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Front  Cover . . . 
Members  of  the  faculty  of 
St.  Andrew's  who  have  served 
for  twenty-five  years,  (left  to 
right)  Gary  West,  Fred  Hiltz, 
Rupert  Ray,  Derek  Inglis, 
Geoff  Smith,  Dennis 
Hemmings,  David  Timms  and 
Ron  Kinney. 

Effective  October  4, 1993, 

S.A.C.  will  have  a  new  area  code:  905. 









The  front  and  back  covers  of  this  issue 
of  The  Andrean  are  photographs  by  Lu 
Taskey  of  Toronto.  The  front  cover  features 
members  of  the  St.  Andrew's  faculty  u 
have  completed  twenty-five  years  or  more 
on  the  staff  of  the  School.  The  feature  arti- 
cle by  scholar  Robert  Leckey  '93  is  recom- 
mended reading. 

The  back  cover  captures  the  essence  of 
St.  Andrew's  as  these  young  men  look  to 
the  future  while  enjoying  their  last  Prize  Day 
as  S.A.C.  students. 


Back  cover . . . 
Graduates  of  1993:  (left  to 
right)  Jason  LaMarche,  Jason 
Baun,  Tom  Luxemburger, 
Bart  Sommerville  and  John 


Mr.  Chips  and  Microchips 

Even  the  most  casual  reader  of 
the  current  press  will  have  noted 
the  heightened  level  of  interest  in 
education.  This  'new-found' 
interest  would  seem  to  flow 
largely  from  the  broader  subject  of 
international  competitiveness  in  a 
global  economy.  It  is  by  no  means 
a  uniquely  Canadian  interest. 
Education  has  become  high  profile 
all  over  the  world.  Most  articles 
are,  not  surprisingly,  eager  to  get 
into  the  competitive  aspects 
such  as: 

•  Where  do  we  stand? 

•  How  do  we  rate? 

•  What's  wrong  with  our  schools? 

To  be  sure,  all  are  valid 
concerns  and,  as  far  as  they  go, 
legitimate  questions.  The 
simplicity  of  those  questions, 
however,  belies  the  complexity  of 
finding  the  right  answers.  Just 
what  does  constitute  excellence  in 
a  school?  We  all  claim  it  as  our 
goal  —  but  how  do  we  know  if  we 
are  getting  there?  Is  it  simply,  as 
some  articles  and  studies  believe, 
standard  exam  results  on  fact- 
based  subjects,  usually  maths  and 
sciences?  What  about  the  creative 
subject?  Does  development  of 
creative  skills  count?  How  do  you 
measure  communication  and 
classical  subjects?  Perhaps  it 
should  be  university  acceptances 
or  university  marks?  Or  is 
excellence  only  measured  in  the 
longer  term,  by  way  of  leadership 
and  contribution  to  society  made 
by  a  school's  graduates? 

My  point  is  not  to  provide  an 
answer,  but  rather  to  acknowledge 
the  complexity  of  the  issues  in 
education.  St.  Andrew's  and  its 

Chairman  of  The  Board  of  Governors 
Peter  D.G.  Harris 

fellow  independent  schools  are 
not  immune  to  this  public 
scrutiny,  nor  should  they  be! 
Indeed,  we  could  respond  that  we 
are  tested  in  the  marketplace 
every  day!  We  know,  however, 
that  this  is  not  the  whole  story. 

The  difficulties  in  assessment 
flow  directly  from  the  complexity 
of  the  education  process.  Who  is 
wise  enough  to  know  what 
subjects  will  matter  most  in  the 
future?  And,  how  should  they  be 
taught?  Microchips  are  the  basis  of 
powerful  new  approaches  that  are 
being  developed  at  an  explosive 

All  of  this  is  preamble  to 
recognition  that  a  St.  Andrew's 
education  is  not  some  delightfully 
benign  pursuit  carried  out  in  'Mr. 
Chips'  fashion  in  wonderful  Old 
World  architecture.  Yes,  we  still 
have,  and  hopefully  will  always 
have,  Mr.  Chips  in  the  sense  of 
masters  imbued  with 
understanding  and  compassion. 

And  yes,  we  have  some  great 
Georgian  buildings.  But  St. 
Andrew's  is,  and  must  be,  totally 
immersed  in  a  dynamic,  exciting, 
incredibly  challenging  pursuit! 
Complacency  is  as  unacceptable 
here  as  it  is  in  the  corporate  world. 
Innovation  is,  and  must  be,  a 
central  fact  in  our  lives.  And  just 
as  in  the  corporate  world,  some  of 
our  innovation  may  come  out  of 
laboratories,  but  most  often  it  will 
originate  with  those  closest  to  the 
function.  The  key  lies  in  having  an 
organization  that  encourages  the 
flow  and  consideration  of  ideas. 
I  hope  we  have  that. 

There  are,  and  always  shall  be, 
values,  standards  and  principles  at 
St.  Andrew's  that  are  unchanging! 
We  do  not  propose  change  for  the 
sake  of  change.  But  everything 
outside  of  those  principles  and 
values  must  be  able  to  withstand 
critical  examination.  Sometimes 
that  will  lead  to  change,  great  or 
small,  and  we  won't  always  get  it 
right  the  first  time.  Sometimes  this 
idyllic  setting,  the  very  beauty  of 
the  place  and  its  calm,  may  serve 
to  mask  the  dynamics  within. 

The  blending  of  the  timeless 
values  of  Mr.  Chips,  and  the 
dynamic  opportunities  from 
microchips  -  therein  lies  the 

P.D.G.  Harris 

Headmaster's  Report 
Forming  One's  Destiny 

The  end  of  the  academic  year 
is  a  time  for  retrospection,  for 
taking  stock  of  the  last  ten  months. 
For  what  will  the  year  1992-93  be 
remembered  in  the  annals  of  St. 

The  College's  academic  record 
for  this  year  is  impressive.  There 
are  twenty-three  Ontario  Scholars 
from  a  graduating  class  of  sixty- 
eight,  and  our  students  received  a 
wide  range  of  individual  awards. 
To  mention  a  few:  our  debaters, 
Ryan  McNally  and  Leo  Arhanic, 
captured  first  place  out  of 
nineteen  schools  in  the  latest 
Fulford  Cup  competition.  Robert 
Leckey  was  one  of  eight  students 
chosen  from  across  Canada  to 
represent  the  country  at  a  World 
Public  Speaking  competition  in 
Reading,  England;  he  also  won  the 
United  Empire  Loyalist  Research 
Essay  award. 

Two  thousand  schools  are 
invited  annually  to  nominate  one 
student  to  compete  for  the 
Queen's  Chancellor  Scholarships. 
This  year,  just  over  five  hundred 
schools  did  so.  Robert  Leckey,  our 
nominee,  is  one  of  the  nine 
Canadian  students  selected  from 
the  applicants  to  win  the 
Chancellor's  scholarship.  We 
congratulate  Robert  for  his  many 
other  outstanding  contributions  to 
St.  Andrew's  as  scholar,  debater, 
actor  and  prefect. 

On  the  subject  of  prefects,  may 
I  take  this  opportunity  to 
commend  this  year's  group  for 
their  sustained  leadership  and 
support  during  the  entire  school 

Continuing  with  academic 
honours,  the  School  placed 
eleventh  of  three  hundred  and 
sixty-five  high  schools  in  Canada 
in  the  National  Mathematics 

John  Shik  was  awarded  the  1993  Macdonald  Medal  for  the  graduating  student  most 
proficient  in  character,  studies  and  athletics  taken  together. 

League.  Finally,  Daniel  Thwaites, 
from  the  class  of  '89,  was  awarded 
a  Rhodes  Scholarship,  becoming 
the  fourth  St.  Andrew's  graduate 
to  be  so  honoured  in  the  past 
sixteen  years. 

The  School's  athletes  will  no 
doubt  savour  the  unparalleled 
success  that  we  enjoyed  on  the 
sporting  scene  representing  one  of 
the  most  successful  years  in  the 
School's  history.  In  the 
independent  league, 
championships  are  only 
obtainable  at  the  first  team  level, 
but  almost  all  of  our  fifty-two 
representative  teams  in  eighteen 
different  sports  were  noted  for 
their  competitiveness,  desire  and 

Headmaster  Robert  Bedard 

Headmaster's  Report 
Forming  One's  Destiny 

Chairman  of  the  S.A.C.  Foundation,  David  L.  Rea  presents  James  Brown  '93  with  the 

Craig  Mitchell  Memorial  Prize.  The  Prize  is  awarded  "for  distinguished  academic  and 

athletic  accomplishment  by  a  student  in  his  graduating  year ". 

sportsmanship.  This  past  term,  the 
Rugby  squad  defeated  all 
independent  school  rivals  by 
substantial  margins  thus  winning 
the  Conference  of  Independent 
Schools'  Athletic  Association 
Championship.  The  Track  and 
Field  Team  won  its  fourth 
consecutive  title  by  totally 
dominating  the  opposition. 

In  a  wider  arena,  our  First 
Hockey  Team  won  the  All-Ontario 
High  School  Championship  for  an 
unprecedented  third  time  in 
eleven  years.  This  year's  team 
brought  untold  honours  and 
acclaim  to  the  School  through 
talent,  fair  play,  exemplary 
behaviour,  and  excellent  coaching. 
No  doubt,  this  O.F.S.A.A. 
championship  will  be  indelibly 
etched  in  the  memories  of  the 
players  and  of  the  large  number  of 
parents  and  fans  who  so 

positively  and  loyally  supported 
their  progress,  culminating  in  four 
glorious  days  in  the  town  of 
Dryden  in  north-western  Ontario. 

For  some,  especially  the 
growing  number  of  actors, 
musicians,  writers  and  artists  in 
the  School,  there  was  the  magical 
and  winsome  production  of  A 
Midsummer  Night's  Dream  in  the 
fall,  the  show-stopping  Oklahoma! 
in  the  winter  term,  and  in  the 
spring,  Focus,  our  annual  festival 
of  the  arts,  which  saw  the 
production  of  plays,  films, 
readings,  musical  performances 
and  exhibitions  by  our  artists. 

Thanks  to  Bob  Perrier 
(Housemaster  of  Memorial  House 
and  Head  of  the  Math 
Department)  and  his  wife,  Ann,  a 
successful  initiative  was  launched. 
A  diverse  and  popular  weekend 
excursion  programme  captured 
the  interest  of  many  of  our 

international  students.  They  went 
to  Ottawa,  Niagara  Falls,  on  ski 
trips,  to  athletic  events,  the 
theatre,  Canada's  Wonderland, 
the  Zoo,  the  Science  Centre,  the 
Royal  Ontario  Museum  and  the 
African  Lion  Safari. 

Such  an  ambitious  and 
memorable  school  year  would  not 
be  possible  without  the  special 
people  who  give  tremendous 
behind-the-scene  support.  At  St. 
Andrew's,  we  are  very  fortunate 
to  have  both  a  unique  and 
dedicated  Board  of  Governors. 
The  members  of  this  Board,  and 
its  Chairman,  Mr.  Peter  Harris, 
work  tirelessly  and  devotedly 
toward  the  good  of  this  institution 
both  for  the  present  and  for  the 
future,  while  never  interfering 
with  the  day-to-day  functioning  of 
the  School.  We  are  indeed  blessed. 
I  would  also  like  to  take  this 
opportunity  to  remark  on  the 
commitment  of  time  and  energy  of 
the  teaching  staff,  the  successful 
accomplishments  of  the 
constituencies  represented  by  Mr. 
Herder  and  Mr.  Tetlock,  and  the 
hard  work  and  caring  of  the 
Ladies'  Guild. 

A  shadow  was  cast  over  the 
School  in  the  latter  part  of  the  year 
by  the  sudden  death  of  Manny 
Cominsky.  After  three  decades  of 
notable  service  to  the  School  as  the 
resident  custodian  of  Macdonald 
House,  Manny's  death  broke  a 
link  with  the  past.  His  engaging 
personality  made  him  one  of  the 
most  popular  members  of  our 
community,  and  he  will  be  much 
missed.  A  very  beautiful  memorial 
service  was  held  in  our  Chapel  on 
April  2,  when  those  who  knew 
and  loved  Manny  celebrated  his 
life  in  a  most  touching  manner. 

Headmaster's  Report 
Forming  One's  Destiny 

Head  Prefect  Jason  LaMarche  '93. 

And  now,  to  you,  the 
graduates  of  the  Class  of  1993.To 
quote  from  Willa  Cather's  novel, 
Death  Comes  for  the  Archbishop,  "To 
fulfil  the  dreams  of  one's  youth  - 
this  is  the  best  that  can  happen  to 
a  man."  All  of  us  are  born,  live, 
suffer  and  die;  what  distinguishes 
us  one  from  another  is  our 
dreams,  our  ambitions,  and  what 
we  do  to  make  them  come  about. 
And  it  is  that  word,  ambition, 
about  which  I  would  like  to  talk  to 
you  briefly  this  afternoon. 

Ambition  is  the  linchpin  of 
society,  the  fuel  of  achievement, 
the  passion  that  best  releases  the 
energies  that  make  civilization 
possible.  Ambition  implies  work 
and  discipline  to  achieve  goals.  It 
drives  the  best  to  their  greatest 
exertions,  the  middling  to  do  well, 
and  even  the  dull  to  rouse 
themselves.  But  what  does 
ambition  entail?  In  his  book  On 
Happiness,  the  French  philosopher 
Alain  remarks  that  "Everyone  has 
what  he  wants."  What  Alain  felt 
was  that,  apart  from  the  odd 

accident  or  the  arbitrary  infliction 
of  disease,  each  of  us  determines 
his  or  her  destiny.  "Many  people", 
he  goes  on  to  say,  "complain 
about  not  having  this  or  that;  but 
the  reason  is  that  they  did  not 
truly  want  it."  Assuming  we  stand 
ready  to  pay  the  price,  we  all  get 
what  we  want. 

But  it  takes  rigor,  and  it  takes 
courage  to  achieve  what  we  want. 
To  take  the  gifts  and  talents  we 
have  been  given,  to  concentrate 
our  strength  upon  their 
development,  to  disallow 
distractions,  and  thus  to  win 
through,  none  of  these  is  an  easy 

What  makes  the  task  difficult 
is  that  most  people  do  not  truly 
know  what  they  want  from  life. 
When  a  person  asks  himself  what 
he  wants  out  of  life,  he  is  asking  a 
question  that  cuts  to  his  soul.  To 
answer  it  with  candour  requires 
self-knowledge  of  the  highest 
kind.  Napoleon  may  have  known 
what  he  wanted  out  of  life; 
Ghandi  most  certainly  did;  but  at 
the  lower  reaches  where  most 
people  live,  knowledge  about 
what  one  wants,  truly  wants, 
becomes  more  complicated. 

Alexander  Solzhenitsyn  wrote, 
"the  most  important  decisions  in 
our  lives,  when  all  is  said,  we 
make  for  ourselves."  You  do  not 
choose  to  be  born.  You  do  not 
choose  your  parents.  You  do  not 
choose  your  historical  era,  or  the 
country  of  your  birth,  or  the 
immediate  circumstances  of  your 
upbringing.  You  do  not  choose  to 
die;  nor  do  you  choose  the  time  or 
conditions  of  your  death.  But 
within  all  this  realm  of 
choicelessness  you  do  choose  how 
you  will  live:  courageously  or  in 
cowardice,  honourably  or 

dishonourably,  with  purpose  or 
adrift.  You  will  decide  what  is 
important  and  what  is  trivial  in 
life.  You'll  decide  that  what  makes 
you  significant  is  either  what  you 
do  or  what  you  refuse  to  do.  But 
no  matter  how  indifferent  the 
universe  may  be  to  your  choices 
and  decisions,  these  choices  and 
decisions  are  yours  to  make.  You 
decide.  You  choose.  And  as  you 
decide  and  choose,  so  are  your 
lives  formed.  In  the  end,  forming 
your  own  destiny  is  what 
ambition  is  all  about. 

I  hope  that  your  years  here 
have  given  you  at  least  some  of 
this  ambitious  capability  and  that 
the  ambition  will  increase  as  you 
add  new  understanding  and  new 
wisdom  to  what  you  have 
acquired  at  St.  Andrew's. 

R.P.  Bedard 

"A  Salute  to  Coach" 

The  S.A.C.  Association  Dinner  Salutes 

Coach"  Gord  Ackerman 

Gord  retires  in  June  1994.  On  Wednesday,  October  20, 1993, 

the  date  of  his  final  regular  season  game  as  Head  Coach, 

we  will  honour  his  tremendous  contribution  to  St.  Andrew's. 

Special  Guest:  CFL  Commissioner,  Larry  Smith 

Reception  and  Dinner 
6  o'clock 
October  20, 1993 
Great  Hall,  St.  Andrew's 
All  Welcome, 
Alumni  and  Wives 
Parents  -  past  and  present 
Staff  -  past  and  present 

$60  per  ticket    Reservations  limited  to  300  seats 

Phone  (416)  727-4002  or  Fax  (416)  841-6911 

Reservation  by  payment  in  advance  only. 

Cheques  payable  to  St.  Andrew's  College  Association, 

VISA  or  Mastercard 

Please  note  our  new  Area  Code  (905)  as  of  October  4, 1993 

Prize  Day  1993 

A  Symbol  of  Balance 

The  Andrean  is  pleased  to  reprint  an 

edited  version  of  the  Prize  Day  Address 

on  June  11, 1993,  by: 

The  Honourable  Tom  A.  Hockin, 
P.C.,  M.P. 

Minister  of  International  Trade 

S.A.C.  Headmaster  1974-81 

and  father  of  Tom  '93 

The  Honourable  T.A.  Hockin,  P.C.,  M.P. 

How  nice  to  be  back. 

How  pleasant  for  my  wife 
Mary  and  me  to  be  back  on  this 
quad  as  we  attend  Prize  Day  on 
the  day  our  son  graduates  from  St. 
Andrew's.  I  am  deeply  moved  to 
be  asked  to  be  with  you. 

Can  I  confess  to  you  that  my 
wife  and  I  are  very  proud  of  Tom, 
Jr.  We  are  also  very  fond  of  his 
class,  many  of  whom  we  know 
well.  You  are  a  fine  group  of 
friends  and  I  pray  you  will  always 
work  at  maintaining  your  links 
with  each  other.  St.  Andrew's  is 
bred  into  Tommy's  bones;  he 
came  here  for  the  first  time  as  a 

six-week-old  baby  and  now, 
nineteen  years  later,  he  leaves  as  a 
graduate  of  the  School. 

We  thank  St.  Andrew's,  from 
the  bottom  of  our  hearts,  for  his 
years  here.  Where  better  could  a 
boy  grow  up,  not  only  as  a 
teenager  but  as  a  preschooler  too? 
I  thank  Mr.  Bedard  for  his 
leadership  of  a  fine  group  of 
Upper  Sixth  and  such  fine 
masters.  I  thank  the  Board 
members.  You  originally  got  me 
involved  at  St.  Andrew's. 

A  strong  influence  on  me 
when  I  was  young  was  an 
Independent  School  Master  and 
founder  of  Camp  Hurontario, 
Bernie  Hodgetts,  who  used  to  say 
"in  the  boy  is  seen  the  man"  and 
it's  about  that  on  which  I  wish  to 
say  a  word  today.  I  believe  that 
what  is  glimpsed  here,  what 
motivates  here,  what  is  tried  and 
tested  here,  becomes  a  powerful 
part  of  one's  later  life. 

Cecil  Rhodes,  the  founder  of 
the  Rhodes  Scholarships,  once 
said  "that  all  he  had  ever  done  in 
his  life  he  had  glimpsed  by  the  age 
of  sixteen." 

Think  about  that  for  a  minute. 
Take  a  look  at  any  truly  successful 
person,  be  it  a  master,  a  scientist, 
an  artist  or  a  business  person  and 
you  will  often  see  great, 
wondering,  imaginative  eyes, 
even  when  they  are  older.  Those 
eyes  start  to  take  focus  between 
the  ages  of  twelve  and  fifteen.  I 
believe  here  at  S.A.C.  is  where  that 
imagination  and  idealism  begins, 
where  the  light  of  enthusiasm 
begins  -  inside  and  outside  the 
classroom.  As  the  Andrean  motto 
says:  be  strong,  be  a  man.  Be 
disciplined,  do  your  duty,  day  in 
and  day  out.  If  you  can  link  it  to 
enthusiasm,  idealism  and 

imagination  you  will  live 
productive  lives. 

One  of  the  noblest  periods  in 
British  life  was  the  period  of 
Newman,  Darwin,  Huxley, 
Tennyson,  Mill,  Gilbert,  Sullivan 
and  a  host  of  others.  School  boys 
and  college  men  were  not 
ashamed  to  have  their  heroes  and 
enthusiasms  then. 

Enthusiasm  exists  here.  I've 
heard  of  the  championships  and  I 
am  impressed  with  dramatic 
productions  I've  seen,  the  Cadet 
Corps,  the  loyalty,  the  friendships 
and  the  indoor  landscaping 
ingenuity  on  the  second  floor 
Upper  School  residences. 

Enthusiasm  matters.  People 
say  this  is  the  "information  age" 
but  without  passion,  the  mind  can 
do  little  except  accumulate 
information  and  information  is 
only  of  use  if  you  can  use  it  in 
daily  life.  With  passion  for  the 
Blue  Jays,  you  remember  all  their 
batting  averages;  with  deep 
interest  in  something  it  is  amazing 
what  you  can  absorb.  No  man 
ever  did  anything  worthwhile  if 
he  did  not  do  it  passionately  -  not 
with  noise,  agitation  and 
excitement  -  but  with  fire  in  his 

The  young  man  who  has  no 
enthusiasms,  no  hobbies,  no 
friends  he  cares  about,  no  deeply- 
held  beliefs,  no  community 
interest,  will  get  cold  feet  morally 
and  intellectually.  He  will  become 
simply  a  cynic. 

To  have  a  passion  and 
enthusiasm  for  something  beyond 
yourself  is  the  key,  be  it  something 
artistic,  intellectual,  charitable, 
social  or  political.  I  believe  each  of 
you,  after  the  privileges  of  a  St. 
Andrew's  education,  should 
always  try,  therefore,  to  contribute 

Prize  Day  1993 

A  Symbol  of  Balance 

something  to  your  community 
and  to  your  country;  either 
through  public  life,  or  through 
helping  volunteer  organizations. 
You  don't  have  to  run  for 
Parliament.  You  can  serve  on  a 
school  board,  or  help  the  United 
Appeal  or  help  St.  Andrew's. 

But,  beyond  the  passion  for 
something  beyond  oneself,  I 
believe  you  need  balance  in  your 
life.  I've  often  thought  of  this 
place  as  a  symbol  of  balance.  Its 
buildings,  its  campus,  its 
activities,  its  people  are  paradigms 
of  balance.  Look  around  you  at 
the  buildings,  playing  fields,  gym, 
swimming  pool,  Ketchum 
Auditorium  -  the  imaginative  and 
dramatic  impulses  are  what 
leaven  life.  The  Science  labs  and 
computer  terminals,  believe  me, 
they  are  more  a  part  of  our  life 
now  than  ever  before.  The  Cadet 
Corps  is  not  an  anachronism.  It 
incorporates  and  provides  the 
experience  of  doing  something  as 
a  complete  school;  doing  it  with 
discipline,  colour  and  a  sense  of 
history.  The  faculty  represent 
more  than  teachers  -  you  know 
there  will  always  be  masters  in 
your  life  -  mentors,  teachers, 
coaches  and  colleagues  quietly 
make  a  difference  in  your  life.  In 
fact,  to  be  a  master  may  be  the 
noblest  of  callings. 

Finally,  for  balance,  the 
Chapel.  Formally,  this  institution 
in  society  is  not  as  powerful  a  part 
of  people's  lives  as  it  once  was. 
But  is  religion  any  less  a  reality? 
As  Colin  Morris,  in  a  wonderful 
recent  TVO  series,  said,  "It  is  not 
to  be  a  mystic  but  to  be  human  to 
want  something  more  from  life 
than  material  reward.  It  is  human 
to  search  for  a  belief  that  binds 
everything  together.  Religion 

gives  us  (sometimes  by  ritual 
means)  a  real  way  to  feel  and  to 
explain  the  inexplicable.  This  can 
be  felt  in  the  Chapel. 

All  of  this  is  the  balance  of  St. 
Andrew's.  It  should  be  a  reminder 
to  you.  Think  of  this  campus  and 
its  people  in  order  to  keep  that 
balance  in  your  life. 

