the Forster Forum has become a popular activity with the students, and they show a keen interest in their discussions. The Forum provides friendship and relaxation, which are necessary complements to the student ' s academic life. —Jerome DeLaurier. c-Q-» 0 o ft P cITV DANCE COMMITTEES iS 5 . . 1 Front Row (Left to Right): Margaret White Judy Ambrose, Dianne Campbell, Marylou Richards, Pat Lauzon, Marilyn Bate. Barbara Skeggs. Second Row: Gary Pattison. Jerry Brumpton. Morgan Price. David Robinson, Jerome De- Laurier, Ed Thrasher. Back Row: Doug Long, Bill Easby. Stan Fraser. PREFECTS Front Row (Left to Right): Margaret W r hite, Pat Adams, Marjorie Dubs. Second Row: Janet Kidd, Loretta Decarie, Margaret MacDonald. Dianne Campbell. Back Row: Wally Mills, Trevor Wright. Bill Easby. Jim Leishman, Jerome DeLaurier. FORSTER FORUM First Row (Left to Right): Mrs. Haeberlin, Barbara Power, Barbara Skeggs, Karen Carter, Joan Houston. Second Row: John Blacklock, Mary Holden, Loretta Decarie, Jerome DeLaurier. Third Row: Bob Allan, Jim Silcox. Ed Thrasher. Page Thirty THE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 THE CAMERA CLUB Last fall, a camera club was organized at our school. Mr. Heaton strongly supported the club and permitted his class-room to be used as headquarters. John Blacklock and Jerome DeLaurier served as President and Secretary-Treasurer during the first important months. The club members carried out a varied programme of activities throughout the year. They attempted to learn more about their hobby as well as provide a photographic record of the school year. In order to learn about the processing of pictures, the club set up a temporary dark-room in one of the rooms backstage. The dark-room was moved to more per¬ manent quarters in the new addition after it was completed. The members’ first attempts at develop¬ ing were enjoyable if not exactly successful. The results of the Club’s first real contribution to the school may be seen in this issue of the Sparta- logue. The club was given the opportunity of taking the individual pictures of the graduates. Representatives of the camera club were seen at most of the major events of the school year. These included the commencement exercises and many sports events. The camera club hopes to develop into an or¬ ganization which can play an important part in school activities. THE CHRISTMAS ASSEMBLY The Christmas assembly marked the completion of the fall term. Spirits were high as the students assembled to receive awards, sing carols, and thor¬ oughly enjoy themselves. The first short play, “What’ll We Give Dad”, featured Stan Fraser as Mr. Hill, and Elaine Docheray as Mrs. Hill. Their children were por¬ trayed by Barbara Power, Karen Carter and Ed Hyttenrauch. Carole Risi played the part of grandma. New Forster pennants were presented to the winning interform classes for volleyball, football, and swimming. The grade eleven students received their inter¬ mediate diplomas for successfully completing grades seven, eight, nine and ten. The choir, under the direction of Miss Clary, led the student body as the auditorium resounded with enthusiastic voices singing “White Christmas” and “The First Noel”. A second play entitled “Not Even a Mouse” was a light comedy which captivated the students’ in¬ terest. The cast was as follows: John Blacklock, Irene Marshall, Bill Bryce, Esther Appel, Audrey Bell. Margaret Howell, Margy Parent, and Norbert Bellaire. Jerome DeLaurier was the capable student director of the last play and Miss Weller supervised both productions. Mr. Steadman rang down the curtain on the assembly by wishing all of the students a “Very Merry Christmas”. CLASS ASSEMBLIES Encouraged by the Ecclesia, the senior grades presented varied programmes in an effort to brighten up Thursday morning assemblies. The first presentation was by 13A and starred Jim Leishman as “Princess School Spirit”, and Doug Long as the wicked old witch. Larry Karpuik played the part of “Prince Charming” while other grade thirteen students were the seven “spirited " dwarfs. The skit had a school spirit theme behind it and the good fun was enjoyed by all. • ft The second presentation was based on the popu¬ lar T. V. variety shows. Dick Riseborough was the M. C. who introduced the celebrities. Stan Fraser gave an amusing rendition of England’s Mr. Pastry, and his famous “Passing Out Ceremony”. Next on the programme, a trio consisting of Judy Ambrose, Judy Hickson, and Patty Ambrose, tapped their toes and snapped their fingers to the beat of “I Wonder If You’ll Care As Much” and “Gum Drop”. • « « One of the best assemblies that Forster students have enjoyed in years was presented under the direction of 12B. Douglas Howell was the zany master of ceremonies, whose quick wit and amusing anecdotes did much to make the show ' a success. Doug’s commercials on “Defeaties”, a new breakfast cereal, were hilarious. Margaret Robinson sang “It’s Almost Tomorrow” and Clifford Charbonneau, accompanied by Betty Wyntonnick, gave a revised rendition of the funeral scene in “Julius Squeezer”. A talented male quartet sang the popular “At the Hop”, and talented Hugh Turnbull played the piano. The show ' was directed by Janice Giles, produced and “screened” by Miss Gurney. • • • The Ecclesia members took over the stage on the Thursday in Brotherhood Week. The short presen¬ tation was in the form of a radio broadcast and Trevor Wright was the announcer. The play was to illustrate the results of prejudices and racial dis¬ crimination among members of a basketball team. Wally Mills capably played the part of the coach and Morgan Price was his assistant. Others in the cast were Jerry Brumpton, Larry Karpuik, Dave Robinson, and Don LaFontaine. “THE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 Page Thirty-One DRAMA CLUB Front Row (Left to Right): Irene Marshall, Sheron Bryson. Barbara Power. Carol Risi. SecondRow °Norbert Bellair Miss Weller, Karen Carter, Audrey Bell. Elaine Dockeray. Third Row ’Johifmacklock. Wally Argent. Jerome DeLaurier, Stan Fraser. Ed Hytten- Fourth Row Jim ' silcox, Dick Riseborough, Bob Sirdashney. backstage crew Front Row (Left to Right): Marguerite Tremblay. Jean Coleman. Judy Howard. Kaien Atken Rosetta Brown. Donna Hays. Jeannette Syroid. Karen Knbs. Second Row: Miss Weller. Mare White. Janice Giles, Karen Pike. Pat Telek. Barb Chery, Sophie Skoczen, Barbara Skeggs. , Prier Third Row: Joan Houston, Dianne Bowen, Janice Alford, Annie Grant. Judy Pne . Marv Holden, Joyce Graham, Sharon Lmgard. . Fourth Row: Dave Robinson. Brian Vernon. Neil Wightman, Elton Plam, Ed Thrasher. Scott Mclntire. CHOIR First Row (Left to Right): Miss Clary. Gloria Hubert. Deneese Dudley, Leona Coomber, Pat McCarthy, Ellen Moore, Jean Stewart. Nancy Lamb, Sue Dougall, Beth Blundell. Charlene Olah, Donna Burnette, Anne Elgar. Second Row: June Pickering, Gail Griffin. Edith Dobell. Mary Ann Charbonneau. Jeannette Syroid. Marilyn Ord, Charlene Ganton, Karen Carter. Pat Telek, Mione Marchant. Third Row: Marg Howell, Carol Wiley. Gloria Grondin. Jane Rutherford, Gail Baker, Grace Storey, Doris McGregor, Bar¬ bara Power, Marjorie Ouellette, Rosetta Brown. Fourth Row: Mary Stewart, Peggy Taylor. Beth Cada, Susan Sinasac. Kathy Tritjak. Linda Fleming, Leisha Nazarewich, Mari¬ lyn Adair, Linda Zybala, Ann Butler, Rosemary Forder. Margo Grainger. Linda Mann. Barbara Chery. AN EVENING OF MUSIC AND DRAMA One of the most entertaining and enjoyable of Forster’s social events was the annual 4 ‘Evening of Music and Drama”. The programme was started by Milan Crepp who displayed remarkable skill in his piano solo, “Male guena”. Next, the Crystalettes, Judy Ambrose, Judy Hickson, and Patty Ambrose, sang “I Believe” and “Mobile” with poise and charm. Barbara Power accompanied this talented trio. The first play, “Paul Splits the Atom”, starring Stan Fraser and Richard Riseborough, which was well-staged and amusing, dealt with a timely topic. The supporting cast, Margy Parent, Margaret Howell, Ed Hyttenrauch, and Esther Appel, and the student director, Elaine Docheray, are to be compli¬ mented on the success of their efforts. Coming next on the program, Cliff Holgate played “You’re My Love, My Lucky Star” and “Beer Barrel Polka” on the accordion. A tumbling routine by Penny Walmsley was attractively staged and expertly performed. Milan Crepp played the piano for Penny’s number. A vocal solo by Mar¬ garet Robinson, accompanied by Mione Marchant, was next on the program. Margaret sang “Melody of Love” and “It’s Almost Tomorrow” in a clear, lyrical voice. A feature presentation was a medley of old- fashioned songs by the Girls’ Choir accompanied by Anne Elgar. “I Don’t Want to Play in Your Yard,” with Kathy Tritjak, Pamela Richards, Marilyn Ord, Grace Storey, Marilyn Adair and Susan Sinasac, was amusing and reminiscent. Doug Ferguson, David Robinson, Wally Mills, Jerome De Laurier, Wayne Hutchinson, and Neil Wightman surprised the school with their barber shop rendition of “Down by the Old Mill Stream”. The make-up committee deserves praise for the excellent job they did with this group who appeared complete with handle-bar mustaches, hair parted in the centre, bowler hats, and even shaving cream. The audience then sang, “The Band Played On” while Casey (Jerome DeLaurier) waltzed with the strawberry blonde (Pamela Richards). Judy Hickson’s piano solo, “Rhapsody in Blue”, a classic in modern music, was a very easy-to- listen-to piece. The Crown Teens—Dennis Rankin, Jim Abbey, Art Morris, and Gary Carr—kept the audience snapping their fingers and tapping their feet to the beat of “Rock and Roll Is Here to Stay”. Hugh Turnbull was the capable accompanist for this swinging foursome. “The Bells of St. Mary’s” and “Swanee River” were the selections played on the harmonica by Janet McLeod. The second play, “The Ghost of a Show”, lived up to its classification of a comedy. This excellent presentation captivated the audience’s interest from beginning to end. Anna Kovinski was “alive” in her role as Helen, the director, and John Blacklock gave an expert performance in his two completely dif¬ ferent roles, Anthony, the janitor, and Shakespeare, the ghost. The supporting players, Karen Carter, Audrey Bell, Michael Rochon, Jim Silcox, Bob Sirdashney, Barbara Power, Sheron Bryson, and Walter Argent, added zest and humour to the pre¬ sentation The lighting and sound effects were realistic and well-planned. Ed Thrasher and Elton Plant deserve the praise for this feature of the play. Jerome DeLaurier, as student director, is also to be complimented for this fine production. Continued on Page 64 THE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 If you arc interested in treking a respected career, in serving Canada and, in meeting the challenges of an officer’s active life with increasing responsibility, you can start on your way now! A Young Man on His Way.., Yes, he is on his way because as an officer cadet with initiative, enthusiasm, integrity and intelligence, he is receiving the best in training for leadership and responsibility as an officer in one of Canada’s armed services. Every young Canadian should know about the opportunity open to High School graduates or University undergraduates through the Regular Officer Training Plan, (ROTP). It combines military training with excellent advanced education through the Canadian Services Colleges .. Royal Military College (Kingston, Ont.), Royal Roads (Victoria, B.C.), College Militairc Royal dc St. Jean (St. Jean, P.Q.) ... or a designated Canadian university. A college education, character-building military training, leading to the Queen ' s commission at a naval, army or air force officer, is available 10 the right young man under the sjKmsomhip of the Department of National Defence. Pull information can be obtained from your nearest Navy, Army or Air Force recruiting station or by mailing in this ttiupon, worn ' KOTP Selection Hoard ShHQ. OTTAWA, Canada Please send me full information on the Regular Officer Training Plan Name......... . Address. .. - -.. City Town. . . Prov. Age .Education... 1-58 CHN Service Choice Navy □ Army □ Air Force □ IS-58 IS OFFICERS’ CORPS. Fron ,!.. Row Left ' °., Rlght): I)ennis Mailloux, Bob Sirdashney. Richard Mazzali. Tom White, Ross Miell, Trevor Wright. Bill Welton. Ray Chabot, Dan Taylor, Jim Vogler Bob Turner. Second Row: Stan Fraser. Ed Thrasher. Larry Bayley, John Frame, Gold Jewell. Mike Munro, Ray St. Onge, David Campbell, Gerald Dufresne. Third Row: Richard Riseborough, Robert Sweetman. Bob Warren, Allan Sweetman Arthur Morris, Adam Bosnyak, Jerome DeLaurier. Brian Vernon, Derek Virtue Fourth Row: Gordon Morley. Frank Foote, Roy Harkins. Scott Mclntire. John Watson. Bob Warman, Russell Jenkins, Richard Thomas. Ian McLeay, Bill Easby. FORSTER CADET BAND SecomMtew T ' m Langlois ' Bi “ » Brown. Bill Long ley. lr HorsteacL e Ean amche?Tom a Cada, erCCt Patterson - G e Shurish. Brian " THE SPARTALOGUE " — 1958 Page Thirty-Five Cadets, 1958 Apparently the change from the evening to after¬ noon inspection was the magic wand needed to bring about favourable weather for our annual in¬ spection. The cadet corps, trained by Captain Mal- lender, took advantage of the near-perfect weather to turn in a brilliant performance. The students would like to express their thanks to Captain Mid- lender Captain Ellis, and all the other instructors who took such a keen interest in the development of our corps. The cadets presented several excel ent demon¬ strations. There was a Company Drill, under the command of Cadet Major Wayne Hutchinson, com¬ manding “A " Company and a Platoon Drill, under the command of Cadet Major Arthur Morris, com¬ manding “B” Company. The Bugle Band, under the leadership of Drum Major Jim Leishman, displayed the results of many hours of practice in their complicated march routines. . Cadet Lieutenant Colonel Trevor Wright under¬ took the task of training the precision squad and of conceiving the drill. ' Hiis display was carried off with accuracy and precision. The Gymnastic team, commanded by Civilian Instructor Mr. Krol, kept the audience fascinated with their speed and tumbling ability. Presentations: The Dieppe Trophy, awarded on an interform basis, was presented to the 13A Rifle Team as the best rifle team in the Cadet Corps. It was presented by Mr. J. L. Forster to Cadet Lieutenant Colonel Trevor Wright, Cadet Major Wayne Hutchinson, Cadet Sergeant Dave Snyder, Cadet Wallace Mills. The Ambassador Branch 143 Canadian Legion presented a $200.00 bursary to the cadet who con¬ tributed the most to the Corps. The presentation was made by Mr. F. Preston and the winner of this award was Drum Major James Leishman. A plaque commemorating “the winner of the Ambassador Branch Bursary” was presented to Forster Collegiate Institute by Mr. Harvey Percy, Immediate Past President. Mr. Brown received the award. Cadet Robert Warren was the recipient of the Fred Revell Trophy, as “the most promising Grade 9 Cadet”. Mr. T. C. White awarded the Strathcona Crest to the best shot in the corps—Cadet Major Wayne Hutchinson. The concluding remarks were made by Major J. R. Kent, Reviewing Officer, and the reply was made by Mr. T. P. Steadman, Principal. Cadet Awards: , , Twenty-two cadets received the Saint John s Ambulance first-aid award, Cadet Lieutenant ward Thrasher instructing. Rifle Awards: _ Grade 13A won the Dieppe Trophy for the Inter¬ form Competition. The J. L. Forster Rifle Team placed eighth out of sixty-seven teams with an average of 96.6 in the Ontario Rifle Association Trophy. Two teams competed in the Dominion of Canada Rifle Association Shoot with team one averaging 94.6 and team two averaging 89.8. A special award was presented to Cadet Douglas Howell. In the Ontario Challenge Shield Competition, the Rifle Team, aided by Cadet Major Wayne Hutchinson’s perfect score of 100, averaged 97.1. The Rifle Team did well also in the R. M. C. Inter-School Rifle Competition, averaging 96.4. The Recreational shooting was equally successful with four cadets wanning the Distinguished Marks¬ men badge by shooting ten targets of 97 or better. One cadet won the Expert Badge, by firing ten targets of 95 or better, and five cadets were awarded the Marksmen for ten targets of 90 or better. Five cadets also won the First Class Badge for ten targets of 80 or better. —Tom White, 10E. THE ECCLESIA Continued from Page 19 during noon hours were the responsibility of the School Spirit Committee. Since the Ecclesia was not contributing money toward any school project this year, the members donated funds to pay for the party held for the graduates after the com¬ mencement exercises. At Christmas, a toy drive was sponsored in order that needy children could have a happy holiday. The drive took the form of a contest between the boys and girls. Although both groups gave gener¬ ously, the final tally saw the boys victorious. Forster’s Prefect System was also revived this year and several innovations were introduced in the method of choosing prefects in order to make it a position of honour. In February the Ecclesia organized a penny drive to raise money for Windsor’s Community Fund. The drive was in the form of a contest between ail the classes. Each student was asked to contribute pennies equal to his age in years. At an assembly the Ecclesia representatives from each class weighed their pennies on stage and the form winners were 9J, 10A, 11A, and 12A. Twelve A students had the largest contribution when weighed with the other form winners. The total proceeds from the drive were $111.57 and a cheque was presented to Mr. D. Hceney of the Community Fund Drive. A special endeavour has been the compiling of a handbook for the grade nine students. A very en¬ thusiastic committee composed of Mary Holden, Janet Kidd, Ann Grant, and Don LaFontaine began work in November to gather information on schoo cheers, songs, customs and rules in addition to all of the activities within the school. It is hoped that this booklet will enable all new students to fit in quickly and have a more enjoyable life at Forster. Congratulations are in order for the Ecclesia for its unceasing efforts to make Forster a better school. —Ji m Silcox. ‘ He “THE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 Page Thirty-Seven CHEERLEADERS Front Row (Left to Right): Patty Ambrose. Mary Beth