What  has  been  missing  here 
are  two  things:  girls  in  the 
classroom,  girls  on  the  campus.  So 
get  ready  for  that  at  university, 
and  the  freedom  to  choose  what  to 
do  each  day,  because  no  one  at 
university  takes  attendance. 

Some  Andreans,  not  many, 
have  trouble  adjusting  to  these 
distractions,  these  freedoms.  They 
get  immersed  in  everything  but 
their  studies.  This  was  not  so 
costly  when  your  parents  and  I 
went  to  university. 

As  a  former  university 
professor,  let  me  tell  all  of  you  as 
you  graduate  today,  that  in  earlier 
times  we  could  fall  into  a  job 
almost  regardless  of  our 
education.  Today  that  is  not  the 
case.  We  in  the  Government  of 
Canada  are  working  to  remind 
people  that  government  can't 
afford  to  look  after  everybody  any 
more.  Social  assistance  will  have 
to  be  targeted.  People  will  have  to 
sell  their  brain  power.  The 
economy  of  Canada  will  depend 
less  on  our  natural  resources, 
minerals,  forests  and  farms,  and 
more  on  our  personal  balance  and 
discipline  and  our  brain  power. 

In  university  you  must  be 
disciplined.  You  must  keep  the 
Andrean  balance  of  body,  mind 
and  spirit.  But  this  is  good  news 
for  you.  Remember,  few  people 
will  enter  university  with  the 
advantages  you  will  bring,  simply 
by  being  an  Andrean. 

Finally,  to  my  son  and  all  of 
the  Upper  Sixth,  may  I  say  that  I 
hope  all  of  you,  as  my  family  and  I 
do,  leave  a  bit  of  your  heart  here.  I 
pray  that  you,  like  me,  will 
remember  the  rigour  of  learning 
here  and  the  ennobling 
enthusiasms  of  St.  Andrew's.  Five 
generations  of  Andreans  do 
remember.  I  hope  too  that  the 
pipes,  the  drums,  the  cheers,  the 
rustle  of  the  wind  in  the  trees,  the 
music,  the  Georgian  beauty  of  this 
place  and  the  people  will  forever 
whisper  in  your  memory,  as  it  will 
in  mine.  May  the  insights,  the 
friendships,  the  bruises,  the 
bumps,  the  triumphs  and  the  joys 
of  this  magnificent  place 
strengthen  you  forever.  It  is  a 
privilege  and  joy  to  be  here  either 
as  a  student,  master  or 
Headmaster.  But  the  greatest  joy  is 
to  have  a  son  graduate  filled  with 
so  much  Andrean  promise. 

T.A.  Hockitt 

The  Hockin  Family 
at  the  1993  Cadet  Inspection 

Cover  Story 

The  S.A.C.  25  Year  Club 

Robert  Leckey  '93  receives  The  Governor  General's  Medal  from 
Board  Chairman  Peter  Harris. 

Robert  Leckey  has  been  a 
contributor  to  The  Andrean  during 
his  final  two  years  as  a  student  at 
St.  Andrew's.  Robert's  career 
achievements  at  the  College  are 
numerous,  but  it  is  his  extraordinary 
overall  academic  strength  which  sets 
him  apart  and  which  will  be  long 

Of  over  five  hundred  applicants 
for  the  prestigious  Chancellor's 
Scholarships  at  Queen's  University, 
thirty-five  individuals  from  across 
Canada  were  invited  to  Queen's  for  a 
personal  interview.  Robert  was 
selected  to  receive  one  of  nine 
Chancellor's  Scholarships  awarded. 

Robert  placed  first  in  the  Class  of 
1993  with  an  average  of  95.2%  and 
received  the  Governor  General's 
Medal.  He  was  one  of  a  record  nine 
students  achieving  an  average  of  over 
ninety  percent  qualifying  for  The 
Headmaster's  Medal. 

In  the  following  article  Robert 
interviews  the  members  of  the  St. 
Andrew's  College  staff  who  have 
taught  at  the  School  for  twenty-five 
years  or  more. 

"We  stay  here  because  we  like 
it,"  says  Assistant  Headmaster 
Geoff  Smith.  He  and  seven 
colleagues  have  taught  at  St. 
Andrew's  College  for  more  than 

25  years,  under  three  Headmasters 
and  over  four  decades.  They  have 
helped  shape  the  College  known 
by  hundreds  of  Andreans  who 
have  left  it  to  make  their  mark  on 
the  world.  They  talked  about 
S.A.C.  as  it  was  when  they  came 
in  the  1960s,  and  as  it  is  now. 

St.  Andrew's  College  was  a 
very  different  place. 

Geoffrey  R.  Smith,  B.Sc.  (Mt.  Allison), 

M.A.  (Wesleyan),  O.T.C.  (A) 
Assistant  Headmaster  -  Student  Services 

Those  in  authority  strictly 
enforced  what  Assistant 
Headmaster  Derek  Inglis  calls 
"the  Andrean  way."  For  instance, 
it  was  unacceptable  to  appear  on 
the  tennis  courts  in  anything  but 
impeccable  white.  He  recalls  a 
colleague,  now  retired,  being 
reprimanded  for  taking  two  little 
sandwiches  off  the  plate  at 
afternoon  tea.  It  was  an  era  when 
gentlemen  did  not  remove  their 

Beneath  these  niceties  lay  a 
foundation  of  hierarchies,  within 
which  the  prevailing  attitude  was 
one  of  fierce  group  loyalty. 

Cover  Story 
The  S.A.C.  25  Year  Club 

A.  Derek  U.  Inglis,  B.Sc.  (St.  Andrew's), 

O.T.C.  (A) 

Assistant  Headmaster  -  Academics 

"People  felt,"  says  Smith,  "it 
was  Us  versus  Them."  According 
to  Inglis,  there  were  division  lines 
everywhere  and  not  only  the 
obvious  one  between  staff  and 

Housemasters  ruled  the 
boarding  houses  with 
unquestioned  authority.  Senior 
masters  often  didn't  ask  things  of 
their  juniors;  rather,  they 
demanded  them. 

The  prefects  were  appointed. 
Smith  says  they  were  often 
"corporal  guards  for  the 
Administration,"  and,  as  such, 
they  exercised  considerable 
authority.  Prefects  had  "fags" 
from  Macdonald  House,  Lower 
School  boys  who  acted  as  their 
personal  servants.  Fags  had  to 
make  beds  and  prepare  toast  each 
morning,  carry  books,  polish 
shoes,  etc.  As  another  example  of 
prefect  power,  the  line  between 
prefects  and  junior  masters  was 
blurry.  Inglis  recalls  that  Smith 
was  once  ordered  out  of  the  Grade 
13  halls  by  the  head  prefect.  It  is 

not  recorded  what  happened  to 
the  head  prefect. 

With  the  prefects  at  the  top  of 
the  student  pyramid,  New  Boys 
were  at  the  base.  They  had  to  wear 
identifying  blue  ties  till  the 
prefects  permitted  them  to  stop. 
For  some  boys  this  happened  at 
Christmas;  others,  in  June;  and 
some  unfortunates  were  made  to 
wear  their  conspicuous  blue  ties 
into  their  second  year  at  the 

A  barrier  separated  the  Lower 
from  the  Upper  School.  The 
housemaster  of  Macdonald  House 
was  really  the  Headmaster  of  the 
Lower  School.  Rupert  Ray, 
English  Department,  recalls  that 
Mac  House  had  its  own  dining 
hall,  infirmary,  matron  and 
teachers.  These  men  taught  only 
Lower  School,  which  began  at 
Grade  5. 

Rupert  J.  Ray,  B.A.  (Hons.)  (Dalhousie) 

B.Ed.  (Alberta)  O.T.C.  (A) 

Head  of  Debating 

These  were  some  of  the 
divisions  of  St.  Andrew's  College. 
Andreans  were  united,  however, 
in  their  deportment.  Classroom 
dress  was  strict  No.  2,  jacket,  tie 
and  trousers.  Any  trip  into  Aurora 
required  full  No.  1  dress,  white 

shirt,  School  tie  and  blazer,  grey 
flannels.  Fred  Hiltz,  Head  of 
Physics,  remembers  the  boys  of 
the  College  walking  by  twos  into 
Aurora  for  Sunday  morning 
church.  Most  boys  went  to  Aurora 
United;  a  few  crossed  Yonge  Street 
for  the  Catholic  church.  Chapel  on 
Sundays  was  in  the  evening  at 
seven  o'clock. 

Boys  in  the  Upper  School  ate 
together  in  the  dining  hall  after 
grace  was  said.  On  a  weekly 
rotation,  boys  waited  on  table, 
bringing  food  from  the  kitchen  to 
their  tables  and  serving  their 
fellows.  A  master  sat  at  each  table 
of  students  to  enforce  good 
manners.  Masters  also  supervised 
evening  study  -  for  the  Upper 
School,  in  the  boarding  houses, 
and  for  the  boys  of  Macdonald 
House,  in  the  basement  of  Dunlap 
Hall.  In  every  classroom,  the  desks 
stood  in  rows.  Masters  addressed 
students  by  surnames  only.  It  was 
an  age  of  eccentrics;  it  was  also  an 
age  of  gentlemen.  Hiltz 
remembers  Robertson  Laidlaw 
fondly.  Bob  Laidlaw  came  to  St. 
Andrew's  in  1909  and  taught  for 
nearly  half  a  century.  He  occupied 
a  two-room  apartment  on  the 
ground  floor  of  Flavelle  House.  In 
1960  Hiltz  lived  in  an  apartment  in 
adjacent  Memorial  House,  and 
Laidlaw  used  to  visit  him.  "Bob 
always  liked  Madeira  wine,"  says 
Hiltz.  "Each  day  before  dinner  he 
used  to  come  round  with  a  little 
bottle  ...  He  was  a  true 

Boarders  rarely  left  the 
campus,  having  only  one 
overnight  leave  each  term;  trips 
into  Aurora  in  No.  1  dress  were 
hardly  wild  freedoms.  Even  the 
few  Day  Boys,  mostly  masters' 
sons,  had  classes  and  sports 

Cover  Story 
The  S.A.C.  25  Year  Club 

commitments  Saturdays  and 
chapel  Sunday  night.  S.A.C.  was 
all-encompassing.  From 
September  till  June,  boys  didn't 
have  lives  outside  the  College 
gates.  This  presented  special 
opportunities  and  special 
problems.  Under  intense 
conditions,  housemates  became 
brothers.  No  student  energies 
were  exported  from  the  campus, 
so  it  bustled  with  a  vital  cultural 
life.  Members  of  the  25  Year  Club 
hold  fond  memories  of  the  many 
school  activities  required  to 
occupy  the  boarders. 

/.  FredHiltz,  B.A.Sc.  (Toronto) 
M.Sc.  (Waterloo)  O.T.C.  (A) 
Head  of  Physics  Department 

Clubs  abounded.  Some  years 
they  met  Sunday  nights  after 
chapel,  some  years  Saturday 
mornings  or  at  other  times.  In  the 
days  before  home  videos,  Ray  ran 
the  S.A.C.  Film  Society.  He 
exposed  the  boys  to  films  they 
normally  wouldn't  see  -  classics 
such  as  Citizen  Kane  or  foreign 
titles.  Occasionally  he  showed  a 
selection  for  an  elite  audience  - 
something  that  appealed  to  just  a 

handful  of  boys.  After  the  film  he 
led  a  discussion,  which  often 
became  heated.  Ray's  movie  pick 
was,  literally,  the  only  show  in 

Hiltz,  who  loves  working  with 
his  hands,  supervised  a  model 
airplane  club  in  the  basement  of 
Mac  House.  He  remembers  many 
other  groups  at  various  times, 
including  a  birdwatching  club  and 
a  woodworking  club.  The  latter 
was  run  by  Harry  Tutton,  who 
worked  in  the  athletic  stores. 
Tutton  was  a  practical  man  whose 
students  constructed  bookcases, 
shelves  and,  if  ambitious,  a  table. 

On  a  practical  level, 
technology  was  different.  Smith 
recalls  in  the  early  '60s  teachers 
had  to  make  copies  on  an  old 
spirit  duplicator.  Once  an  original 
was  painstakingly  written  or 
typed  on  carbon,  the  master  had 
to  crank  the  machine  by  hand, 
bathed  in  the  odour  of  methanol. 
Smith  asked  Jack  Bennet,  the 
Bursar,  to  replace  the  machine.  He 
recalls  calmly  that  one  night,  he 
stood  in  the  duplicating  room, 
copying  a  Chemistry  exam.    The 
machine  sputtered  and  drenched 
Smith  and  his  original  with  fluid. 
In  one  of  those  understated 
gestures  Smith  is  famous  for,  he 
threw  the  ditto  machine  down  a 
flight  of  stairs.  The  Bursar  was 
displeased,  but  he  did  buy  a 
newer  model. 

Buying  a  newer  model 
summarizes  what  Headmaster 
Bob  Coulter  was  up  to  in  the  '60s. 
Within  the  framework  of  the 
Scottish  tradition  and  the  values  of 
the  founders,  it  was  time  for 
change.  Under  Headmasters 
Coulter,  Tom  Hockin  and  Bob 
Bedard,  St.  Andrew's  changed. 

Ronald  D.  Kinney,  B.A.,  B.P.H.E. 

(Queen's)  O.T.C.  (A) 

Head  of  Science  Department 

Today  the  College  has  a 
different  feel.  It  is  a  kinder,  more 
humane  place.  Smith  says,  "Times 
have  changed,  thank  God."  St. 
Andrew's  has  maintained  the 
important  traditions  but  reduced 
the  emphasis  on  spit  and  polish. 
"Tradition  is  very  important,"  he 
says,  "but  sometimes  there's  a 
time  to  lay  a  tradition  to  rest."  At 
one  time  boys  were  never  allowed 
to  walk  on  the  quadrangle. 
"What's  the  point  of  having  this 
beautiful  campus  if  you  never  use 
it?"  agrees  Jim  Herder  '64;  "There 
should  be  boys  on  it  all  the  time, 
throwing  around  a  ball  or  frisbee." 
And  these  days,  after  hours,  there 
are.  On  April  evenings  after 
dinner,  there's  a  quintessentially 
Andrean  mix  on  the  grassy  quad  - 
on  one  half,  the  Pipe  and  Drum 
Corps  practising  for  the  Cadet 
Inspection,  and  on  the  other  half, 
boys  tossing  a  ball,  having  a  good 
time  before  study  begins  at  7:30. 


Cover  Story 

The  S.A.C.  25  Year  Club 

The  feeling  of  "Us  versus 
Them"  is  much  less.  Smith 
believes  that,  on  the  whole, 
teachers  and  students  feel  they're 
"in  the  same  boat  together"  and 
should  make  the  best  they  can  of 

Prefects  are  now  elected  jointly 
by  the  boys  and  masters.  This 
makes  their  job  difficult  as  they 
find  themselves  serving  two 
constituencies  -  the 
Administration  and  their  peers. 
Smith  says  they  must  walk  a 
tightrope.  As  well,  New  Boys  are 
now  welcomed  rather  than 

The  Lower  School  is  much 
more  integrated  with  the  Upper 
School.  Boys  of  all  forms  use  the 
same  classrooms  and  eat  together 
in  the  Great  Hall.  Masters  teach 
subjects  from  Grade  7  to  Grade  13 
or  O.A.C.  (Ontario  Academic 
Credit).  Ray  thinks  this  is 
essential.  "Teaching  at  various 
levels  keeps  you  less  flabby." 
Students  occasionally  question 
why  they  must  have  their  hair 
short,  but  St.  Andrew's  maintains 
its  guidelines,  maintains  its  image. 
Boys  may,  however,  wear  jeans 
after  dinner  and  when  they  go 
into  Aurora.  Sunday  night  chapel 
is  no  more,  but  boys  attend  five 
services  a  week.  Chapel  Saturday 
morning  at  8:30  is  a  full  half  hour, 
and  there  are  occasionally  guest 

Meals  have  changed.  The 
School  is  too  large  for  everyone  to 
sit  down  together  for  lunch,  so  the 
Lower  School  eats  first.  Boys  walk 
through  the  kitchen  with  a  tray 
and  take  it  to  their  table.  Once  a 
year,  on  November  30,  St. 
Andrew's  Day,  the  whole  School 

sits  down  together  for  a  great 
banquet.  This  dinner,  usually 
followed  by  House  Plays,  remains 
one  of  the  highlights  of  the  year. 
The  food  is  vastly  improved  since 
the  gentlemen  of  the  25  Year  Club 
arrived.  Ah  Khonsari  '92  returned 
for  Old  Boys  rugby,  and  had 
forgotten  how  good  the  food  is. 
Food  Services  Director  Mike 
Hillick  is  so  talented  he  was  nearly 
kidnapped  at  Homecoming  last 
fall  by  five  Old  Boys. 

The  faculty  today  consists  of 
forty-four  men  and  women,  all  of 
whom  hold  baccalaureate  degrees. 
Eighty  percent  hold  graduate 
degrees.  This  is  a  great  change 
since  the  early  years  of  the  '60s, 
and  it  is  due  to  a  process  begun  by 
Bob  Coulter.  He  arrived  from  a 
Toronto  public  high  school  to  be 
Headmaster.  Determined  to  raise 
the  academic  standards,  he 
decreed  that  within  a  certain 
period,  masters  must  acquire 
pedagogical  training  or  leave. 

The  interviewed  masters 
agreed  St.  Andrew's  has  a 
different  tone  today.  It's  kinder, 
but  at  the  same  time,  it's  also  more 
competitive  and  serious. 

Twenty  years  ago,  Bob  Coulter 
asked  Bob  Bedard  for  advice  on 
how  to  improve  the  sports 
programme.  For  Bedard,  as  a 
world-class  athlete,  winning  is 
important.  The  St.  Andrew's  goal 
is  no  longer  just  to  participate. 
Headmaster  Bedard  says 
candidly,  "There's  nothing  wrong 
with  winning.  It's  good  for  the 
individual  to  win,  to  be  the  best. 
It's  necessary  for  self  confidence." 
St.  Andrew's  College  teams  are 
more  competitive  today  than  ever 

Gary  B.  West,  B.A.,  B.P.H.E.  (Queen's) 
O.T.C.  (A)  Athletic  Director 

The  College  is  more  serious 
academically.  Bedard  says  that 
fifteen  years  ago,  the  talk  in  the 
halls  was  of  parties  and  games. 
Today  to  a  much  greater  degree 
it's  "How  did  you  do  on  that 
test?"  or  "Which  universities  are 
you  applying  to?"  Attitudes 
towards  academics  have  become 
sterner  because  of  the  increasing 
pressures  to  get  into  university. 
As  universities  cut  enrolment 
because  they  lack  money,  the 
marks  required  for  admission  are 
rising.  It's  something  each  student 
must  be  concerned  about. 

The  curriculum  today  is  more 
flexible,  so  that  students  can 
pursue  their  own  interests  and  not 
be  dragged  down  by  a  single 
detested  subject.  Economics, 
Accounting  and  Computer  Science 
are  intended  to  give  students  an 
edge  at  university  and  in  the  work 
force.  The  complexity  of  material 
covered  in  the  sciences  and 
mathematics  is  much  higher 
today,  and  nearly  every  graduate 
earns  more  than  the  minimum  six 


Cover  Story 
The  S.A.C.  25  Year  Club 

The  College  still  provides 
support  but,  especially  in  the 
upper  years,  students  are  treated 
more  as  responsible  individuals. 
Bedard  believes  that,  after 
seventeen,  a  boy  can  think  on  his 
own.  A  rigid  structure  is  fine  for 
high  school,  but  is  bad 
preparation  for  the  university 
experience,  so  Grade  13  students 
now  plan  their  own  evening 
study.  They  may  have  one 
overnight  leave  each  week, 
though  they  rarely  take  it. 
However,  a  boy  who  cannot 
handle  the  freedom  and  is 
jeopardizing  his  career  will  be 
given  more  supervision. 

Boys  may  go  home  once 
classes  are  finished  and  sports 
commitments  met  on  Saturdays. 
The  time  away  from  the  campus, 
short  as  it  may  be,  does  much  to 
give  the  boys  a  break.  Ray  believes 
it's  much  healthier  now,  much  less 
suffocating.  And  while  it  is  now 
possible  to  have  life  outside  St. 
Andrew's,  most  boys,  including 
Day  Boys,  choose  to  spend 
countless  extra  hours  on  campus, 
in  the  library,  at  club  meetings,  at 
play  rehearsals  and  on  the 
computer  network. 

Computers  are  everywhere. 
They  are  the  most  visible  sign  of 
the  changing  technology.  Every 
member  of  the  25  Year  Club  uses 
the  computer  network,  but  to 
what  extent  varies. 

Dennis  Hemmings,  French 
Department,  broadcasts  a  French 
puzzle  of  the  day  over  the 
computer  mail  system.  Any 
student  can  participate  in  contests 
from  any  terminal  on  campus. 
Smith  prepares  all  tests  and 
handouts  on  his  computer.  He's 
excited  about  the  possibilities  of 
computers  for  reducing  drudgery 

-  helping  students  learn  chemical 
formulas,  checking  documents  for 
spelling  and  grammar  errors. 
Courses  such  as  Accounting  and  a 
new  Grade  11  Cartography  class 
have  students  spending  many 
periods  working  in  the  computer 
labs.  Inglis,  Ray  and  Hiltz, 
however,  use  computers  for 
preparing  notes  but  see  fewer 
possibilities  for  computers  in  their 
classrooms.  For  Ray,  teaching  will 
always  be  a  human  interaction 
between  teacher  and  student. 
Hiltz  thinks  Physics  is  still  very 
much  a  'hands-on'  thing.  "You 
have  to  be  able  to  make  a  wrong 
connection,  see  sparks  fly,  or  drop 
something  ...  I  hope  Physics  never 
becomes  just  an  image  on  a 
screen."  Students  may  not  use 
computers  during  class  time  as 
much  as  may  have  been  predicted 
a  decade  ago,  but  they  use  them 
constantly  for  written 
assignments.  Everything  is  typed. 

A.  Dennis  Hemmings,  B.Sc.  (McGill), 
O.T.C.  (A/B) 

St.  Andrew's  College,  then,  has 
changed  considerably.  As  well  as 
of  changes,  the  25  Year  Club 
speaks  of  what  it  is  to  teach  at  St. 

Nearly  every  one  spoke  of  how 
much  time  he  spends  at  work. 
When  Smith  and  David  Timms, 
Head  of  English,  were 
housemasters,  they  worked 
eighteen  hour  days.  Smith  thinks 
he's  dropped  it  to  twelve  hours  a 
day  now,  six  days  a  week.  "When 
you  hop  off  a  school  bus  at  6:30  on 
a  Saturday  night,  after  a  football 
game  at  Ridley,  you're  not  left 
with  much  of  a  weekend."  He 
jokes  that  he  frequently  returns 
home  to  find  his  wife  has  left  the 
yellow  pages  open  at  divorce 
lawyers.  "In  St.  Andrew's,"  he 
says  more  seriously,  "I  really  have 
a  mistress."  Ray  says  it  is  his 
summers  which  allow  him  to 
remain  at  St.  Andrew's.  "You 
work  so  hard  during  the  year,  but 
then  you  have  time  to  rediscover 
reading,  to  study,  to  spend  with 
your  family.  By  September,  I'm 
always  ready  to  jump  right  back 
into  it." 

Ray  takes  teaching  very 
seriously.  "There's  no  excuse  for 
being  dull,"  he  says.  "If  you  have 
the  privilege  of  entrapping  fifteen 
to  twenty  human  beings  in  little 
space,  the  least  you  can  do  is  be 
interesting."  Ray  believes  truth  by 
personality  comes  by  being, 
sometimes,  a  little  larger  than  life. 
You  say  a  lot  just  by  the  way  you 
bound  into  the  classroom,  throw 
books,  wear  plaid  pants,  drive  too 
fast.  Even  if  the  eccentrics  are 
gone,  we  still  have  characters. 

Ontario's  education  system  has 
been  in  the  papers  a  lot  lately.  It 
seems  everyone  wants  a  return  to 
basics  and  standardized  testing. 
The  masters  who  remember  the 
province-wide  examinations, 
departmentals,  would  like  a 
return  to  standardized  tests.  They 
are  wary,  however,  of  the 


Cover  Story 
The  S.A.C.  25  Year  Club 

limitations.  Smith  is  concerned 
that  the  whole  focus  of  the  year 
would  be  one  exam.  Ray  wonders 
who  would  use  the  test  results 
and  to  what  end.  Significantly,  at  a 
time  when  students  may  be  falling 
through  the  cracks  in  an 
overcrowded  public  system,  St. 
Andrew's  still  offers  small 
classrooms  and  one-on-one 

Much  has  changed  about  St. 
Andrew's,  but  much  has  remained 
the  same.  Ray  and  his  colleagues 
care  about  their  students  and 

David}.  Timms,  MA.  (Oxon)  O.T.C.  (A) 
Head  of  English  Department 

respect  them  as  persons.  At  St. 
Andrew's  they  give  young  men  a 
chance  to  say,  "He  thinks  I'm 
worth  something.  Maybe  I  am." 

So  while  technologies  and 
fashions  change,  generations  of 
Andreans  carry  with  them  things 
that  never  change.  As  former 
Headmaster  Hockin  said  on  Prize 
Day  1993,  "the  pipes,  the  drums, 
the  cheers,  the  rustle  of  the  wind 
in  the  trees,  the  music,  the 
Georgian  beauty  of  this  place"  will 
whisper  in  our  memories  forever. 

RAJ.  Leckey  '93 

Artists  of  St. Andrew's 

(  past,  present,  future  ) 
You  Are  Invited  To  Exhibit  Your  Work  At 

&t.  anbrttors  College 

&  SALE 

October  1994 

for  further  information  contact: 
Jim  Herder  (905)  727-4002 


School  News 

Salim  Moises,  Leo  Guzman,  Julian  Istilart, 
Sebastian  Haddad,  Alfonso  Celorio  at 
Homecoming  1992.  The  Boys  are  all  from 
Mexico  -  keeping  our  connection. 

The  S.A.C.  Association  presented  the 
Headmaster  with  an  appropriate  licence  plate 
to  commemorate  our  100th  anniversary 
upcoming  in  1998  -  99. 

(Left  to  right)  Roger  Cave  '85  and  his 
wife  Maureen,  Sean  Harris  '86, 
Andrew  Simpson  '83  and  Paul  Nicolls  '85 
in  Barbados. 

Douglas  Worling  '50,  Edna  Collins,  Sandra 
Scott  and  Jim  Herder  '64  comprise  the  alumni 
and  development  team  on  campus. 


School  News 
Howard  Tetlock 

Howard  S.  Tetlock,  Bursar  of  St.  Andrew's  College  1980  - 1993 

The  College  is  a  continuing 
society,  its  spiritual  and  academic 
adrenalin  passing  from  one 
generation  to  another.  We 
constantly  experience,  as 
individuals  and  as  a  School,  the 
parting  of  the  ways,  the 
graduation  of  students  and  the 
retirement  of  College  staff. 

This  October  marks  the 
retirement  of  our  Bursar,  Howard 
Tetlock,  to  whom  the  College 
owes  so  great  a  debt  for  his 
friendly  and  prosperous 
governance.  Howard,  who  joined 
S.A.C.  in  1980,  has  made  an 
enviable  impact  upon  St. 
Andrew's  in  terms  of  his 
contribution  to  its  material  well- 
being  and  his  personal  qualities. 
What  really  underpins  his  success 
as  Bursar  is  something  special  -  his 
instinctive  love  and  respect  for  the 
College  and  its  ways,  his  capacity 
to  listen,  to  understand  and 
advise,  but  never  to  coerce,  and 
above  all,  his  unfussy  but  highly 
effective  methods  of  getting  things 
done.  We  are  indeed  fortunate  to 

have  had  the  services  of  someone 
with  such  outstanding  integrity, 
insight  and  sympathy.  Under 
Howard  Tetlock' s  guidance  as 
Bursar,  St.  Andrew's  College  has 
been  sagely  counselled  and 
discreetly  served. 

On  a  personal  note,  Howard  is 
a  true,  loyal  friend,  a  stimulating 
companion,  and  a  great  golf 
partner!  Howard's  wife,  Joyce,  has 
lent  a  great  deal  of  support  to 
many  in  the  School.  Her  good 
taste,  her  understanding  and 
compassion  have  been  invaluable 
to  Howard  and  to  many  of  us.  We 
will  all  miss  Joyce  and  Howard, 
but  I  know  that  the  friendships 
they  have  nurtured  here  will  be 

We  wish  Howard  a  long  and 
happy  life  after  St.  Andrew's  and 
look  forward  to  his  visits  back  to 
our  campus  and  community. 

R.  P.  Bedard 


The  search  for  a  Bursar  to 
replace  Howard  Tetlock,  who  will 
be  retiring  this  fall  after  nearly 
fourteen  years  in  the  position, 
was  undertaken  by  the  Leadership 
Selection  Committee  of  the  Board 
of  Governors,  chaired  by  Brian 
Armstrong  '61. 

Following  their  deliberations, 
the  Committee  selected  Brigadier 
General  Donald  Mackay,  a 
serving  officer  at  National 
Defence  Headquarters  in  Ottawa. 

General  Mackay  was  born 
April  1, 1939,  in  Edinburgh, 
Scotland.  He  enlisted  in  the  Royal 
Canadian  Air  Force  in  1956  and 
trained  as  an  Air  Navigator.  He 
served  on  many  operational  units 

and  in  staff  positions  of 


increasing  responsibility. 

During  this  time  period  he 
obtained  a  Masters  degree  in 
Business  Administration  and 
developed  skills  in  management, 
leadership  and  planning  that  will 
serve  him  well  as  Bursar. 

General  Mackay  is  married  to  a 
teacher  and  lias  two  adult 
children.  His  nickname  is 
'Haggis'  and  confirms  his 
credentials  as  an  ideal  candidate 
for  St.  Andreiv's. 

Peter  D.G.  Harris, 


Board  of  Governors. 


School  News 

Fred  Rowell  '34  visited  St.  Andrew's  for 
track  and  field  day  and  presented  the 
F.N.A.  Rowell  Challenge  Cup  to  David 
Michael  '94 

The  Headmaster  presented  Marc 

Belliveau  '93  with  the  Athlete  of  The 

Year  Award  for  1992-93.  Marc  was 

the  top  scorer  on  the  OFSAA 

championship  hockey  team  and  was 

Most  Valuable  Player  in  three  sports: 

Hockey,  Volleyball  and  Badminton 

The  Duke  of  Edinburgh 's  Award  was 
started  in  1956  in  the  U.K.  by  His  Royal 

Highness  Prince  Philip.  The  programme 
came  to  Canada  in  1963,  and  is  now 

^                   ""^^P1' 

active  in  over  60  countries  around  the 

^k.                                                 Bt.            _^^H 


A  participant  must  engage  in  four  groups 
of  activity,  community  service,  physical 
fitness,  development  of  a  skill  or  hobby, 
and  undertake  an  outdoor  expedition. 
Within  these  broad  headings  participants 
set  their  own  goals  so  the  challenge  they 
undertake  is  the  best  of  all  challenges,  a 
personal  one. 

HRH  Prince  Edward  presents  The  Duke  of  Edinburgh 's  Gold 
Award  to  Derek  Ripley,  S.A.C.  Class  of  1993.  Mr.  John  Perlin 
(centre)  is  National  President  of  the  Duke  of  Edinburgh 's  Aioard. 

All  of  these  young  people  are  helped  by 
Duke  of  Edinburgh 's  Award  volunteers, 
who  monitor  their  progress,  and  give  help 
and  encouragement  along  the  way. 


School  News 
Rugby  1993  -A  Championship  Season 

First  Rugby  1992  -  93 
Undefeated  IS. A. A.  Champions 

Back  Row  (left  to  right)  S.A.  Etherington,  CD.  McFarlane,  E.  McDermott 

Third  Row  (left  to  right)  I.L.  Cragg,  R.G.  Rabnett,  J.D.  Burgess,  J.A.  Nicols,  M.J.J.  Lamb,  J.M.J.  Farrugia 

Second  Row  (left  to  right)  S.D.  Swan,  Esq.,  J.A.  Sotres,  G.S.  Herce,  A.  Vrettakos,  J. P.M.  LaMarche, 

T.A.  Luxemburger,  B.M.  Spence,  C.R.  Perowne,  Manager 

Front  Row  (left  to  right)  B.C.  Sommerville,  S.J.  Heron,  C.K.  Thompson,  S.K.  McGrath,  J.M.M.  Eraser,  B.J.J.  Spence 

Rugby  at  St.  Andrew's 
continues  to  be  a  very  popular 
option  for  many  of  the  School's 
athletes.  This  year  we  began  with 
a  very  successful  tour  of  Scotland. 
In  February  we  were  honoured 
and  delighted  to  welcome  David 
Sole,  of  Scottish  and  world-class 
rugby  fame,  to  our  midst  one 
snowy  Saturday  afternoon.  He  put 
on  an  inspiring  clinic  for  twenty 
players,  and  whetted  their 
appetite  for  action  in  Scotland.  We 

took  players  from  several  different 
grades  and  all  learned  a 
tremendous  amount  and  were 
able  to  utilize  their  skills  back  at 

For  the  first  time  since  1990, 
and  only  the  second  time  ever,  the 
1st  XV  went  through  the 
C.I.S.A.A.  undefeated.  The  team 
was  lead  by  Chris  Thompson  '93, 
and  he  had  a  core  of  talented 
senior-year  players  behind  him. 
Flanker  Steve  Heron  and  strong 

running  full-back  Sean  McGrath 
had  both  toured  the  U.K.  in  March 
with  the  Ontario  under  nineteen 
team.  Hooker  Brian  Spence,  the 
season's  M.V.P.,  left-wing  Matt 
Fraser,  a  leading  try  scorer,  scrum- 
half  Bart  Sommerville,  and  centre 
James  Nichols  all  were  key 
elements  in  our  success.  I  hope 
they  continue  their  winning  ways 
at  university  next  year. 

The  results  speak  for 
themselves.  We  visited  Appleby 


School  News 

Old  Boys '  Rugby  featured  (left  to  right) 
Mark  Smithyes  '86,  Shawn  Omstead  '85, 
Jay  Dickens,  Steve  McDonald  '88, 
Jay  Rosenfeld  '86,  James  Rankin  '87, 
Paul  Mantrop  '87  and  Chris  Stainton  '87. 

early,  winning  13-0  in  very 
muddy,  sticky  conditions.  At 
home,  we  beat  a  weak  Crescent 
side  53-0;  then,  playing  some  of 
our  best  rugby,  the  score  against 
U.C.C.  was  36-5.  At  Ridley,  it 
ended  up  20-0.  This  set  up  our 
anticipated  championship  finale  at 
T.C.S.  who  were  also  unbeaten  at 
that  point.  Throughout  the  season 
Chris  had  exhorted  his  forwards 
to  control  the  game,  as  they  had 
been  doing,  letting  the  backs 
decide  "by  how  much".  They,  too, 
had  followed  orders  well.  It  was  a 
formula  that  T.C.S.  could  not 
match.  The  forwards  dominated 
the  whole  game,  with  Jason 
LaMarche  scoring  to  break  a  tie. 
With  two  excellent  tries  from  Matt 
Fraser  we  cruised  to  victory,  22-8. 

Max  Gundy  '84,  Shawn  Sterling  '86, 

Rob  Hiscox  '88,  Matt  McPherson  '89 

and  Glen  Oliver  '87  played 

Old  Boys '  Rugby  this  May  as  part  of  the 

largest  turnout  in  history. 

The  team  built  its  success  on 
hard  work  and  determination, 
combined  with  a  respect  for  each 
other  that  was  reflected  on  the 
field  in  unselfish  play  and  tough 
defence.  We  played  good, 
entertaining  rugby.  It  was  fun  to 
watch  and  rewarding  to  all.  My 
thanks  go  to  the  twenty-one  on 
the  squad,  and  to  John  MacMillan 
'90,  for  his  help  in  coaching  and 
bridging  the  ever-widening 
generation  gap!  The  Old  Boys' 
game,  enjoyable  as  always,  saw 
almost  thirty  players  ready  and 
willing  to  play  which  could  lead 
to  an  'odds  vs  evens'  game 
next  year. 

Stuart  Swan 


School  News 

"The  Networ 

We  were  'pumped  up'  as 
usual  before  a  rugby  match; 
however,  this  one  was 
different  —  not  because  it  was 
one  of  our  first  games  of  the 
season,  not  because  their 
scrum  doubled  ours  in  mass, 
but  because  they  were  our 
friends.  Some  of  the  guys 
treated  me  as  if  I  had  known 
them  for  years  even  though  I 
was  only  introduced  to  them 
about  an  hour  earlier. 

Don't  get  me  wrong  here. 
I'm  not  saying  it  was  a  totally 
clean  game  because  there  were 
a  couple  of  high-tackles  made 
by  our  players  as  well  as  a  few 
late-hits  made  by  an  Old  Boy.  I 
remember  hurting 
(accidentally)  an  opposing 
player  who  I  was  only 
introduced  to  as  "Rosie".  He 
gave  me  a  grin  and  said 
nothing  of  it. 

After  the  game  we  all 
enjoyed  a  steak  dinner  with 
baked  potatoes  organized  by 
Mike  Hillick  and  hosted  by 
Mr.  Herder. 

I  sat  back  after  dinner  and 
looked  at  those  guys  chatting, 
mingling  and  laughing  about 
old  times,  and  I  realized  that 
S.A.C.  gave  me  more  than  an 
education  —  it  gave  me  a 
ticket  to  ties  that  will  help  me 
throughout  life  —  the  Old 
Boys'  Network. 

T.  Luxemburger  '93 

John  J.  Del  Grande  Ph.D. 
S.A.C.  1949  -  61 

John  Del  Grande  visited  the 
School  in  June.  He  is  retired  and 
living  in  Newmarket.  John  taught 
at  St.  Andrew's  from  1949-1961 
and  asked  to  be  remembered  to 
the  many  Andreans  from  the 

In  1983  John  was  the  first 
recipient  of  the  Glenn  Gilbert 
Award,  given  each  year  by  the 
National  Council  of  Supervisors  of 
Mathematics.  To  date  he  is  the 
only  Canadian  to  be  so  honoured. 
Since  1983  the  winners  have  all 
been  leading  U.S.  mathematics 
educators,  two  of  whom  are  past 
presidents  of  the  100,000  member 
National  Council  of  Teachers  of 
Mathematics.Since  1983  John  has 
obtained  a  Ph.D.  degree  from  the 
University  of  Toronto,  taught  as  a 
professor  at  the  Ontario  Institute 

for  Studies  in  Education,  and  co- 
authored  the  latest  O.A.C.  texts  for 
Calculus,  Algebra,  Geometry  and 
Finite  Mathematics.  He  has 
written  over  forty  texts  covering 
math  material  from  grade  one  to 
the  university  level.  John  is  keen 
on  continuing  his  writing  career 
with  the  emphasis  on  "computers 
and  mathematics'.  John 
laughingly  remembers  standing 
on  a  pile  of  books  in  S.A.C.  team 
photographs  to  add  to  his  height. 
"Stump"  -  as  he  was  known  to  a 
generation  of  Andreans  -  is  the 
proud  owner  of  Ontario  licence 
plate  reading  "MATH  4U",  and 
confesses  that  despite  playing  a  lot 
of  golf,  his  handicap  fails  to 


Old  Boys  in  the  News 
John  Wood  70 

John  J.  Wood  '70 

As  the  former  Olympic  Silver 
Medallist  in  canoeing,  John  Wood 
knows  how  to  keep  an  eye  on  the 

Now  CEO  and  President  of 
20/20  Financial  Corporation  of 
Oakville,  Ontario,  a  $1.4  billion 
mutual  fund  company,  he  sees  his 
real  competition  as  U.S.  mutual 
fund  companies  -  in  addition  to 
Canadian  marketplace  stalwarts 
such  as  Trimark  Financial  Corp., 
Mackenzie  Financial  Corp.,  AGF, 
Investors  Group  Inc.  and  the 
banking  group. 

John  has  seen  teams  come  from 
behind  to  take  the  lead  when  least 
expected.  So  he  keeps  his  sights  on 
the  U.S.  fund  industry,  which  has 
more  than  a  trillion  dollars  in 
assets.  The  Canadian  industry  has 
about  $86  billion. 

"I  believe  we're  going  to  face 
increasing  competitive  forces  in 
the  coming  years.  In  the  context  of 
today's  trend  toward  free  trade, 
many  competitive  pressures  will 
come  from  U.S.  mutual  fund 
companies  offering  their  products 
here.  They're  the  best  companies 
in  the  world,  so  we  had  better  be 
ready  for  them." 

He  feels  survival  will  be  the 
name  of  the  game  when  U.S. 
companies  such  as  Vanguard, 

Putnam,  Twentieth  Century  and 
Fidelity,  which  is  already  here 
with  its  Canadian  operation,  are 
allowed  to  compete  in  the 
Canadian  domestic  market. 

John  sees  the  field  as  one 
where  Canadian  mutual  fund 
companies  and  sales  people  may 
be  forced  to  respond  to  U.S. 
operations  and  aggressive  pricing 
and  marketing  strategies. 

Operating  cost  reduction  and 
financial  strength  are  the  keys  to 
20/20's  preparation  for  the 
future's  competitive  risk  factors. 

To  reduce  operating  expenses, 
John  moved  20/20  from  its  plush 
downtown  Toronto  offices  in  1991 
when  the  company  expanded  due 
to  sales  growth.  Office  lease  and 
operating  costs  were  slashed  to  a 
third  of  downtown  Toronto  rates. 

So  20/20  wound  up  with  more 
than  double  the  office  capacity  for 
less  than  two-thirds  of  the 
previous  rent,  plus  other  cost 
savings  from  more  flexible 
employment  practices. 

"It  represents  an  important 
and  permanent  savings  for  us," 
says  John,  who  now  believes  his 
company's  operating  costs  are 
within  the  range  of  the  U.S. 
mutual  fund  companies. 

In  addition,  in  1989,  20/20 
invested  substantially  in  state  of 
the  art  information  technologies  to 
administer  and  deliver  its  mutual 
fund  services  in  the  most  efficient 
way.  Now,  20/20  is  bringing  a 
second  back  office  system  on  line 
in  October  1993.  Also,  it's 
planning  for  a  third  generation 
back  office  system  as  early  as  mid- 
1995.  "The  ability  to  replace  your 
information  system  every  two  or 
three  years  is  key  to  competitive 
success,"  says  John. 

This  approach  has  allowed 
20/20  to  be  price  competitive.  For 
example,  they've  eliminated 
trustee  fees  for  Registered 
Retirement  Savings  Plans  and 
Registered  Retirement  Income 
Fund  accounts  over  425,000.  In 
fact,  all  of  20/20's  services  are 
bundled  in  the  Funds' 
management  expense  ratios, 
which  are  in  line  with  the 
competition's,  who  do  charge 
investors'  accounts  for  these 
ancillary  services  on  top  of  their 
Funds'  expense  ratios.  "Our 
existing  and  prospective  clients 
hate  those  direct  account  charges. 
This  pricing  strategy  helps 
differentiate  us  from  the 
competition,"  says  John. 

Also,  20/20  went  public  in 
May  1993  to  build  the  financial 
strength  it  needs  to  assure  success. 
"Now,  our  company  has  over  $40 
million  in  cash,  which  means  we 
can  finance  our  growth  in  today's 
increasingly  competitive 
environment,"  says  John.  As  a 
result  of  the  recent  public  offering, 
the  public  owns  52%  of  John's 
Toronto  Stock  Exchange  listed 
company  and  20/20's  insiders 
own  the  rest,  with  John  as  the 
company's  largest  shareholder. 

The  Globe  &  Mail 


Paul  Pentland's  Reminiscences,  Part  1 

S.A.C.  1929  -  37 

Prefects  1937  -  (left  to  right)  AS.  Thompson,  DM.  Dixie,  K.G.B.  Ketchum  Esq., 
W.T.  Pentland,  ].B.  Spence. 

To  quote  from  the  1937  REVIEW: 

"Pentland,  W.T.  (Paul).  A  link 
with  the  past.  Paul  has  been  in  the 
School  for  nine  years  and  in  his  last 
year  has  reached  the  apex  of  his  career 
at  St.  Andrew's.  We  must  stop  right 
here  to  say  that  he  is  probably  the 
finest  bowler  the  School  has  ever 
produced.  His  name  will  long  be  a  by- 
word when  cricket  is  discussed  at  St. 
Andrew's.  He  was  appointed  Captain 
of  the  First  Cricket  Eleven  -  a  fitting 
climax  to  five  years  of  splendid 
playing.  Paul  has  also  played  goal- 
keeper on  the  First  Hockey  Team  for 
five  years  -  as  to  his  prowess  you  may 
draw  your  own  inferences.  This  was 
his  second  year  on  the  First  Rugby 
Team.  As  Sergeant-Major  of  the 
Cadet  Corps  he  was  often  detailed  to 
instruct  the  "awkward  squad"  and  he 
infused  a  real  martial  spirit  into  his 
"army".  But  alas  -  one  day  his 
"army"  was  abruptly  dismissed  by 
Mr.  Tudball  who  was  a  trifle  annoyed 
when  the  recruits  were  left  standing 
too  long  "at  ease"  on  the  damp  grass. 

"Paul  was  a  member  of  the 
Athletic  Association,  but  delayed 
joining  the  Scripture  Union  until  it 
was  too  late. " 

At  the  beginning  of  the  1929 
fall  term,  somewhat  reluctantly,  I 
entered  the  doors  of  St.  Andrew's 
College  as  a  boarder.  I  did  not 
depart  those  doors  until 
completing  senior  matriculation 
exams  in  June  of  1937,  except  of 
course  for  the  normal,  and 
sometimes  abnormal,  periods  such 
as  holidays. 

When  I  first  became  an 
Andrean,  the  buildings  consisted 
only  of  Dunlap  Hall,  Flavelle  and 
Memorial  Houses,  the  Annex,  the 
Headmaster's  Residence,  the 
Boiler  House  and,  of  course,  the 
all-important  Tuck  Shop.  There 
was  also  the  farm  up  the  dirt  road 
behind  and  to  the  west  of  the 
School  buildings.  The  Lower 
School,  of  which  I  was  a  member, 
was  located  then  in  Flavelle  House 
and  I  remember  it  as  being  rather 
crowded,  the  Depression  having 
not  yet  arrived.  We  were  five  or 
six  to  a  dormitory  room  and  being 
a  new  boy,  my  bed  was  in  the 
middle  of  the  floor,  not  against  a 
wall  which  was  much  more 

The  Quadrangle  was  already 
in  place  but  the  playing  fields 
were  all  below  the  hill  and  west  of 
the  "creek".  There  were  no  upper 
playing  fields  or  tennis  courts  at 
that  time,  but  the  three  outdoor 
hockey  rinks  were  located  behind 
the  Tuck  Shop  and  to  the  north 
and  west  thereof.  Between  Flavelle 
House,  the  Boiler  House  and  the 
Kitchen  and  Staff  Accommodation 
Wing  of  the  Annex  Building  (now 

The  quad  and  original  residences  circa  1930.  A  flower  garden  graces  the  site  where  the 
chapel  will  soon  be  built.  The  photo  is  from  a  collection  of  the  late  Burley  Edwards  '30, 
a  gift  of  his  son  Charlie  '70. 


Paul  Pentland's  Reminiscences,  Part  1 

S.A.C.  1929  -  37 

Sifton  House)  was  a  gravelled  car 
parking  area  and  service  road 
serving  the  Kitchen  and  Boiler 
House.  I  believe  the  farm,  which 
was  occupied  by  grounds  staff, 
also  grew  vegetables  for  College 
use.  I  was  never  in  the  Farm 
Building  although  we  passed  by 
quite  frequently  during  weekend 
walks  and  cross  country  runs  up 
to  Bathurst  Street  -  then  a  country 
dirt  road.  Bathurst  was  the 
westerly  limit  of  the  School 
property,  the  Kirk's  farm  property 
being  the  boundary  to  the  north, 
Yonge  Street  to  the  east  and  the 
Fleury  Orchards  to  the  south. 
There  was  also  an  area  of  level 
ground  across  Yonge  Street  from 
the  College  which,  while  not 
School  property,  was  much  used 
by  us  during  the  winter  months,  it 
having  the  ability  to  hold  water 
and  to  freeze  over  beautifully  for 
free  skating.  We  referred  to  it  as 
"the  flats". 