Jewell. Julie C’hmelnitzky. Janet Kidd, Judy Ambrose. Barbara Power. Ruth Anne O ' Hara. Back Row: Marjorie Dubs, Peggy O’Hara. CHEERLEADERS Throughout the school year, nine enthusiastic girls led the student body faithfully through the school cheers, especially during the football and basketball seasons. As a result of their inexhaust¬ ible efforts, school spirit at F.C.I. soared from an apparent stand-still to unpredicted heights. To their comparatively new outfits of white sweaters and red plaid skirts, the cheerleaders added touches of red and white ribbons, pom-poms and gold F’s to make them the smartest-looking group in Windsor. Miss Gurney certainly deserves a word of praise for her assistance in supervising the cheerleaders, and thus making them the best cheering squad at Forster in many a year. GOLF In order to determine this year’s golf team, a practice round was held at Roseland Golf Course. The four lowest scores plus an alternate qualified for the team. Under the watchful eye of Mr. Jen¬ kins, the five qualifiers later returned to Roseland to compete in the W. S. S. A. tournament. For¬ ster’s golfers placed fourth in the match. Their scores were as follows: Danny Kaye 93, Cliff Char- bonneau 96, Doug Ferguson 100, Tom Kulik 102, Mack Endo 103. —Sheila Tyler, 12D. NEW INTER-FORM SYSTEM A new system of recording class winners of inter¬ form sports was drafted this year. At the com¬ pletion of each schedule, the classes are awarded points according to their standing, with additional points for classes reaching semi-final competitions. The championship class, decided by the total of boys’ and girls’ points, will be named at the end of the school year and the names of its players will be inscribed on a shield to be hung in the front hall of the school. The small patches, previously awarded to inter¬ form winners have been replaced by large crests which will be presented to the championship class. The athletic directors, Miss Gurney and Mr. Krol, hope that this new system will induce a stronger feeling of class unity and good sportsmanship. —Ann Grant, 12A. TRIBUTE TO A FRIEND To Miss Gurney, on behalf of her girls teams, past and present, the W. O. S. S. A. basketball champs of 1957-58 would like to say “Thank you”. Thank you for the kind, individual understanding, the spirited enthusiasm, and the inspiring example. We all wish you every happiness in your new work at Etobicoke next year. We all feel a great loss, but know that you will lead girls there also, to mature, good sportsmanship in their later experiences in life. Page Thirty-Eight ‘THE SPARTALOGUE " — 1953 TENNIS TEAM Front Row (Left to Right); Miss Gurney, Marie Pitliek. Chris Boyd, Sheila Tyler Loretta Decane, Marion Patrick, Brenda Belcher, Ann Steer. y ' ““ike RoThon G M y o5anPric e PhiliP MCre ' Sky ' Fathers ’ Sanford Sehen ' GOLF TEAM Front Row (Left to Right): Tom Kulik, Mackenzie Endo, Cliff Charbonneau, Danny Kay. Second Row: Mr Jenkins, Doug Ferguson. BADMINTON TEAM e " 1£S $$£ BSSK Tyler ' Sh,rron •»« Third Row; Wally Mills. Wayne Hutchinson, Chuck Hickson Cliffor C harbonneau, Morgan Price, Gary Fleweliing. Uor Fourth Row: Gary Dufour, John McKenzie, Victor Roy, Mike Rochon, STUDENT ATHLETIC DIRECTORS Front Row (Left to Right): Jean Attwood, Sheila Tyler, Marie Pitliek, Patty Ambrose. Back Row; Ann Grant Marilyn Green, Gordon Morley, Sharon Parker, Chris tine Boyd. I SENIOR FOOTBALL Front Row (Left to Right): Harold Hickling, Bill Bryce, Wayne Hutchinson, Jim Leish- man, Rav Chabot, Wally Mills, Trevor Wright. Second Row:’ Mr. Peirce, Gary Carr, Larry Santche, Jerry Brumpton, Whit Tucker, Bob Hrickovian, Ken Patterson, Joe Cohoon. Mr. Mallender. Third Row: Jim Silcox, Barry Pepper, Craig Halliday, Roger Damore. Greg Brumpton. Gary Pattison, Bob Hyndman, Sanford Schen, Richard Riseborough. Absent: Larry Karpiuk. This year, Forster boasted its best team in many a year. Heralded as a “hustling go-go team " , the Forster gridders brought credit to both the school and Windsor. The highlight of the season was the participation of the squad in the Annual Red Feather United Fund Football Tournament which was held in To¬ ronto during the weekend of October 26. Forster was selected over Lowe and Walkerville to repre¬ sent Windsor. Rated as a " fifty-fifty " club, Forster displayed real team effort and came up with a 20-6 victory over the favoured power-packed Toronto Parkdale. Although Forster was not awarded the honours of Tournament Champion, Forster did manage to win acclaim. At the completion of the W. S. S. A. schedule, Forster was tied with Patterson in fourth place, having a record of two wins and three defeats. An extra game was played between these two clubs to determine who would be in the final play-off position. Forster proved to be superior by beating Patterson in quite a thriller. The excitement, how¬ ever, was short-lived as Assumption ended all hopes of the title by beating the Spartans soundly. Forster was plagued with bad luck throughout the season. Early in the year, the team lost the services of Art Armstrong due to injury. The flu also weakened the club mid-way through the sea¬ son. In spite of these obstacles, the team rallied to¬ gether to finish the season as a well-rated club. During the regular schedule, Forster displayed a powerful split T and single-wing offence and a stubborn defence. The backfield varied in size from all-around athlete and " Mr. Pay-Off " , Whit Tucker, who was at right half, to chunky Barry Pepper who was the fullback. Larry Karpuik, the inspiration of the club, held the position of left half while slim Craig Halliday called the signals. Up front, the comparatively light line was spearheaded by Jim Leishman. Two seasoned veterans, Wayne Hutchi¬ son and Wally Mills, poured their strength into the Forster cause as tackles. Both guard positions were handled by three spirited fel lows who interchanged, namely: Klen " Flash " Patterson, Harold Hickling Continued on Page 53 4 VOLLEYBALL SENIOR GIRLS _ Sh eila Tyler. In spite of the fact that our senior “lassies " were unable to capture the W.S.S.A. title, they certainly displayed great skill and spirit. The young, inex¬ perienced team of last year proved themselves to be the champions of the league this season by seizing first place and proudly obtaining a perfect 4-0 record. However, due to the new play-off system, the Forster squad suffered their first defeat in a sudden death” game against the Patterson team. I his upset made the " lassies " even more deter¬ mined to bring at least the W.S.S.A. title home to Forster this fall. Our team was sparked by such steadies as Jeanne Black, Sheila Tyler, Marg White and Marg Sparling: Chris Boyd and Marie Pitlick, both third formers, showed great promise for the future volleyball teams. Forster did have one advantage over other school teams and that was height; for example, veteran Nora Jean Boyd and Marilyn Liebrock, both excellent spikers, drove the ball to their com¬ petitors feet time and time again. Although several of the “first-string " will be leaving us, the remaining girls will do their utmost to carry on the well-known good sportsmanship of all Forster teams. JUNIOR GIRLS —Mary Gorman. The Junior girls fought gamely throughout the season. They were not, however, able to hold back the powerful teams from other schools. With Diane Parish and Mary Gorman as captains, the team went into the semi-finals where they were defeated by the champion Vocational team! Ann uber, Pat Harrison and Marg Kelly were among the promising young athletes from grade nine. Their experience should be of great assistance to next year s junior squad. We hope the Juniors will have better luck next year. INTERFORM -Ann Grant. Over one hundred games were played in the three inter-form volleyball leagues this year with over four hundred girls participating. This large turnout was usual, for the inter-form games are well liked by a great many students. In the Senior League, 13A and 12D finished in first place with 12A close behind, and followed by 1IC. In the play-offs 12D won the championship. Jeanne Black was captain of this squad and some of its chief players were Karen Douglas, Jean Attwood and Dianne King. The competition was keen in the grade 10 league, with 10D finally winning out over 10E. The captain was Lonnie Code and the following lent their sup¬ port: Kathy LePage, Joyce Graham and Leisha Nazarewich. In the grade 9 league, enthusiasm was high and the girls thoroughly enjoyed trying for top honours 9J captained by Sandra Tobin, and 9C headed by Sandy Simons lost out in the final games to a powerful 9G whose captain was Marg Kelly and whose coaches were Sheila Tyler and Carol Preston. The student directors of this programme, Ann Grant, Sharon Parker, and Patti Ambrose, appre¬ ciated the assistance of the more than forty girls who timed, scored, and refereed. Their help made the season a huge success. W. S. S. A. BOYS —Morgan Price. This year, under the able coaching of Mr. Krol, a boys’ volleyball team was entered in the W. s! S. A. League. Led by Captain Chuck Hickson, the Forster team was quite impressive, especially in the second half of the schedule. Each game showed a marked improvement in the squad. Other outstanding members of the team were Paul Paine, Don Marsden, George Beadow, Morgan Price and Andy Small. Among those looking for¬ ward to positions on next years team are Stan Fraser, Charles Stickley, Larry McLaren, Frank Foote and Scott Mclntire. Although the team did not make the play-offs, the prospects for next year are excellent. Most of the boys previously mentioned should be back and with a year’s experience behind them, they should finish near the top. BOYS’ INTERFORM —Stan Fraser. Under the direction of the physical education teachers, Mr. Krol, Mr. Mallender, and Mr. Peirce, who were assisted by some of the upper school boys, a very keenly contested volleyball schedule was carried out. Scoring and refereeing was capably managed by boys in grades 11, 12 and 13. In the senior division, there were two leagues; “A” league consisted of 11A, 11B, 11D and 13A while 12A, 12B and 12D made up the “B” league. Each team played against the other teams in the league twice. In the semi-finals 12D edged out 11 A, lf-15, while 12A beat 13A. The final game, the best of three, showed 12A to be victorious over 12D. Some of the outstanding players in the senior division were Art Armstrong, Terry Jenkins, Barry Robson, Pete Bomak, and Doug Ferguson. Grade 10 As usual, the Grade 10 league competition was extremely keen. After a hectic series of elimina¬ tions the winning class was 10A captained by Barry Grorix. Among the most promising boys in the Grade 10 league were Doug Cowin, Scott Mclntire, Barry Grorix, and Jeff Lawrence. The Grade nines made a very good showing. Al¬ though these boys played volleyball for the first time, they displayed much enthusiasm and greatly improved their efficiency as the season progressed. Our congratulations to 9B, captained by Jerry Orum, who emerged the champions of the play-offs. SENIOR GIRLS’ VOLLEYBALI Front Row (Left to Right): Miss Gurney, Judy Carter. Marg White, Judy Whitmarsh, Marie Pitlick. Sheila Tyler, Miss Castle. Second Row: Mionc Marchant, Marg Sparling, Nora Jean Boyd. Jeanne Black, Carmen Eaton, Carol Talbot. Third Row: Sharon Parker, Ann Grant, Chris Boyd, Mary Liebrock, Marilyn Green. JUNIOR GIRLS’ VOLLEYBALL Front Row (Left to Right): Penny Walmsley, Carolyn McLean, Miss Gurney, Miss Castle, Kathy Le Page, Judy Turner. Second Row: Ann Whetstone, Mary Gorman, Meryle Knighton, Ann Uber, Pat Harrison. Third Row: Joyce Graham, Lonnie Code, Bonny Steer, Diane Parish, Bertha Gilker, Kathryn Murdock. BOYS VOLLEYBALL First Row (Left to Right): Scott Mclntire, Morgan Price, Milton Lesperance, George Beadow, Eddy Hyttenrauch. Second Row: Chuck Hickson, Larry McLaren, Stan Fraser, Frank Foote, Chuck Stick ley. Third Row: Mr. Krol, Paul Paine, Andy Small, Don Marsden. Page Forty-Two " THE SPARTAJLOGUE” — 1958 HOCKEY TEAM Fr ° " L R r L p ft 10 Ken D ' u h L rst ' Waync Hutchinson, Bob Hriekovian George Beadow, Bruce Stubbington. Bob Sirdashney. Second Row: Wayne Wright Milt Lesperance, Tom Atkins. Dan Vojinov, Mackenzie Cullen J0C ohoon ' Mr - Jenklns ' Bill White, Art Armstrong, Ken Beveridge. Bill Thir fManager) 0Ug Br0Wn ’ Rav Garvey » Biu H °PP S - EI,on Plant- Vic Roy, Dave Moore. HOCKEY 1958 This year’s team was somewhat small and in¬ experienced. As a result, the Forster Pucksters completed the W.S.S.A. schedule winless. However, their early-morning excursion trips to the arena were of great value as the squad showed great im¬ provement with each game. In exhibition games. later in the season, the Forster team defeated the Riverside Rebels 4-2 and 9-0. This boosted the morale of the team greatly. Bob Hriekovian served as the team’s captain. Top scorer this year was star defenceman Wayne Hutchinson and close behind was forward Bill Cul¬ len. Other promising players who will be returning next year are George Beadow, Bruce Stubbington, Ken Beveridge, Art Armstrong, and Dan Vojinov. With a few more recruits, Mr. Jenkins is looking forward to better things next year. W.S.S.A. BADMINTON On March 22, Forster made her second ap¬ pearance in the W.S.S.A. badminton tournament. Although this sport is comparatively new as far as competition is concerned, Forster was well- represented in every event. Members of the team were chosen from the Badminton Club formed late in November for their skill. This club was under the supervision of Mr. A.lison, an excellent player himself, who was given the task to coach the team also. Some of our players were able to reach the quarter or semi-finals but the competition proved to be too stiff from the more experienced schools. GIRLS’ BASKET BALL TEAM Front Row (Left to Right): Anne Whetstone, Mary Gorman. Bertha Gilker, Lonnie Code, Kathy LePage. Second Row: Miss Castle. Marie Pitlick. Margaret White, Jeannie Black, Sheila Tyler, Miss Gurney. Third Row: Sharon Parker. Marilyn Green. Annie Grant, Chris Boyd, Carol Talbot. Fourth Row: Mary Holden, Jean Aitkenhead. Marilyn Liebrock, Margaret Sparling, Nora Jean Boyd. SENIOR GIRLS’ W.O.S.S.A. CHAMPIONS Well, the girls did it again! Displaying miraculous improvement in every game, Forster ' s Senior Girls ' Basketball team gained the supreme championship position in Windsor ' s and Western Ontario’s Tournaments. Much goes into a championship team, and our girls had everything. They had the skill, the drive, and the will to win. Most of all, they had the two best coaches in the city—Miss Gurney, a famed athletic coach, and Miss Castle, a terrific forward and star of one of Windsor’s local teams. Some men claim that girls’ basketball is slow and uninteresting, but after seeing our girls play ball, they would have to eat their words. The teamwork of every player, the skilled timing of passes and shooting made our girls’ team rank tops in the opinion of the critics. It looked as if luck was turning against them, when, because of sickness and injuries, our girls lost two games. This made it necessary to beat Lowe Vocational twice at the end of the season, to gain the honour of representing Windsor in the W. O. S. S. A. finals. Knowing that it was “do or die”, the girls walloped Lowe in the Lowe gym, 41-30. Since our guard-line (acknowl¬ edged the best guards in the city for defensive and offensive play) uses a zone-defense, their playing displayed cool, fighting precision in the final sudden- death game at Patterson C. I. The gym, packed to the rafters with Forsterites, young and old, blazed with red and white banners. The wild cheering spurred the girls on, as the score was juggled back and forth. At half time, the score was 25-20 for Lowe. But vaunting that famous Spartan spirit, the forwards, Nora Jean Boyd, Jeanne Black, and Chris Boyd hooped enough points to make the final score 46-42, while their team-mates on the guard-line, Marg Sparling, Marg White, Sheila Tyler and Jean Aitkenhead kept the ball out of the Lowe basket by their terrific dribbling, passing, and defensive play. So much for the Windsor contest! The following week, the girls practised every night. Saturday, March 15, their bus left for W. O. S. S. A. At 11:45 a.m., Forster girls played Ingersoll, and slaughtered them 52-15. Marilyn Liebrock proved to be top scorer with 17 points. Throughout the afternoon, the girls rested in the Women’s Lounge, and enjoyed walks around the Western U. campus. At 6:30 p.m., the big game against Beal Technical School of London began. Both teams had to fight for every basket, but our girls kept ahead at least 8 points throughout the play. Marie Pitlick astounded every one, including herself, as she threw baskets in from near the two- third line. The guards had a much harder time than ever before, since the University floor was so much bigger than any Windsor floor. Near the end of the game, our coaches put on the second line which showed great promise by their skilful technique. When the final whistle blew, all the supporters from Windsor rushed onto the floor, and embraced the girls who were almost crying for joy. Our two captains, Marg White and Marg Sparling, accepted the W. O. S. S. A. trophy, banner, and crests on behalf of Forster C. I. It seemed as if hundreds of pictures were taken before the girls rushed off to their long awaited victory dinner. —Marg Sparling, 13A. Page Forty-Four THE SPARTALOGUE " — 1958 F 0, Tueker ( Chuck°Hkkson Leishman ' Crai 8 Halliday, Larry Karpiuk, Whitman Second Row: Dick Riseborough (Manager), Greg Brumpton, Dannv Kay. Morgan Price. Terry Jenkins. Doug Ferguson. Stan Fraser (Manager) Third Row: Mr. Krol. JUNIOR BOYS BASKETBALL TEAM Front Row (Left to Right): Tom White. John Mitchell. Bill Pitt. Jerry Fathers Second Row: Milan Crepp. Doug Cowan. Phil Meretskv. Andy Small Third Row: Barry Pepper, Tom Henderson. Jack Redmile Only one team can come out on top in the Senior Boys’ Basketball League but next to a winner is a good loser. When Forster finally bowed out of the race for the city championship, they went down in grand style. Throughout the season Forster Senior Boys displayed an aggressive brand of basketball coupled with a high sense of sportsmanship. The team itself featured a fast-breaking, keen¬ checking system. Similar to previous years, two boys, Larry Karpuik and Whit Tucker, supplied the majority part of the scoring. Craig Halliday, who showed great potential for the years to come, Jim Leishman and Chuck Hickson ably supported the Forster cause and rounded out the starting line. Peter Bomak and Danny Kay were a great asset to the team in the latter half-season of play. Looking back at the season’s play, there are a number of particular instances of which the team can be proud. At the end of the regular season s play, Forster ended up tied for second place, the highest position ever attained by a boys’ basketball team from Forster. The Senior Boys team was again honoured as it represented Windsor, along with powerful Assump¬ tion, in the first Annual Assumption University Invitation Tournament. In this tournament Forster defeated Toronto St. Mike’s by a convincing score. This victory advanced the seniors into the semi¬ final against Assumption. The Spartans trailed badly at half time but in the next half of play the boys caught fire and were leading Assumption by three points with less than three minutes remain¬ ing. Sad to say, the roof fell in for Forster as As¬ sumption tied the game and went on to edge the seniors out. Some of the boys were singled out for individual honours. Larry Karpuik, the “pepper-pot” captain, was a unanimous choice for our All-City Selection. Whit Tucker, of no lesser light than Larry, was brilliant. A high ranking scorer, and an extremely good rebounder, Whit placed on the second team. Peter Bomak, Jim Leishman and Craig Halliday were honourably mentioned.