As  previously  noted,  the 
School  was  somewhat  crowded 
and  to  alleviate  this  problem, 
Macdonald  House  was  under 
construction  during  the  fall  of 
1929  and  spring  and  summer  of 

1930.  In  any  event,  the  Lower 
School  moved  into  it  in  the  Fall 
Term  of  1930  and,  as  the 
classrooms  were  also  located 
therein,  the  move  was  not  entirely 
appreciated  by  the  younger 
students.  In  effect,  we  became 
isolated  from  the  big  boys  and 
rather  resented  it,  although  I  am 
sure  the  latter  were  delighted  to 
be  rid  of  the  brats! 

The  timing  of  Macdonald 
House  completion  was  not,  to  say 
the  least,  of  the  best.  The  1929 
Depression  had  arrived  and  the 
need  for  space  was  somewhat 
questionable  in  light  of  attendance 
falling  off  considerably  for 
financial  reasons.  At  some  point  in 
the  early  "dirty"  Thirties  I 
remember  the  total  number  of 
boys  in  attendance  at  the  entire 
School  being  below  100.  Although 
many  of  us  were  not  really  fully 
conscious  of  what  problems  our 
parents  were  encountering,  we 
were  aware  of  reductions  to 
School  staff,  particularly  in 
grounds  and  service.  Harry  Davis 
was  hard  pressed  to  maintain  his 
beloved  cricket  pitch  and  finally 
had  to  resort  to  coconut  matting. 

We  were  also  conscious,  in  small 
ways  perhaps,  that  the  teaching 
staff  were  suffering  financially 
and  were  being  terribly 
underpaid,  although  the  live-in 
staff  did  have  a  roof  over  their 
heads  and  our  dining  room  meals 
to  sustain  them. 

Speaking  of  dining  rooms, 
Macdonald  House  was  not 
entirely  cut  off  in  that  we  paraded 
over  to  the  Annex  at  meal  times, 
duly  of  course  having  to  line  up 
for  "clean  hand"  inspection  in  the 
Common  Room  before  being 
permitted  into  the  dining  hall 
which  was  located  between  the 
Flavelle  and  Memorial  arcades  on 
the  ground  floor. 

In  any  event,  the  School 
survived,  thanks  largely  due  to 
the  generosity  and  lasting  interest 
of  Sir  Joseph  Flavelle  and  also 
undoubtedly  other  unsung 
benefactors.  Dr.  D.  Bruce 
Macdonald  was  nothing  if  not  a 
great  and  highly  respected 
Headmaster,  as  well  as  being  a 
dedicated  believer  in,  and 
salesman  of,  St.  Andrew's.  It  was 
fairly  common  knowledge  during 
this  period  that  all  one  really 


Paul  Pentland's  Reminiscences,  Part  1 

S.A.C.  1929  -  37 

required  to  enrol  as  a  boarder  was 
to  possess  a  trunk  to  hold  the 
required  clothing  -  and  sometimes 
a  parental  promise  of  future 
payment  when  "times  grow 
better"  -  to  keep  the  School  going. 
St.  Andrew's  was  not  by  any 
means  alone  of  the  private  schools 
in  this  respect. 

"Andy "  arrives  on  campus. 

From  the  collection  of  Photographs  given 

the  School  by  W.W.  (Bill)  Sinclair  S.A.C. 

1923  -  30. 

Also,  'Andy'  appeared  about 
this  time,  with  his  Scottish  cross, 
to  the  north  and  east  of 
Macdonald  House  and  the 
entrance  drive,  which  I  feel  sure 
contributed  to  our  eventual 
recovery.  The  Entrance  Gates  were 
also  built  at  some  time  during  the 
early  thirties. 

The  very  attractively-sited 
Chapel  was  also  built,  beautifully 
completing  the  grouping  around 
the  "Quad",  with  particular 
respect  given  to  the  location  of  the 
flagpole.  Although  I  must  say,  the 
gravel  steps  and  wooden  risers 
down  to  the  playing  were  not  the 
easiest  to  negotiate  in  our  old 
rugby  boots  or  cricket  shoes,  for 
that  matter. 

I  do  not  think  there  can  be  any 
question  but  that  St.  Andrew's  site 

location,  buildings  design,  and 
placement  thereof  are  quite 
possibly  the  most  attractive  of  all 
private  schools  in  Canada. 

A  most  attractive  feature 
which  bears  mention  is  that  there 
then  existed,  along  the  southern 
boundary  of  the  lower  playing 
field,  a  lovely  triangular  stand  of 
elm  trees  running  from  the  bottom 
of  the  hill  and  coming  to  a  point 
just  short  of  the  footbridge  across 
the  creek.  At  this  approximate 
point  stood  a  magnificent  single 
great  elm  tree  which  may  be 
remembered  by  those  of  us  who 
used  to  indulge  in  the  occasional 
golf  game,  it  being  designated  as 
the  first  hole.  We  teed  off  from  the 
top  of  the  bank  opposite 
Macdonald  House  and  aimed  for 
the  great  elm,  a  club  length  from 
which  constituted  the  completion 
of  hole  No.  1. 1  must  confess  to  not 
remembering  any  other  official 
hole  designation.  But  that 
magnificent  elm  stays  in  my 
memory.  Damn  the  Dutch  Elm 

Two  tennis  courts  were  built  to 
the  west  of  the  parking  lot, 
adjacent  to  the  Tuck  Shop  in  the 
mid-Thirties.  The  upper  playing 
field,  west  again  of  the  new  tennis 
courts,  began  to  be  grassed  and 
became,  occasionally,  and  pick-up 
only,  used  for  baseball.  During  the 
mid-Thirties  there  was  a  brief 
revolt  by  some  radical  (and 
possibly  American  modern) 
seniors  requesting  that  cricket  be 
abandoned  in  favour  of  baseball, 
or  at  least  that  there  be  an  official 
choice  granted  between  the  two. 
This  revolt  was  quickly  squashed 
and  I  must  say  that  I  was 
personally  delighted.  Cricket  may 
not  be  a  great  spectator  sport  to 
those  unfamiliar  -  but  to  my  mind, 

then  and  now,  it  is  much  more 
skilful  and  enjoyable. 

The  Dunlap  Hall  I  refer  to 
herein  is  the  original  building 
extending  from  the  Assembly  Hall 
opposite  the  Headmaster's  Office 
up  to  and  including  the  original, 
and  small,  gymnasium. 
Completing  the  athletic  facilities 
was  a  sixty-foot-long  indoor 
swimming  pool  with  glass  roof 
and  crank-operated  fresh  air 
ventilators  -  the  latter  being  a 
great  novelty  then  but  quite 
inadequate  by  today's  standards.  I 
well  remember  the  "no  soap,  no 
swim"  signs  before  entering  the 
pool  through  the  shower  room. 

I  think  this  fully  describes  the 
physical  contents  of  St.  Andrew's 
as  I  left  it  in  June  1937. 

W.T.  Paul  Pentland 

Paul  Pentland  is  a  retired  architect 

who  lives  in  Toronto. 

The  St.  Andrew's  community  is 

indebted  to  him  for  this  manuscript 

on  the  history  of  the  School  in  the 


Paul's  reminiscences  will  continue  in 

the  next  Andrean  with  Chapter  2: 

"The  Masters  and  Staff". 

Paul  Pentland  '37  and  his  wife  Gwen,  at 
their  beloved  Lake  Simcoe  summer  home. 


Expansion  Week 

A  Retrospective  1975  -  93 

Dear  Mr.  Bedard 

On  behalf  of  the  staff  and  clients  at  ARC  Industries,  I 
would  like  to  thank  you,  Mr.  David  Timms,  and  the  young 
gentlemen  from  St.  Andrews  College  who  participated  in 
"Expansion  Week"  by  coming  to  ARC  and  helping  us  out  for 
four  days. 

Your  enthusiasm  and  interest  in  our  organization  are 
appreciated.  We  hope  that  the  students  enjoyed  their  experience 
as  much  as  we  enjoyed  having  them. 

Please  do  not  hesitate  to  call  us  should  future  student 
placements  be  required.  Again,  Thank  you. 


Pat  Horvath 
Production  Co-ordinator 

In  the  years  since  its 
introduction  by  Dr.  Hockin  in 
1975,  Expansion  Week,  devoted  to 
alternative  and  experiential 
education,  has  become  an  annual 
fixture  at  St.  Andrew's.  Students 
and  masters  alike  have 
undertaken  a  variety  of 
educational  odysseys  during  the 
past  eighteen  years  with  a 
mandate  to  experience  the  world 
outside  the  School's  gates. 

In  1977,  Dr.  Hockin  wrote 
about  the  aims  of  his  vision  of 
Expansion  Week.  He  stated: 

"There  is  a  need  to  recognize 
that  students'  emotions  and 

attitudes  affect  their  learning  and 
it  is  vital  that  outside  resources 
and  institutions  become  part  of 
the  experience  of  education." 

In  order  for  it  to  be  of  value, 
Dr.  Hockin  continued,  Expansion 
Week  must  allow 

"...  a  boy  to  gain  some  sense  of 
what  is  happening  around  him 
and  ...  experience  the  confidence 
in  learning  outside  the 

In  addition,  Dr.  Hockin  saw 
that  it  could  also  provide  benefits 
which  would,  "...  deepen  a 
student's  interest  in  academic 
work  at  St.  Andrew's  ...",  and, 

possibly,  "...  to  observe  vocations 
in  which  he  may  be  interested". 

The  first  Expansion  Week  was 
held  in  March  1975  and  included 
visits  to  Deerfield  Academy  in 
Massachusetts,  Fort  Ste.  Marie  in 
Midland  (to  investigate  the 
relationship  between  the 
aboriginal  inhabitants  of  Huronia 
and  the  western  European  Jesuit 
missionaries  from  France),  and 
several  Scarborough  secondary 
schools  to  see  public  high  schools 
in  action. 

Other  visits  included  in  that 
first  March  'outings'  week  were 
trips  to  Ontario  universities,  the 
Port  of  Toronto,  the  Stock 
Exchange,  and  Queen's  Park.  Staff 
worked  diligently  to  prepare  such 
projects  as  Law  Enforcement 
(which  featured  interviews  with 
police,  tours  of  jails,  and  watching 
a  trial  in  progress),  Computers 
(which  investigated  the  still-novel 
world  of  binary  languages  and 
programming).  Other  projects 
were  Food  Processing,  TV  Arts, 
Professional  Hockey,  the  Hotel 
Industry,  Conservation,  Choir, 
Instrumental  Music,  Forest 
Rangers  and  a  visit  to  the  Niagara 

Expansion  Week  was 
considered  such  a  success  that  it 
was  renewed  the  following  year. 
Some  new  activities  were  added  in 
1976  to  the  menu  of  popular 
repeats  such  as  Law  Enforcement. 
For  example,  Mathcram  was 
offered  to  students  who  needed  to 
'bone  up'  on  the  basics.  Projects 
were  designed  which  explored: 
Astronomy;  the  development  of 
Toronto  in  Historical  Toronto;  and 
in  the  Underside  of  Toronto, 
participants  were  enlightened  on 
what  it  meant  to  be  jobless  and 
homeless  in  a  major  North 


Expansion  Week 

A  Retrospective  1975  -  93 

American  city.  In  addition  to 
many  hands-on  activities  such  as 
Cabinet  Making,  Pottery  and 
Photography,  boys  were  invited  to 
sample  the  mysteries  of  winter 
camping  with  the  Friends  of  Grey 
Owl  Club. 

Rupert  Ray  (left)  with  junior  debaters  in 
New  York  City 

By  way  of  comparison, 
Expansion  Week  1992  took  place 
in  November  and  featured  trips 
to:  The  Bahamas  (for  a  Scuba 
experience  at  Nassau  Undersea 
Adventures);  Boston  (to  see  the 
historical  sights);  Costa  Rica  (to 
explore  the  tropical  rainforest, 
museums,  theatres  and  a  volcano); 
Cuba  (with  excursions  to  Havana, 
Ernest  Hemingway's  house  and 
the  Bay  of  Pigs);  England  (for 
theatre  and  visits  to  castles, 
museums,  cathedrals  and  the 
'mother  of  Parliaments');  Mexico 
(for  a  Mayan  Odyssey  through 
Yucatan);  New  Hampshire  (for 
rock  climbing  and  adventures  in 
bicycle  camping  in  the  White 
Mountain  National  Forest);  New 
York  (to  debate  and  sightsee  for 
members  of  the  Junior  Debating 
Society);  Quebec  (with  stops  in 
Montreal  and  Quebec  to  sample 

'la  belle  province');  and  Russia  (to 
learn  first-hand  about  life  in  a 
country  which  is  both  ancient  and 

Special  projects  included:  Art 
(in  which  students  could  focus  for 
an  extended  period  on  the 
completion  of  work  in  the  studio); 
Careers  (which  featured  an 
entrepreneurship  simulation  game 
and  visits  to  companies);  Choir 
(involving  recitals,  a  visit  to  a 
recording  studio,  and 
participation  in  an  independent 
schools  choral  music  workshop); 
Community  Service,  compulsory 
for  grade  10  students,  (helping 
seniors,  ARC  Industries,  Meals  on 
Wheels,  and  the  Yellow  Brick 
House);  The  Environment 
(featuring  selected  tours  in  the 
Niagara  Region);  Law, 
compulsory  for  grade  9,  (with 
visits  to  the  courts  and  interviews 
with  Justice  Department  officials, 
and  the  Dean  of  a  Law  School); 
Norval  (a  compulsory  programme 
of  outdoor  activities  for  grades  7 
and  8  at  UCC's  Norval  facility); 
Space  Science  (offering  visits  to 
Dunlap  Observatory,  Spar 
Aerospace  and  activities  such  as 
model  rocketry);  Special 
Programmes  for  grades  12  and  13 
featuring  New  Skills  Sessions 
(certification  in  first  aid,  and  CPR), 
an  S.A.T.  preparation  clinic, 
university  visits  and  Yearbook 

The  intervening  years  have 
seen  many  changes  in  the 
programme.  Many  speak  with 
fondness  of  the  first  years,  citing 
the  lack  of  'exotics'  (trips  to  far- 
flung  destinations)  as  evidence 
that  'trip-envy'  has  taken  over, 
and  that  the  educational  emphasis 
has  been  diminished.  Others 
interpret  the  changes  in  terms  of 

the  regrettable  inclusion  of 
programmes  such  as  Community 
Service  which  might  less 
conveniently  (but  possibly  more 
meaningfully)  be  run  on  a 
continuing  basis  throughout  the 

Expansion  Week  continues  to 
appeal  not  only  in  terms  of  the 
advantageous  development  of 
new  and  more  broadly-based 
relationships  among  students 
(one-third  of  whom  are  now  non- 
residential), but  also  in  terms  of 
the  critically  important  dimension 
of  the  search  for  unique  learning 
experiences  which  cannot  be 
duplicated  in  the  classroom. 
Clearly,  a  walk  around  the  streets 
of  St.  Petersburg  can  say  more  to 
an  impressionable  teenaged  boy 
that  a  History  lesson  on  the  city. 

Fraser  Cowell  led  a  trekking  group  to  the 

White  Mountain  National  Forest  in 

New  Hampshire 


Expansion  Week 

A  Retrospective  1975  -  93 

Dr.  Hockin  may  not  have 
predicted  the  metamorphosis  of 
the  programme  into  its  present 
form,  offering  tens  of  thousands  of 
kilometers  of  travel,  but  the  main 
thrust  of  the  initial  intent  is  still 
intact;  that  of  finding  educational 
experiences  which  cannot  best  be 
experienced  within  the  confines  of 
St.  Andrew's. 

Mr.  Peter  Stuart,  Assistant 
Headmaster,  has  described  the 
value  of  continuing  Expansion 
Week  by  saying: 

"The  success  of  Expansion 
Week  in  any  given  year  has 
always  been  as  a  direct  result  of 
the  enthusiasm  and  involvement 
of  both  staff  and  students  and  the 
positive  outcomes  resulting  from 
experiences,  both  learned  and 
shared,  have  been  immeasurable. 
Expansion  Week  will  be  with  us 
for  many  years  to  come." 

S.A.  Harper 

Faculty  members  Greg  Shields  (far  right) 

and  Marke  Jones,  photographer, 

took  this  group  of  students 

to  Russia  in  the  fall  of  1992. 

No  trip  to  Boston  would  be  complete  without 
a  photo  at  "Cheers ". 


., .  V 


/'v..       % 





"The  progress  of  St.  Andrew's 
College  since  the  first  class  was 
enrolled  in  1899  has  been  little  short 
of  phenomenal,  and  now  that  our  new 
building  is  all  but  completed,  it  would 
seem  that  possibilities  of  expansion 
and  influence,  little  dreamed  of  by  the 
founders,  are  within  reach.  The 
success  with  which  the  College  has 
met,  and  the  honourable  place  it  holds 
among  the  preparatory  schools  of  the 
Dominion  must  be  attributed,  we  take 
it,  to  efficient  management,  fidelity  to 
high  ideals  and  painstaking, 
sympathetic  teaching.  But  efficiency 
such  as  we  are  aiming  at  cannot  be 
gained  without  considerable  outlay, 
and  we  are  bold  enough  to  suggest  to 
the  friends  of  the  College  that  there  is 
still  ample  opportunity  for  them  to 
assist  the  Principal  in  his  efforts  to 
meet  the  increased  demands  upon  the 
funds  which  the  progress  of  the 
country,  the  growth  of  the  School,  and 
the  educational  requirements  of  the 
age  necessitate. " 

St.  Andrew's  College  Review 
Christmas  1904 

Annual  Giving  Report 
1992  - 1993 

Myths  and  Mysteries 

A  thousand  Andreans  support  the  School  through  Old 
Boys'  Annual  Giving.  Well,  not  actually  a  thousand, 
because  this  year  for  the  first  time  in  several  years  we  had  a 
decline  in  the  number  of  donors.  A  serious  decline.  While 
statistics  can  be  interesting  to  a  point  -  what  is  more 
interesting  -  is  where  you  stand. 

1  believe  in  the  constant  advancement  of  the  School. 
Education  must  not  stand  still.  We  have  the  finest  campus 
in  many  ways,  but  we  must  always  move  forward.  It's 
good  enough'  is  not  in  my  vocabulary.  Donations  of  all 
sizes  count,  and  they  add  up  to  improvements  in  all  areas  - 
academically,  athletically  and  extra-curricular ly. 

Have  you  been  back  for  a  special-year  reunion  lately? 
Do  you  enjoy  The  Andrean?  How  about  Homecoming? 
Or  the  MacPherson  Tournament  'Old  Saints'  reunion?  Or 
the  Old  Boys'  Rugby  dinner? 

Do  you  use  the  services  provided  by  your  office  on 
campus?  All  of  the  above  are  provided  to  you  by  S.A.C.  at 
no  charge. 

When  was  the  last  time  you  donated  to  Annual  Giving? 

If  you  are  not  sure  call  727-4002  and  we  will  tell  you. 

lam  concerned  about  the  number  of  young  graduates 
who  have  received  scholarship  and/or  bursary  assistance 
and  who  don't  see  the  need  to  help  others  receive  the  same 

Please  help  me  stamp  out  these  myths  - 

Myth  number  one:  They  don't  need  my  contribution. 
Myth  number  two:  I  can't  give  a  lot  so  I  won't  give 
anything.  Myth  number  three:  My  parents  paid  the  fees, 
that's  enough.  Myth  number  four:  1  didn't  like  [fill  in  the 

blank] and  I  won't  give  while  he  is  there. 

Myth  number  five: ...  well,  we  think  you  get  the  idea. 

W.  James  Herder 
Director  of  Development 


The  Endowment  Fund 
How  High  Is  Up? 

Under  the  guidance  of 
Chairman  David  Rea  and  the 
Trustees  of  the  S.A.C.  Foundation, 
solid  growth  in  the  endowment 
fund  was  achieved  in  the  year 
ended  June  30, 1993. 

We  have  embarked  on  a 
program  to  personalize  the  S.A.C. 
Endowment  Fund.  An  individual 
may  open  an  account  with  us,  not 
unlike  a  bank  account,  and 
contribute  to  it  over  time.  We  will 
attribute  a  portion  of  the  income 
and  capital  gains  earned  each  year 
to  a  'named  fund',  and  report 
annually  to  the  donor  on  its  status. 

In  the  future,  when  the  amount 
accumulated  dictates,  he  or  she 
can  decide  how  the  income  from 
the  fund  is  to  be  spent  by  St. 
Andrew's.  All  donations  are  fully 
tax  deductible,  but,  unlike  a  bank 
account,  no  withdrawals  are 
permitted.  Donors  contributing  to 
their  fund  over  their  lifetime  can 
then  add  to  it  with  a  bequest.  The 
fund  will  remain  segregated  in 
their  name  forever. 

In  this  way,  individuals  can 
feel  a  part  of,  and  participate  in 
School  life  while  helping  build 
financial  strength  for  the  future  of 
St.  Andrew's. 

It  was  reported  in  the  press 
recently  that  Walter  H.  Annenberg 
gave  an  outright  gift  of  $100 
million  to  the  Endowment  Fund  of 
The  Peddie  School  in  Hightstown, 
New  Jersey.  Many  other  U.S. 
independent  schools,  particularly 
in  the  northeast,  report  their 
endowments  total  in  excess  of  $50 

The  S.A.C.  Endowment  Fund, 
while  still  very  small,  has  grown 
significantly.  Direct  donations  by 
participants  in  the  above  program 
were  $122,000  during  the  year 
ended  June  30, 1993. 

The  Trustees  gratefully 
acknowledge  a  receipt  of  a 
bequest  from  the  estate  of  the  late 
John  Roi  Bartram,  S.A.C.  1919-24, 
who  passed  away  in  1977.  The 
bequest  came  to  us  upon  the  death 
of  John's  wife  Glenna  Mae 

Through  the  above  additions 
and  the  prudent  management  of 
Jarislowsky,  Fraser  &  Co.,  the 
market  value  of  the  S.A.C. 
Endowment  Fund  increased  to  a 
total  at  June  30, 1993  of  $3.57 

Personal  thanks  to  all  who  are 
assisting  with  this  unique 

W.J.  Herder 
Executive  Director 
S.A.C.  Foundation 

S.A.C.  Foundation  Trustees 


David  L.  Rea  '53 

Wilfrid  S.  Dinnick  '57 

James  D.  Good  '68 

Peter  D.G.  Harris 

Chairman,  Board  of  Governors 

Andrew  J.  Kilpatrick  '75 

Charles  M.  King  '51 

Michael  G.  Sifton  '79 

Robert  D.  Sommerville  '67 
President,  S.A.C.  Association 

Alfred  G.  Wirth  '59 

W.  James  Herder  '64 
Executive  Director 

Endowment  income  at  Schools  and  Colleges  throughout  North 
America  is  generally  used  to  fund  student  scholarship  and  bursary 
assistance.  At  St.  Andrew's,  tuition  fees  paid  by  parents  are  used  to 
pay  for  the  day-to-day  operation  of  the  College,  as  are  revenues 
achieved  from  summer  operations.  Donations  from  all  sources  help 
fund  a  number  of  projects  and  programs  as  well  as  the  scholarship  and 
bursary  program. 