—Jim Leishman, 13A. JUNIOR BOYS’ BASKETBALL During the schedule, the Junior Boys’ team posted three wins and seven losses. The three victories, however, were major upsets against the highly- praised Patterson, Assumption and Lowe Voca¬ tional teams. Nevertheless, the lack of organization in the first half of the season proved to be a fatal factor in destroying the hopes for a play-off berth. The all-important guard positions were occupied by Phil Meretsky and Doug Cowan, both of whom showed great skill in dribbling and shooting. In centre, husky Barry Pepper kept up the spirit of his team-mates while forwards Andy Small (Cap¬ tain) and Gerald Fathers sank the baskets, time after time. —Milan Crepp. JUNIOR “B” The Junior B League is the training ground for young, enthusiastic basketball players. Although these boys are not quite skilled enough to become the proud possessors of a school uniform, all of them have high hopes of obtaining one next season. The Junior B coach, Mr. Peirce, has willingly given of his time to teach the basic fundamentals of basketball including dribbling, passing and shoot¬ ing. Speedy Norbert Bellaire was the highest scorer with Tom White close behind. Other players who showed promise both offensively and defensively were Doug Brown, John Mitchell, Ricky Wachesky, Wayne Dragomir, Tom Zybala and Richard Thomas. —Milan Crepp. BOYS’ INTERFORM BASKETBALL The Upper School League was divided into two parts; the first, consisting of grades 11 and 13, en¬ tered five teams. The second division comprised all the grade 12’s, which entered four teams. Each division was run-off separately. One by one the dis¬ qualified teams dropped out of the league until the two winners were compelled to play against one another for the championship. After a hard-fought game, 12D, captained by Paul Payne, finally de¬ feated 12B and thus accumulated more points for their class. The Grade 10 League followed the keen competi¬ tive spirit of their seniors by producing many action-packed games. After each team played one another once, 10B, captained by Jeff Lawrence, suc¬ ceeded in attaining the red and white banner to hang in their homeroom form. The Grade 9 League was the largest Forster has ever had, totalling 9 teams in all. Even though these first formers were not as proficient as their more experienced seniors, they displayed keen com¬ petition and a fervent interest in this activity. At the end of the schedule 9J downed 9B by a score of 12-10 in the final game. The championship team was composed of Jim Belcoure, Chuck Liebrock, Gord Maddock, Wayne Dragomir and Captain Larry Grail. Continued on Page 64 SENIOR BOYS’ SWIMMING Front Row (Left to Right): Keith Halliday. Bob Hrickovian, Roger Damore. Second Row; Sanford Schen, Osborne Dubs, John Muir. Third Row: Don Marsden. Mr. Mallender, Jeff Law¬ rence. SWIMMING TEAMS Front Row (Left to Right): Miss Gurney, Diana BeLlringer, Sue Wil¬ son, Penny Walmsley, Peggv O’Hara, Jane Rutherford. Second Row: Miss Castle, Jeanne Black, Gloria Grondin, Lorraine McKinnon. Marilyn Ord. Marie Pitlick, Dianne Campbell. Third Row: Janet McLeod, Judy Kropie, Marg White, Loretta Decarie. Ann Loit, Doris McGregor. fourth Row: Ilona Code, Mary Gorman, Ann Whet¬ stone, Christine Boyd, Nora Jean Boyd, Mary Holden. Pat Silk, Vickie Charlton. JUNIOR SWIMMING TEAM Front Row (Left to Right): Jerry Burns, Ben Barnden. Michael Williamson, Wayne Bondy, Carl Bel¬ cher, Peter Westlake. Second Row: Joseph Cohoon, Gerald Orum, Ken Borthwick, Bob Gorman, David Tucker, Tom Atkins. Third Row: Jerry Makar, Richard Thomas, Ted Moores. Paul Mitchell, Stan Fraser, Mike Rochon, Mr. Mallender. ROYAL LIFE SAVING Forster C. I. this year had a very successful life¬ saving course. Twelve girls earned their bronze medallion, nine obtained the bronze cross award and five qualified for the award of merit. These awards are quite difficult to obtain, and it is un¬ usual when so many receive them. Three students qualified as student instructors this year. To do this, these girls had to instruct a class of girls. They did not qualify unless 75 r e of the class passed. Students who became instructors this year were Jean Atwood, Donna Hayes and Marie Pitlick. A great deal of the success of the courses is due to the student director Peg O’Hara and to her as¬ sistants, Chris Boyd and Barb Powers. All who took part are to be congratulated. GIRLS’ W.S.S.A. SWIMMING According to the records, Forster had one of its best showings in W.S.S.A. swimming competition in many a year. Even though the girls were unable to capture the titles, they contributed their best to the thrilling events. Outstanding in the Junior Di¬ vision w ' ere Chris Boyd, who placed 1st in the 40- yard back stroke, Penny Walmsley, who placed 3rd in diving, and Mary Gorman, who placed 2nd in the style swimming. The Juniors managed to take a 3rd in the meet with a total of 23 points. The Seniors, who came 4th in the league, put up a good fight with an entry for every event. Judy Kropie took a 4th in the diving, Nora Jean Boyd placed 4th in the 40-yard breast stroke, and Loretta Decarie a 5th in the 40-yard free style. BOYS’ SWIMMING TEAM This year, under the coaching of Mr. Mallender, the Junior Boys’ team put forth an all-out effort and almost won the W.S.S.A. Boys’ title, losing out to Assumption by three points. Outstanding on this year’s team was Tommy Atkins who finished first in the 40-yard free style and second in the 100-yard. Paul Mitchell scored two seconds in the Page Forty-Seven breaststroke and butterfly while a newcomer, Rich¬ ard Thomas, took a third in the backstroke. Gerry Makar, Stan Fraser, Joe Cohoon, and Ted Moores put forth a good effort also. The Senior team, led by chief point-getter Bob Hrickovian, placed third, Roger Damore captured a second, Jeff Lawre nce placed third in his event and John Muir got a fourth. The Senior boys were backed by Osborne Dubs, Sanford Schen, Don Marsden, and Ray Garvey. BOYS’ INTER-FORM SWIMMING The boys’ interform swim meet provided interest and enjoyment for at least fifty of the boys from grades 9 to 13. In regular class periods, the boys practised for the forthcoming meet. The Junior Meet was divided into two divisions —grades 10 and 9. In the grade 10 division 10B came out on top. They were closely followed by 10A while IOC took third. Outstanding swimmers in this division were Jeff Lawrence, captain of lOB’s team, Tommy Atkins, and Ray Garvey. The race among the grade 9 classes ended with 9A taking first place. 9C and 9E finished second and third respectively. The Senior Meet produced some exciting races as each class strove to bring home the pennant. In spite of llA’s success in the relay, they failed in their bid for the championship. They were de¬ feated by a powerful 12B team, whose captain was Bob Hrickovian. Third place occupants were 12D. Some of the outstanding swimmers in this meet were Paul Mitchell, Arthur Armstrong, John Muir, and Stan Fraser. GIRLS’ INTER-FORM SWIMMING The girls’ interform swim meet was a tremendous success. For the first time, there were swimming events for beginners, and since these counted for the same number of points as the regulation events, the championships were won by the forms who had full entries. The senior pennant was won by 13A, ably cap¬ tained by Dianne Campbell. The thirteens captured first place in the back-stroke and the two-length free-style race. They also won the relay and thus had enough points to edge out the runner-up 11A team. The Grade 10 championship was taken by 10C1. Its captain, Barbara Rivait, capably lead her team¬ mates on to victory. Nine G, captained by Colleen Bonk, won the Grade 9 championship. The highlight of the swim meet was the novelty relay. Four girls from each team, dressed in old track suits, had to swim one width of the pool each. The fact that there was only one track suit per team made the event even more hilarious. 11A s relay team, consisting of Chris Boyd, Marie Pit- lick, Marg Holden and Sharon Parker, placed first in this division. The student directors, Peggy O’Hara, Barb Pow¬ ers and Chris Boyd, and all those girls who acted as judges, timers and scorers are to be commended for their efficiency and enthusiasm in the organization of this annual swim meet. Page Forty-Eight THE SPARTALOGUE " — 1958 BOYS ' TRACK TEAM Ff n R " l ( kf!y° “jf V Bob Teron -Scott Mclntire, Whit Tucker, Jeff Lawrence, Andy Small. George Beadow, Milt Lesperance, Morgan Price. Third d R ! W r f, r if £ a M S ° n ' , Ray A?u rV6y o Bob Hrickovian. Bill LaChancc. Joe Cohoon, Pat Endo. Third Row. Chuck Stickley, Jim Abbey, Barry Pepper. Doug Todd. Norbert Bellaire. Elton Plant Fourth Row: Mr. Peirce. Bill White, Gerald Makar. Tom Henderson, Gary Carr, Mr. Krol. OIKLS TRACK TEAM Ty, ' r - M ™ ”•“ bu ™» ' Tu °j d D R ° W Pat 5 ar fL son :Bonnie Bobus, Carmen Eaton. Judy Carter, Mary Gorman Chris Bovd Fourth R R ' ow Joy C e°Gra ' mf a Brend , Belcher, 0 Wiss Castle?Miss°Gurney GranI ' Mio - Marehanl. “THE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 Page Forty-Nine 1958 TRACK RESULTS Despite the cool, somewhat windy weather which characterized the two days set aside for the 38th annual W.S.S.A. track and field meet, all events were run off smoothly and on schedule. As usual, faithful Forsterites jammed the stands to cheer the Spartan track stars on to victory. Forster had an exceptionally good showing this year, producing three of the city ' s six individual champions. Carol Talbot was acclaimed senior girls ' champion along with Pat Clair of Lowe, each with 12 V 2 points. In the junior girls ' class, Pat Harrison, a grade nine student, swept the junior individual title with a 10-point lead over the runner-up. As predicted, Whit Tucker took the intermediate boys ' crown in fine style. Whit scored 20 points out of a possible 20 taking first in four events. To add to their laurels Forster competitors broke two records: Whit set the boys ' 220-yard dash in 23.3 seconds and Carmen Eaton broke the senior girls’ softball throw record by nearly four feet. GIRLS: The Forster girls did it again! Under the capable coaching of Miss Gurney and Miss Castle, the senior and junior girls were able to capture top honours in their respective fields. The intermediate girls failed to topple the power-packed Walkerville and Lowe lassies but they did show good competitive spirit. The following are the results in the girls’ division: Senior: Carol Talbot—75 yard dash, 1st; standing broad, 4th; running broad. 1st; high jump, 3rd. Jean Aiktenhead—standing broad, 3rd; running broad, 2nd. Sheila Tyler—75 yard dash, 4th. Judy Carter—ball throw, 3rd. Carmen Eaton—ball throw, 1st. The 300-yard relay, also won by the senior champs, consisted of Forster’s fastest sprinters— Carol Talbot, Sheila Tyler, Jean Aiktenhead, and Loretta Decarie. intermediate: Chris Boyd was the sole point-getter for this division with a second in the high jump. The relay team placed third. Juniors: Pat Harrison—75 yard dash, 1st; running broad, 1st; standing broad, 2nd; softball throw, 1st. Gay Northey—standing broad, 1st; high jump. 3rd. Karen Money—running broad, 3rd. Bonnie Bobus—softball throw, 3rd. The relay run by Pat Harrison, Gay Northey, Karen Money and Mary Beth Jewell, captured second place. BOYS: The intermediate and senior boys took 2nd and 4th place respectively in the W.S.S.A. standing. This is a decided improvement over the past years and augurs well for future competitions. The senior boys managed to gather enough points to gain 4th place in the city competition through the tireless efforts of five boys. The following placed at the meet: Jeff Lawrence — 100-yard dash, 1st; 220-yard dash, 1st. Milt Lesperance—440-yard dash, 4th; hop-step- jump, 3rd. Bob Hrickovian—javelin, 3rd. The senior boys placed 3rd in the 440-yard relay. Intermediate: Once more, Whit Tucker led his team-mates to a near-victory by gaining first place triumphs in the 120-yard low hurdles, broad jump, hop-step-jump and the 220-yard dash. Other results in this division were: Scott Mclntire—broad jump, 4th. Jim Abbey—pole vault, 2nd. Barry Pepper—discus, 1st; shot put, 2nd. Intermediate boys placed 3rd in the 880-yard relay. UNITED NATIONS TRIP Continued from Page 20 In the chamber of the Trusteeship Council, I was especially interested in a statue that stood in a far corner. The statue, carved from teak wood, was that of a child with arms upraised. This statue represents the youth of the Trusteeship possessions, for this is the council responsible for supervision of the administration of Trust Territories. Its main purpose is to promote the economic, social and edu¬ cational advancement of these territories and their progressive development towards self-government. As I look back on that eventful three-day period. I cannot keep from wishing that every student could have the same opportunity I had. Many are the expressions of appreciation which I give to the U. N. Assembly and the Board of Education for sponsoring this trip. —Barbara Skeggs. • THE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 Page Fifty-One INTRAMURAL TEAMS ON PAGE 50 Picture No. 1 — Page 50 BOYS’ SENIOR INTERFORM VOLLEYBALL Front Row iLeft to Right): Charles Stickley, Morgan Price, Whit Tucker. Second Row: John Muir. Pete Bomak. Chuck Hickson. Picture No. 2 — Page 50 BOYS’INTERFORM VOLLEYBALL. 10A Front Row (Left to Right): Tom Atkins, Barry Groux Wally Robson. Wayne Wright. Second Row: Roy Chabot, Larry Whitson, Bill Pitt, Jim Zimmerman. Picture No. 3 — Page 50 BOYS’ INTERFORM VOLLEYBALL. 9B Front Row (Left to Right): Wayne Bondy, Doug. Brown. Gerald Orum, Ray Miles. Second Row: Peter Westlake, Bob Gorman. Richard Wache- ski. Jim Talbot. Picture No. 4 — Page 50 SENIOR INTERFORM FOOTBALL Front Row (Left to Right): Art Armstrong, Ken Davis, Milt Lesperanee. Back Row: George Beadow, Terry Jenkins, Paul Paine. Picture No. 5 — Page 50 GRADE 10 INTERFORM FOOTBALL First Row: Danny Vojinov, Derek Virtue. Stan McLarty, Gerald Wiseman. Second Row: Andrew Seguin. Jim Abbey. Charles Kamen. Third Row: Frank Foote, Don Kribs. Picture No 6 — Page 50 GRADE 9H FOOTBALL Front Row (Left to Right): Ken Hind, Doug Todd. Bill Jackson. Back Row: Elmer Cybak. Joseph Gazdig, Dennis Rankin. Picture No. 7 — Page 50 SENIOR INTERFORM BASKETBALL Front Row (Left to Right): George Beadow, Art Armstrong. Ken Davis. Back Row: Milt Lesperanee, Terry Jenkins. Paul Paine. Picture No. 8 — Page 50 10B INTER FORM BASKETBALL Front Row (Left to Right): John Mitchell. Norberl Bell aire. Jack Ballantyne. Second Row: Art Teron. Gary CouviUon, Scott Mclntire. Third Row: Jeff Lawrence. Tom Henderson. Picture No. 9 — Page 50 9 ] INTERFORM BASKETBALL Front Row (Left to Right): Larry Grail, Wayne Dragomir. Back Row: Chuck Liebrock, Gordon Maddock. Jim Bel coure. Picture No. 10 — Page 50 SENIOR INTERFORM SWIMMINC CHAMPS Front Row (Left to Right): Keith Halliday, Bob Hrickovian, Gary Pattison. Back Row: Don LaFontaine. Robert Sweetman. Douglas Howell. Picture No. 11 — Page 50 10B IX PERFORM SWIM MING Front Row (Left to Right): Norberl Bella ire, John Mitchell. Scott Mclntire. Art Renaud. Back Row: Art Teron. Craig Beemer, Jeff Lawrence. Picture No. 12 — Page 50 9A INTERFORM SWIMMING Front Row (Left to Right): Roger Taylor, Don Boismiei Second Row: Bill Bencteau. Dennis LeBlanc. Don Cyr. JUNIOR “B” BASKETBALL Front Row (Left to Right): John Mitchell, Richard Wacheski, Wallace Hobson, Tim Langlois, Bill Jackson. „. . . Second Row: Tom White, Doug Brown, Tom Zybala. Charles Liebrock, Wayne Dragomir. Third Row: Scott Mclntire, Mr. Peirce, Richard Thomas. RIFLE TEAM Wayne Hutchinson, Trevor Wright, Wally Mills. Absent—Dave Snyder. “THE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 Page Fifty-Three INTRAMURAL TEAMS ON PAGE 52 Picture No. 1 — Page 52 SENIOR GIRLS’ INTERFORM VOLLEYBALL Front Row (Left to Right): Jean Attwood, Anna Kovinsky, Peggy O ' Hara, Marie McGuinness, Carol Preston. Second Row: Diane King, Jeanne Black, Margaret Reid, Sheila Tyler. Picture No. 2 — Page 52 GRADE 10 GIRLS’ INTERFORM VOLLEYBALL Front Row (Left to Right): Barbara Hill, Kathy LePage, Nancy Moody. Second Row: Gail Collison, Laraine James, Sharron Wil¬ liams, Karen Kribs. Third Row: Leisha Nazarewieh. Joyce Graham, Lynn Specht. Ilona Code, Pat Maddison. Picture No. 3 — Page 52 GRADE 9H VOLLEYBALL Front Row (Left to Right): Catherine Kelly, Elsie Tatoui. Leona Coomber, Nadine Nazarewieh. Second Row: Sheila Tyler (Coach), Diana Bellringer, Mari¬ lyn Ord, Pat McCarthy, Mary Desrosiers, Carol Pres¬ ton (Coach). Third Row: Evelyn Garvey, Rosemary Forder, Colleen Bonk, Virginia Desmarias, Charlene Ga nton. Picture No. 4 — Page 52 SENIOR GIRLS’ INTERFORM BASKETBALL Front Row (Left to Right): Karen Pike, Judy Jackson, Ann Steer, Sharon Bocchini, Mary Beth Jewell. Second Row: Pat Telek, Sharron Randall, Laura Blute. Marie Pitlick. Third Row: Sharon Parker, Christine Boyd, Marilyn Green, Mary Holden, Marion Patrick. Picture No. 5 — Page 52 GRADE 10E BASKETBALL Front Row (Left to Right): Carolyn Casement, Pat McGuin¬ ness. Margaret Howell. Second Row: Patricia Manehureck, Anne Whetstone. Third Row: Bertha Gilker. Picture No. 6 — Page 52 GRADE 9 INTERFORM GIRLS’ BASKETBALL Front Row: Heather McQuaig, Gloria McLaughlin, Jo-Anne Goulin, Marilyn Thompson, Janet Dufour. Second Row: Carol Jewell, Arlene Flood, Janet Abbey. Lyndell Brumpton. Third Row: Ann Grant, Pat Harrison. Picture No. 7 — Page 52 SENIOR GIRLS’ SWIMMING CHAMPS Front Row: Left to Right): Ann Rutherford, Marg White. Dianne Campbell. Janet Kidd. Back Row: Loretta Decarie, Nora Jean Boyd, Joan Hous¬ ton, Margaret Sparling. Picture No. 8 — Page 52 10C JUNIOR SWIMMING Front Row: Peggy Taylor, Noni Lorangeau, Barbara Rivait, Marlene Robert. , Second Row: Darlene Burns, Olga Tarasick, Janet McLeod, Meryle Knighton, Judy Kropie. Picture No. 9 — Page 52 GIRLS GRADE 9 SWIMMING Left to Right: Marilyn Ord, Nadine Nazarewieh, Diana Bell¬ ringer. FOOTBALL Continued from Page 39 and Roger Damore. Likewise Jerry Brumpton, Trevor Wright and Bob Hunt alternated and caused plenty of trouble at the two end positions. Bob Hrickovian was the twelfth man of the team playing steady ball at flying wing. Forster gridders also won acclaim in the all-city selections. Never before had Forster put three players on this dream team. But Whit Tucker, Larry Karpuik and Jim Leishman all won positions on the all-city team. Wayne Hutchinson won a second-team berth also. The 1 ‘touchdown twins Whit and Larry brought more honours to our school by ending up second and third respectively on the final score sheet. On the whole, the season was a great success due to the excellent coaching of Mr. Mallender and Mr. Peirce. Better things are forecast for the future and who knows next year may be the big year! —Jim Leishman. INTER-FORM TOUCH FOOTBALL In order to get more boys to participate in foot¬ ball, Mr. Krol and the other P. E. teachers decided to have Inter-form Leagues rather than the old Intra-mural system. Also, instead of tackle football, touch football was introduced which enabled games to be played during noon hour. These changes re¬ sulted in a greater participation. There were not as many games forfeited because of the noon schedule. The large numbers of boys who played and the en¬ thusiasm with which they played, point out that the new ideas were highly successful and brought a good response. As in other Inter-form sports, touch football was run on a three-league system—the Grade 9 League, the Grade 10 League and the Upper School League consisting of classes in Grades 11, 12, and 13. In the Grade 9 League, nine classes were repre¬ sented. In the final playoff games, 9B found itself facing 9H. From this contest, 9H emerged the win¬ ner and became the Grade 9 champion. The Grade 10 League was very successful even though only five teams were entered. In the semi¬ final playoffs, 10C opposed 10B while 10A took on 10D. The two winners of these games. 10C and 10D, faced each other for the championship which was captured by 10D. In the Upper School League, where seven teams participated, there were two divisions — “A” and “B’ The three Grade 11 classes and Grade 13A were in “A” Division while the three Grade 12 teams were in “B” Division. The “B” Division hopefuls played their regularly scheduled games in P E. classes. In the playoffs, 11B met 12A while 13A opposed 12D. 12A and 12D emerged the vic¬ tors and 12D went on to take the championship by downing 12A in the playoff final. As was mentioned, the system was very success¬ ful and it is expected that it will be employed next year and in succeeding years. —Wally Mills. Page Fifty-Four “THE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 33 3 % 0 3 r» § $ § ? 3 ? First Row (Left to Right): Richard Baker, John Blacklock, Pete Bomak, Dianne Bowen, Jim Brown, Rosetta Brown, Greg Brumpton, Tom Cada. Second Row: Pat Casement, Barbara Chery Elaine Critchlow. Pat Cyr, Caro¬ lyn Dietzel. Mackenzie Endo. Third Row: Bill Ford, Elizabeth Gilker, Ann Grant, Donna Hays, Charles Hick¬ son, Harold Mercer, John Muir, Morgan Price. Fourth Row: First Row (Left to Right): Tom Anderson, Ron Bensette, Ken Beveridge, Wayne Brown. Mary Butler. Cliff Charbonneau. Elaine Cooke. Janice Giles. Bill Gray. Barry Robson, Marylou Richards Sophie Skoezen. Charles Stickley. Jeannette Syroid, Carol Talbot Elizabeth Tasich. W r hit Tucker. Judy Whitmarsh. $ § 3 9 Second Row: Keith Halliday. Harold Hickling. Douglas Howell, Bob Hrickovian. Larry Hryniw, Bob Jaques. Third Row: Grace Jewell, Elizabeth Kulik, Don LaFontaine. Marily Lie- brock, Mione MarehanL John McIntyre, Gary Pattison. Judv Prier, Beryl Read. Fourth Row: Margaret Robinson, Victor Roy, Larry Santche, Len Strevett, Bob Sweetman, Marguerite Trembley. Rosemary Trymbulak, Kathrvn Vine, Elizabeth Wintonyk. First Row (Left to Right): Art Armstrong. Jean Attwood, George Beadow, Jeanne Black. Joyce Brent, Mary Ann Char¬ bonneau. Julie Chmelnitzky. Roger Damore, Ken Davis. Second Row: Robert Deschaine, Karen Doug¬ las, Gary Dufour, Bill Hopps. Third Row: Teri7 Jenkins. Diane King, Anna Kovinsky, Milton Lesperance, Marie McGuinness. Jim Murray, Peggy O’Hara. Paul Paine. Carol Preston. Fourth Row: Margaret Reid, Bob Saunders, Elizabeth Strobisky, Ed Thrasher, Sheila Tyler, Vincent Risi. “THE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 Page Fifty-Five First Row (Left to Right): Laura Blute, Sharon Bocchini, Christine Boyd, Donna Burnett, Beth Cada. Milan Crepp. Gary Fiewelling, Stan Fraser, Marilyn Green. Second Row: Geraldine Grondin, Judy Hick¬ son. Mary Holden, Eddy Hytten- rauch. Third Row: Judv Jackson, Mary Beth Jewell, lan Keith, John McKenzie, Phil Meretsky. Paul Mitchell, Sharon Parker, Marion Patrick, Barry Pepper, Fourth Row: Karen Pike, Marie Pitlick, Shar- ron Randall, Michael Rochon, Sanford Schen, Andy Small. Ann Steer, Patricia Telek. % $ u iill4 L i § ? © © 3 3 2?© o ? ? " 93 9 gOO© 3 First Row (Left to Right): Judy Abbott. Pat Attwood. Mar¬ lene Beaul. Brenda Belcher, Joanne Brown, Bill Bryce, Carole Burrell, Sandra Crabbe, Elaine Dockeray. Second Row: David Duggan, Marilyn Emery. Gerald Fathers. Dolores Grondin. Craig Halliday. Cliff Head. Third Row: Sylvia Hewitt, Jim Kotras, Tom Kuiik, lan Long, Bill Longley, Gerald Makar, Betty Mason, Stan Morgan, Deanna Myers. Fourth Row: Judy Ouellette. Tom Peacock. Jack Redmile, Richard Rise borough, Elaine Shaw, Beverley Major. Art Vass, Jim Wood, Madeleine Carroll. First Row (Left to Right): Pat Ambrose, Carlene Bishop, Jeannette Blanchette, Gayle Bris¬ tol, Fern Casey. Priscilla Des- chaine, Joan DeWit, Jerry Duda, Betty Fergus. Second Row: Dorothy Garrod, Judy Hryniw, Carol Huber, Sandra Ionson. Third Row: Joy Jin, Marg Johnstone. Pat Kelly, Bill LaChance, Sally Lucier, Irene Marshall, Lois Mathieson, Pat Mazzali. Gwen McDonald. Fourth Row: Marilyn McVittie. Joyce Mears. Lillian Melville, Eddie Noakes, Ruth O’Hara, Pat Parozanin. Lynne Peters, Dot Popovich, Carolyn Smith. Fifth Row: Dawn Smith, Jean Stewart, Doro¬ thy Tracey, Helen Wakeford. Joan Whitmarsh, Maria Will- mann. £ © © © © 00 jeeee®a03 $ 93 03 © 1 Page Fifty-Six “THE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 First Row (Left to Right): Janice Alford, Walter Argent, Laurie Bailey, Carol Boughner, Marilyn Clews, Jean Colman, Michelle Crabbe, Conrad Cum¬ mings, Carmen Eaton. Second Row: Sandra Findlay, Bob Hyndman Sharon Lingard. Terry McDonald. Third Row: Linda Masino, Don Marsden Larry McLaren, Ted Moores, Art Morris. Pat Murdoch, Elton Plant, Barbara Power, Audrey Reeves. Fourth Row: Dan Renaud. Bob Rudkin. Pam Ryan, David Vegh, Herbert Web¬ ster, Wilson Webster, John Wiley. First Row (Left to Right): Carlene Appleby, Tom Atkins, Larry Bayley. Audrey Bell, Bob Beneteau, Beth Blundell. Karen Carter, Doug Cowan, Raymond Chabot. Second Row: Stuart Cruickshank, Bob Dins- more, Barry Grouix, Roger Fitz¬ simmons. Third Row: Pat Fredericks, Mary Gorman, Gloria Grondin, Judy Grondin, Sheila Hart, Ken Lock, Sandra MacQuarrie, Lorraine Neuman, Genevieve Pare. Fourth Row: Bill Pitt, Wallace Robson, Mari¬ lyn Sparkes. Jim Silcox, Carole Taylor, Sheila Thomas, Marilyn Thornton, Brian Tremblay, Bar¬ bara White. Fifth Row: Larry Whitson, Carol Wiley, Wayne Wright, Jim Zimmerman. $ 3 % $ 2 . 0 % 0 2 C 9 Olll First Row (Left to Right): Rochelle Andrew, Esther Appel. Jack Ballantyne, Velta Baumanis, Craig Beemer, Norbert Bellaire. Dawne Bristol, Sharon Camp¬ bell, Dorothea Churchill. Second Row: Gary Couvillon, Anne Elgar, Judy Ferris, Tom Henderson. Pat Houston, Helen Kilinsky. Third Row: Bob Law, Jeff Lawrence, Bruce Logan, Scott Mclntire, Carolyn McLean, Carol McWhirter, Ross Miell, John Mitchell, Charlene Olah. Fourth Row: Art Renaud, Raymond St. Onge. Carol Strevett, Olga Tarr. Art Teron, Judy Turner, Anna Vard- zel, Lome Whittaker. ‘THE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 Page Fifty-Seven First Row (Left to Right): Arlene Alward, John Armstrong, Irene Bartok, Pat Belanger, Jen¬ net Bowyer, Darlene Burns, Peggy Cockbain, Darlene Dufour, Kathleen Durham. Second Row: Marilyn Ferchuk. Anne Gwilt, George Hardcastle, Vera Izgher- ian. Third Row: Bill King, Meryle Knighton, Judy Kropie, Donna LeGrand, Rose¬ mary Little, Noni Lorangeau, Dorothy Mailloux, Elaine McLaughlin. Janet McLeod. Fourth Row: Joan Morency, Charlene Naroski, Beverley Nielson, Shirley Quinn, Barbara Rivait, Marlene Robert, Betty St. Clair, Olga Tarasick, Danny Taylor. Fifth Row: Peggy Taylor, Ruth Thornton, Sharon Watson, Judy Whittaker, Eileen Zah, Wilma Van Dyke. 3 9 $ 9 9 3 3 f 02 First Row (Left to Right): Judy Armstrong, Marilyn Bayley, Elizabeth Carrick, Virginia Char- bonneau, Joan Cheshire, Ann Clarke, Pat Collison, Kay Des¬ mond. Barbara Donaldson. Second Row: Ellen Drew, Betty Drouillard. Margaret Ferber. Janet Guitard. Third Row: Judy Hurt, Catherine Hutchin¬ son. Jo-Anne Kidd. Grace Le- Blanc, George MacKinnon, Denis Mailloux. Colleen Mayhew, Ruth McKettrick, Barbara McLaugh¬ lin. Fourth Row: Sharron Mitchell. Janet Morency, Lance Muir. Lynne Neal, Lydia Roy, Betty Shaw, Robert Sirdash- ney. Jennie Teleban, Margaret Thorburn, Fifth Row: Robert Turner. Carol Venneear. Mary Wightman, Alberta Wirth, Donna Wright. First Row (Left to Right): Gwen Addeman, Elaine Boismier, Ricky Buzzeo. Earline Doe, Pat Fields, Vicki Fortier, Ray Gar¬ vey, Jo-Anne Giroux, Bob Hunt. Second Row: Marilyn Hunter. David Jeannotte, Carol Johnson. Audrey Jones. Third Row: Beverly Logan, Garnet Lucier, Barbara McKettrick, Norma Miner, Barbara Mitchell, Donna Moore, Michael Munro, Linda Plenderleith, Linda Reid. Fourth Row: Pat Scobie, Sandra St. Antoine, Sharon Voce, Bill Welton. Bever¬ ley Wurtz. % 9 % ' % $ $ O J ©32 ? 2 © i Page Fifty-Eight ‘THE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 First Row (Left to Right): Jim Abbey, Pat Churchill, Ilona Code, Gail Collison, Bonnie Dumond, Frank Foote, Joyce Graham, Bob Hastings, Barbara Second Row: Cliff Holgate, Laraine James, Ed Jensen. Gord Jewell, Charles Kamen, Don Kribs. Karen Kribs, Kathy LePage. Third Row: Jim Lucier, Pat Maddison. Stan McLarty, Nancy Moody, Leisha Nazarewich, Margy Parent. Carl Peterson, Andy Seguin. Fourth Row: Lynn Specht, Tye Stubbington, Hugh Turnbull. Brian Vernon Derek Virtue, Dannv Vojinov, Karl Walter, Sharron Williams, Gerald Wiseman. First Row (Left to Right): Robert Bain. Rosalind Brown. Sheron Bryson, Carolvn Case¬ ment, Ken Dewhirst, Bertha Gil- ker, Margaret Grainger, Nancy- Gray, Brian Horstead. Second Row: Margaret Howell. John Kimball. Jerry Lamb. Pat Manchurek. Third Row: Betty Matthews, Richard Maz- zali, Cliff McBride. Pat McGuin- ness. Mary Lou McKenzie, Robert Normand, Marven Oxley, Diane Parish, Carol Risi. Fourth Row: Karen Slote. Robert Storey. Brian Trothen, Elizabeth Veighey, Anne Whetstone. Tom White. William White, Linda Zybala. 30 0 9 § 5 3 First Row (Left to Right): Patrick Amlin, Annette Bellaire, Billy Beneteau, Donald Boismier, David Cloutier, Donald Cyr. Bud Elliott, Robert Fortier, Pat Frenette. Second Row: David Gherasim. Shirley Goebel, Leonard Goulet, Dick Groh. Third Row: Charles Head, Gail Hughes. Terry Jamieson, Kenneth Jean, Dennis LeBanc, Bob McAllister, George Meadus, Beryl Menard, Pierre Metzoian. Fourth Row: Carolyn Moore, Jack Palmer. Pat Silk. Bob Sprague, Roger Taylor. Charles Turnbull. “THE SPARTALOGUE " — 1958 Page Fifty-Nine First Row (Left to Right): Janet Abbey, Ben Barnden. Karl Belcher, Roger Bessette, Wayne Bondy, Ken Borthwich, Douglas Brown, Lyndell Brumpton. Second Row: William Clark. Janet Dufour, Wayne Fitzgerald. Arlene Flood. Third Row: Robert Gorman, Jo-Anne Goulin. Gail Hall, Pat Harrison. Alfred Hemiman. Helen Horbanuik, Carol Jewell, Virginia Lovell, Dorothy Martin. Fourth Row: Heather McCuaig, Gloria Mc¬ Laughlin, Doris Miell, Raymond Miles, Evelyn Mills, Gerald Orum. Nola Jeanne Ouellette, Lynn Pring. Frances Shepley. Fifth Row: Jim Talbot. Marilyn Thompson, Richard Wacheski. Peter West- lake. 3 9 9 B 3 30 ? 9 5 9 ' 9 3. 9 3 £933930 ° 3 3 3 9 3 9 3 2 3 3 3 3 99 0 3 3 S :i 9 0 90 3 % 9 (9 3 $■ 3 0 5 9 9 First Row (Left to Right): William Aiken. Frank Anderson. Wallace Arnold. Neil Bowen. June Brown. Jerry Caskenette, Jacqueline Durocher. Pat Endo, George Ferber. Second Row: Laura Fisher, Linda Fleming. John Frame. Ralph Hannan. Third Row: Theresa Herlehy, Jean Hollin- gum. Patricia Kelly, Gail La- Marsh. Peter Lamont. Bob Lech man. Sandra Lloyd, Bill Mason. Fourth Row: Diana Matte, Gordon Morley. Gwen Morris, Sandra Palmer. Dorothy Patterson, Daniel Pus¬ kas. Jeannette Renaud. George Shurish, Tom Smyth. Fifth Row: Bonny Steer, Sandra Symons. Penny Walmsley, Sue Weston. John Wood, Dwight Yellowage. First Row (Left to Right): Marilyn Adair. Madeline Boyce, Herbert Bryant, Sharon Burns, Jacqueline Butler. David Camp¬ bell, Vicki Charlton, Tom Clark, Grace Craig. Second Row: Robert Dalrymplc. Terry Daw¬ son. Peggy Douglas. Elizabeth Emery. Third Row: David Flett, Ann Halliwell, Roy Harkins. Richard Hinton, Mar- riane Jane, Chris Kell, Lucy Kempa. Merle Leacock. Deanna Lenover. Fourth Row: Linda Mann, lan McLeay, Karen Money. Mary Ann Nesbitt, Gay Lynn Nortney, Peter Payne, Geoffrey Pomeray. Pam Rich¬ ards, Gary Rumble. Fifth Row: Jane Rutherford, Ken Santche, Carl Shaw, Ken Stephen, Grace Storey. Wynn Ann Tourangeau, Mary Twist. 0 0 9 o, 3 3 3 2 S 3 Page Sixty THE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 First Row (Left to Right): Marilyn Badour, Linda Bain. Nancy Boulton, Norman Char- ette, Susan Dougall, Jerry Duf- resne, Elaine Dunlop, Bill Durfy, Carrie Dwyer. Second Row: Beverley Finley, Stewart Francis, Gary Garton, Nancy Gentles. Third Row: Don Gray, Ray Harris. Larry Hewson, Nancy Hunt, Dale Jack- son. Russel Jenkins, Jack Kay. Jerry Kearns, Lynn KettleweU. Fourth Row: Tim Langlois, Russel Lewis, Jim Liles, Ron Lucas, Sharon Marvne- wich. Beverly McCluskey. Bur- nyce McGregor, Ruth McLean. Fifth Row: Ann Uber, Gail Vernon, Gail Zamkotowich, Terry Bowser. First Row (Left to Right): Bernadette Bechard. Marie Bel- coure Margaret Bobbis, Bonnie Bobus, Jerry Burns. Joseph Cohoon, Donna Davis, Carole Evans. Pat Evon. Second Row: Karen Geiinas, Barbara Hall, Ron Head, Roland Herbst, Mary Anne Karlechuk, Sandra Kemp. Third Row: Gary Lowe, Bill Masino, Judy Mazzali Gail McDougall, Sharon McKee, Eleanor Morency, Con¬ nie Noyle, Bill Powers. Art Ring- wood. Fourth Row: Betty Sharon. Richard Thomas, David Tucker, Joyce Walker, Robert Warman, John Watso n. Michael Williamson, Walter Wil¬ son, Tom Zybala. P 5 S 1 i 3? 