1992  -  93 
Old  Boys '  Annual  Giving 


T.H.L.  Gallagher 

J.D.  Wood 

D.A.  Beatty 
A.H.  Brown 
D.D.  Carrick 
T.H.S.  Clift 
T.A.  Crowther 
R.  Cumberland 
J.T.  Dyment 
K.P.  Home 
H.S.  Morton 
W.S.  Miller 
B.R.  Rowell 

F.R.  Hume 
L.G.  Lumbers 
G.W.  Young 

R.R.  Corson 
F.G.  Cox 
W.C.  Dick 
C.L.  Drennan 
R.E.  Eakins 
J.S.  Ellis 
the  late 
J.G.  Housser 
I.L.  Jennings 
W.G.  Jennings 
J.A.  Laing 
C.J.  Laurin 
H.  MacMillan 
A.S.  Montgomery 
W.A.  Neal 
P.B.  Parker 
G.F.  Pipe 
W.  Plaunt 
T.R.  Roden 
F.N.A.  Rowell 
the  late 
J.M.  Shapley 
P. A.  Sinclair 
W.W.  Sinclair 
H.P.  Smith 
R.E.  WaUer 

G.D.  Birks 
R.J.  Boxer 
J.W.  Eakins 
E.C.  Gerhart 
R.C.  Kilgour 
D.B.  Kilpatrick 
J.F.  Macdonald 
F.F.  McEachren 
J.H.  Mitchell 
J.A.  O'Brian 
P.C.  Rea 
K.E.  Rogers 
the  late  D.B.  Spence 
J.B.  Spence 
J.L.  Straith 
C.W.  Tisdall 
W.B.  Wadds 


B.W.  Allespach 
R.D.  Ankenmann 
J.A.  Farrer 
G.M.  Frost 
L.G.  Hampson 
D.M.  McClelland 
W.J.  Shields 
M.T.  Wilson 


W.G.  Buchanan 
W.A.  Cobban 
J.  Cody 
B.S.  Ellis 
W.B.  Gourlay 
F.H.  Hopkins 
R.G.  Kilgour 
J.R.M.  Kilpatrick 
W.M.S.  McPherson 


P.H.  Alspach 
E.M.  Ballon 
H.  Blackwell 
G.M.  Brickenden 
C.G.  Cotter 
D.A.  Foerster 
W.G.Y.  Grant 
H.S.  Hendrie 

Dear  Mr.  Herder: 

I  recently  received  and  read  through  the  latest  copy  of  the 
Andrean.  It  was  great  to  read  about  the  School  and  especially  the 
triumph  of  the  First  Hockey  Saints  in  '93. 

To  bring  you  up  to  date,  last  summer  I  was  one  of  one  hundred 
and  twenty-five  performers  in  the  Experience  Canada:  Spirit  of  a 
Nation  tour.  The  show  was  directed  by  Jacques  Lemay, 
choreographer  of  the  1988  Opening  Ceremonies  for  the  Winter 
Olympics  in  Calgary.  Jacques  is  currently  the  Artistic  Director  of 
the  Charlottetown  Festival. 

The  musical  travelled  across  Canada  to  entertain  audiences  and 
promote  cultural  understanding  within  our  nation  and  instill  a 
sense  of  pride  in  Canada. 

We  had  terrific  experiences:  we  made  an  Original  Cast 
Recording  of  our  show  that's  available  on  CD  and  cassette,  we 
opened  for  one  of  Celine  Dion's  concerts  and  appeared  on  the  live 
telecast  of  the  Canada  Day  celebrations  on  Parliament  Hill.  There 
we  performed  with  Rita  MacNeil,  David  Foster  and  Roch  Voisine 
for  an  audience  of  nearly  one  million!  One  member  of  our  cast,  Ma- 
Anne  Dionisio,  is  now  Canada's  Miss  Saigon! 

Since  returning  to  Aurora  last  September,  I  have  been  actively 
performing  in  productions  of  Little  Shop  of  Horrors,  Barefoot  in  the 
Park  and  Gwendoline. 

In  early  April,  I  was  accepted  in  the  unique  music  theatre 
program  at  Sheridan  College  and  am  proud  and  excited  to  be  a  part 
of  it.  Sheridan  is  highly  regarded  in  the  professional  theatre  world 
and  graduates  of  the  program  are  in  high  demand. 

This  summer  takes  me  to  the  Charlottetown  Festival  for  a  new 
musical  by  Leslie  Arden  and  also  to  reprise  my  role  in  Spirit  of  a 
Nation  which  is  being  remounted  at  the  Festival. 

I  would  like  to  thank  you  once  again  Mr.  Herder  and  the  rest 
of  the  St.  Andrew's  community  for  helping  sponsor  and  support  me 
last  year  in  reaching  to  realize  my  dreams.  Last  summer's 
"Experience"  opened  many  doors  to  me  that  1  never  knew  were 
available  to  be  unlocked.  It  all  began  in  Ketchum  Auditorium  and 
I'll  always  remember  the  training  I  received  there  that  propelled  me 
into  this  career. 

Mark  Umphrey  '91 


1992  -  93 
Old  Boys '  Annual  Giving 

J.J.  MacBrien 

C.W.  Eddis 

W.  Errington 

G.C.  Middleton 

W.P.  Somers 

K.C.  Pilley 

J.M.  Lowndes 

E.C.  Frey 

A.N.W.  Shaver 

R.I.  Sutton 

D.P.  Sabiston 

C.E.  Medland 

D.C.  Shaw 

F.  Tamm 

R.B.  Stapells 


F.S.  Milligan 

W.P.  Skinner 

A.L.  Beattie 

R.A.F.  Montgomery 

P.G.  Stewart 



M.C.  Dobbin 

L.S.  O'Brian 

J.S.  Auld 

J.L.  Barclay 

H.H.  Hamilton 

A.E.  Weldon 


C.A.S.  Cantley 

E.H.  Crawford 

J.F.  Hepburn 

J.J.  Nold 

F.  de  Teresa 

J.H.  Knowles 

G.  Rapmund 


D.A.  Poyntz 

A.G.  Ellershaw 

W.M.  Lang 

J.W.  Taylor 

T.B.  Chipman 

R.T.  Putnam 

M.M.  Fisher 

R.M.  Lightbourne 

C.H.B.  Crisson 

V.W.  Rodwell 

L.W.  Franceschini 


C.A.  Hersh 

F.M.  Rolph 

B.A.  King 


D.W.  Atkinson 

W.R.  Howson 

W.A.  Triest 

CM.  King 

J.D.  Bradley 

L.J.  Errington 

F.D.  Lillico 


J.H.  Christopherson 

W.J.  Lovering 
C  F.  Omsteafi 


C.A.  Osborne 

J.C.  Crosbie 

R.  Strand 

J.F.  Laing 

J.C.  Taylor 

Dear  ]im, 

W.C.  Lawrence 

A.B.  McKenzie 


I  am  writing  to  indicate  that  we  should  review  the  polio/  on 

D.C.  McLaughlin 

W.W.  Andrews 

my  life  in  force  since  1979.  As  you  know,  the  S.A.C.  Foundation 

H.F.H.  Sedgwick 

G.J.  Alexander 

is  the  owner  of  the  policy  and  I  pay  the  premiums  (which  are  tax 

T.E.  Smith 

J.G.  Beltran 


D.W.  Wilson 

M.P.  Dunn 

Adjustments  can  be  made  to  the  face  value  amount  which 

P.D.  Esson 

will  increase  the  benefit  to  St.  Andrew's  in  the  event  of  my 


J.S.  Goodyear 

H.C.  Anfossi 

P.G.  Gordon 

My  contributions  are  not  likely  to  increase  greatly,  but  the 

R.J.  Clavell 

W.D.L.  Graham 

benefit  'eventually'  will  be  substantially  more  significant  for  the 

F.A.  Hale 

R.G.M.  Haynes 


W.F.  Hyde 

J.N.  MacKendrick 

I  would  also  like  readers  of  the  'Annual  Report'  in  The 

R.A.  King 

J.  de  la  Macorra 

R.M.  Master 

Andrean  to  read  of  a  possible  use  for  their  gifts  to  the  School. 

K.N.B.  McKenzie 

While  you  need  available  funding  for  any  number  of  projects 

R.R.  McMurtry 
T.M.  Munn 

I.R.D.  Paisley 
D.L.  Rea 

which  I  heartily  endorse,  you  also  need  some  donors  to  think  of 

how  they  can  maximize  their  gifts  through  life  insurance. 

J.G.W.  Paterson 

J.E.  Trent 

I  was  most  impressed  and  proud  of  the  innovations  at  my 

R.L.  Read 

old  School  on  our  tour  today,  and  look  forward  to  more  visits  in 

E.L.  Samuel 


future  years. 

R.E.  Stone 

D.  Campbell 

D.G.  Trent 

R.A.  Campbell 

C.A.F.  (Sandy)  Munro  '70 

J.C.C.  Wansbrough 
D.G.  Worling 

J.D.  Cathers 
W.G.  Dutton 
W.  deV.  Frith 


J.D.  Grant 

G.H.  Guy 

D.A.  Guzman 

R.I.  Hector 

G.E.  Hazlett 

T.T.  Malone 

B.  Knight 

F.D.  Moores 

F.T.  Leslie 

S.W.  Ritchie 
C.J.M.  Smith 

A.E.P.  Matthews 

R.D.  Morrison 


1992  -  93 
Old  Boys '  Annual  Giving 

J.A.  Munro 
H.E.C.  Schulman 
A.R.  Silva 
W.A.  Somerville 
M.B.  Wansbrough 
R.G.  Wade 


E.F.  Boswell 
J.K.  Conway 
A.J.  Cruickshank 
J.C.  McCrea 
B.W.  Merrick 
G.D.  Robertson 
C.K.  Willoughby 


M.A.  Beltran 
B.J.  Black 
H.M.  Burns 
W.H.  Comstock 
R.  Corona 
D.M.  Dunlap 
R.F.  Keith 
J.H.  Proudfoot 
W.R.  Reucassel 
T.A.  Richardson 
J.M.  Swinden 
R.D.  Tapley 
L.G.E.  Tejada 
J.M.P.  Wood 


G.M.  Darroch 
M.A.  Dinnick 
W.S.  Dinnick 
J.M.  Hill 
J.H.  Hough 
C.E.  Kepke 
P.A.R.  Ketchum 
A.D.  Milne 
J.C.  Mueller 
E.M.  Roberts 
W.A.A.  Thorburn 
J.W.  Wyse 
W.H.  Yuill 


J.G.  Godsman 

R.T.  Orr 


F.C.  Anderson 
T.C.  Blue 
K.P.  Browne 
W.A.  Clatsoff 
M.P.  Connell 
J.E.  Dunn 
A.S.  Fell 
J.F.R.  Graham 
D.M.  Rogers 
R.B.  Russell 
W.F.  Snyder 
J.C.  Wilkins 
A.G.F.  Wirth 
E.G.  Wood 


R.C.H.  Allworth 
A.F.  Argue 
R.D.  Armstrong 
D.E.  Cox 
K.  Gardner 
M.J.  Heath-Eves 
R.R.  MacLeod 
J.L.C.  Morse 
R.R.  Parker 
P.M.  Schmeichler 
D.R.  Stamper 
R.D.H.  Thorburn 
A.G.  Wilson 
A.D.B.  Wood 


B.G.  Armstrong 
T.E.  Eaton 
R.B.  Gibb 
C.F.  Ingwalson 
G.A.  James 
A.E.  Kayser 
R.J.  McLean 
G.E.  Payne 
K.J.  Reid 
D.M.  Rogers 

W.M.  Rothery 
D.E.  Rowan 
R.W.  Shields 
L.B.  Thomson 


T.W.  Appleton 
P.R.  Deacon 
J.T.  Edgar 
R.G.  Giannou 
H.G.  Hough 
K.E.  Jefferson 
R.E.  Koch 
M.J.  Maura 
D.K.  McMullen 
D.W.  McTaggart 
M.B.  Sommerville 


M.M.  Andersen 
G.S.  Griffiths 
R.L.  Holbrook 
G.E.  Love 
I.D.C.  McPhail 
W.R.  Saylor 
J.C.  Smith 
R.W.  Thompson 
R.B.  Waller 


R.D.  Benveniste 
R.D.  Gillan 
W.J.  Herder 
A.C.  Knox 
R.J.  Osborne 
J.D.  Pennal 
W.D.  Reade 
A.D.N.  Ritchie 
J.F.  Rook 
G.D.  Smith 
W.E.  Westfall 
R.C.  Williams 
J.P.  Wyse 
J.R.  Zurbrigg 


C.R.  Benson 
R.B.  Emerson 
L.J.  Henderson 

J.B.  Ingwalson 
D.C.  McKeen 
E.R.  Nelles 
R.S.  Pyfrom 
M.C.  Woolnough 


W.G.  Butler 
L.A.  Boland 
D.P.  Cathers 
R.W.  Ferguson 
R.K.  Howard 
J.P.  McClocklin 
J.D.  McKeen 
W.H.  McNeil 
D.O.  Mutch 
E.T.  Richards 
P.M.  Stamper 
W.W.  Wilson 
J.  deP.  Wright 

R.A.  Ball 
J.D.  Coyle 
D.W.  Daniel 
J.R.  Dunster 
CD.  Durie 
C.W.B.  Farrington 
R.E.B.  Glover 
J.D.  Gorrie 
D.F.W.  Grant 
G.C.  Higgs 
R.L.  Jones 
D.E.  Kitchen 
P.F.  Love 
T.I.  Macdonald 
F.M.E.  Marechaux 
W.S.  Marshall 
J.S.  McCreath 
J.D.  More 
W.T.M.  Mulock 
P.N.  Nation 
R.E.  Osborne 
R.D.  Sommerville 
J.F.C.  Swan 
L.L.  Thomas 
F.K.L.  Yu 


G.M.  Baker 
P.C.  Bates 
G.F.  Brunke 
T.B.  Butterfield 
M.H.  Coward 
J.G.  Crookston 
N.F.  Glassow 
J.D.  Good 
C.  Hatch 
J.B.  Henderson 
J.F.  Housser 
K.F.  Holmes 
H.M.  MacKenzie 
R.J.  Perry 
F.D.  Reid 
P.J.  Rutherford 
D.B.  Scott 
G.L.  Shinkle 
W.J.  Watt 
K.H.  Woods 


J.A.  Ballard 
B.A.  Brackley 
J.H.  Brown 
R.H.  Campbell 
B.A.  Cameron 
W.S.  Clarke 
P.J.J.  Davidson 
J.D.  Gear 
G.S.  Henderson 
J.M.  Jackson 
R.S.  JoUiffe 
R.F.  Kane 
C.F.  Lowery 
J.C.  Maynard 
S.M.  McAdam 
R.R.  McEwen 
R.J.C.  Millar 
D.B.  Morton 
P.G.  Pennal 
D.R.  Smart 
R.A.  Woolnough 


1992  -  93 
Old  Boys '  Annual  Giving 

Dear  Jim, 

lam  enclosing  a  donation  in  memory  of  Manny  Cominsky. 
No  one  in  his  field  of  work  could  have  served  the  School  as  well 
and  as  faithfully.  It  was  a  pleasure  to  have  him  around. 

Jack  Bennet 


W.M.  Albino 
E.C.  Carr 
J.M.  Currie 
R.A.  Critchley 
R.L.  Dilworth 
C.B.  Edwards 
T.W.  Gilchrist 
D.  Grass 
G.D.  Hathaway 
R.W.  Hurter 
P.G.  Kitchen 
S.B.A.  Levett 
D.J.  MacKay 
R.J.  Martin 
C.A.F.  Munro 
J.  Parker 
J.R.  Percival 
E.N.  Schneider 
J.S.  Stewart 
MM.  Westcott 
A.N.  Wilkie 
M.R.  Yule 


R.T.  Boyd 
W.F.  Boyd 
J.W.  Craig 
J.K.  Cross 
W.M.H.  Haust 

PJ-  Higgins 
C.K.P.  Jalkotzy 
M.G.J.  Jurychuk 
G.B.  Kline 
P.H.  Moron 
G.G.  Morris 
W.D.  Prowse 
J.T.  Somerville 
E.G.D.  Startup 
N.M.  Turner 
J.L.  Walden 


W.  Boyd 
J.R.  Brickman 
A.C.F.  Chang 
C.F.  Crosbie 
D.J.  Daly 
J.W.  Errington 
M.I.  Flemming 
A.D.  Hart 
M.F.  Hogg 
W.M.  Kenny 
G.B.  Kilpatrick 
D.J.C.  Rose 
J.T.  Shortly 
G.C.  Wilson 


D.J.  Black 
K.Y.P.  Chan 
M.D.E.  Duder 
J.M.  Empey 
J.  H.  Haust 
P.G.  Fletcher 
M.S.  Higgins 
D.C.  Kane 
R.H.M.  Leung 
R.J.  Reininger 
A.I.  Tait 
J.P.J.  Thompson 
D.J.  Toogood 


S.E.  David 
A.G.  Eakins 
J.R.  Hawley 
J.W.  Hodges 
J.F.  Kitchen 
P.C.  McCreath 
C.J.  McTavish 
P.H.  O'Neil 
D.M.  Pickard 
B.  Rego 

T.S.  Rutherford 
H.L.  Sifton 
G.K.  Straith 
R.P.  Topping 
R.H.C.  van  der  Jagt 
G.  von  Diergardt 


W.P.  Allan 
M.J.  Crosbie 
D.A.N.  Davis 
A.R.  Day 
D.J.  Durant 
R.C.  Finlayson 
J.R.  Hughes 
J.R.F.  Kane 
J.M.  Kearns 
A.J.  Kilpatrick 
I.J.  MacKinnon 

S.T.  Manchee 
G.R.  Mann 
D.M.  Munn 
D.W.  Peters 
I.R.  Shortly 


C.A.  Ballantyne 
R.W.  Bruce 
A.  K-O.  Chan 
M.A.  Earle 
D.F.  Edminson 
H.J.  Epworth 
S.J.  Errington 
CD.  Farrow 
P.J.  Grassby 
R.D.  Jamieson 
R.T.  Lassaline 
G.M.  Lawrence 
J.A.  McClelland 
G.W.S.  Miklas 
R.B.A.  Nimmo 
Y.P.C.  Pei 
R.S.  Rankin 
P.R.  Seay 
M.L.  Shinkle 
H.P.  Stuart 
C.A.  Yelovich 

Hello  Jim, 

I  just  received  the  latest  Andrean  — just  a  great  issue! 
Congratulations  to  you  and  all  others  whose  substantial 
efforts  go  into  making  it  such  a  classy  magazine. 

Congratulations  also  on  a  great  hockey  effort  by  the  School 
this  winter. 

Wishing  you  the  best  and  hoping  to  see  you  soon. 

Doug  Rowan  '61 


1992  -  93 
Old  Boys '  Annual  Giving 


R.M.  Bedard 
M.S.  Gardner 
D.R.  Gray 
A.W.  Hamilton 
J.E.  Lagerquist 
H.S.  Levinter 
J.T.  MacMillan 
P.S.  Makinson 
J.D.S.  Marks 
C.W.  McClintock 
J.R.  Middup 
A.B.  Munn 
G.C.  Overton 
CM.  Sifton 
S.L.  Sillcox 
G.C.  Weilinger 
CD.  Zuckerman 


J.N.  Baun 
J.W.  Britnell 
I.M.  Carlsen 
P.A.  Dalton 
R.J.  Dennys 
S.G.  DeNure 
T.B.D.  Dickson 
M.B.  Germain 
F.A.  Hale 
R.B.  Hargrave 
P.J.  Henderson 
S.E.  Hiscox 
J.W.  Hissink 
G.D.H.  Knowles 
E.T.  Larkin 
B.D.  Miklas 
D.J.  Mosley 
R.J.M.  Pratt 
J.D.  Stewart 


S.G.  Bagworth 
A.A.  Beckwith 
P.E.  Bedard 
J.K.  Brierley 
W.C  Cathers 
K.M.  Coy 

P.E.  de  Villers 
S.M.  Dewis 
CM.  Earle 
G.R.  Edwards 
M.M.  Edwards 
J.C  Epworth 
R.C  Fawcett 
J.W.  Glascock 
W.B.  Gray 
G.A.  Hatt 
J.W.  Heit 
T.J.  Houlton 
D.B.  Johns 
R.W.  Mitchell 
J.F.  Mortimer 
W.S.  Mortimer 
T.L.  Omstead 
J.W.  Richmond 
T.D.  Robertson 
P.S.W.  Rowntree 
G.C.B.  Scott 
M.G.  Sifton 
F.  Tamm 


N.M.  Abrahams 
A.A.  Bonvecchio 
B.D.L.  Brooks 
B.P.  Cole 
D.E.S.  Crawford 
L.J.  Dill 

S.M.  Fitzgerald 
A.J.  Francis 
A.C  Heit 
M.A.  Hyde 
G.P.  Jones 
C.S.K.  Larsen 
P.A.T.  Maguire 
P.R.  Miklas 
J.M.  Oliver 
T.G.  Russell 
J.W.  Sedgewick 
I.E.G.  Shandling 
N.  Solty 

H.G.  Stanley-Paul 
J.C.A.  Stevenson 
P.Y.C  Tsang 
J.P.  Van  Nostrand 


D.P.  Apple 
J.T.  Arkell 
C.P.G.  Ball 
M.B.  Bedard 
K.W.  Brown 
J.B.  Burns 
A.A.  Carter 
J.N.  Cote 
A.R.  Hawley 
G.M.  Jackson 
D.M.  Lane-Smith 
D.C  Lawrence 
R.S.  MacDonald 

K.E.  Marshall 
J.G.  Owen 
R.A.  Peters 
M.J.  Rugeroni 
P.G.  Sands 
T.W.  Sjoblom 
S.H.  Smith 
P.E.  Stanborough 
J.W.  Stoddart 
F.R.  Volckmar 


W.S.R.  Ardill 
K.S.  Begg 

P.E.  Berrevoets 
R.F.  Bourne 
CA.  Braund 
K.R.  Callahan 
D.G.  Cooper 
A.V.  Cox 
A.M.  Crawford 
D.A.  Dunkelman 
J.  Dominguez 
N.C.  Forde 
H.A.  Frank 
J.M.  Harris 
T.S.  Juniper 
J.R.  Kinnaird 

Mr.  R.W.  Thompson 
Nassau,  Bahamas 

Dear  Roscoe, 

News  of  your  thoughtfulness  reached  me  as  my  wife  and  I 
were  leaving  for  an  extended  trip  to  Australia;  hence  the  delay 
in  responding. 

In  my  memories  of  coaching  football  and  hockey  at  S.A.C. 
for  seventeen  years  and  an  additional  ten  years  elsewhere,  the 
championship  football  team  of  1962-63  of  which  you  were  a  very 
integral  part,  is  one  of  my  fondest  memories.  I  remember  you 
well  as  an  offensive  guard  who  played  with  great  spirit  and 
intensity  and  was  very  instrumental  in  the  outstanding  success 
of  the  team.  I  doubt  very  much  whether  any  S.A.C.  team 
previously  or  subsequently  achieved  the  same  record  of  success 
as  the  team  of  1962. 

Jim  Herder,  in  notifying  me  of  your  generous  act,  stated  he 
would  publicize  in  The  Andrean  news  of  the  fund  and 
encourage  others  who  knew  me,  or  played  on  teams  I  coached,  to 

My  sincere  thanks  and  good  wishes. 

J.  Aubrey  Holmes 


1992  -  93 
Old  Boys '  Annual  Giving 

J.R.  Leslie 

M.M.  Duffield 

D.G.  Faulkner 


J.Y.  Germain 

E.G.  Heffer 

J.E.  Lorimer 

M.D.  Hawley 

C.L.  Jeppeson 

R.J.  Lutley 

S.R.  Kiff 

B.P.  Jones 

C.J.  McLean 

M.M.S.  Ko 

P.A.  Kalra 

D.G.  Merkel 

T.J.  Kovacs 

B.K.  Kerr 

B.M.H.  Mitchell 

L.O.  Lara 

M.C.  MacDonald 

J.R.  Tanner 

M.E.  Lem 

D.J.  Mahr 

D.R.  Tredgett 

G.S.  Nirenberski 

G.H.  Marshall 

M.J.  Twiss 

A.B.  Rogers 

J.M.  Meares 

R.J.  Wilkinson 

D.W.  Rolph 

R.E.C.  Nourse 

J.R.  Wilson 

F.W.  Steinhauer 

J.  Pierpoint 

J.H.W.  Yuill 

S.J.  Suarez 

M.I.  Selley 

M.E.  Tejada 

N.P.  Smith 


J.R.K.  Ward 

R.A.  Smith 

J.R.  Aiken 

J.D.  Weir 

D.A.  Wilson 

G.P.  Bedard 

S.F.  Wright 

C.P.S.  Wood 

C.J.  Brierley 

M.H.  Vandervecht 

C.  Zachos 

S.E.  Bureau 

W.J.  Zeiger 

J.P.M.  Burka 


N.  Clausen 

T.R.  Arkell 


J.F.  Coupland 

D.W.  Baker 

D.A.  Baird 

P.M.  Crandall 

L.P.  Biricz 

I.I.  Barrie 

G.S.  Crawford 

J.C.D.  Byberg 

S.A.  Caldwell 

R.  DeVita 

R.M.  Caldwell 

W.D.  Campbell 

J.J.  Duffield 

M.A.  Ellerbeck 

T.R.  Frank 

Dear  Bob, 


I  enjoyed  very 

much  reading  your  excellent  article,  "The 

Leading  Edge"  in  t 

he  latest  issue  of  The  Andrean. 

Now  I  undersi 

and  Dagher's  enthusiasm  with  computer 

science,  which  has 

considerably  fuelled  the  entire  family's 

interest  after  hejoi 

ned  S.A.C.  For  this,  and  for  many  other 

things,  we  are  mos 

t  appreciative. 


us  on  the  culmination  of  your  farsighted 


With  kind  per. 

wnal  regards  I  remain, 

Very  truly  yours, 

Jorge  Camil 

L.K.  Fur 
W.R.  Gaskey 
R.P.  Henriques 
T.A.  Hickey 
S.R.B.  Howell 
T.N.  Hussey 
G.C.  Ippolito 
J.W.E.  Lamensa 
G.D.  Leask 
M.S.  Moores 
M.J.  Oliver 
S.D.  Omstead 
J.T.  Pugliese 
M.D.  Roy 
D.A.  Sifton 
J.C.  Suarez 
R.J.  Thomas 
I.R.  Thomson 
M.  A.  Wyndham- 
R.M.E.  Wilson 


D.M.  Archibald 
G.K.  Atkins 
J.E.  Austin 
R.W.  Banglmaier 
A.P.  Barta 
P.P.  Brett 
T.A.  Dow 
P.A.  Eide 
T.A.G.D.  Fields 
LA.  Hayman 
J.M.  Heimbecker 
J-P.G.  Hoffman 
R.T.  Ivey 
B.M.J.  Kelly 
C.A.  Kemp 
S.D.  Kerr 
M.A.B.  Lank 
S.P.  Lundy 
D.  Mason 
M.W.  Mason 
T.S.  McDonald 
G.F.  McGinnis 
D.B.  McPherson 
P.B.  Neal 

M.P.  Northwood 
J.A.E.  Parker 
S.G.A.  Pitel 
R.J.  Rea 
J.G.  Rosenfeld 
A.J.  Rothwell 
E.N.  Siddeley 
M.I.  Smithyes 
W.J.  Spotton 
K.  Sutherland 
H.A.  Tawil 
T.W.  Watson 
M.J.  Webber 
B.D.  Wolf 


P.F.  Abel 
S.P.  Aiken 
J.C.W.  Ansell 
R.S.  Armstrong 
C.C.  Bona 
D.W.M.  Bone 
T.P.  Callaghan 
D.A.  Chadwick 
M.P.  Chen- Young 
B.J.  Coulson 
G.C.  Cragg 
J-P.C.  de  Gannes 
M.L.  Devitt 
A.N.R.  Di  Lorenzo 
J.F.C.  Dingwall 
R.C.  Dube 
J.M.  Dunlap 
M.R.  Dupre 
B.J.  Farmer 
F.M.M.  Fell 
B.J.  Frederick 
N.  Ipekian 
P.C.  Irvine 
I.G.M.  Howey 
S.M.  Lafay 
M.P.  Lige 
P.J.  Mantrop 
J.B.A.  McFarlane 
N.D.I.  McGibbon 
S.J.  Murfitt 
G.D.  Nash 
G.D.  Oliver 


1992  -  93 
Old  Boys '  Annual  Giving 

J.W.  Plouffe 
J.W.G.  Rankin 
C.J.  Roberts 
C.R.  Stainton 
J.D.M.  Smith 
M.D.  Stewart 
J.M.  Taylor 
A.M.  Wilson 


J.C.  Allen 
M.C.  Brewer 
J.A.  Campbell 
A.  Chacon  D. 
A.W.W.  Chan 
J.S.  Comfort 
S.  DePiero 
G.M.  Hant 
C.C.  Hind 
R.D.  Hiscox 
S.M.  Kelly 
J.P.  Kelton 
J.W.  Laceby 
K.K.  Lui 
CD.  Matukas 
A.  G.  Neal 
M.  Paletta 
A.H.  Reid 
E.F.  Seagram 
M.G.  Townsend 
P.C.  van  Nostrand 
W.W.  Watson 
M.C.A.  Wilson 


R.J.  Appleton 
M.A.R.  Atkins 
H.J.  Barton 
D.P.  Bradfield 
J.K.  Bullen 
J.C.  Callender 
S.M.  Cathcart 
S.F.B.  Fleming 
D.J.  Foster 
J.  Garibay  M. 
J.R.  Hart 
M.E.  Ibbotson 
S.J.  Kurian 

Dear  Jim, 

I  am  quite  upset  to  hear  of  the  death  of  Manny.  He  is  one  of 
the  'characters'  of  St.  Andrew's  that  every  boy  took  for  granted. 
I  know  I  did  until  my  last  year.  When  I  returned  from  summer 
holidays  all  geared  up  for  my  year  as  Head  Prefect,  I  received  a 
letter,  actually  just  an  envelope,  with  pictures  inside.  The 
pictures  were  of  me  receiving  my  Prefect's  pin  and 
congratulating  the  other  Prefects.  The  note  inside  said 
"Remember  this  day  always".  It  was  from  Manny.  I  will  always 
remember  that  day  and  will  always  remember  Manny. 

J.W.  Plouffe  '87 

B.W.  Ledson 
J.J.  Lessif 
G.E.A.  Luks 
D.A.  Mason 
M.A.  McPherson 
J.J.  Park 
D.H.  Radeke 
D.W.  Reed 
D.M.  Robinson 
A.I.  Sam 
M.J.  Sheardown 
M.L.  Simon 
M.C.  Starkman 
C.R.  Sterling 
M.A.  Tawil 
A.  Vivas 
R.K.  Vogel 
M.  Weider 
K.W.  Worry 
M.J.  Wyndham- 
E.  Woo 


M.S.  Alexander 
CM.  Armaly 


M.L.  Armstrong 
J.C.  Barton 
S.T.  Bryk 
A.A.  Burns 
B.O.  Chin 
J.C.  Clarke 
S.R.  Creber 
D.A.  Dupuis 
J.C.  Graham 
J.M.  Herder 
G.A.  Innes 
K.D.B.  Ketchum 
R.D.  Kopas 
B.C.  Leggett 
J.W.W.  Morris 
D.W.  Nourse 
T.F.  Pepper 
S.A.  Rotstein 
A.E.  Ruhland 
T.  Shaw 
M.S.  Smith 
J.M.  Spoor 
A.K.  Stein 
G.D.  Yeung 




S.N.  Alvaro 
J.A.  Biggar 
J.A.  Collingwood 
S.A.  Corman 
I.M.  Davidson 
K.S.  Davidson 
M.S.  Etherington 
B.S.  Ghais 
J.R.C.  Inglis 
K.  Innami 
S.J.G.  Martin 
C.E.G.  Mitchele 
O.  Nagy 
A.A.  Newall 
M.E.  Nourse 
K.B.  McPherson 
CO.  Ramos 
S.  Tsioros 
A.  Tzembelicos 
M.J.  Umphrey 
B.K.  Whalley 
V.K.L.  Wong 


Pledges  received  for 

The  Class  of  1992 

Bursary  to  August  25 

are  listed  below: 

P.  Arhanic 

M.H.  Chisholm 

N.M.E.  Collingwood 

J.W.  Dennis 

M.K.  Etherington 

T.J.  Fair 

J.G.  Holliday 

D.V.  Katie 

T.A.  Kawai 

D.J.  Kim 


R.A.  Melnyk 

J.F.  Menlove 

I.C.  Michael 

S.  Miyake 

T.J.  Sandilands 

R.J.  Osborne 

J.T.  Watts 

E.J.  Wright 


1992  -  93 
Parents '  Annual  Giving 

Mr.  J.  Aarts 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  S.  Ajmera 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  A.  Alanis  Gonzalez 

Mrs.  B.  Alexander 

Dr.  Mary  Arhanic 

Dr.  Milivoj  Arhanic 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  W.  Atkinson 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  K.S.D.  Au 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  A.  Bandali 

Dr.  &  Mrs.  F.  Barbara 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  Z.  Barbarich 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  P.  Barnes 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.F.  Barron 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  EJ.  Battiston 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  W.  Beach 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  F.  Beer 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  E.  Belliveau 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  I.  Berkovsky 

Mr.  G.  T.  Best 

Mrs.  J.  Birch 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  A.  Blum 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  A.  Bonnell 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  A.  Brannon 

Dr.  &  Mrs.  M.C.  Brennagh 

Mrs.  E.  Brett 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  N.  BruceMr.  &  Mrs.  F. 


Dr.  &  Mrs.  W.P.  Bulas 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.D.  Burgess 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  P.C.  Burke 

Dr.  &  Mrs.  R.J.  Camargo 

Mr.  J.  Camil 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  A.  Celorio 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  M.  Cerilles 

Dear  Jim, 

Thank  you  for  your  letter  of  invitation  to  Prize  Day  to 
share  the  honour  with  our  son  Ringo,  a  graduate  of  the  Class 
of '93. 

Parents  having  children  study  overseas  worry  all  the 
time  but  the  urge  for  better  education  overrides.  For  years, 
we  have  placed  full  faith  and  trust  in  St.  Andrew's  and  we 
commend  the  extraordinary  fine  quality  of  personal  care  and 
education  which  made  him  a  'Canadian'. 

It  is  a  busy  time  for  us  in  Hong  Kong,  hence,  we  are 
sorry  that  we  cannot  make  it  in  June  to  share  the  joy  and 
honour  with  Ringo.  But  we  do  assure  you  that  we  will  visit 
you  soon  after  we  have  returned  to  Canada. 

No  doubt  we  will  keep  you  informed  of  Ringo 's  progress 
in  university  and  we  are  proud  to  keep  recommending  your 
School  to  parents  of  potential  students. 

Please  send  our  best  regards  to  the  Headmaster  and  all 
the  teaching  staff. 

Yours  truly, 
David  K.C.  Yeung 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  I.  Chan 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  S.C.  Chan 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  Y.P.J.  Chang 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  H.Y.  Chen 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  P.C.J.  Cheng 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  S.C.  Cheng 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  D.  Cheung 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  P.H.  Cheung 
Mrs.  V.  Cheung 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  Y.F.  Cheung 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  Y.L.  Cheung 
Mr.  M.N.  Chi 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.  Chisholm 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  B.J.  Cho 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  F.  Choi 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  Y.S.  Choi 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  W.F.Y.  Chow 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  W.Y.K.  Chow 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  B.A.V.  Christie 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.  Christie 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  C.H.  Chu 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  C.Y.  Chu 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  S.Y.K  Chu 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  Y.F.  Chu 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  G.  Chun  Taite 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  P.S.  Chung 
Mr.  H.  Clarke 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  L.T.  Claxton 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  B.  Connelly 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  G.  Constanris 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  F.  D'Allessandro 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.E.  Dadson 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  R.  Dancel 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  D.W.  Daniel 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  P.  de  la  Quintana 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  K.  Diep 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  M.  Di  Gianni 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  B.  Donnelly 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  G.  Downard 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  W.  Duffy 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  D.M.  Dunlap 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  L.  Ebanks 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.M.  Edwards 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  B.P.  Etherington 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  H.G.  Evans 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  V.A.  Fan- 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.  Farrugia 
Mrs.  A.  Favaro 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  M.  Fernandez 


1992  -  93 

Parents '  Annual  Giving 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  R.W.  Finkle 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  M.G.  Finlay 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  B.  Fordham 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  A.M.  Foy 

Mrs.  E.  Fraser 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  R.P.  Fraser 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  W.S.  Fu 

Mrs.  &  Mrs.  P.  Fusco 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  T.  Gabriele 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  D.R.  Gauvin 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  G.  Gibson 

Mr.  K.L.  Gillam 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.A.  Ginou 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  K.  Glazer 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  M.  Graaf 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  S.I.  Graham 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  E.  Greer 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  A.  Gutierrez 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.  Guzman 

Major  &  Mrs.  L.W.  Hackel 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  H.S.  Ham 

Mrs.  C.L.  Hammond 

Mr.  C.  Haney 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  R.F.  Harvey 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  C.  Haskin 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  E.  Heinig 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  G.  Herce 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.F.  Heron 

Dr.  &  Mrs.  E.  Hew 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.  Hindess 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  K.  Ho 

Mrs.  N.S.C.  Ho 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  W.  Ho 

The  Hon.  &  Mrs.  T.A.  Hockin 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  L.J.  Hodges 

Dr.  &  Mrs.  P.W.  Hood 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.  Hui 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  R.  Hunderup 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  M.  Hurley 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  M.  Husseini 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  W.K.  Ip 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  A.  Ipekian 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  R.  Istilart 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  F.S.P.  Ka 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  H.  Kellen 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  S.W.  Kempe 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  D.R.L.  Kerr 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  C.  Keslick 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.  Khimasia 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  H.C.  Kim 

Mr.  J.Y.C.  Kim 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  M.M.  Kim 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  L.  Kinch 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  Y.  Kong 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  K.  Kwan 

Ms.  A.  Kwok 

Dr.  &  Mrs.  W.  Laceby 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.K  Lai 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  C.W.F.  Lam 

Mr.  &  Mr.  J.H.S.  Lam 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  P.L.  Lam 

Mr.  T.  Lam 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.H.  Lamb 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  M.J.  Landry 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  D.  Lau 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  G.  Lau 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  H.  Lau 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  S.C.  Lau 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  S.KE.  Lau 

Rev.  Canon  &  Mrs.  R.  Leckey 

Mr.  C.  Lee 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.P.K.  Lee 

Mr.  P.  Lee 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  P.  Leung 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  T.C.  Leung 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  T.S.  Leung 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  R.J.  Lindquist 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  H.  Lippe 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  R.  Liu 

Mrs.  Rose  Liu 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  N.  Livingstone 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  C.Y.E.  Lo 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.  Lo 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  C.  Logiotatos 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  Robert  Luton 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  N.  Lutzen 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  T.K.  Luxemburger 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  V.  Ly 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  Y.A.  Maccise  Saade 

Mrs.  L.J.  MacKenzie 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  H.  Mak 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  H.K.  Man 

Rev.  &  Mrs.  L.  Marshall 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  G.  Martin 

Dr.  &  Mrs.  R.  Mathews 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  L.V.  Matukas 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.  McCartney 

Mrs.  H.  McClelland 

Dr.  &  Mrs.  G.  McDermott 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  S.  McFarlane 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  P.  McFeeters 

Dr.  &  Mrs.  B.  McGrath 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  W.  McGuigan 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.  McNair 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.M.  McNally 

Mr.  D.W.  McTaggart 

Mrs.  E.  McTaggart 

Mr.  D.A.  Melville 

Mrs.  J.  Mercer 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  M.  Micalizzi 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  A.  Moises 

Dr.  &  Mrs.  H.  Mong 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.B.  Morgan 

Mr.  G.K.  Morton 

Mr.  H.W.  Moyer 

Ms.  D.  Munro 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  F.G.  Murray 

Dr.  &  Mrs.  A.  Newton 

Dr.  K.  Newton 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.Y.C.  Ng 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  L.  Ng 

Dr.  &  Mrs.  S.M.  Ng 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  T.  Nichols 

Mrs.  L.L.  Nixon 

Mr.  P.B.  Nixon 

Dr.  &  Mrs.  N.  Njaman 

Mr.  &  Dr.  R.  Nusaputra 

Dr.  &  Mrs.  M.  O'Neil 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  D.  Page 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  F.  Pang 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  E.  Parent 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  C.  M.  Peacock 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.  Pennal 

Mrs.  P.  Penty 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  R.  Perowne 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  R.  Perrier 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  C.  Pickering 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  L.  Pirocchi 

Dr.  &  Mrs.  V.  Pucholt 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  W.D.  Pugliese 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.P.  Ralph 

Prof.  &  Mrs.  D.W.  Reid 

Dr.  &  Mrs.  D.J.  Ripley 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  A.D.N.  Ritchie 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  C.  Riva  Palacio  Than 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  B.  Robbins 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  A.P.R.  Rodgers 


1992  -  93 
Parents '  Annual  Giving 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.F.  Rook 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  P.  Russel 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.W.  Russell 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  P.  Samarillo 

Mr.  R.D.L.  Sands 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  R.  Sarmiento 

Mrs.  L.  Schleske 

Mr.  F.K.  Schoenrock 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  O.  Schuemer 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  S.  Shapson 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  W.  Shen 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  S.T.  Shui 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  G.  Siddeley 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  F.B.  Sim 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.  Simmons 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  R.K.P.  Sin 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  D.  Siu 

Mrs.  F.  Small 

Mr.  M.B.  Sommerville 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  K.S.  Son 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  A.  Sotres 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  R.V.  Stinson 

Dr.  &  Mrs.  K.V.  Stock 

Dr.  &  Mrs.  A.  Suarez 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  D.M.  Sutton 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  I.  Suzuki 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  P.K.  Sweet 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  A.B.  Thorne 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  D.  Timms 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  B.  Titizian 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  C.  Torcat 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  K.  Tsam 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  W.K.  Tsang 

Ms.  I.  Tseng 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  M.  Tuzi 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  N.C.  Tzembelicos 

Mr.  R.  Villegas-Attolini 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  A.  von  Arb 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  H.  Vong 

Mrs.  M.  Vrettakos 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  W.  Wakefield 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  Y.S.  Wan 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  G.  Weedon 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  K.  Wettlaufer 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  P.C.  Williams 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  R.S.  Williams 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.  Wills 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  B.  Wilson 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  K.  Wilson 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  R 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  J. 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  F. 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  K 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  P. 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  A 
Dr.  &  Mrs.  D 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  J. 


F.M.  Wong 
C.  Wong 
C.W.  Wong 
.D.  Wood 

Mr.  W.S.V.  Yan 
Dr.  &  Mrs.  C.C.  Yee 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  C.W.  Yeung 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  D.K.C.  Yeung 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  D.J.  Young 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  Y.C.  Yu 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  A.  Yuen 

93  -  94  Homecoming 

Saturday,  September  25, 1993 

Special  Reunions  Will  Be  Celebrated  By  The  Following  Classes 

10th  for  the  Class  of  1983  -  84 
20th  for  the  Class  of  1973  -  74 
25th  for  the  Class  of  1968  -  69 
30th  for  the  Class  of  1963  -  64 
40th  for  the  Class  of  1953  -  54 
50th  for  the  Class  of  1943  -  44 

All  Old  Boys  and  Parents  welcome  to  visit  the  campus  and  are 
invited  for  lunch  in  the  Great  Hall.  Sports  activities  take  place  all  day. 
Special  year  reunion  is  at  6  p.m. 

Please  call  your  Alumni  Office  at  (905)  727-4002  for  further 

We  look  forward  to  seeing  you! 


1992  -  93 
Past  Parents '  Annual  Giving 

Mrs.  E.  Addison 

Mr.  J.D.  Allen 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  F.  Alvaro 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  M.S.  Archibald 

Dr.  &  Mrs.  G.J.  Barton 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.  Bona 

Dr.  &  Mrs.  W.P.  Bulas 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  P.  Callaghan 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.  Chisholm 

Mrs.  G.  Clark 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  M.C.  Clarke 

Dr.  &  Mrs.  J.M.  Collingwood 

Mr.  R.W.  Crawford 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  R.P.  Creber 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  P.J.  Dalton 

Dr.  &  Mrs.  D.H.  Dickson 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  E.W.  Duder 

Prof.  &  Mrs.  J.S.  Dupre 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  C.F.  Fleming 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  W.S.  Gaskey 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  S.  Ghais 

Mrs.  S.  Hally 

Mrs.  L.M.  Hamilton 

Mr.  P.D.G.  Harris 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  D.J.  Hawley 

Mrs.  C.  Heimbecker 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  R.G.  Hoffman 

Mrs.  B.J.  Houlding 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  K.  Ibbotson 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  R.P.  Katie 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  R.  Kelton 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  D.B.  Kopas 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  G.P.  Ledson 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.R.  Lee 

Dr.  &  Mrs.  R.G.  Leggett 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  G.H.  Love 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  R.E.  Lord 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  C.P.  Manchee 

Dr.  &  Mrs.  G.W.  Marshall 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  N.F.  McLean 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  D.  McPherson 

Mr.  T.P.  McQuillan 

Ms.  E.L.  Morgan 

Mrs.  J.  Muller 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  W.G.  Munro 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  H.D.R.  Nelles 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  P.  Newall 

Mr.  R.E.M.  Nourse 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  F.  Radeke 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  T.H.  Reid 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  M.C.  Sifton 

Dr.  &  Mrs.  V.W.  Stein 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  B.J.  Stevenson 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  A.H.  Tawil 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  R.G.  Tredgett 

Dr.  &  Mrs.  A.W.P.  van  Nostrand 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  G.K.  Ward 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  D.H.  Weir 

Dr.  &  Mrs.  M.F.  Wirth 

Mrs.  H.  Wood 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  E.  Zieba 


St.  Andrew's  College  would  like  to 
thank  Corporations  which,  through  an 
employee  Matching  Gift  Program, 
support  independent  education. 

Bell  Canada 

Canadian  Tire  Corporation,  Limited 

Sir  Joseph  Flavelle  Foundation 

The  First  Boston  Foundation  Trust 

The  Manufacturers  Life  Insurance 


Marsh  &  McLennan  Companies  Inc. 

Morgan  Guaranty  Trust  Company 

of  New  York 

The  Noranda  Foundation 

Pfizer  Canada  Inc. 

The  Prudential  Insurance  Company 

of  America 

Scotia  McLeod  Inc. 

Tambrands  Inc. 


Mrs.  J.  Birch 

B.J.  Black '56 

Mrs.  E.  Bordessa 

D.S.  Dawson 

D.M.  Dunlap  '56 

B.  Etherington 

V.A.  Farr 

M.  Finlay 

Mrs.  S.  Hally 

W.J.  Herder  '64 

R.  Hewat 

Mrs.  B.J.  Houlding 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  R.  Hunderup 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  M.  Hurley 

R.  Hurley 

A.J.  Kilpatrick  75 

Dr.  W.  Laceby 

P.J.  Mantrop  '87 

Dr.  &  Mrs.  B.  McGrath 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.  McNally 

Mrs.  J.  Mercer 

Mrs.  J.  Muller 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  C.  Peacock 

D.A.  Poyntz  '48 

D.J.  Ripley 

G.R.  Smith 

A.G.  Wirth  '59 

D.G.  Worling  '50 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.  Worry 

W.H.  Yuill  '57 

The  S.A.C.  Foundation  can  issue 
income  tax  receipts  for  gifts  of  a 
material  nature.  Works  of  art  are  the 
most  common  example  of  a  gift-in- 
kind.  However,  office  furniture  and 
fire  resistant  file  cabinets  are  urgently 
required  for  our  Archives'  planned 
new  home  and  could  qualify  for  a  tax 

Please  call  Jim  Herder  at 
727 -4002  for  further  details  or  to 
discuss  a  possible  gift  in  kind. 

The  S.A.C.  Foundation 
gratefully  acknowledges  the 
receipt  of  a  bequest  from  the 
Estate  of  Glenna  Mae  Bartram 
in  memory  of 

John  Roi  Bartram 
S.A.C.  1919-24 

Mr.  Bartram  passed  away 
in  1977. 

The  bequest  was  added  to 
the  General  Scholarship  Fund 
of  the  Endowment  Fund  of 
the  S.A.C.  Foundation  in 
Mr.  Bartram' s  memory. 


1992  -  93 

Annual  Giving 


Bell  Canada 

Canada  Trust  Mortgage  Co. 

Canadian  Tire  Corporation,  Limited 

Dalton  Engineering  &  Construction  Limited 

Diversey  Inc. 

International  Waxes  Limited 

Irving's  Plumbing  Supplies 

Scott's  Management  Services 


The  Armadale  Foundation 

Birks  Family  Foundation 

Dominion  Securities 


The  First  Boston  Foundation 

Sir  Joseph  Flavelle  Foundation 

The  James  Franceschini 


The  J.W.  McConnell  Family 


R.  Samuel  McLaughlin 


The  Noranda  Foundation 

The  W.P.  Scott  Charitable 



Mr.  &  Mrs.  P.  Barrett 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.A.  Bennet 

Ms.  I.  Breitbeck 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  K.  Campbell 

Mr.  C.J.  Chapman 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.E.  Chisnell 

Ms.  D.  Damsell 

Mr.  J.  Dol 

Elma  Rebekah  Lodge 

Hon.  Mr.  Justice  G.  Ferguson 

Dr.  J.A.  Greenfield 

Mrs.  B.  Hamilton 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.  Holgate 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  K.  Hooper 

Ms.  L.  Kundinger 

Mr.  F.D.  Lace 

The  Ladies'  Guild  of  St. 