3 P 9 313 f i 3 3 % 3 9 3 % 3 9 3 3 i §3 3 $ f 9 333 9 9 First Row (Left to Right): Gail Anger. Jim Barnett, Diana Bellringer, Robert Beresford, Colleen Bonk, Gary Carr, Leona Coomber, Virginia Desmarais, Mary Desrosiers. Second Row: Rosemary Forder. Charlene Gan- ton, Evelyn Garvey, Vernon Herbst, Ruth Anne Hunt. Mar¬ garet Kelly. Third Row: Don La Rose, Bruce Lockson, Arlene Marynewich, Pat Mc¬ Carthy, Robert Miller, Nadine Nazarewich, Marilyn Ord. Linda Parker, Fred Perry. Fourth Row: Bill Poberezney, George Poole, Jack Robinson. Curtis Sands, Sandra Sokach, Allen Sweetman, Elsie Tatoui, Robert Warren. ‘THE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 Page Sixty-One First Row (Left to Right): Joy Allen, Gayle Baker, Jim Bridge. Ann Butler, Carol Church, Elmer Cybak, Lynda Ellis, Joe Gazdig. Second Row: Ken Hind, Victor Holder, Bever¬ ly Hunter, Bill Jackson, Nelson Jenking, Ellen Johnston. Third Row: Nancy Lamb, Ellen Moore, Kath¬ ryn Murdoch, Doris McGregor, Marjory Ollett, Joan Peterson, Dennis Rankin, Ken Rehill, Irene Roberts. Fourth Row: Susan Sinasac, Sharyn Stephen, Mary Stewart, Colleen Sweeney, Douglas Todd. David Toop, Katherine Tritjak, Penny Tulett. % 3 % % f 9 £ $ First Row (Let to Right): Marlene Amelia, Karen Atkin, James Belcoure, Jo-Anne Bel- land, Maxine Clarke, Jill Cock- bain, Wayne Dragomir, Larry Grail. Brian Griffiths. Second Row: June Heighway, Judy Howard, Bill Hyndman. Ronald LeClair, Charles Liebrock, Deanna Long- ley. Third Row: Lorraine MacKinnon, Gordon Maddock. Josephine Melech. Rosemary Mills, Larry Moody, Peggy Munro, Gail Noah. Mari¬ lyn Pitt, Charles Simpson. Fourth Row: David Taylor, Robert Teron, Bruce Thibert, Sandra Tobin, Jim Vogler, David Wilson, Rich¬ ard Wilson, Sue Wilson. Sandra Best. PUBLIC SPEAKING Continued Jim Silcox’s address “H. C. Kellog” won him first place in the Junior Boys’ Division. Jim s shorter speech, “A Book I Enjoyed”, was delivered as clearly and effectively as was his prepared address. The second-place winner, Brian Trothen. chose to speak on “Citizenship” while Curtis Sands, third place winner, informed his audience of the great “William Shakespeare”. Bruce Logan, Dwight Yel- lowage and David Flett deserve praise for their fine efforts. Mr. Jenkins was the coach for the Junior boys. Senior Boys ' winner was John Blacklock whose patriotic speech dealt with “The Canadian Indian . from Page 27 In his improptu, John explained “Why I Entered the Public Speaking Contest”. Bob Allen’s sincere views on “Communism” and his explanation of “Why I Am Proud of My City” won second place for him. David Robinson, who was third, repre¬ sented Forster in the Safety Contest. He took second place and won $10 for his speech, Safety On the Road”. Mrs. Haeberlin, Senior Boys’ coach, deserves praise for the fine training given to each of the contestants. Congratulations are also in order for Wally Mills, Ed. Riseborough, and Stan Fraser for their support of this valuable extra¬ curricular activity—public speaking. Page Sixty-Two THE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 13A Class Reporters MEMORIES: -Ann Rutherford Dave Snyder r WS eV T- forget H ' -William Tells Overture " and Jim Leishman as Princess School Spirit waltzing down the aisle. Wi|l we ever forget the team that Nora Jean Boyd said ‘You’re not supposed to kick me! " We L w !. I i. neve . r forget Dave Snyder ' s opening line of his speech: Since I couldn’t find anything about tuna-fishing in Nova Scotia, 1 am going to talk about Worms. " 8 P,,wI e D T Robinson for placing second in the Safety Public Speaking Contest, and Bob Allen who placed second m the Senior Boys ' Forster Public Speaking Contest. ° —To our cheerleaders—Marjorie Dubs and Janet Kidd. Through the year, we mixed play with work by enjoying ° Ur “ ' v f class parties. One followed a skating party at Janet Kidd s and the other was at Pat Adams’. A FAMILIAR THIRTEEN “A” DAY We get up in the morning, And trudge from house to school. There, we are greeted cheerfully, And shown the Golden Rule. Then the ringing school bell Ushers us to our seats. We begin our work in earnest And accomplish many feats. In English we show our talent By acting our Shakespearean play. In geometry we show signs Of progress every day. Then some of us go to Biology, To dissect rabbits and worms. While others use their time in spare Studying for the following terms. Next we are taught in Latin, Stories of the Romans of old. At 11:50 we rush to the lunch room Where appetizing food is sold. At ten to one we go to French, Then on to Trig, or History. Some find them very difficult. But try to solve the mystery. We cope with problems in Algebra And experiments in Chemistry. While others rejoice at the 3:30 bell, We stay to work in misery. CONGRATULATIONS ARE HEARTILY EXTENDED- wh ° c " p,u " ' d s “‘” •JdSdfiJSSSf ' “ d bW ' b “ k ,b " b ° . f T° m ? mb , crs of our class who have given their Whitt V hC scb ljeams: namely. Larry Karpuik. Margaret WnlujJ Nl «!ri| Jeai r Boyd - Margaret Sparling. Trevor Wright. VV allace Mills. Jerry Brampton. Jim Leishman, Wayne Hutchinson, and Doug Ferguson. e —To Dianne Campbell for winning the W. 0. S. S A Senior Girls Public Speaking Contest. SENIOR COMMERCIAL Class Reporters—Ken Patterson OUR CLASS: Edith Dobell Dorothy Erdeg—Private secretary to “Ouellette” and Co. Deneece Dudley—“Come GROW With Me.” Paula Joannotte—Rolling those dark eyes. Gail Griffin—Getting 100 in typing. June Pickering—Developing a voice. Gloria Huber—“Just “Bob” Bob Bobbing Along.” Kathy Clark—Going to ”Ken”nedy. GET COMPLETE GARAGE SERVICE at HAWKESWOOD GARAGE LTD. Painting, Body and Fender Repairs 270 ERIE STREET EAST Phone CL 4-1108 —b i- j Border Bress printers I partaloguc ’58 j 128-132 FERRY STREET j Phone CLearwater 3-3951 I _ Windsor, Ont. THE SPARTALOG UE " — 1958 Page Sixty Three Marilyn Bate—Trying to obtain more marks from Mr. Price. Elizabeth Tarr—Telling Bill to get lost. Barbara Gray—“Moore and Moore. " Jean Aitkenhead—Always paying attention in History class. Judy Carter—Our own humorous Grandma Carter. Pat Lauzon— " Engaged " in a future occupation. Judy Ambrose—Always “Chuck " ling. Rod Toop—Racing " hot rods " between classes. Jim Renaud—Trying to keep up with Rod. Elliott Ouellette—Still strolling. Bill Cullen—Making up with Liz. Ken Patterson— " Flash " ing down the corridor. Bruce Stubbington—Always studying? ? ? Louie Richardson—The future Ambassador. Adam Bosnyak — Louie ' s advisor Danny Kay—Our famous television and singing star. Edith Dobell—Riding the range (Hi, Ho Silver). CLASSROOM CAPERS: Bill Cullen— " My father thought I was expelled yesterday. " Elizabeth Tarr— " Why? " Bill Cullen— " I took some books home. " Mr. Silcox — " What do you expect to be when you graduate? " Ken Patterson— " An old man. " OUTSTANDING OBJECTS IN OUR CLASS: Mr. Silcox ' s imaginary cash drawer. Ken and Bruce ' s Zorro buttons Bookkeeping paper still not paid for. Our forgotten seating plan. Rod’s cowboy hat. Mrs. Haeberlin’s lost door knob. And of course the most oustanding object in our class is MR. SILCOX. DEDICATED TO MR. SILCOX: Our appreciation will always last, For things you taught us in the past, And although we often talked and tarried. You always kept your temper buried. We’ll never forget you. and all the rest Of the teachers, who helped us pass the test, And since this is our final year. In our good old school, we always cheer. We wish to say that you’re the best. —Edith Dobell. 12A Class Reporters—Carol Talbot Mackenzie Endo 12A’s DIARY: Sept.—Same as last year, the year before last year, the year before the year before last year, etc. Oct.—Donna Hays gave a dramatic closing to her answer in History when she sat under her desk. Bill Ford lost $2.00 when the Yankees lost the World Series. Nov.—While Chuck Hickson was in the gymnasium, his clothes mysteriously took a shower. Dec.—Our girls’ quartet. Sophie Skoczen. Pat Cyr. Elaine Critchlow and Annie Grant, favoured us with THEIR rendition of " Jingle Bells " . Jan.—This month we acted out the last scenes of “Hamlet " , on the stage. Through this performance we discovered hidden talent in Marylou Richards and Rose Brown, " Ophelia’s " pall-bearers. Feb.—Our " Campfire Girls " , Elizabeth Gilker. Barbara Chery and Jeannette Syroid, had the opportunity to sing around the bunsen burners which we used to raise the temperature back to normal in the lab. Also during the month, Elizabeth Tasich ' s favourite letters became S-T-A-N. Mar.—Pete Bomak became our French Corrections delivery boy. In chemistry. Carolyn Dietzel demonstrated how to clean carbon plates. We feel she could go far in this field. 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I + - + Page Sixty-Four •THE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 CONGRATULATIONS! —to Whit Tucker—Individual track champion at W.O.S.S.A.—4 records in 4 events—New Ontario record for the 220-yard dash—Two firsts and a second at Ontario meet in Lake Couchiching— New Ontario record record in broad jump. —to Glenda Atkins, class of ’57—General Profici¬ ency Scholarship winner at the Royal Victoria Hospital in Montreal. —to Marilyn Lynds, class of ’57—Winner of Gen¬ eral Proficiency Award at Teachers ' College. —to Catherine White, class of 57 —Winner of a two hundred dollar General Proficiency Scholar¬ ship at Queen’s University. —to Dawn Campbell, class of ’57—Winner of a two hundred dollar scholarship for highest marks among students entering honours psychology at Queen’s University. —to Mary Holden—Winner of second prize for her oil painting in the Essex County Students’ Ex¬ hibit at Willistead—five dollars plus 15 weeks’ free tuition. —to Carol Talbot—who won the Civitan prize for her essay “Citizenship in the School " . Carol was also selected to represent Forster at the United Nations Seminar at the University of Western Ontario. —to Anne Grant and Mione Marchant, winners of Ad and Sales Club prizes for their essays on advertising. —to Sandra Mandzuk, Milan Crepp and Judy Hick¬ son—Winners in the Music Festival competition. GIRLS’ INTERFORM BASKETBALL Continued from Page 45 The Senior League was divided into two groups. Group 1 consisted of Grades 12 and 13 and Senior Commercial, whereas Group 2 was composed of the four Grade 11 classes. In the semi-finals, 11A de¬ feated 13C and 11B upset 13A. In an exciting final game, the 11A team captained by Marie Pitlick sank an important basket in the dying minutes of the game to edge out 11B 13-10. High scorers in¬ cluded Chris Boyd 11 A, Loretta Decarie 13A, Judy Ambrose 13C, and Julie Chmelnitzky 12D. In the Grade Ten League, the teams played each other once, and the four top teams entered the play¬ offs. In the semi-finals, 10D defeated 10A and 10E defeated 10C2. The sudden death final saw 10E, captained by Bertha Gilker, the victors over 10D by a wide margin of 21-11. Some of the outstand¬ ing players were Ann Whetstone, Diane Parish, Nancy Gray, and Sharon Bryson. Although many of the first formers had never played basketball before, coming to Forster, they soon learned the rudiments of the game under the watchful supervision of their teachers and student coaches. In the final game 9B, captained by Janet Abbey, emerged victorious over 9H. Both the stu¬ dent coaches, Anne Grant and Sophie Scozen, were w ell pleased with the showing of their team which included promising athletes such as Heather Mc- Quaig, Pat Harrison, Arlene Flood, and Janet Dufore. W.S.S.A. TENNIS Early in the fall term, the Forster tennis team played a major part in the W. S. S. A. competitions outnumbering entries from any other school in the league and thus proving again that lack of tennis courts provided no barrier to Forster’s spirit. Con¬ gratulations are in order to all the competitors, especially Loretta Decarie who won the singles championship. In the boys’ doubles, Jerry Fathers teamed up with Phil Meretsky. Veterans Morgan Price and Gary Pattison also entered this division and both pairs reached the semi-finals before being defeated. Forster’s only entries in the mixed doubles were Ann Steer and Leonard Snyder who successfully reached the finals. The finalists from across the city won the championship only after a good stiff game. In the girls’ doubles, Forster was well represented by Brenda Belcher and Sheila Tyler, who after a spirited battle were edged out in the finals. Chrb Boyd and Marie Pitlick also made a fine showing. Marion Patrick and Loretta Decarie entered the girls’ singles and after defeating challengers from other schools, were required to play against each other in a final match. Loretta finally was vic¬ torious and thus won the privilege to represent Forster in the W. O. S. S. A. league. With the new addition to our school, Miss Gurney assures all tennis lovers that several tennis courts are scheduled to be completed before June. We hope that this will encourage more students to participate in next year’s tournament. —Sheila Tyler, 12D. AN EVENING OF MUSIC AND DRAMA Continued from Page 32 Elizabeth Kulik sang “You’ll Never Walk Alone’’ and “Because You’re Mine " in fine soprano style. Mione Marchant was Elizabeth’s accompanist. The Girls’ Choir sang “Stranger in Paradise” and “Beloved Let Us Love One Another " to conclude the show. All in all, it was a night very much enjoyed and not soon to be forgotten. The drama director, Miss Weller, deserves a vote of thanks for her untiring efforts with the two plays, and Miss Clary deserves high praise for the musical part of the evening. Mrs. Sinclair was the business manager, and Miss Moss and Miss Mitchell supervised the production. The entire presentation was well organized, effec¬ tively staged, and very entertaining. T | DRUGS—PRESCRIPTIONS—COSMETICS—GIFTS | POND’S DRUG STORES I Where Great Grandma and Grandpa Bought! i Serving Windsor Since 1899 | “THE SPARTALOGUE’ 1958 Page Sixty-Five TODAY’S OPPORTUNITIES IN BUSINESS CAREERS There are rewarding positions in business offices today for every young man and every young woman who is willing to prepare for success through proper training. For the thoroughly trained person. Business offers positions where salaries are high, the work is stimulating and advancement comes early to those who deserve it. You can save time and save money by getting that training in a school that specializes in business education. You get the added advantage of Free Employment Service when you are ready for employment. INVESTIGATE BEFORE YOU DECIDE! TRAIN IN THE SCHOOL THAT WILL DO THE MOST FOR YOU R. J. SERVICE, Principal Bank of Montreal Building 15 Chatham St. East Page Sixty-Six Apr.—Chuck Stickley, Morgan Price, and Harold Mercer are commencing their 17-digit cyclic permutations They will soon have their B. S. S. R, R ' s, (Bachelor of bnonce m Squar e Root Problems, 1 May—Mr. Mallender had a relapse when Dianne Bowen gave a correct answer in history We would like to congratu¬ late John Black lock and Ann Gram, first and second place winners, respectively, in their sections of Public Speaking Contests, and Whit Tucker, an All-City Half¬ back. 10 YEARS PROM NOW: ® ro ' v " ‘, A waiter)—Here’s your order. Madam. Miss McIntosh—What is it ? dim—It ' s bean soup. Miss McIntosh—1 don ' t care what it has been; what is it now? Tom Cada—(A Vacuum Cleaner Salesman)—I will sprinkle this sand on your carpet, Madam, and this little wonder machine will clean it up in a jiffy. There, what did I tell you? Miss Pat Casement—Well, that ' s fine, but we never sprinkle our carpets with sand. Barry Robson—(Ticket Salesman for C N HI Barry—By°Buffate? l ° g ° t0 NeW Wk ' ™ , Carol-—No stupid, by train. Greg Bmmpion—(A Chemists Teacher I—Define nitrates. Craig Thomas Mai lender—Well, I know they ' re cheaper than day rates. Richard Baker—t. A Doctor I—What operation does one undergo to get his tonsils out? John Muir—A tonsilcetomy. Dr. Baker—And when one gets his appendix removed? Mackenzie Endo—An appendectomy. Dr head r_-And W k® ° ne gets a S rowttl removed from his John and Mackenzie—We don ' t Itnow. Tell us Dr, Baker—A haircutl 12A lead the school in Generosity—We contributed over twelve dollars to the Community Fund. School Spirit Thirteen students accompanied the girls basketball team for the W. O. S, A tournament 12B Class Reporters—Doug Howell Janice Giles Congratulations are in order for our boys ' swimming team —Bob Hrickovian. Gary Pattison, Ken Beveridge, Don La- Pontaine, Bob Sweetman, Keith Haliiday, Bill Gray, and Doug Howell. I.B would also like to congratulate Marilyn L iebrock who played on the basketball and volleyball teams and Mione Marchant who played on the volleyball team. Attention Mr. Ellis. With all the money Doug Howell is winning from high shooting scores, he is liable to start his own rifle range. Wo select the following as !2B‘s most perfect pairs: Mione Marchant.....Don La Fontaine Elaine Cook.. .Harold Hickling Beryl Read ..— .... Ken Beveridge Liz Kuhk ... ..Bill Gray Margaret Robinson,. Len Strevctt Some of us have set. high goals for ourselves, Sometimes ne dont reach ambitions and this might happen: Larry Hrynlw—Ambition: printer. Future; printer of false report cards. Cliff Charbonneau—Ambition; teacher. Future: janitor at Forster, Grace Je we U—Ambition: nurse. Future: distributing band, ages for the Red Cross, Janice Giles—Ambition: airline stewardess. Future: throw¬ ing wolves out of the plane without parachutes. Rosemary Trymbulok —Ambition: knick-knack collector Future; housewife. " THE SPARTALOGUE " — 1958 The following could very easily double for or take the place of some T. V. star: e Gary Pattison as “Fopeye r Larry Santsche as " Ramar of the Jungle " , John McIntyre as " Maverick’ ' . Tom Anderson as “ Elvis " , Wayne Brown as ’“Robin Hood " . Bob Jacques as “ Jack Webb” Miss Gurney as " Sally”, Keith Haliiday as " Sergeant Preston of the Yukon " , Victor Roy as " Howdy Doody”, Ron Benset as ““Sherlock Holmes”. Wayne Brown as “ The Lone Ranger”. Bob Hrickovian as " The Mouseketeers Leader”. Judy Prler as " My Little Margie " . Marilyn Liebrock as " Lucy Ball " . Judy Turnbull as " Dagmar” Not only do our students fit T.V., but our classes do also: Algebra could be replaced by " The Real McCoy " . Chemistry by " Country Hoed own ' 1 . Latin by ““Beat the Clock " . History by ' ‘Frontier Justice”. English by “Coffee Break " . French by " Truth or Consequences”. Geography by “Romper Room”. Gym by " The Verdict Is Yours " , „ ion tj i- , vw suggested but there is one thmg 12B would like to keep. This is our own Miss Gurnev as oui home room teacher, 12D Class Reporters—Marg Reid Arthur Armstrong FAVOURITE SAYINGS: Mr, Mallender—i AIls ya haf ta do. " Miss McIntosh- " Ken, do you or do you not wish to par tic- pate m this class? 1 Mr. Haines— " Julie, erase the boards, " Miss Searfone— " Roger, swallow your gum. " Miss Gurney— " On your feet, up! " Jean Attwood— " Holy Baldy!” Ed Thrasher— " . . and so forth.” Mr. Price— " Peggy, get out!” ta ?jT l t tionS m l , he 12D girls ’ vdfleybaU team, cap- tamed bj Jeanme Black, who successfully defeated I3A for our outstanding players were Jean Attwood, Julie Chnielnitzky and Dia ne King. Under the 12d‘T rk P reLh h Jfu Ty: eV ’ -T basketball team captain. -I guls reached the semi-finals but were defeated by 13C. nfUtT 1 12 P is ahead P° int s because of the success ?L ua the girls and the boys and when the points are totalled we hope to remain there, nels hi h h ? 1 1 12D . b Z ng]ng you up lo minute von a und ih t world - An 1 here to bring you the latest information is that atrocious, I mean cele- commentator " Enis Paine " . " Pavollm " good buddies and good gals and you too KEN DAVIS. Here are the latest news flashes, CAIRO—Mohammed BE A DOW of Puce married KING DrANE of Slobbovia in a solemn cere¬ mony at the bottom of the Suez Canal. Seen in attendance were eighteen barracudas and a submarine Sin £ mhn RISJ of South Korea charges _hat JIM MURRAY Stole his BLACK suede shoes But Police cri r ' T ' NSKY , - BlRlEKT 011 R PPr hcnd i rig the 1 immal him down ATT) the ) WOOD’S or in the jungle DU, FOUR. six. eight, ten miles away Page Sixty-Seven ‘TOE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 h——— — —— — — — —— ——— «— — + 4- Compliments of McCaffrey’s 916 Wyandotte East Windsor’s laigest Distributor of Portable Typewriters Remington, Royal, Underwood, Olivetti, etc. You Can Own a Portable Typewriter for Only $1.00 down — $1.00 weekly Phone CL 6-7774 for full information SCHOOL OF NURSING Metropolitan General Hospital WINDSOR, ONTARIO The School of Nursing, Metropolitan General Hospital, offers to qualified high school graduates a three year course leading to eligibility to write the Ontario Nurse Registration Examinations. This is one of the most progressive nursing schools in Ontario offering the newer program of education that is gradually being adopted by foremost schools in the province. PATTERN OF COURSE Two years ' nursing education, (including educational experience in both classroom and hospital wards), followed by one year nursing internship. An allowance of $130.00 per month is given in the third yeor. FEATURES OF COURSE: No tuition fee. Books + uniforms supplied by school. Residence accommodation in modern school building with excellent living and teaching facilities. Well qualified teaching staff. Experience in all major branches of nursing. Opportunity for specialized experience in third year in Operating Room, Maternity, or Children ' s Nursing. Applications ore now being received for the September 1958 class. Information may be secured from: DIRECTOR, SCHOOL OF NURSING 2240 Kildare Road, Windsor Tel. CL 4-1855 L —— — — — —— —— — — — ‘4 4 - 4 COMPLIMENTS of WINDSOR AUTOMOBILE DEALERS ASSOCIATION 100 OUELLETTE AVE I I I Page Sixty-Eight “THE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 ALASKA—Sergeant PRESTON of the Mounties is believed to have died of exposure when he couldn’t find his red woohes. Investigating authorities found the flannels in the dog-house of his famous dog KING. MOZAMBIQUE—The British Expedition headed by Sir Edmund THRASHER and pussy-cat LESPERANCE is ex¬ pected to be only a few thousand feet from the summit of Mount O ' HARA. FLASH—Reports of a great disaster at Faygo bottling company Head bottle washer KAREN DOUGLAS reports that all the Faygo Uptown has gone downtown. Well that sums up the news and so this is your old comrade Hound Dog PAINE saying “Don ' t Be Cruel” to “Old Shep and don’t miss any of those “Jailhouse Rocks”. BOYS SPORTS 12D is justly proud of our boys’ athletic achievements. by KEN DAVIS, MILT LESPERANCE. PAUL SJl JENKINS, GEORGE BEADOW and ART AKMbrKtJNG, have claimed decisive victories throughout the year to lead all other classes. Our record is two cham¬ pionships in Football and Basketball, a second in Volleyball and a third in Swimming. Compliments of PEOPLE ' S CREDIT JEWELLERS 307 Ouellette Avenue | Windsor I Where ALL Diamonds are A-l Compliments of 11A Class Reporters—Milan Crepp Mary Holden ELEVENSES Tis the deadline for Spartalogue and in every room Class Reporters are covered with layers of gloom. Every soul in the school rates a double-name mention And there isn’t a name that will rhyme without tension. We’ve musicians and orators, athletes and scholars And Spartalogue reps who go after the dollars. We have pretty girls, witty girls, girls quite delicious. Boys who play football and swim just like fishes. Blute, Judy Hickson are skilled on the piano, Beth Cada warbles a high, sweet soprano. Milan Crepp will be the reincarnation Of Beethoven, when he finishes his education. John Mackenzie can cut a knot Gordian, Pat Telek plays a hot accordion; She shares this talent with Sanford Schen. And poor Ian Keith has sneezles again. An expert on manners is Sharon Bocchini, Geraldine Grondin is sweet and dreamy. In class, not a word out of Gary Flewelling— He s much too busy correcting his spelling. Stan Fraser is good at ticket selling, You can always depend on Sharon Randall, Marion Patrick won’t listen to scandal. Karen Pike prattles French with an elegant air, Mike Rochon’s an optimist without a care. Girls’ basketball team—well, we ' ve Marilyn Green, Chrts Boyd, Marie Pitlick—both shoot like a dream, Par £ e r- Mary Holden, who hold down the benche: Ana Mary Beth Jewell cheers these muscular wenches Ann Steer at badminton plays a fine net, And they all make more noise than Donna Burnett. Eddy Hyttenrauch swims and plays basketball, And so do Paul Mitchell and Andy Small Barry Pepp-er plays football and basketball, too, And Philip Meretsky plays guard on the crew. Ihe name of our teacher you’ll find by deduction He excels in mathematical instruction. The inkwell is empty, our hair has turned grey, But here is the saga of Eleven A! HURON STEEL PRODUCTS CO. LIMITED 3710 Peter Street Windsor, Ontario Compliments of N and D Super Market Ltd. 1349 Grand Marais YO 9-4680 Compliments of SPENCE ' S I.G.A. FOODLINER 1295 Grand Marais Rd. West “Save your cash register receipts— 11A CONTRIBUTIONS CORNER All good sisters love their brothers. But 1 so good have grown That I love other sister’s brothers Better than my own. —Donna Burnett. They’re Valuable " WE DELIVER “THE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 Page Sixty-Nine — — — — — ———»_»———+ I l | Compliments of | l CHICKEN COURT RESTAURANT I I Specializing in PAN-FRIED CHICKEN BAR-B-Q CHICKEN AND RIBS | I Phone for Home Delivery I CL 2-7226 NANCY GRONDIN’S Dancing School JEFFERSON BlVD.—SANDWICH EAST Phone CL 2-7028 BALLROOM-PHYSICAL FITNESS TAP—BALLET—BATON—ACROBATIC Compliments of A gnew-surpasq SHOE STORES LIMITED O SAVOY BEAUTY SALON HAIRSTYLISTS—PERMANENT WAVING EXPERTS —Air Conditioned— Owned and Operated by Mri. Rose Scuro Room 4, 356 Ouellette Ave Phone CL 2-6055 Windsor Compliments of NIAGARA RESTAURANT 89 University Ave. West Phone CL 4-9855 After All— " It ' s Results " That Countl I I ELTON M. PLANT COMPANY Advertising — Marketing j 303-35 Bartlet Bldg. Windsor, Ont. j I 11B Class Reporters—Bev. Major Carol Burrell Elaine Shaw: “I ' ve heard that song about that many times. " Sylvia Hewitt: “Ah-ah-ah-ow-oo-o!” Bov. Major (to Mr. Skoyles): “But sir if that angle— " WOULDN’T YOU BE SURPRISED IF— Judy Ouellette: Didn’t come to school with her homework done. Tom Kulik: Didn ' t have his sister in the same school. Carole Burrell: Wasn ' t always dancing around like a cute little pixie. Stan Morgan: Didn ' t come to school with a white shirt on, (on Fridays only, of course). If the following students were stranded on a desert island (this is improbable) we’re sure this is WHAT THEY ' D TAKE: Madeline Carroll—A radio. Art Vass—A Latin Book. Ian Long—French Book. Sandra Crabbe—Pat. Jerry Makar—A swimming pool. David Duggan—Mr. Peirce. Dolores Grondin—A comb. Brenda Belcher—A tennis racket. Betty Mason—Bob ' s letters. T — is for Tom Peacock who weighs “Sixteen Tons’’, E — is for Elaine Dockeray who shines like the sun. A — is for Judy Abbott with her homework always done. C — is for Craig Halliday who’s saying is “We won’’. H — is for Cliff Head who’s only in for fun. E — is for Marilyn Emery who blows up like a gun. R — is for Jack Redmile who ' s always on the run. FAVOURITE SAYINGS OF 11D Jim Kotras—“Dig them crazy shorts.” Jerry Fathers—“How long you been like that. " Marlene Beaul— " Yes. Mrs. Langmaid, I understand. Deanna Myers— " 1 think I have a new boyfriend, I hope.” Jack Redmile—“May I lend your pencil.” . „ Richard Riseborough—“The scripture reading for today is— Bill Longley—“Look at Judy blush!” lie Class Reporters—Dorothy Popovich Dawn Smith 11C AT THE MALT SHOP One bright day four girls from Forster C. I.. Pat Mazzali. Priscilla Deschaine, Lois Mathieson and Joan Dewit, were strolling down the street. On the comer were Eddy Noakes and Bill La Chance. When the girls walked by Eddy and Bill let out with a wolf whistle and exclaimed, man dig those " Short Shorts”. Soon they came to the Malt Shop where everybody was " Movin’ and Grooving " . Inside the gang was really having a ball. When the music stopped Gwen McDonald suggested they play " Maybe Baby . No. please play " You Are My Destiny” said Fern Casey. Better still said Gayle Bristol, play " Good Golly Miss Molly , so it was decided. “Sweet Little Sixteen” Priscilla Deschaine sug¬ gested they’d all meet “At the Hop” Saturday night. “Wait a Minute.” answered Betty Lou Fergus, they are not going to have one this week. “Don ' t You Just Know It, sighed Sandra Ionson. While everyone is busy talking about the hop Carolyn Smith and Lillian Melville are busy discussing how they can “Get A Job” in Windsor. A new sundae called “Lollipop” was ordered by Dawn Smith and Jean Stewart. “Man I can’t wait till I dig into that,” smiled Dawn. “Why is Patty Ambrose ' s favourite song “Jim Dandy " ? Pat Kelley questioned Joyce Mears over a soda about the " Bad Motor¬ cycle” who came to school yesterday. ”1 Wonder” “Whos Sorry Now” said Helen Wakeford about letting him in tho school. “Believe What You Say” remarked Jeanette Blanchette. He might not be as bad as they say. Soon Fern Casey dropped a nickel in the juke box and everyone got up and started to rock. Meanwhile Carol Huber and Dorothy Garrod were walking past the Malt Shop. Dorothy said to Page Seventy THE SPARTALOGUE " — 1958 Carol, there sure is “A Whole Lotta Shakin’ Going 0n M in there. Judy Hryniw mentioned that there was a new song out that was “Driving Her Mad " . Little “Tequilla” Ruth Ann O’Hara came strolling in with a new pair of Bermuda Shorts. Man, dig those Bermudas, whistled Jerry Duda. In one of the booths Joy Jin, Irene Marshall. Marilyn McVittie and Pat Parozanin were having a discussion about who was their favourite singing group. Mine’s the “Platters’ re¬ marked Joy, mine ' s the “Silhouettes " , no, I think the “Diamonds” are tops, said Marilyn McVittie. Dorothy Popo¬ vich and Joan Whit marsh were sitting by the window eating a big sundae. Soon a yellow and black Mercury went by. Joan wondered why Dorothy was left " Breathless " . Soon Maria Willmann and Lynn Peters came in and told the kids that there was a party going on at Dorothy Tracy’s house and that everyone was invited. After all the rush and squirming to get out, the old Malt Shop soon came to a silent standstill. What peace and quiet! Aren ' t you glad you don ' t work in here? 11D Class Reporters—Carmen Eaton Walter Argent Our congratulations to the class of 11D who participated very hard in school activities to bring honour to the class. 3pecial congratulations to Barbara Power for her fine contributions to the senior girls’ public speaking contest. You might say ELTON PLANT is a man of letters when he says: The gas gauge needle points to F A happy sight to see— Except it makes the needle on My wallet point to E. As HERBERT WEBSTER, the old philosopher, would say: We sprinkle grass To make it grow; And then alas. We have to mow. FUTURE OCCUPATIONS: Jack Wiley—A T. V. tycoon who will sell hand make-up to people who wave at T. V. cameras. Art Morris—A psychiatrist who will carry a couch on his back in case he gets house calls. Marily Clews—Lowering the costs of bringing up PRICES! Linda Masino—Bottling cherries. Laurie Bailey—Making " Muk Tuk " for her little Eskimo CAN YOU IMAGINE: Barbara Power—Understanding anything in Physics. Audrey Reeves—Giving up " pizza " pies for boys. CLASS CAPERS: Walter Argent—“Dearest, am I good enough for you? " Jean Colman— " No. but you ' re too good for any other girl Mr Gessel—“Why are you late. Bill? " Bill Webster— " The class started before I got here. " Mrs Sparling— " Give the three collective nouns. " Bob Hyndman — “Flypaper, waste-basket, and vacuum cleaner.” Teddy Moores—“What do you find the hardest thing to deal with? " Dan Renaud—“An old deck of cards. " Janice Alford— " I don ' t see any chicken in my chicken soup. " Sharon Lingard— " Of course not, do you ever see any horse in horse radish. " Michelle Crabbe— " What’s the difference between a rug and a bottle of medicine? " Pat Murdock— " One you take up and shake, the other you shake up and take. " Terry MacDonald— " My. you hammer like lightning. " Don Marsden— " You mean I’m fast? " Terry — " No, I mean you seldom strike twice in the same place. " + — I SANDWICH COAL OIL CO. 3158 College Avenue COAL—FUEL OILS—COKE H. H. Gotfield, Prop. Mervin Wright, Manager Compliments of DOMINION BARBER SHOP 1311 Grand Marais Windsor, Ont, GO BETTER — GO BEAVER THE FINEST GASOLINE MONEY CAN BUY Compliments of RANDOLPH CONFECTIONERY 2195 Wyandotte St. West Phone CL 3-0480 Windsor, Ont. TAM O’SHANTER m Clothes for Men Visit our Ladies’ Department 2531 Wyandotte St. West Phone CL 4-1339 Windsor, Ont. YOU HERE IT EVERYWHERE BRYSON’S FOR PRESCRIPTIONS Speedy Motorette Delivery Service !o All Paris of Iht Gty Phone Ct 6-8247 3198 Sandwich St. West Windsor Compliments of CANADA DRY BOTTLING CO. (Windsor) Ltd. 2310 Walker Rd. CL 2-1686 " THE SPARTALOGUE " — 1958 Page Seventy One Compliments of RYAN BUILDERS SUPPLIES LIMITED Complete Line of Builders’ Supplies Phone CL 4-3271 210 Detroit St. Windsor, Ont. Compliments of HAMILTON’S DRUG STORE Comer of London and McEwan FIRST WITH THE LATEST RECORDINGS! BAILLIE’S MUSIC CENTRE 320 Pelissier Street “Your Self-Serve Record Store ' Compliments of CAMPUS RECREATION BOWLING 2505 Wyandotte St. West Phone CL 6-3571 F. R. LITTLE MOVING CO. MACHINERY MOVERS, RIGGERS AND ERECTORS OFFICE CL 2-8681 RES. CL 3-1927 RES YO 9-1534 YARD AND OFFICE 826 FEUX AVENUE WINDSOR. ONTARIO SERVING WINDSOR FOR 98 YEARS A Great Store in a Great City IAU1ET 5 bartlet macdonald and gow limited OUELLETTE AVE. at RIVERSIDE DRIVE Phone Cl 4-2551 Store Hours 9-5:30 daily I i I I ► + Pnm Ryan— " Oh! And what is this? It is superb! What expression! " Bob Rudkin— " Yeah! That ' s where I clean the paint off my brushes. " HAVE YOU EVER HEARD IT STATED: Carol Boughner calls her sweetheart " wild flower " cause he’s such a blooming idiot. Sandra Findley is quiet ns a butterfly doing push-upe on a lemon meringue pie. Conrad Cummings puts rubber tires on his rocking chair so he can rock and roll. Larry McLaren says the three chief races of men are: sprints, hurdlers, and long distances. " Figure it out for yourself. " says David Vegh. A flea and a fly in a flue. Were imprisoned, so what could they do? Said the fly, " Let us flee!” " Let us fly! " said the flea And they flew through a flaw in the flue. 10A Class Reporters—Karen Carter Larry Whitson Mr. Heaton and the pupils of 10A would like to extend their congratulations to Karen Carter and Jim Silcox for their contributions to public speaking contests both in the school and the city. Karen returned with the W.S S.A. and W.O.S.S.A. junior girls ' championship. Jim, who won the school title last year, returned from the city finals this year with second place. Gloria Grondin and Carol Wiley also were school finalists with Gloria capturing third place in the school competition. Our 10A boys proved to be masters of the interform volleyball competitions. Congratulations to nil the members of the team. LET’S TRAVEL DOWN MEMORY LANE Remember the day: Brian Tremblay offered an answer in French class. Wayne Wright didn’t ask a question in French When Mary Gorman brought the attendance slip to the next class. When the frog accidentally popped up in Carol Wiley’s pencil-case. Barry Grouix smiled. WE CANT IMAGINE: Why Carlenc hns the namo Bob in her books. Why Mr. Heaton gets angry with us. Why Gloria Grondin likes the song Billy. Why Lorraine Neuman is so popular with the boys. Why Jim Silcox stands first. HAVE YOU EVER NOTICED Patty Fredericks stretching to reach the blackboard? Bob Dinsmore not smiling? Rodger Fitzsimmons standing still ? FAVOURITE EXPRESSIONS: Mr. Krol—I’m not going to say this every day. Mr. Heaton—Mar-y! Patty Fredericks—Well-um! Beth Blundell—Oh! Mr. Haines. Mr. Jenkins—Great White Father say move now! 10B Class Reporters—Gary Couvillon Anna Mae Vardzel QUALITIES PERFECT GIRL PERFECT BOY Eyes. Judy Ferris— Scott McIntyre powder blue Nose .. Olga Tarr Ray St. Onge Dimples Judy Turner Lome Whittaker Lips.Anna Mae Vardzel Norbert (Bob! Bellaire Hair ,... Pat Houston Bruce Logan Figure.Carol McWhirter Legs. . Esther Appel Tom Henderson Page Seventy-Two THE SPARTALOGUE " — 1958 Physique. . Jeff Lawrence (better lay off those milk shakes) Complexion. Dawne Bristol Ross Miell Brains . Helen Kilinsky John Mitchell Personality . Charlene Olah Gary Couvillon Just Plain Cute... Carol-Anne Strevett Jackie Ballantyne FUTURE AMBITIONS: Art Renaud—Coach for the “Pee-Wee Girls ' Basketball Team " . Anne Elgar—Housekeeper for the great Hi-Fi operator. Art Teron—Blowing glass-tubes for Miss Philpot’s “Art Class ' . Craig Beemer—Still recuperating from his broken toes, will be head manager of the ‘ , Slenderella“ Reducing Cor¬ poration. Dorothea Churchill—High School teacher at Assumption— teaching boys 18 years and up. DEDICATED TO Jim (Guess Who ? 1 Ray St. Onge Velta Baumanis Lome Whittaker Helen Kilinsky Pat Houston TOP TEN “You Are My Destiny " “Bye. Bye Love ' “A Teenage Crush " “Are You Sincere " especially in Latin “You Just Can’t Win” “Little Darlin’ " COMPOSED BY “Peanuts A. E. Sharon Campbell Nobby Anna Mae Windsor Bulldogs John lOB’s CAVALCADE OF SPORTS The boys of 10B have had a very successful year in the field of sports. The hustling and determination of the fel¬ lows has brought 10B the basketball and swimming cham¬ pionships. The fellows almost won the volleyball and foot¬ ball championships as they wound up in the semi-finals in football and finals in volleyball. The boys were never de¬ feated once in their basketball campaign. Tom Henderson. John Mitchell, Norbert Bellaire and Scott Mclntire all made the basketball teams, Jeff La whence made the hockey team, and Craig Beemer made first string on the junior football team. The girls were not as fortunate as the boys and w ' e fellows are sure sorry the girls didn ' t win any championships. The kids of 10B arc a swell hunch of class¬ mates. TROUBLE WITH TEACHERS: Mr. Skoyles: Now, what ' s the trouble, Helen? Helen: Well sir, I’ve lost an “x " in my answer. Mr. Skoyles (Opening the closet door): I’m sorry it isn’t here. Miss Scarfone (In French I : When were you born, Esther? Esther (timidly): I . . was . . bom . . December eightieth, nineteen hundred and forty-one. Bruce the Philosopher (Bruce in History): It takes two things to send up a satellite, the rocket and hot air. Well. Russia has tho rocket and we have the hot air. 10C1 Class Reporters—Marlene Robert Wilma Van Dyke Congratulations to our Girls’ Swimming Team first place. FUTURAMA for taking As we pass the Janet McLeod Artist Shop we notice the Bill King’s Broom Limited giving the city a shine. Rose Mary Little and Eileen Zak w ho have just returned from their ’round the world cruise pass the shop. While they were in Spain they happened to meet Beverly Neilsen. Mari¬ lyn Ferchuk. and Darlene Bums. When they arrived at the John Armstrong Airport in France. George Hardoastle, the porter, brought their bap to the Meryle Knighton Hotel. On their arrival to their plane, their stewardesses were Barbara Rivait and Betty St. Clair. They stayed at the Judy Kropie Motel for a few days while in Windsor. Donna Le Grande and Irene Bartok met them w’hen they returned to their Palm Springs home. FUTURE OCCUPATIONS OF 10C1 Jennet Bowyer—Making violins for Jack Benny. Janet McLeod—Drawing pictures of Santa. Sharon Watson—Teaching Mathematics, to Mrs. Sinclair. —+ STUDENTS RECEIVE SPECIAL ATTENTION AT VARSITY SPORTS CENTRE LTD. “The right equipment for every sport’’ 71 RIVERSIDE DRIVE WEST Phone CL 4-3297 Windsor, Ont. SQUARE DEAL SHOE REPAIR 1080 FEUX AVENUE Shoes Dyed any Colour Special Low Prices on Men ' s and Children’s Shoes We Hove the Best Dry Cleaning Compliments of JAMES D. O’NEILL Interior Designer Custom Drapery Service 3889 Tecumseh Rd. East Windsor Compliments of BOGIN’S DRY GOODS SHOES 3188 Sandwich St. W. Windsor, Ontario Phone CL 4-2951 WORLD S NO 1 TYPEWRITER ROYAL PORTABLE — STANDARD — ELECTRIC LOW RENTAL RATES TO STUDENTS A. WHITLEY LIMITED 86 CHATHAM STREET WEST PHONE Cl 3-5231 Compliments of TUCKER ELECTRIC LTD. 2130 Wyandotte St. West Windsor Phone CL 6-2391 L THE SPARTALOGUE’’ — 1958 Page Seventy-Three _______ - _ —— --+ Compliments of FURS by ARPIN CO. LTD. 484 Pelissier Street Windsor, Ontario Phone CL 3-5612 Compliments of GREENE’S IDEAL DRUG STORE “In Business For Your Health” CL 3-3162 1699 Wyandotte St. W. Windsor, Ontario COLLEGE SODA BAR Good Food Delicious Hamburgs 1700 College Ave. Phone CL 2-7865 PAT LYMAN’S ESSO SERVICE At the big ESSO Sign—Ambassador Bridge Complete Tune-Up Service 2585 Wyandotte St. W. Windsor, Ontario Compliments of VANITY AND CENTRE THEATERS 20th CENTURY THEATRES Compliments of THE OSBORNE LUMBER CO. " Everything For The Builder” 869 Mill Street Phone CL 4-4383 Windsor, Ontario Compliments of | J. KOVINSKY AND SONS DEALERS IN SCRAP METAL Phone CL 4-51 88 I 110 Hill Street Windsor, Ontario I _ ___—-- Dan Taylor—Right-hand man to Nickoli Bulganin in his next trip to the Salt Mines of Siberia. Peggy Taylor—Chewing Bubble Gum in the Annual Meeting of the Supreme Court of Justice. Judy Whittaker—Typewriter pounder in the peace and quiet of the classroom. Far, far away into the reaches of the school’s corridors a resting And almost, but not quite, musical interlude comes floating by. As you fight your cobwebbed way to the source of the notes of almost music you say to yourself. " Where am I going? There just couldn’t be a classroom that far back in the school. I’m just hearing things; this homework has gotten the best of me and I’m just imagining the whole thing. But wait a minute. That sounds like the famous class of 10C1. I could tell their voices if they were buried under tons of typewriters.’’ Advancing further the ardent or would-be explorer beholds a fantastic sight. Right in the middle of the classroom the typewriters are piled high one on top of the other and the agile students of the class are trying their hand at a colossal version of leapfrog, only in this case it is leap the typewriter. 10C2 Class Reporters—Marilyn Bayley Lance Muir OUR TEACHER " MISS MOSS’’ M—is for the merry kids in our class. I—is for the ink that always gets spilled. S—is for Mrs. Sinclair whom we all think is a mighty fine lass. S—is for shorthand where a few are skilled. M—is for Marilyn, a mighty fine Chick. O—is for obedience where we all are so bad. S—is for our subjects taught by a stick. S—last but not least is a bunch of 10C2 students " egads’’. Roses are Red Violets are Blue No one could be Any nicer than you. RECIPE OF A " PERFECT GIRL " Take a large quantity of Janet Guitard’s personality, and let it simmer without stopping. Put in a brimming basin full of Ann Clarke’s figure, then add a full measure of Grace LeBlanc’s eyes. Mix into these a heaping teaspoonful of Pat Collison’s nose. Stir well together and then carefully strain in Jennie Tele- ban’s glossy red hair. The results should be nothing else but a smooth, fresh, sweet, " Perfect Girl " . FUTURE OCCUPATIONS IN MOVIELAND Mr. Peepers—Bob Turner. Olive Oil—Mary Wightman. Popeye—Bob Sirdashney. Pluto—Dennis Mailloux. Mickey Mouse—Judy Hurt. MEMENTOS LEFT BY 10C2 STUDENTS: Joan Cheshire—One sweet smile. Betty Carrick—One late slip. Jo-Anne Kidd—One funny joke. Lynne Neal—One ballet slipper. HIT PARADE Judy Armstrong. Virginia Charbonneau, and Janet Morency ’—Mutual Admiration. Peg Thorburn — Shrimp Boat. Lance Muir—Girl of My Dreams t Dorothy!. Ellen Drew ' and Catherine Hutchinson—Side by side. Barbara Donaldson—You Send Me (Jack!. THINGS WE’D LOVE TO SEE: Betty Shaw—not chewing gum. Colleen Mayhew—on good terms with a certain teacher. Marg Ferber—failing in a subject. Ruth—without Carol. Page Seventy-Four THE SFARTALOG UE’ 1958 JOKE CORNER: Donna Wright—Why are you so late this morning? Pat Collison—Two boys were following me, and they were walking slowly. Miss Moss—Class, to-day we are only going to have Va day this morning. Class—Whoopie! Miss Moss—We will have the other half this afternoon. OUTSTANDING PEOPLE: George McKinnon—is outstanding in typing. Lydia Roy—is outstanding in Bookkeeping. Sharon Mitchell—is outstanding in Social. Alberta Wirth—is outstanding in the hall. 10C3 Class Reporters—Ricky Buzzco Sandra St. Antoine CLASS NEWS Linda Reid— ' ' Knock, knock. " Audrey Jones— " Who’s there? " Linda Reid— " Tick. " Audrey Jones— " Tick who? " Linda Reid— " Tick ’em up I’m a Tongue Tied Towboy! " FAVOURITE SAYINGS: Beverly Wurtz— " May I be excused? " Dav d Joanotte— " You think it’s Funny, eh?” Ricky Buzzeo— " It ' s in my locker. " CAN YOU IMAGINE: Carol Johnson wearing size 13 shoes? Vicky Fortier with muscles? Earline Doe as n Cha Cha instructor? Sandra St. Antoine without a tail? Garnet Lucier as a Truant Officer ? SAYINGS: Donna Moore— " It looks like it’s going to rain. " Barbara McKettrick— " Not if it keeps up. " TEACHERS ' FAVOURITE SAYINGS: Miss Moss— " Take a detention to-night.” Miss Laithwaitc— " Where are your books? " Mr. Silcox—“Just one more word. " Mr. Jenkins— " Gwen, why are you late again this morning? " Gwen— " Every time l come to the corner it says go slow. " ON A TRIP TO THE MOON THE FOLLOWING WOULD TAKE: Beverly Logan—Square dance records. Jo-Anne Giroux—Parachute. Sharron Voce—A pair of red knee socks. Elaine Boismier—Elvis Presley’s album. I WONDER WHEN: Bill Wei ton will grow any taller? Pat Fields will start wearing the latest style (sack dresses) ? Sandra St. Antoine will stop taking time to daydream? Mr. Jenkins—Bob, why is your report card not in yet? Bob Hunt—I got an A in Shorthand and my mother is sending it to my relatives. WHAT A DIFFERENCE THERE WOULD BE IF Bob Hunt had a convertible. Barbara Mitchell quit talking about Tom. Michael Munro failed in Social Studies. Marilyn Hunter— " I used to walk four miles to school, but I never learned anything. " Ray Garvey— " Why? " Manlyn Hunter— " Because the school was five miles away. " 10D Gass Reporters—Brian Vernon Lonnie Code OUR CAVALCADE OF SPORTS This year 10D gained two championships. The boys won the Grade 10 Football Championship and the girls captured - For Quality Meats Cut To Your Satisfaction BOB FORD S MEATS GROCERIES 3202 Girardot Street Compliments of UNION GAS CO. OF CANADA LTD. WINDSOR DIVISION 185 Chatham St. West Phone CL 3-4661 Compliments of FELIX LUNCH 1086 FELIX CL 4-6796 Compliments of LAWRENCE R. GLUNS ALLAN I. JOHNSTONE of CITIZEN’S FINANCE LEN KANE’S MEN’S WEAR Man-About-Town Shop | Where Styles are Born i CL 2-1733 CL 4-3574 I 316 Pelissier St. Credit Office j ICE CREAM PASTRY BIG CONE Sandwich and Mill Street (Next to Sandwich Post Office) Phone CL 2-6671 Compliments of WINDSOR RETAIL FLORISTS ' ASSOCIATION + —— ' — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — - •THE SPARTALOGITE” — 1958 Page Seventy-Five Compliments of ANDERSON FUNERAL SERVICE THE ANDERSON BROTHERS (Former Forster C.l. Students) 895 Ouellette Ave. Windsor, Ont. Phone CL 4-3223 - 4 I I i CONFECTIONERY LIGHT LUNCHES BRIDGE GROCERY SODA BAR 2846 University Ave. West Windsor, Ontario Phone CL 4-8029 Compliments of EBERWEIN’S GIFT SHOP 166 Ouellette Avenue Phone CL 3-9133 Windsor, Ontario Compliments of LAZARE’S FINE FURS 493 Ouellette Ave. Phone CL 3-2418 Windsor, Ontario Compliments of ADAM’S FURNITURE 119 Chatham St. West CL 3-3501 Compliments of LEON SHOE STORE REPAIR 3215 Sandwich St. West CL 2-8559 Windsor 3222 Sandwich St. Compliments of EVELYN MARGARET SHOPPE ) Specialist in Ladies’ Wear Phone CL 4-1010 I i + the Grade 10 volleyball championship. Both our boys’ and girls’ basketball teams were close seconds in the Basketball Championships. M — is for mischief which we all adore; I — is for ink that we spill on the floor; S — is for Science—we can stand no more; S — is also for students—galore. E — is for Miss Enright, a cute little gal; N — is for Nancy our very best pal. R — is for Reading, ’Riting and ’Rithmetic; I — is for the h-I-ckory stick, G — is for giggles that make such clatter; H — is for our harmonious chatter. T — is for our teachers; we have all sorts; for being such very, very, good sports. FOR A TRIP TO THE MOON Derek Virtue must bring—cookies. Margy Parent must bring—a comb. Sharron Williams must bring—a package of gum. Leisha Nazarewich must bring—an encyclopedia set. Don Kribs must bring—a pillow. Ed Jensen must bring—skyhook. Hugh Turnbull must bring—a deck of cards. Kathy LePage must bring—bobby-pins. lOD’s PLATTER PARADE Joyce Graham—Having ‘ ' Dinner with Dracula”. Jim Abbey—Singing to " Julie " . Nancy Moody— " Long, Tall. Sally. " Bob Hastings— " When Irish Eyes Are Shining. " Lynn Specht—Putting a " Light in the Window’’. Andy Seguin — " Waitin’ After School.” A WEE BIT OF LAUGHTER Charles Kamen—So you graduated from the Barber ' s Uni¬ versity. What was your school motto? Gerald Wiseman—Cut his lip; Rip his jaw: Leave his face Raw! Raw! Raw’! Barb Hill—Excuse me, but are you not one of the college boys? Karl Walter—No. it’s just that I couldn’t find my sus¬ penders. my razor blades were used up and a bus ran over my hat. Pat Alt wood—Our teacher is so absent-minded! He’d forget his head if it were not fastened on. Marlene Beaul—That’s right! He told me he was going to Arizona for his lungs this winter. Carole Burrell—Have you ever heard the joke about the mountain ? Jim Lucier and Danny Vojinov—No. Carole—Oh. it’s all a big bluff! Bob Sweetman—Was Robinson Crusoe an acrobat? Judy Ouellette—I don ' t think so! Bob—It says here, that after his day’s work he sat down on his chest! Frank Foote—What is bought by the yard and worn by the foot? Tye Stubbington—A carpet. Pat Churchill—What goes through a door but never comes out ? Brian Vernon—A keyhole. Stan McLarty—Why did you wake me up out of a sound sleep? Bill Longley—The sound was too loud. Pat Maddison—I spent ten hours over my history book last night. Karen Kribs—Ten hours!! Pat—Yes, I left it under my bed. Gold Jewell—Which travels faster, heat or cold? Laraine James—Heat, because you can catch cold. Lonnie Code—My mom fought with the electric company. Gail Collison—Who won? Lonnie—They both did. We don ' t get any light and they don ' t get any money. Page Seventy-Six Cliff Holgate—What is the best thing to put into pies? Bonnie Dumond—Your teeth. Breathes there a man with a soul so dead who never to himself has said, “To heck with school, I’ll stay in bed.” “THE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 _ . imi mi w Compliments of VET’S CLEANERS 10E 704 Felix Ave. ( lass Reporters—Pat McGuinness Tom White Ph one CL 6-5485 Windsor CLASS NEWS M — is for Margaret, so sweet and so witty; R is for Richard whose brown curls are pretty; ® ls or Sheron whose last name is Bryson; L — fs for Linda who is so enticin’; 1 is ideas for which we are trying; D — are the daydreams which startus a-sighing; p . ,s j or D[ an f‘ at sports she just whizzes; f — I s l or Elizabeth, she masters all quizzes; L — is for Latin in which Caesar’s a feature; i J 18 or Mrs. Liddell, our homeroom teacher. 10E IN ’68 Jerry Lamb—Pin-ball machine repairman. Rosalind Brown—Giving speeches concerning the symptoms Tom White—Country lawyer. Margot Grainger—Selling kleenex for Little Lulu. Sonny McBride—Shoe salesman I specializing in big feet). Bo " g Ba?n-M«th T a r S t0 Mr SkoyI es ' Linda Zybala—Writing answers on the board for Mr. Mal- lender s Social questions. Diane Parish— Teaching students how to throw basketballs all the way down the gym floor. Bob Normand—Weight-lifter. Elizabeth Veighey—Giving lessons on how to blush. Richard Mazzali—Assistant to Bob Normand. Our class clown is Nancy Gray, And in Science she may, Chew gum and candy, But the rest of the class is also dandy. The tiniest girl in P. C. I. is Carol Risi; Indeed she gets all her work tout fini Mary Lou McKenzie in Math is a hit, But when it comes to Social she ' d better quit In English our champ is Karen Slote, But in swimming all she does is float. All in all our class is thrilled. Especially in Latin where we are drilled. !- For Soft Drinks, Ice Cream, Candy Tobacco and Cigarettes Come to the COURTESY CONFECTIONERY 3150 SANDWICH ST. WEST THE 01 FT STORE OF WINDSOR • DIAMONDS • WATCHES • CHINA • SILVER SPECIALISTS OF SCHOOL INSIGNIAS BIRKS JEWELLERS IDEAL BOY Richard Mazzali Sonny McBride Brian Horstead Marven Oxley Tom White John Kimball IDEAL GIRL Hair—Anne Whetstone Personality—Pat McGuinness Eyes—Mary Lou McKenzie Complexion—Carol Risi Nose—Karen Slote Figure—Carolyn Casement Physique— CAN YOU IMAGINE: Sheron Bryson not talking out in class. Betty Matthews—failing one of her subjects. Bertha Gilker—not being a basketball star. TED BIT Dust is mud with the juice squeezed out Love is hate turned inside out. 10E would like to congratulate Elizabeth Veiirhev ryan Trothen for their fine efforts in the Junior Girls’ and “5 Pu ' i C Sl ? akin e Contests Br an Trothon placed second and brought honours to our class. Arotncn Bill White: " Did your dad ever spank you?” Ken Dew hirst: “Sure.” Bill: “Did your mom?” Ken: “Sure.” Bill: " Who hurt the most.” Ken: “I did.” CL 6-4527 • Compliments of WM. C. BOWEN LONDON LIFE INSURANCE CO. 660 Ouellette Ave. Windsor, Ontario FURNITURE—RUGS—APPLIANCES Buy with CONFIDENCE on EASY TERMS BAUM and BRODY’S Corner Chatham and Ferry, Windsor Compliments of SANDWICH MEAT PACKERS QUALITY MEATS Phone CL 3-1733 3199 Sandwich S». W. LAW AND ANDERSON LIMITED Designers and Builders of TOOLS, DIES and SPECIAL MACHINERY 3822 Sandwich St. West ! i ► 4 THE SPAHTALOGUE " — 1958 Page Seventy-Seven SPARTALOGUE PHOTOS by A rmdonalds CAMERA SHOP bob McDonald Lionel tidridge 620 GOYEAU STREET WINDSOR FUELS 3158 College Ave. Premium Stove and Furnace Oil 24 Hour Service MERVIN W. WRIGHT, Proprietor Compliments of CAMEO BAR-B-Q BAR-B-Q SPARE RIBS, CHICKEN STEAKS AND CHOPS 3226 Sandwich St. West Phone CL 2-1965 2 GREAT STORES IN WINDSOR SHOES FOR THE FAMILY 1329 Ottawa St. Compliments of JOHN WEBB LTD. DIAMONDS—WATCHES—JEWELLERY Imported English Silverware and Chino 552-556 Ouellette Ave. CL 6-3451 RENNIE ' S MUSIC STORE 128 University St. W. CL 6-1018 I I I + - CONN ELECTRIC ORGANS BELL PIANOS • • Musical Instruments by Leading Manufacturers REPAIR DEPARTMENT I I i 9A Class Reporters—Beryl Menard David Cloutier Heartiest congratulations to our swimming team, cap tained by Roger Taylor. The bright red pennant is most attractive. We are very proud of Pat Silk and Annette Bellaire for their awards in swimming. WILL THE TIME EVER COME WHEN: Gail Hughes does not chew gum ? Don Boismier isn’t combing his hair? Pat Frenette has her homework done? David Cloutier misbehaves in class? Carolyn Moore sits up straight in her seat? George Meadus doesn’t have locker trouble? Charles Head is 6 ' 4”? Roger Taylor arrives first for class ? FUTURE OCCUPATIONS: Bob Sprague—Big game hunter. Bill Beneteau—Carry-out hoy for city dump. Patrick Amlin—Captain in the Foreign Legion. Dennis LeBlanc—Weight-lifter in a circus. Roger Taylor—Pro-hockey player. JOKE CORNER: Dick Groh—Why did the baby strawberry cry? Bud Elliott—1 11 bite. Why? Dick Groh—Because his mother and father were in a jam. Patrick Amlin—What keeps a balloon up in the air? Jack Palmer—Hot air. Patrick Amlin—What’s keeping you down. FAMOUS WORDS: Don Boismier—l didn’t say a word. Patrick Amlin—May I be excused? Don Cyr—It’s in my locker. Beryl Menard—I have a detention. 