Andrew's  College 

Mrs.  J.  Lang 

the  late  Mrs.  D.B.  Macdonald 

Mr.  J.W.  Mackenzie 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  L.  Maguire 

Mr.  G.H.  Mowat 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  V.  Paraninfo 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  M.  Parfitt 

Mrs.  J.C.  Pearson 

Mr.  R.  Pepall 

Rotary  Club  of  Aurora 

Mr.  I.E.  Scott 

Dr.  F.  Shih 

Miss  B.K.  Simpson 

Mr.  E.R.  Sprague 

Mr.  G.A.  Trow 

Mrs.  A.  Turner 

Mr.  H.B.  Wentz,  Jr. 

Mrs.  J.D.  Wilkie 

Mr.  &  Mrs.  R.M.  Williams 

York  North  Amateur 

Radio  Club 


Many  members  of  the  S.A.C. 
teaching  and  administrative  staff 
contribute  annually  to  partially 
support  two  students  at  the  School. 
We  are  pleased  to  acknowledge  the 
support  of  the  following  in  this  most 
worthwhile  endeavour. 
Mr.  G.  Ackerman 
Rev.  R.  Anil 
Mrs.  S.K.  Ban- 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  R.P.  Bedard 

Mrs.  E.J.  Collins 
Mr.  F.  Cowell 
Mr.  D.S.  Dawson 
Mr.  P.H.  Day 
Mr.  G.  Dominato 
Mr.  A.W.  Dunford 
Mr.  A.  Foy 
Mr.  D.  Galajda 
Mr.  R.  Grenier 
Mr.  K.  Griese 
Mr.  A.H.  Halstead 
Mrs.  P.  Ham 
Mr.  S.  Harper 
Mr.  A.D.  Hemmings 
Mr.  W.J.  Herder 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  J.F.  Hiltz 
Mr.  A.D.U.  Inglis 
Mr.  M.  Jones 
Mr.  D.  Josselyn 
Mr.  S.  Kimmerer 
Mr.  R.D.  Kinney 
Mrs.  J.  Lamb 
Mr.  T.  Paolini 
Mr.  R.  Perrier 
Mrs.  G.  Petri 
Mr.  R.  Ray 
Mr.  P.D.  Robinson 
Mrs.  C.  Rose-Kudelka 
Mr.  S.  Rush 
Mrs.  S.  Scott 
Mr.  W.S.  Scoular 
Mr.  G.  Shields 
Mr.  G.R.  Smith 
Mr.  R.B.  Somerville 
Mr.  P.L.  Stuart 
Mr.  S.D.  Swan 
Mr.  H.S.  Tetlock 
Mr.  D.J.  Timms 
Mr.  J.L.  Walden 
Mr.  A.B.  Wenk 
Mr.  G.B.  West 
Mr.  D.  Whitehead 
Mrs.  H.  Williams 
Mr.  M.C.  Van  Dyk 


1992  -  93 
Annual  Giving 

St.  Andrew's  gratefully 

acknowledges  recent  donations 

to  the  Archives  of  the  College 

from  the  follozving  Old  Boys,  their 

families  and  friends: 

•  Sandy  Cantley  '52 

•  G.  Clark 
•  the  late  Ted  Grove  '48 

•  Mrs.  R.  Jackson 

•  A.B.  McKenzie 

•  W.A.  Neal  '32 
•  F.N.  Rowell  '34 

•  P.R.  Soffe  '86 

•  Mrs.  P.M.  Westcott 

B.  Stapel 

1937  -  42 

April  1991:  "Sir,  will  we  still  be 
able  to  have  our  names  on  the  tiles  after 
we  graduate?  ...I'd  like  my  name  there. " 

June  1993:  "I  plan  to  buy  a  tile,  Sir 
...  can  I  pay  for  it  over  time?" 

T.A.  Luxemburger  '93 

"I  would  like  my  name  on  a  wall  tile 
in  the  Pool  area.  My  wish  has  a  story. 
Aside  from  being  on  the  S.A.C.  Swim 
Team,  I  was  a  member  of  a  small  unique 
band  of  students  who,  under  the 
stimulation  of  Glen  Griffiths  (our  Athletic 
Director),  formed  the  first  Royal  Life 
Saving  Lifeguard  Cadet  Corps. 

Among  other  things  we  invited  local 
boys  from  Aurora  to  come  to  the  School  to 
be  trained  in  the  RLSS  Bronze  Life  Saving 
Program.  One  that  I  trained  went  to  Boy 
Scout  Camp  the  next  summer  and  did 
save  a  life! 

In  that  same  year  we  produced 
sufficient  awards  of  the  Society  to  receive 
the  Cochrane  Cup  (Ontario  Branch).  I  had 
the  honour  of  receiving  the  Cup  on  behalf 
of  the  School  at  the  presentation 
ceremony. " 

Bredin  Stapells  '42 

T.  A.  Luxemburger 


"The  pool  tiles  add  a  warmth  to  our  swimming  pool  that  is  quite  wonderful. 
It  humanizes  what  would  otherwise  be  'just  another  building'. " 

David  Dunlap  '56 


The  Red  and  White  Ball 

"Instant  Replay " 

The  idea  was  born  late  on  the 
evening  of  April  24, 1992.  As  the 
first  Red  and  White  "Ball"  came  to 
a  very  successful  conclusion  -  the 
thought  was  -  let's  do  an  "instant 
replay"  next  year! 

The  idea  was  swiftly  endorsed 
by  the  Ladies'  Guild  executive  - 
and  planning  began  immediately. 
The  successful  formula  is  to  dress 
casually  -  in  red  and  white,  and 
enjoy  the  silent  and  live  auctions, 
dine  on  the  superb  offerings  of  the 
S.A.C.  kitchen  led  by  Michael 
Hillick,  and  dance  to  the 
outstanding  band  The  Martels. 

The  band  is  very  well  known 
for  their  impersonations  of  Elvis, 
Roy  Orbison  and  other  greats 
from  the  60's. 

The  "Ball"  refers  to  the  sports 
theme  which  was  featured  in  both 
silent  and  live  auctions.  To  the 
delight  of  the  organizing 
committee,  profit  for  the  evening 
totalled  $50,800  as  compared  to 
$41,000  in  1992.  These  funds  help 
enhance  scholarships  and 
bursaries  for  deserving  students  at 
S.A.C.  A  'tip  of  the  hat'  to  the 
Guild  and  Association  members 
who  made  it  possible. 

(left  to  right)  1992  -  93 

Ladies'  Guild  President 

Kirsteen  Etherington,  Incoming 

President  Betty  Fair 

and  Treasurer  Linda  McNally  enjoying 

a  joke.  The  three  ladies  ran  the  very 

successful  Red  and  White 

"Instant  Replay" 

The  Executive  of  the  Ladies '  Guild  posed  for  a  "team  picture ". 


The  Red  and  White  Ball 
Instant  Replay 

A  full  house  enjoyed  the  Red  and  White 
"Instant  Replay". 

"Roy  Orbison ",  a  favorite  of  the  dance 
band  The  Martels,  put  on  a  terrific  show. 

Sharon  McGrath,  mother  of  Sean  '93,  chaired  the 
silent  and  live  auction  portions  of  the  event. 


Fall  Term  Highlights 

Details  inside  The  Andrean 

Ladies'  Guild  Luncheon 
For  mothers  of  new  students 

S.A.C.  Association  Dinner  at  S.A.C. 

"A  Salute  to  Coach "  For  ticket  reservations  call  727-4002 

School  Play 
October  28  thru  30 

C.I. S. A. A.  Sports  Tournaments 

Expansion  Week 

Ladies'  Guild  Fall  Meeting 
Speaker:  Sir  Edmund  Hillary 

Parents'  Night  at  S.A.C. 

Thursday,  November  18  and  Monday,  November  22 

Entrance  Examinations 

Prospective  students  call  727-3178  for  appointment 

Annual  Carol  Service  at  St.  Paul's  Church 
Bloor  Street  East,  Toronto,  2:45  p.m. 

11th  Annual  MacPherson  Hockey  Tournament 
January  28, 29  and  30  Phone  727-4002  for  a  program 


Old  Boys'  News 


'17  Harold  E.  Davies  died 
February  4, 1993,  in 

(London,  Ontario,  at  the  age 
of  96. 
Harold  attended  St. 
Andrew's  from  1912  until 
1917.  In  his  final  year  he 
played  Hockey  and  First 

Following  St.  Andrew's 
he  joined  the  Royal  Flying 
Corps  as  a  2nd  Lieutenant, 
was  shot  down  over 
Germany  and  taken 
prisoner.  Following  World 
War  I,  Harold  worked  for 
The  Toronto  Transportation 
Company  and  later  joined 
The  Reinhart  Brewery. 

When  war  broke  out  in 
1940  he  enlisted  in  the 
R.C.A.F.  as  a  Flying  Officer 

Pand  served  until  the  end  of 
the  war.  He  was  one  of  only 
six  Canadians  who  had 
served  in  all  four  air  forces 
in  which  a  Canadian  could 
serve:  Royal  Naval  Air 
Force,  Royal  Flying  Corps, 
Royal  Air  Force  and  the 
Royal  Canadian  Air  Force. 

He  was  in  the  real  estate 
business  until  his  retirement 
in  1961  and  spent  his  last 
years  in  London,  Ontario. 

Harold  was  predeceased 
by  Alleyne,  his  wife  of  fifty-six 
years.  He  is  survived  by  his 
son  Ed,  daughter  Eleanore 
Humphrey,  seven 
grandchildren  and  five  great 

r.  E.  Joseph  Jackson  diec 
March  25, 1993,  in  Toronto, 
Ontario.  Joseph  attended 
St.  Andrew's  from  1919-27 
at  Toronto  and  Aurora.  He 
maintained  an  interest  in 
St.  Andrew's  throughout 
his  life  and  for  several 
years  assisted  with  S.A.C. 
Association  endeavours. 
Following  S.A.C,  Joe 
studied  medicine  at  the 
University  of  Toronto  and 
was  an  Anaesthetist  at 
Toronto  East  General 
Hospital.  He  is  survived  by 
his  wife  Laura,  daughter 
Judi,  sons  Tom  and  Jim  '69 
and  four  grandchildren. 

Dr.  JM.  Slmpley  '33 

'33  James  M.  Shapley,  M.D. 
CM.,  F.R.C.C.,  died 
suddenly  on  Friday,  March 
19, 1993. 

Jim  attended  St. 
Andrew's  from  1928-1933 
and  was  a  Librarian,  Editor 
of  The  Review,  a 
Lieutenant  in  the  Cadet 
Corps,  a  Prefect  and  a 
member  of  First  Rugby. 

-ollowing  graduation  trom 
Medicine  at  Queen's  in 
1939,  Jim  was  on  staff  at 
Christie  Street  Hospital  in 
Toronto  and  served  as  a 
Major  in  the  Army  Medical 
Corps  during  World 
War  II. 

Following  the  war  he 
went  into  private  practice, 
later  working  for  the 
Department  of  Veterans' 
Affairs.  Until  his  retirement 

»in  1979,  he  was  a  member 
of  the  Faculty  of  the 
University  of  Toronto. 

Jim  served  on  the  S.A. 
Association  Council  for 
several  years. 

He  is  survived  by  his 
wife  Lenore,  daughters 
Ellen  Bratton,  Judith  Dent 
and  Valerie  Pigott.  Jamie 
Bratton,  S.A.C.  '88,  is  one 
of  eight  grandchildren. 

'36  Dr.  Neil  H.  Chapman  died 
February  8, 1993,  in 
Montreal,  Quebec. 

Following  his  year  at  St 
Andrew's  he  studied 
medicine  at  Queen's 
University  in  Kingston. 

He  served  in  W.W.  II  as 
a  Sub-Lieutenant  on  the 
corvette  H.M.C.S.  Sackville 
and  was  mentioned  in 

Neil  was  an  obstretician 
and  gynecologist  in 
Montreal.  He  is  survived 
by  his  wife  Helen. 





Old  Boys'  News 

Professor  Donald  B.  Spettce  Q.C. 

'37 Donald  B.  Spence  Q.C. 
died  June  21, 1993, 
suddenly  at  his  home  in 
Port  Carling,  Ontario. 

Donald  was  born  and 
raised  in  Fort  William, 
Ontario.  He  attended  St. 
Andrew's  from  1931  until 
1937.  In  his  graduating  year 
he  won  the  Ashton  Medal 
in  English  and  the  Wyld 
Prize  in  Latin.  He  was  an 
editor  of  Tlie  Review  and  a 

Following  graduation 
from  the  University  of 
Toronto  with  a  B.A.  in 
Philosophy  and  English, 
Donald  did  post-graduate 
work  at  The  London  School 
of  Economics  in  England 
where  he  specialized  in 
International  Law.  He 
practised  law  briefly  in 
Toronto  before  joining  the 
faculty  of  Osgoode  Hall 
Law  School,  which  later 
became  a  faculty  of  York 
University,  where  he 

ntil  his  retirement 


e  was  infatuated  wit 
Muskoka  where  he 
cottaged  on  Hiawatha 
Island,  in  Lake  Muskoka 
for  thirty  years,  and  where 
he  moved  after  retirement. 

Donald  travelled 
regularly,  most  frequently 
to  England,  enlarging  his 
lifelong  interests  in  history, 
the  arts  and  the  legal 
profession.  He  collected 
fine  china,  silverware, 
glass,  art  and  antique 
furniture,  developing  an 
impressive  collection, 
much  of  which  he 
bequeathed  to  St.  Andrew's 

"He  was  grateful  for 
having  had  the  opportunity 
to  attend  St.  Andrew's  and 
maintained  a  lifelong 
respect  and  appreciation 
for  its  standards  and 
accomplishments",  his 
brother  Lou  wrote  The 

He  is  survived  by  his 
brothers  John  B.  '37, 
C.  Ellwood  (Lou)  '42  and  a 
nephew  Charles  E.  '65.  He 
was  predeceased  by  his 
brother  Peter  '29. 



'43  George  N.  Straith  died 
May  20, 1993,  in  Victoria, 

Following  St.  Andrew's 
he  joined  The  Royal 
Canadian  Navy  as  a  Petty 

George  worked  in  the 
family  clothing  business, 
George  Straith  Ltd.,  for 
over  forty-five  years  and 

was  still  active  when  he 

He  is  survived  by  his 
wife  Isabel,  sons  Kane  '74, 
Larry,  Troy  and  Dean; 
brother  Donald  '44  and 
seven  grandchildren. 


'48  Frederick  (Ted)  Grove  died 
May  23, 1991,  in  Port  Hope, 

He  graduated  from  the 
University  of  Western 
Ontario  and  worked  in  the 
advertising  business  in 
Toronto  until  he  moved  to 
Port  Hope  in  1988. 

The  executors  of  Ted's 
estate  have  very  kindly 
donated  his  S.A.C.  scrap 
book  and  other  items  to  the 
School  Archives. 

'59  John  F.R.  Graham  died 
suddenly  on  March  24, 
1993,  in  Woodbridge, 

John  had  recently 
returned  to  the  School  to 
assist  William  Scoular 
coach  the  downhill  Ski 

John  worked  for  many 
years  in  his  own  business, 
Graham-McNeil  Insurance 
Agency  Ltd.  in 
Woodbridge,  Ontario.  He 
sold  the  business  seven 
years  ago  and  retired  to  his 
farm  in  King  Township. 

John  was  an  avid  sailor 
and  skier  and  devoted 
much  of  his  spare  time  to 


Old  Boys'  News 

He  is  survived  by  his  wife 
Janet  (Thompson);  his 
parents  Clarence  and 
Laurena  Graham;  his  sister 
Donna  Munro  and  her  son 
Graham,  who  is  in  grade  11 
at  St.  Andrew's;  and  sister 
Margaret  Ann  McKinnon. 


Helen  Fountain  died  June 
14, 1993.  Helen  managed 
the  Tuck  Shop  at  St. 
Andrew's  from  1990-93. 

She  is  survived  by  her 
husband  Norm,  who  is  also 
on  the  staff  of  the  College; 
daughters  Christina 
Collins,  Denise  Holgate 
and  Angela;  John  Blakley, 
and  three  grandchildren. 

A  memorial  service  was 
held  in  the  Chapel  at  St. 
Andrew's  and  the  family 
requested  in  memoriam 
donations  be  sent  to  St. 
Andrew's  College 


Frances  M.  Macdonald 
died  in  Toronto  on  June  15, 
1993.  Frances  was  the 
widow  of  the  late  Dr.  D. 
Bruce  Macdonald, 
Headmaster  at  St. 
Andrew's  from  1900-35  and 
Chairman  of  the  Board  of 
Governors  from  1938-47. 

Frances  has  been  a  great 
friend  and  supporter  of  St. 
Andrew's  over  the  years 
and  attended  Prize  Day  in 
1992  to  present  the 
Macdonald  Medal. 

'18  Harold  (Shiner)  Gallagher 
continues  to  enjoy  good 
health  at  age  ninety-three 
—  probably  one  of  S.A.C.'s 
oldest  Old  Boys,  writes  his 
son  David  '51. 

'32  Bob  Waller  is  in  good 
health  and  still  actively 
enjoying  farming  in 
Okotoks,  Alberta,  writes  his 
son  Bryan  '63.  Bob 
attended  S.A.C.  in  Rosedale 
and  Aurora. 

'40  Jack  McClelland,  former 
head  of  McClelland  & 
Stewart,  and  now  retired, 
was  honoured  July  13  by 
the  Book  Promoters' 
Association  of  Canada.  The 
Association  presented  him 
with  the  first  "Jack  Award" 
named  after  McClelland 
and  honouring  Canadian 
book  promoters. 

Bill  Gourlay  '41  (right)  visits 
with  School  Archivist 
Douglas  Worling  '50 

'42  Bredin  Stapells  moved 
from  Bermuda  to  England 
in  1992  and  is  living  in  Old 
Buckinghamshire.  The 
town  was  a  dissenters  town 
for  Cromwell  and  is 
recorded  in  the  Doomsday 

'44  Charles  Eddis  regrets 
having  to  miss  his  50th 
Reunion  this  month,  but 
feels  Australia  is  just  too 
far!  Charles  retired  this 
summer  as  minister  of  The 
Unitarian  Church  of 
Montreal.  He  and  his  wife 
Nancy  are  in  Australia  and 
New  Zealand  for  ten 
months;  the  first  three 
ministering  in  Norwood, 
near  Adelaide,  then 
working  with  the 
Unitarians  out  of 
Auckland,  New  Zealand, 
from  March  through  June. 
In  between,  they  plan  to 
travel  in  Thailand  and  New 
Zealand,  returning  to 
Westmount,  Quebec,  next 

'46  Ernie  Frey  has  retired  as 
Senior  Vice  President  at 
Pfizer  Canada  Inc.  after 
thirty-seven  years  with  the 
firm.  Ernie  wrote  saying  he 
was  blessed  with  a  fine 
education  at  S.A.C.  and 
U  of  T  and  enjoyed  a  very 
rewarding  career.  He  and 
his  wife  Mary  Jane  plan  to 
keep  busy  supporting  the 
activities  of  their  five 
children  and  nine 


Old  Boys'  News 

Andrew  Lindsay  is 
Planning  Manager  with 
Industries  Limited  and 
lives  in  Pictou,  N.S. 

Tony  Weldon  wrote  saying 
how  much  he  enjoyed  the 
spring  Andrean  having  read 
it  cover  to  cover!  He 
enjoyed  recent  trips  to  New 
Zealand,  Australia  and  Fiji, 
Victoria,  B.C.  and  a  cruise 
down  the  St.  Lawrence 
Seaway  from  Montreal  to 
New  York. 

'48  Ian  Lindsay  is 
Administrator  of  the 
Peruvian-British  Cultural 
Association  in  Lima,  Peru. 
He  has  been  piping  in  the 
haggis  at  the  Annual  St. 
Andrew's  Day  Dinner  in 
Lima  since  his  graduation 
from  Queen's  in  1952! 

'49  Bill  Clark  is  retired  and 
living  in  Port  Carling, 

2950  classmates  (left  to  right) 
Chris  Wansbrough, 
Ted  Lindsay  and  Jamie  de  la  Macorra 
in  Florida. 

'50  Ted  Lindsay  wrote  The 
Andrean  saying  "how 
wonderful  it  was,  after 
nearly  forty-three  years, 
getting  together  with 
members  of  his  class  in 
Delray  Beach,  Florida.  It's 
incredible  how  years  go  by, 
yet  friendships  established 
at  St.  Andrew's  have  the 
quality  of  making  all  those 
years  disappear."  Ted  has 
his  own  consulting 
business  in  the  agro- 
industrial  field,  primarily 
related  to  cane  sugar 
production,  based  in 
Miami,  Florida.  He  enjoys 
the  opportunity  business 
gives  him  to  travel  to 
countries  such  as  Fiji,  the 
Solomon  Islands  and 
Central  and  South  America. 

The  executive  of  SACMEX,  the 

Andrean  organization  in 

Mexico  City  (left  to  right) 

President  Jaime  de  la  Macorra  '50, 

Frederico  Tamm  Sr.  '51, 

Fernando  Gutierrez  '56, 

Secretary  Pedro  Martin  '47, 

Frederico  Tamm  Jr.  '79  and 

Ramon  Corona  '56. 

'53  Paul  Esson  is  Vice 
President  of  BBN  James 
Cabel  Inc.,  an  investment 
banking  firm  located  in 


•                         • 


Benjamin,  Andres  and  Felipe 

Rocha  visited  St.  Andrew's  in 

May  from  Bogota  Colombia.  The 

brothers  all  attended  the  School 

from  1955 -57. 

'59  Julian  Payne  has  been 
appointed  Vice  President  - 
Asia  with  the  Canadian 
International  Development 
Agency  (CIDA).  Julian  has 
been  with  CIDA  since  1978 
and  served  overseas  from 
1981-83  as  High 
Commissioner  to  Guyana 
and  Ambassador  to 

John  Wilkins  has  been 
appointed  a  Judge  of  the 
Ontario  Court,  General 
Division.  John  joins  fellow 
Andreans  Bill  Sonters  '51 
and  Roy  McMurtry  '50  on 
the  Bench. 

'64  Harry  Addison  has  been 
awarded  the 
Commemorative  Medal 
issued  for  the  125th 


Old  Boys'  News 

Anniversary  of  Canadian 
Confederation.  The  award 
is  made  to  persons  who 
have  made  a  significant 
contribution  to  Canada. 
Harry  was  honoured  for  his 
volunteer  work  on  behalf  of 
the  St.  Alban's  Boy's  and 
Girl's  Club  where  he  has 
served  on  the  Board  for 
twenty  years,  the  last  five 
as  Chairman. 

Andrew  Wood  '60  presents  the 

Stuart  B.  Wood  prize  to  Jed 

Dadson.  Stuart  was  Andrew's 

father  and  attended  S.A.C.  from 

1918-1925  serving  as  Head 

Prefect  in  1925. 

Alejandro  Dahlhaus  is  a 
Director  of  Fransad 
Investissements  et  Gestion 
in  Geneva,  Switzerland, 
and  President  of  Barrington 
International  Corp.  in 
Cayman  and  Consultores 
Patrimonials  S.A.  in 
Mexico.  Alejandro  lives  in 

'65  George  Vanderburgh 
served  as  Flight 
Surgeon/ Medical  Officer 
with  the  Canadian  Armed 

Forces  Air  Lift  Control 
Element  for  six  weeks  last 
spring  in  Nairobi,  Kenya, 
supporting  Canadian 
Military  Operations  in 
Somalia  (Operation  Relief 
and  Operation 
Deliverance).  George  is  in 
private  medical  practice  in 
Shelburne,  Ontario. 

'68  Michael  Coward  and  his 
wife  Paula  had  their  first 
child,  a  daughter,  Georgia, 
born  June  17, 1993.  Michael 
works  for  Seabury  &  Smith 
Limited  in  Toronto. 

'71  Jim  Sara  is  course 

superintendent  at  Trafalgar 
Golf  Course  in  Oakville. 

'72  Warren  Boyd  is  President 
of  R.T.  Boyd  Limited,  a 
gemstone  and  diamond 
importing  business  in 
Oakville,  Ontario.  Warren 
recently  returned  from  the 
diamond  mines  in  Siberia, 
one  of  the  first 
gemmologists  ever  to  visit 
these  secretive  mines. 
He  works  on  Asian  and 
African  gemstone  projects 
as  well. 

Ches  Crosbie  founded  the 
law  firm  Ches  Crosbie 
Barristers  in  St.  John's, 
Newfoundland,  in  1991. 
The  firm  is  the  only  one  in 
Newfoundland  to  offer 
services  exclusively  in 
personal  injury  and  civil 
litigation.  His  wife  Lois 
joined  the  firm  in  1992. 
They  have  three  daughters; 
Charlotte,  8,  Catherine,  6, 
and  Rachael,  2.  Ches  says 
that,  with  three  daughters, 

Association  President  Robert 

Sommerville  '67  left  joins  brother 

Mike  '62,  who  was  the  guest 

speaker  for  the  spring  sports 

awards  assembly.  Mike 's  sons  are 

Ryan  left  and  Bart  '93.  Bart  is 

holding  the  C.I.S.A.A.  Rugby 

Trophy  won  by  St.  Andrew 's  in 

an  undefeated  season. 

he  is  disappointed  that 
present  School  policy 
excludes  the  possibility  of  a 
fourth  generation  Andrean! 

Gordon  Hawke  is  Vice- 
President,  Corporate 
Banking,  with  the  Royal 
Bank  in  Vancouver,  B.C. 
Classmate  Keith  Sawyer  is 
teaching  him  how  to  play 
golf  in  the  rain! 

'73  Michael  Duder  and  his 
wife  Joan  had  their  first 
child,  Nicholas  Edward 
Michael,  on  July  5, 1993,  in 

Steve  Duggan  is  a  Detective 
Sgt.  with  the  Metropolitan 
Toronto  Police  Force  and  is 


Old  Boys'  News 

in  charge  of  a  forty-member 
street  crime  unit  established 
in  1989. 

Peter  Fletcher  is  practicing 
company  and  property  law 
with  Jerome  Pyfrom  and  Co. 
at  Charlotte  House,  Nassau. 

Doug  Kane  and  his  wife 
Debbie  announce  the  birth  of 
their  fifth  child,  a  daughter, 
Shelby  Paige  Victoria,  born 
March  24, 1993,  in  North 
York;  a  sister  for  Freddie,  9; 
Sarah,  7;  and  twins  Jaclyn 
and  Harrison,  2. 

Michael  Parker  is  Director  of 
Commercial  Aircraft 
Financing  for  the  Americas 
with  the  Aircraft  Sales 
Finance  Unit  of  Bombardier 
Capital  Inc.,  located  in  the 
de  Havilland  Plant  in 
Downsview,  Ontario.  The 
aircraft  include  the 
Bombardier  Regional  Jet  and 
the  de  Havilland  Dash-8. 

'74  Gregg  Badger  has  been 
appointed  Vice  President 
and  Director  of  Mere  & 
Company  Investment 
Services,  an  investment 
banking  firm  specializing  in 
real  estate  financing  and 
private  placements. 

Richard  Van  derjagt 
completed  his  fellowship 
examination  in  Hematology 
last  year  and  continues  to 
work  as  a  hematologist  with 
an  interest  in  bone  marrow 
transplantation  and 
malignant  hematologic 
disorders  such  as  leukemias 
and  lymphomas.  He  spends 
much  of  his  time  in  teaching 

and  research.  Richard,  his 
wife  Marianne  and 
daughter  Sandra,  4,  are 
enjoying  living  in  Ottawa. 

'75  Jeffrey  Tancock  and  his 
wife  Natalie  announce  the 
birth  of  their  third  child 
Tessa  Marie,  on  May  5, 
1993,  in  Victoria,  B.C.;  a 
sister  for  Mason,  4  and 
Olivia,  3. 

Christopher  Yip  operates 
two  Druxy's  Deli 
Sandwiches  stores  in 
Fairview  Mall  and  Don 
Mills  Centre.  Christopher 
and  his  wife  Corrie  live  in 
Don  Mills,  Ontario,  and 
have  a  daughter  Jennifer,  9, 
and  son  Kenneth,  6. 

'76  Rob  Bruce  and  his  wife 
Elizabeth  are  pleased  to 
announce  the  arrival  of 
their  first  child,  Fraser 
Robert  Stewart,  born  April 
10, 1993,  in  Toronto.  Rob 
works  for  Pepsi-Cola 

'77  Peter  Makinson  is 
Manager  of  Zurich 
Canada's  Head  Office 
International  Department. 
Peter  recently  gave 
speeches  in  Frankfurt, 
Ledschendam,  Paris  and 
Stockholm  on  Canada  and 
its  insurance  marketplace. 
Colleagues  from  the  U.S.A. 
and  Mexico  gave  similar 
speeches  on  their  countries. 

Andrew  Munn  teaches 
Economics,  Marketing, 
Human  Resources  at 
CompuCollege  School  of 
Business  in  Halifax,  N.S.  as 
well  as  running  his  own 

construction  company 
specializing  in  decks. 
Andrew  and  his  wife  Mary 
Ann  have  a  daughter, 
Rebeccah,  19  months. 
Andrew  and  friends 
canoed  the  Nahanni  River 
in  the  N.W.T.  this  summer. 

'78  Robert  Pratt  has  been 
appointed  General 
Manager  of  the  Westin 
Hotel  Edmonton.  Rob,  his 
wife  Nicky,  daughter 
Jessica,  4,  and  son  Anthony, 
2,  are  enjoying  the  great 
food  and  service  at  the 
hotel  while  they  house 

'79  Stewart  Dingwall  has 
started  a  new  career  with 
Investors  Group  Financial 
Services  located  in  West 

Mike  Edwards  and  his  wife 
Kathleen  had  a  son, 
Andrew  William,  born  June 
17, 1993,  in  Phoenix, 
Arizona;  a  brother  for 
Christopher,  3. 

Fred  Tamm  and  his  wife 
Alicia  announce  the  birth  of 
their  daughter,  Anna 
Gabriela,  born  December  2, 
1992,  in  Mexico. 

'80  Bart  Brooks  and  his  wife 
Esther  have  a  son,  Barrett 
Philip,  born  February  25, 
1993;  a  brother  for  Ryan,  2. 

Joel  Dandele  is  a  sales 
representative  in  the 
roofing  division  of  Tremco. 
Joel  spent  a  year  working 
in  Windsor  with  the  firm 
and  recently  moved  back  to 


Old  Boys'  News 

Douglas  Nicholls  is  flying 
the  Avro  748  throughout 
the  Caribbean  for  LIAT 
Airways.  He  was  based  in 
Antigua  for  four  years 
before  his  present  post  in 
Barbados.  Douglas  and  his 
wife  Maria  have  two  sons, 
Xabier,  8,  and  Eneko,  2. 

'81  Andrew  Dickson 

celebrated  his  wedding  to 
Karen  Ackerman  of 
Kalamazoo,  Michigan  at  St. 
Andrew's  College  on 
Saturday,  March  27. 
Andrew  is  now  a  family 
practitioner  in  Barrie, 
Ontario.  Andreans 
attending  the  celebration 
were  Bill  Lawrence  '49,  Ian 
Paisley  '53,  Tim  Dickson 
'78,  Chuck  Dickson  '89, 
Kevin  Callahan  and  Bob 
Wilkinson  '82,  and 
classmates  Bruce  Huggins, 
Jeffjacox,  David  Lawrence, 
Jeff  Long,  Ken  Marshall, 
Bernie  Ruhl,  Scott  Smith 
and  Warren  Stoddard. 

Adam  Hawley  and  his  wife 
Julia  announce  the  birth  of 
their  daughter,  Claire 
Elizabeth,  on  October  30, 
1992.  Adam  joined  the 
Bank  of  Butterfield  to  assist 
in  overseeing  the 
redevelopment  of  their 
head  office  in  Bermuda.  He 
is  on  the  executive 
committee  of  the  Bermuda 
Association  of  Professional 

'82  Paul  Berrevoets  and  his 
wife  Eveline  announce  with 
great  joy  the  birth  of  their 
first  child,  Neil  Elliot,  on 
May  26, 1993. 

Geoff  Bourne  '82  (left)  and 
classmate  Martin  Ince  chat  with  the 
Headmaster  in  Barbados. 

Alan  Crawford  and  his 
wife  Jennifer  are  thrilled  to 
announce  the  birth  of  their 
third  son,  Keenan  Cole,  on 
May  10, 1993;  a  brother  for 
Jonathan,  4,  and  Cole,  2. 

Martin  Ince  has  started 
Ince  Export  as  a 
representative  for  Barbados 
products  through  the 
Caribbean  region. 

Bob  Wilkinson  married 
Mary  Ryder  on  June  26, 
1992,  at  St.  Peter's  Church 
on  the  Rock  on  Stoney 
Lake.  Al  Crawford  '82  was 
Best  Man  and  Kevin 
Callahan  '82  was  an  usher. 

'83  Andrew  Ayre  is  making 
noises  in  the  computer 
field!  His  company,  Digital 
Eclipse  Software  Inc.  of 
Emeryville,  California,  has 
developed  "Zounds", 
software  which  plays 
background  sounds  for 
Macintosh  users.  Zounds 
offers  relaxing  waves 
washing  ashore  in  the 
module  called  Archipelago. 
Ten  other  backgrounds 

include  Swamp,  On  the 
Farm,  Aviary  and  It's 
Raining.  As  reported  in  The 
New  York  Times. 

John  Coupland  and  his  wife 
Julie  are  pleased  to 
announce  the  birth  of 
Conyers  John  on  July  6, 
1993,  in  North  York, 

Geoff  Hutchinson  visited 
with  classmates  Andrew 
Ayre,  Henry  Huang  and 
Scott  Nirenberski  while 
holidaying  in  San  Francisco 
this  summer. 

Andrew  Simpson  has 
started  a  construction 
business  in  Barbados 
contracting  pre-fab  homes 
and  renovating  existing 

Old  Boys  of  all  ages  gathered 

in  Mexico  City  for  a  reunion 

in  May. 

Paul  Lindsay  graduated 
from  Louisiana  Tech 
University  in  1986.  He  is  a 
Captain  with  Century 
Aviation,  an  executive  jet 
charter  company,  flying 
Learjet,  Beechcraft  and 


Old  Boys'  News 

King  Air.  Paul  and  his  wife 
Sheila  live  in  Piano,  Texas, 
with  their  daughter, 
Madison  Brooke,  1. 

Marco  Tejada  married 
Diana  Reeves  in  Miami, 
Florida,  on  May  1, 1993. 
Marco  is  with  Chase 
Manhattan  Bank  in  New 
York  City. 

Jeff  Weir  and  his  wife 
Lorelie  announce  the  birth 
of  their  son  Cale  on 
October  5, 1992,  in 
Orangeville,  Ontario;  a 
brother  for  Lowell,  2.  Jeff  is 
Vice-President  of  Canada 
Scale,  the  family  business. 

'84  Rob  Caldwell  has  been 
appointed  Director  of 
Annual  Giving  at  Bucknell 
University  in  Lewisburg, 
Pennsylvania.  Robert  and 
his  wife  Heather  announce 
the  birth  of  their  daughter, 
Hannah  Rife,  born  March  7, 
1993,  in  Canton,  N.Y.;  a 
sister  for  Henry,  2. 

Brian  Collins  has  joined  his 
father's  business,  York 
Blueprint  Service,  in 
Newmarket,  Ontario.  In 
addition  to  blueprints,  the 
firm  specializes  in  CAD 
computer  plotting  and  film 
and  video  transfer. 

Chris  Jeppesen  married 
Janette  Ivia  Weigel  on 
August  22, 1992,  in 
Kleinburg,  Ontario; 
classmate  David  Mahr 
attended  the  wedding. 
Chris  graduated  from  the 
M.B.A.  program  at  the 
University  of  Toronto  last 

MlELCOME  H0«f/ 


*?'93  Ontario  Champions!** 


1984  classmates  Mike  McKague 
and  John  Meares  created  a 
special  billboard  to  welcome  the  1993 
Ontario  Champions  back  to 
school  in  March.  Mike's  younger 
brother  Brian  '93  was  Captain 
of  The  Saints. 

spring  and  is  working  as  a 
financial  analyst  -  planning, 
at  Moore  Business  Forms  & 
Systems  with  Brad  Kerr  '84. 

Jim  Lank  and  his  wife 
Patricia  announce  the  birth 
of  their  daughter, 
Madisson.  Jim  was  a  pilot 
with  Air  Canada  for  four 
years  and  is  now  with  a 
new  airline  in  Las  Vegas. 
The  Lanks  live  in  Gurnee, 
Illinois,  and  plan  to  move 
to  Las  Vegas  next  spring. 
They  welcome  Old  Boy 

Marcus  Lent  spent  three 
months  last  year  in  the 
Mongolian  People's 
Republic  on  a  medical  aid 
project  with  Raleigh 
International.  They 
travelled  on  horseback 
among  the  nomadic 
communities  of  western 
Mongolia,  giving 
vaccinations  and  medical 
care,  conducting  health 
surveys  for  UNICEF  and 

screening  people  for  eye 
operations.  The  group  later 
assisted  American 
surgeons  from  Surgical  Eye 
Expeditions  (SEE) 
International  perform 
cataract,  glaucoma  and 
pterygium  operations  at 
the  local  hospital.  Marcus  is 
currently  a  medical  student 
at  McMaster  University 
and  is  on  the  Education 
Committee  of  Medicius  San 
Frontieres  Canada  (Doctors 
Without  Borders),  an 
international  non- 
governmental organization 
dedicated  to  providing 

Marcus  Lem  '84 

medical  relief  to  areas  of 
natural  disaster  and  war, 
irrespective  of  political 
boundaries  or  alliance.  This 
summer  Marcus  worked 
with  bush  doctors  who  fly 
to  remote  Indian  and 
logging  communities  in 
British  Columbia. 

Gord  Marshall  and  his  wife 
Susan  announce  the  birth 
of  Victoria,  their  first  child, 
on  July  12, 1993. 


Old  Boys'  News 

Mark  Murphy  and  his  wife 
Lynn  announce  the  birth  of 
their  son  Ryan  on  March 
31, 1993;  a  brother  for 
Brendan,  3. 

Rod  Skinner  and  his  wife 
Lysa  announce  the  birth  of 
their  daughter,  Reilly 
Genelle  McCowan,  born 
April  21, 1993;  a  sister  for 
Waylon,  2. 

'85  Roger  Cave  and  his  wife 
Maureen  were  married  in 
January  1993  in  Barbados. 
Roger  is  employed  by  the 
Development  Corporation 
which  is  the  finance  arm  of 
the  British  Government 
assisting  developing 

Richard  Gilmour  has 
recently  registered  a  new 
company,  Skyline 
Arboricultural  Services, 
specializing  in  maintenance 
of  mature  landscapes. 
Richard  graduated  with  a 
diploma  in  horticulture 
from  the  Niagara  Parks' 
Commission  School  of 
Horticulture  in  1989  and 
would  welcome  calls  from 
Old  Boys. 

John  Lamensa  earned  his 
M.A.  in  Clinical 
Biochemistry  working  in 
Multiple  Sclerosis  at  the 
Hospital  for  Sick  Children. 
John  has  completed  his  first 
year  of  Medicine  at  the 
University  of  Toronto. 

George  Leask  married 
Cynthia  Lesslas  at  the  St. 
Andrew's  College  Chapel 

on  May  16, 1993.  Classmate 
Joseph  Lee  and  Sean 
McConkey  '87  attended  the 
wedding.  George 
graduated  from  the 
University  of  Western 
Ontario  with  an  LL.B.  in 
June  1993. 

Scoff  McCargar  and 
Barbara  Rumig  announce 
the  birth  of  their  daughter 
Courtney  Jane  McCargar, 
born  March  26, 1993. 

'86  James  Comfort  graduated 
from  McMaster  University 
with  his  degree  in 
Economics  in  April. 

Sean  Harris  has  started  a 
distribution  company  in 
Barbados  acting  as 
manufacturer's  agents 
within  the  CARICOM 

Ian  Hayman  is  working  as 
a  software  consultant  for 
EPS  Software  in 
Mississauga,  Ontario, 
which  specializes  in 
executive  information 

Oliver  Huls  and  his  wife 
Jennifer  had  a  son  Harrison 
Oliver  born  recently. 

Kenneth  Lui  wrote  The 
Andrean  saying  he  "really 
enjoys  reading  the  Old 
Boys'  News  —  please  keep 
up  the  good  work  — 
thanks!"  Ken  spent  several 
months  working  in 
Denmark  and  is  now 
working  as  a  systems 
engineer  at  Quantitative 
Medical  Systems,  which 
provides  information- 
system  services  to  the 

medical  community.  He  is 
studying  part-time  at  the 
University  of  California, 
Berkeley,  towards  a 
certification  in  Informations 
Systems  Auditing. 

Chris  Martin  and  his  wife 
Erika  announce  the  birth  of 
their  daughter  Kathleen 
Alice  on  October  7, 1992. 
Chris  is  in  his  final  year  of 
medical  school  at  Memorial 
University  in  St.  John's, 

Brent  McPherson  married 
Mary  Wright  on  May  29, 
1993,  in  Toronto.  His 
brother  Blair  '91  was  Best 
Man;  Mike  Webber  was  an 
usher  and  Hany  Tawil  read 
the  Lesson.  Other  Andreans 
attending  were  classmates 
Brent  Kelly,  Brad  Long, 
Richie  Rea  and  Alex 
Rothwell.  Brent  graduated 
from  Western  Law  School 
and  is  articling  with  Lang 
Michener  in  Toronto. 

John  Morgan  received  high 
praise  for  his  thesis  in 
architecture  at  the 
University  of  Waterloo.  He 
graduated  with  a  B.Arch.  in 
October  1992. 

Trevor  Tejada  completed 
his  M.A.  in  Neurobiology 
and  is  studying  Medicine  at 
McGill  University  in 

Peter  John  Thwaites 
married  Karen  Gaynair  on 
May  1, 1993,  in  Kingston, 
Jamaica.  Classmate  Gordon 
Clarke  was  an  usher.  Karen 


Old  Boys'  News 

is  an  'Old  Girl',  and  now  a 
teacher,  at  St.  Andrew  High 
School  for  Girls  in 
Kingston.  P.J.  is  a 
marketing  assistant  with 
Dyoll  Life  Limited  and 
recently  passed  the 
Selection  Board  for  Officers 
in  the  Jamaica  National 

Michael  Webber  graduated 
with  an  LL.B.  from  the 
University  of  Western 
Ontario  in  June  1993  and  is 
articling  with  Blake, 
Cassels  &  Graydon  in 

'87  Scott  Armstrong  is 
working  as  a  marketing 
assistant  at  The  Institute  for 
International  Research 
where  he  is  involved  with 
direct  mail  programs  and 
data  base  work. 

Brian  Coulson  is  a  sales 
representative  with  S.D. 
Warren  Company,  a 
subsidiary  of  Scott  Paper 
Company,  in  Los  Angeles, 
California,  and  welcomes 
visits  from  Andreans. 

Jim  Plouffe  finished  the 
rugby  season  in  Darwin, 
Australia,  with  a  bang. 
Following  a  7s  tournament 
in  Singapore  and  Hong 
Kong,  Jim  was  selected  Best 
Forward  and  Player's 
Player  for  his  team.  He  has 
joined  Wedlands  RUFC  in 
Perth  for  the  coming  season 
and  hopes  to  "finally  win 
an  elusive  Grand  Final". 


(Left  to  right)  Les  Fur  '85, 
Shawn  Omstead  '85,  Drew  Eide  '86, 
Scott  McCargar  '85  and 
Jason  Pugliese  '85  at  the  annual 
Cadet  Inspection  in  May. 

'88  Mike  Brewer  is  playing 
First  Division  hockey  in 
Sweden  with  the 
Norrkoping  White  Horses. 

Daniel  Elder  is  in  his 
second  year  studying 
Architecture  at  the 
University  of  Texas  in 

Chris  Matukas  graduated 
last  spring  with  a  B.Sc.  in 
Business  Administration 
from  Wilfrid  Laurier.  He  is 
working  for  Banff  Designs 
in  Toronto. 

Nick  Tsioros  graduated 
with  his  Master  of 
Education  from  Boston 
University  in  May.  Nick 
was  a  member  of  the 
varsity  track  team  for  five 
years  and  in  his  final  year 
was  All-East  Conference, 
placing  third  in  the  10  km 
run  featuring  competitors 
from  one  hundred  and 
twenty  schools. 

'89  Curtiss  Boyington  is 
Captain  of  the  Heavy 
Eights  crew  at  Queen's  and 
rowed  at  Henley  in 
England  last  June. 

Peter  Hickey  graduated 
from  Western  with  a  B.A. 
in  Political  Science.  He  was 
involved  with  the 
Progressive  Conservative 
Leadership  Convention  in 
June  and  is  hoping  to  find 
career  opportunities  in  the 
political  field. 

Bill  McClocklin  was 
married  on  June  4  at  the 
S.A.C.  Chapel.  Bill  is  the 
son  of  Jim  '66  and  Susan. 
Bill  has  completed  his  first 
year  in  re-hab  medicine  at 
the  University  of  Toronto 
and  is  working  towards  a 
career  in  biomedical 


Warren  Wilkes  '88,  David  Foster  '89 
and  Adam  Barta  '86  met  in  South 


Old  Boys'  News 

Joe  McGlynn  graduated 
with  a  B.A.  in  Marketing 
and  a  minor  in 
Communications  from 
Curry  College  in  Milton, 
Maine.  Joe  played  four 
years  of  varsity  hockey  and 
was  named  M.V.P.  in  his 
senior  year. 

Alejandro  Vivas  earned  a 
B.Sc.  in  Business 
Administration  from  Lynn 
University  in  Florida  and 
started  working  as  an 
assistant  manager  at 
Muebles  Ervico,  a  furniture 
company  based  in  Bogota, 
Colombia.  He  started 
working  on  a  Master  in 
Finance  degree  at 
Universidad  De  Los  Andes 
in  August  and  he  hopes  to 
visit  S.A.C.  this  year. 

Max  Wyndham-West 
graduated  in  June  from  the 
University  of  Western 
Ontario  with  a  B.A.  in 
History.  Max  worked  in  the 
family  business,  ND 
Graphics  during  the 
summer  and  is  studying 
Still  Photography  at 

'90  Stephen  Rotstein 
graduated  from  the 
University  of  Western 
Ontario  with  a  B.A. (Hon.) 
in  History  and  Politics. 
Stephen  is  attending  law 
school  at  Osgoode  Hall, 

'91  AH  Nazer  advises  us  that 
reading  the  article  on  Nepal 
in  The  Andrean  helped  to 
decide  about  a  trip  there. 
Ali  and  his  father  went  to 
Nepal,  hired  a  guide  and  a 
porter  and  spent  three 
weeks  trekking.  They  also 
spent  a  week  in  Thailand. 

Santiago  Cardenas  '92  with  his 
brother  Alejandro, 
class  of  1990. 

Mark  Umphrey  was  chosen 
to  perform  this  summer  at 
the  Charlottetown  Festival 
in  a  new  musical  and  to 
reprise  his  role  in  last 
summer's  Spirit  of  a 
Nation  which  toured 
Canada.  He  is  one  of  only 
thirty  people  chosen  from 
last  year's  one  hundred  and 
twenty-five  member  cast. 
Mark  is  attending  the  music 
theatre  program  at 
Sheridan  College. 

'92  Geoff  White  and  Michael 
Worry  are  President  and 
Vice-President  of  MACH 
Technologies  Inc.  doing 
computer  sales  and  service 
in  Waterloo,  Ontario. 

The  Andrean  is  published  by 
St.  Andrew's  College,  for 
alumni,  parents  and  friends  of 
the  school. 


W.  James  Herder  '64 

Editorial  Committee: 
Stephen  A.  Harper 
John  F.  Housser  '68 
David  L.  Rea  '53 
Douglas  G.  Worling  '50 


(905)  727-3178 


(905)  727-4002 


(905)  727-3170 


(905)  841-6911 

Please  address  correspondence 

The  Andrean 
St.  Andrew's  College 
15800  Yonge  Street 
Aurora,  Ontario 
Canada  L4G  3H7 
(905)  727-4002 
Fax  (905)  841-6911 

*Area  Code  change  from  (416) 
effective  October  4, 1993 





St.  Andreio's  College 

15800  Yonge  Street 

Aurora,  Ontario 

Canada  L4G  3H7