9A’s DREAM GIRL: Eyes—Annette Bellaire Legs—Pat Silk Smile—Carolyn Moore Hair—Beryl Menard Personality—Gail Hughes Nose—Shirley Goebel Complexion—Pat Frenette 9A’s DREAM BOY: Eyes—George Meadus Legs—David Cloutier Smile—Leonard Goulet Hair—Jack Palmer Personality—Bill Beneteau Nose—Ken Jean 9B Class Reporters—Marilyn Thompson Ray Miles Meet the 1957-58 Junior Girls’ Interform Basketball Champs. This team of nine girls coached by Anne Grant and Chris Boyd and captained by Janet Abbey entered the play-offs with their “hopes high” and they came out on top. Also we would like to congratulate Heather McCuaig and Pat Harrison for girls’ basketball. CHARMING TUNES: Janet Abbey—“The Joker.” Heather McCuaig—“I Love You for Sentimental Reasons.” Lynn Pring—“Oh Boy! " Marilyn Thompson—“Peanuts.” Virginia Lovell— " No Love.” Doris Miell—“There’s only one of you.” Gloria McLaughlin—“Pony Tail.” Jo-Anne Goulin—“Little Pigeon.” Arlene Flood— " Eddy My Love.” Francis Shepley— " Searching. " Janet Dufour— " You Are My Destiny " (Cliff). Pat Harrison— " Great Balls of Fire. " Evelyn Mills— " Dungaree Doll.” Nola Ouellette—“Moonlight Serenade " (with Chuck). We would like to offer our sincere thanks to Mr. Peirce for being the best " homeroom teacher” that any class could ever want. Page Seventy-Eight “THE SPARTALOGUE " — 1958 JOKE CORNER: Lyndell Brymion—Do you want to hear a couple of dillies? Gail Hull—Yes, tell me them. Lyndell—Diliy, dilly. Class Reporters—Penny WaJmsley Pat Endo CAN YOU IMAGINE: Pete Lament—Having his hair mussed or not talking to Priscilla. John Wood—Going on a diet. Gord Morley—Not staring at “Her ' In his wallet WaUy Arnold—Getting a detention. FUTURE OCCUPATIONS: Frank Anderson—Coaching the “Puce Pirates " . George Shurish—Traffic cop in the “Sahara Desert " John Frame—Selling ice boxes in the Arctic Dan Puskas—Making model airplanes. Bill Mason—Carving tooth-picks for “Uncle Sam " , Pat Endo—Selling swimming suits to Eskimos. Tom Smyth—Shoe Shine boy. TEN YEARS FROM NOW: Dwight Yellowage—Mad Scientist. Ralph Hannan—Driving “Sputnik”, Jerry Caskenette—Prime minister of " The Jerry-jerry-land’ ' . Bob Lechman—Another Jerry Lewis. George Ferber—Member of the Mickey Mouse Club. A POEM ABOUT 9C T is for the Thoughtfullness of 9C, E is for the Efficient work of all as you can see A is for the Algebra we can do so very well. C Is for the Clatter-brains who work on really swell. H is for Miss Hollingum a girl with many brains. E is for Effortless Sue Weston, who ' s forever making stains, R is for the Rudeness which our class never permits S is for the Stupidity to which 9G won ' t submit. P is for Pat Kelly who is always working hard E is for Endo while playing bail never is a barb. T is for the Terrific teachers who have helped us on this year. S is for the Sincere students who will have no failing fear. FUTURE OCCUPATIONS: Dorothy Patterson—Teaching nursery school Bonny Steer—Painting and spraying the science lab and drowning fellow ' students. Penny Walmsley—Deep sea-diver for “Karp " fish. Sandra Lloyd—Selling helicopters to primitive Indians. Jean Hollingum—Manicure specialist. FAVOURITE SAYINGS: Jackie Durocher—Are you feeling alright? Sandy Palmer—Great. Gwen Morris—Why for? Linda Fleming—Way to fight. Laurie Fisher—Oh nice. Sandy Symons—I bet Pm blushing! CAN YOU IMAGINE: June Brown—making a noise in class? Theresa Herlehy—4 giggle gertiel not giggling? Jeannette Renaud—as teacher ' s pet? Pat Kelly and Diana Matte—not chasing Gord around the science Lab ? Sue Weston—not taking ink baths and telling jokes to Mr, Williams ? Gall LaMarsh—net trying to escape detentions because she has a job? 9D Class Reporters—Marilynn Adair Dave Flett Opposites have often been said to attract, And because of that our class is compact. From Peggy and Ken who sure are small To Jan and Dave who are good and tall, Herb is chubby, Gay is thin Lucy ' s sure gone on her latest whim. Madeleine ' s marks which are beating us all I EVERYTHING IN SPORTS VERN PILLS WORTH ' S j SPORTLAND j 37 UNIVERSITY ST, (Formerly London St.) t i CL 3-9092 Windsor, Ontario j Compliments of REWARD SHOE STORES LTD. 435 Ouellette Ave, 1459 Tecumseh Rd. E. 1 “PETE 1 " RADIATOR SERVICE radiators cleaned, repaired, recored — All Work Guaraiileod — Office Ci 2 1177 RESIDENCE CL 2-0714 684 OUFFERIN PLACE WINDSOR, ONTARIO Compliments of Eisen Finance Limited 524 GOYEAU STREET Windsor, Ontario Compliments of ESQUIRE MEN’S SHOP 359 Ouellette Ave. Phone CL 3-7000 Windsor, Ontario -, Compliments of QUEEN’S GRILL Your Neighbourhood Restaurant 2020 Wyandotte St W. Cl 2-9057 “THE SPARTALOGUE " — 1958 Page Seventy-Nine Really began just last fall. In English Grace and Betty don ' t get much rest, Especially when asked to stand on their desks. And as for the cadets and the popular band. They’re given a hand By Chris, Dave, Ian. Ken and Ray Whose smart uniforms give our class joy. Vicki and Jane in water are at home, And they’d even be happier if the pool was their own, i And » With all the others of our merry class. We stand out just as bold as brass. —Marilynn Adair. QUESTIONS: Miss Enright, to Ken who is not in his usual seat—“Ken Santsche. what are you doing back there? " Ken—Sitting. ’ ACCORDING TO OUR SEERS, THIS IS WTLAT WILL HAPPEN IN TEN YEARS: Pam Richards—Clue investigator in a honey factory. Grace Craig—Draining blood from old classmates ' fingers. Dave Flett—Keeping secrets. Ken Stephen—Writing Grade Nine exams. Jackie Butler—First permanent resident in a hospital. Ian McLeay—Making noise-makers that sound like crows. Mary Ann Nesbitt—Quietest nurse in history. Terry Dawson—Getting happy on water. Carl Shaw ' —Playing hooky? Merle Leacock—Dating Elvis. Linda Mann—Chief seller in the Ed Ticker Company. Karen Money—Living up to her name? Peggy Douglas—Assistant clue investigator for Pam. Geoffrey Pomeroy—Detention room superintendent. Peter Payne—Behaving himself. Marianne Jane—Stuck with only one boyfriend. Betty-Ann Emery—Raising horses. Grace Storey—Owner of “School Girl Nylons Co. " Lucy Kempa—Secretary using a camera. Gay Lynn Northey—Gaining some weight. Chris Kell—Match supplier for Mr. Heaton. Herb Bryant—Still pleasingly plump. Dave Campbell—A smashing success. Deanna Lenover—Getting saucy with the Social teacher. Madeleine Boyce—Congratulating Porky on his good marks. Marilynn Adair—Taking her school class on a tour of Kennedy. Sharon Burns—Making dresses for two daughters instead of sisters. Ann Halliwell—Complaining of straight hair! Vicki Charlton—Another Barbara Ann Scott? Jane Rutherford—Writing letters to her fan clubs. Roy Harkins—Big Football star. Bob Dalrymple—Well-known Band leader. Ken Santsche—Being on time where he works as chief joker ? Gary Rumble—Canada ' s top mathematician. Mr. Price—Locking bumpers w ' ith Mr. Steadman. On behalf of the class we would like to thank all our teachers who aided us through the year and were such good sports. 9E Class Reporters—Anne Ubcr Tim Langlois AS THE TEACHERS SEE US —NUISANCE CLASS N—for naughty, which w r e have always been. U—stands for untidy, our lockers look, I—for the ink. w ' e spilled on every book, S—stands for the silly ones, who always have a gleam. A—for the aspirins, the teachers had to take, N—stands for nine, the form we selected. C—for the change, the teachers had expected, E —for the errors, we so often make. C—for combat, w o do in the exams. L—stands for the love, our teachers have for us, A—for arguments, we always lose; S—stands for serving, the girls do in disgust, S—for the schemes, we so poorly planned. OUR VERY OWN DICTIONARY: Bob LeClair—Give me the definition of a girl. Jerry Dufresne—One who always looks into a mirror ex¬ cept when she is about to pull out of a parking place. Gail Zamkotowick—What is child psychology? Ruth McLean—The stuff I use on my parents? Bumyce McGregor—What are teenagers? Susan Dougall—People who get hungry before the dishes are even washed. Carrie Dwyer—W’hat are parents? Bev McClusky—People who talk to us only when the T. V. set is out of order. Gail Vernon—What is a ticket seller? Sharron Marynewick—One w ho can talk any grade nine girl into buying a ticket. CAN YOU IMAGINE: Bill Durfy—Not interested in showing Mr. Skoyles a differ¬ ent way to add. Jack Kay—Coming to school five days a week. Larry Hewson—Having his homework all done. Lynn Kettlewell—Speaking out loud in class. HOW THE TEACHERS HAVE RE-CHRISTENED US: Gerry’ Kearns—Gerald wdth a J. Tim Langlois—Timothy be a good little boy now Ray Harris—Ray Massy. Don Gray—Popeye. Stewart Francis—Francis Stcw f art. LAST WILL TESTAMENT OF 9E: Gary Garton—Wills his height to Ron Lucas. May he ever look up to table-height. Russel Jenkins—Wills his ability to get along with teachers to Bev. Finley. May she have better luck than Russel had. Jim Liles and Nancy Gentles—Will their quietness to Linda Bain. The three should have quite a peaceful time. Nancy Boulton—Wills her glasses to her sister. Elaine Dunlop—W’ills her voice to the School Choir. Norman Charette, Nancy Hunt, Russel Lewis, and Lynn Kettlewell, our former classmates, have left Forster. We w’ere all sorry to see them go but hope they will enjoy their new schools as well as they enjoyed Forster. Congratulations to Elaine Dunlop for placing third in the Junior Girls’ Speaking Contest. Elaine ' s prize-winning speech was on “Juvenile Delinquency " . We all arc happy to have Miss Scarfone for our homeroom teacher. All of us w ' ant to thank her for being so wonderful and patient when teaching us • ' francais, " and above all. the meaning of tidiness. 9F Class Reporters—Carole Evans Bob Warman CAN YOU IMAGINE: Bob Warman—Selling hot dogs at a peanut stand. David Tucker—Sharpening coloured pencils on a street comer. Bill Masino—As a lion-tamer. Art Ringw ' ood—Driving a school bus. Rolund Herbst—As the Einstein of tomorrow. Joe Cohoon—Testing rocket ships with wings. Bill Powers—Smiling at pretty young girls. Tom Zybala—As our next Elvis. Gary Lowe—Testing non-smear lipstick. John Watson—Digging ditches. Jerry Burns—Building houses with toothpicks. QUESTION: Richard Thomas—Where do you find silver? Joyce Walker—I give up. you got me. Richard Thomas—Under the Lone Ranger, of course. FUTURE OCCUPATIONS: Pat Evon—Dish washer at Kresge’s. Sharon McKee—Lighting candles for Liberacc. Marg. Bobbis—Cleaning Elvis ' guitar. Marie Belcoure—Cleaning Ricky’s blue suede shoes. Bonnie Bobus—Truant officer. Karen Gelinas—Pickle packer at Heinz. Sandra Kemp—Tea-tester. Gail McDougall—Fish-monger for Poole’s. Eleanor Morency—Card Shark. Betty Sharon—Lady wrestler. Connie Noyle—Zoo trainer. Bernadette Bechard—Sewing Tommy Sands ' shirts. Mary Ann Karlechuk—Cleaning Sal ' s drums. Page Eighty THE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 Judy Mazzali—Bottle blower at Faygo’s. Carole Evans—Chicken chaser for the Tunnel Bar-B-Q. Donna Davis—Cotton-picker for West Son. Also Dennis perceives that Nancy Lamb, Pennv Tulett and Katherine Tritjak do not greet each other with the usual “Hi—Honey”. 9G Class Reporters—Bob Warren Diana Bellringer The s bave done quite well in their interform sports. They have taken the volleyball and swimming championships. The swimming team had only three mem¬ bers who among them garnered enough points to take the pennant. We had one representative in the interform Junior bovs public speaking contest. He was Curtis Sands who placed third with his prepared speeches on Shakespeare and his impromptu on Queen Elizabeth II. Congratulations Curtis. PET SAYINGS: Mr. Gessel—It s an old Spanish custom. Mr. Heaton—Don ' t talk. Mrs. Haeberlin—Sit down, the bell hasn ' t rung yet. CAN YOU IMAGINE: Colleen Bonk without gum in her mouth. Vernon Herbst shouting out loud. Marg Kelly not saying a word ail period. A SUMMER DAY in the summer we decided to go to MARY for a beach P art y We arrived at the White SANDS Inn in our CARR and hired a PARKER to take care of it, but before we could say JACK ROBINSON it began to rain, so hard we needed to FORD(ER I the street. This filled us with ANGER until a SWEET MAN suggested we take cover in a BARN ( ETT i. When the downpour had ceased we proceeded to leave our protection, but the catch was that we were SOKACH (ED» we couldn’t leave, i ELS (IE l we TSSPlZSS ' P0N(E) 50 readil ’ Final] y in the cool of the (DES ROSIE(RS evening the MILLER who owned the barn after HUNT(ING) for us, found us and let us out. We were so relieved we said. “COOM(BER here, we’ll give yee a BOB to buy yourself something.” At this time we decided it was time to return home without our beach party, and NAZAREWICH° Ut tiHng day f r ° ur Sma11 to " rn of 9H Class Reporters—Katherine Tritjak Dennis Rankin CLASS NEWS OF 9H June is peeking around the corner of Mr. Allison ' s desk as we dream, not of the forthcoming examinations, but of the wonderful time of the year, the summer holidays. Yet, as we look into the future and try to make plans, we can do nothing but stop to think of all the humorous and dramatic incidents which occurred during the year. Fun is not the only thing which the students of 9H are interested in. For example, we enjoy dramatizing Twelfth Night by William Shakespeare. While the class was acting out an excerpt from this play, scene five was enlivened by a courageous lass who donned black tights, bermuda shorts, r a blue sweater to portray the character of Mal- volio. ho was this brave young maiden? Of course, the one and only Susan Sinasac. One day in music class, Miss Clary and Doug Todd carried on an amusing conversation. Doug—“What is pizzicato, m’am?” Miss Clary—“Well, on the piano you run up and down the keyboard . . . Doug (interrupting I— " Really, is it big enough? " A TRUE LIFE STORY OF 9H On n cold Monday morning, the students of 9H are gathered in their home room, with their Social Studies teacher. Mr. Allison. As Dennis Rankin comes in the door waving a late slip, he notices the glum faces of his fellow prisoners. Joe Gazdig is sitting in the comer with Doug Todd talking without the usual zest and Joy I Allen ) in their voice. Meanwhile. Elmer Cybak is trying to pressure Lynda Ellis and Ellen Johnston into buying a ticket to the basketball game, but discovers that Lynda has only one Penny (Tulett). Suddenly, it dawns upon Dennis, that today we start writing examinations. FUTURE OCCUPATIONS Joy Allen—Bringing joy to others. Gayle Baker—Nursing sick Joes. Jim Bridge—Eye specialist. Ann Butler—A psychiatrist seeking a psychiatrist. Carol Church—Going to church. Elmer Cybak—Educated janitor. Lynda Ellis—Going to Assumption High School. Joe Gazdig—Grabbing more rebounds. Ken Hind—Drummer in Forster’s band. Vic Holder—Cleaning out desks for xMiss Clary. Bev. Hunter—Millionaire rolling in money. Bill Jackson—Coaching Forster’s Junior B’s. Nelson Jenking—Farming in Puce. Ellen Johnston—Scoring baskets for the Spartan lassies Ellen Moore—Hazy. Kathy Murdoch—Acting in plays for Assumption High School. Marjory Ollett—Mad scientist. Joan Peterson—Waiting at a cold bus stop. Mary Stewart—Captain of Canadian Girl Guides. Coleen Sweeney—Girl Guide. Katherine Tritjak—Asking Mr. Gessel for a bunsen burner. 9J Class Reporters—Sandy Tobin Lorraine MacKinnon Jo-Anne Belland CLASS NEWS 9J FAMOUS SAYINGS: Richard Wilson—Buy a ticket? Gail Noah—I refuse to answer—it might incriminate me. Josephine Melech—The reason we didn ' t win . Sandy Best—Oooh! Mike! Lorraine McKinnon—Sandy, can I borrow your English Lit? Sue Wilson—What is it ? Deanna Longley—I’m not saying it, you might write it down. June Heigh way—Oh, my gosh. Marilyn Pitt—Tip Top Lady Bread. Jill Cockbain—Oh, for pity sake, Sue. Sandra Tobin—Where ' s that Jo? Karen Atkin—Where’s Bill? CAN YOU IMAGINE: Maxine Clark being tiny. Larry Moody being tall. Sandra Tobin standing last. Gordon Maddock being short. Richard Wilson being a jockey. Brian Griffith flunking. Bruce Thibert not getting rattled. Charles Liebrock standing up when asked a question. TEACHERS’ FAMOUS SAYINGS: Mr. Jenkins—Why haven’t you got your Social done? Mrs. Reitz—Are you chewing gum ? Mr. Heaton — Stop talking. FUTURE OCCUPATIONS: Larry Grail—Stuffing olives. June Heighway—Garbage collector. Jim Belcoure—Chief bottle washer in Kresge’s. Jo-Anne Belland—Picking silver out of old teeth. Wayne Dragomir—Shining light bulbs on the Ambassador Bridge. Sandra Tobin—Educated housewife. A SHORT STORY A certain redhead has suffered innumerable accidents this term It seems that every day she comes to school with a new bandage added. Listed among her unfortunate trag¬ edies are falling down the stairs and breaking her glasses, walking into a pole and getting a black eye, a broken hand and burned wrist and a sprained ankle. THE SPARTALOGUE " — 1958 Page Eighty-One COMPLIMENTS of MAYOR MICHAEL J. PATRICK CONTROLLERS: W. Ernest Atkinson Robert M. Fuller Mrs. C. H. Montrose Dr. Roy Perry ALDERMEN: William J. Fairlie William C. Riggs Archie Munroe Lome R. Rogers D. C. O’Brien W. John Wheelton 1 Oliver M. Stonehouse Maurice L. Belanger j Bernard Newman John Charlton 1 TWO ESSENTIAL SERVICES Hydro — Water furnished by THE WINDSOR UTILITIES COMMISSION STERLING READY-MIX CONCRETE Prepared by Experts for . . . • FOUNDATIONS • WALLS • SIDEWALKS • DRIVEWAYS STERLING BUILDING MATERIALS LTD. 2494 RIVERSIDE DRIVE EAST WINDSOR, ONT. Phone: CLearwater 2-7241 Page Eighty-Two THE SPARTALOGUE” — 1958 I ¥ r tctorta College j in the UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO Founded by Royal Charter in 1836 for the general education of youth ’ in the various branches of Literature and Science on Christian Principles. " As one of the Federated Colleges in the Faculty of Arts of the University of Toronto, Victoria College enrols students in all courses leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Commerce and preparatory to admission to the schools of Graduate Studies, Divinity, Education, Law and Social Work. In the Annesley Hall Women s Residences accommodation is available for women students of Victoria College. In the Victoria College Residences accommodation is available for men students of the College. Men and Women in Residence may be assisted through Residence Bursaries . For full information, including calendars and bulletins, apply to the Registrar, Victoria College, Toronto. +-——-—- ---- +« j Queen’s University i : ot Kingston Incorporated by Royal Charter 1841 • Faculty of Arts • Faculty of Applied Science • Faculty of Medicine ® Faculty of Law • School of Nursing • School of Commerce Combined Courses in Arts and Physical and Health Education Graduate Courses in Arts, Science and Medicine WRITE TO THE REGISTRAR i UNIVERSITY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO 3 and 4-year course leading to B.A. and B.Com. RESIDENCES FOR MEN AND WOMEN Scholarships and Bursaries at admission and in course. PRIZES FOR CREATIVE WRITING For applications and interviews write to THE REGISTRAR ERSITY COLLEGE Toronto 5 Assumption University of Windsor , Windsor, Ontario j • LIBERAL ARTS BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ENGINEERING - NURSING EDUCATION I PURE SCIENCE ! Evening and Summer Schools Placement and Counselling Services Residence facilities for men and women | • For information, entrance requirements, I scholarships, etc., contact the Registrar. - • SALVATION ARMY _ ICE HOSPITAL Windsor, Ontario OFFERS YOU A THREE YEAR COURSE IN NURSING EDUCATION QUALIFYING YOU TO WRITE ONTARIO REGISTRATION EXAMINATIONS • One Class Yearly Commencing Early in the Fall • Modern Residence and Hospital Conveniences • Affiliations in j Psychiatric, Tuberculosis and Community Nursing are available For Further Information contact THE DIRECTOR OF NURSING ™ wzb WINDSOR BOARD OF EDUC. MAIM I IPPAPy WINDSOR PUBLIC LIBRARY _ HIIMIMIIII . T1536001660392 I FOR USE IN LIBRARY ONLY tenders to the Students, Teachers and Principal of THE JOHN L. FORSTER C. I. ITS CONGRATULATIONS on the Scholastic and Other Attainments of the School Year 1957-58 WINDSOR BOARD OF EDUCATION 1958 WARD I B. NICHOLS WARD II G. ALAN BUCHANAN, B.A., CHAIRMAN WARD III H. D. TAYLOR, B.A., M.D., C.M., D.Sc. WARD IV . G. M. GRANT, Q.C. WARD V .... D. W. Gray SEPARATE SCHOOLS M. G. Brick, D.D.S. H. J. Lassaline, M.A. VOCATIONAL SCHOOL J. G. Craig J. C. Lawler ★ WINDSOR SCHOOLS EXCEL ★


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Forster Secondary School - Spartalogue Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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Forster Secondary School - Spartalogue Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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Forster Secondary School - Spartalogue Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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