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THE 


■is 

1+ 


Canada      Poataa 
Post  Canada 

PootBoo  t*a3      Port  M>4 


Andrean 

ISSUED  BY  ST.  ANDREW'S  COLLEGE  ASSOCIATION  EXPRESSLY 

FOR  OLD  BOYS,  PARENTS  AND  OTHERS  INTERESTED  IN  THE  SCHOOL 

AUTHORIZED    AS   THIRD    CLASS    MAIL.    POST    OFFICE    DEPARTMENT.    OTTAWA. 
AND    FOR    PAYMENT    OF    POSTAGE    IN    CASH. 


Third   Troisi&me 
class  classe 

100 
Aurora,  Ont. 


AURORA.  ONTARIO  CANADA 


VOL  16  No. 2 


OCTOBER  1972 


York  University  honoured  the  Head- 
master, J.  Robert  Coulter,  at  its  Convo- 
cation on  June  1  last  when  it  conferred 
upon  him  the  degree  of  Doctor  of  Let- 
ters, honoris  causa.  He  thus  maintains 
the  tradition  of  his  predecessors  as 
Headmaster  at  St.  Andrew's  all  of  whom 
have  had  doctorates.  In  presenting  him 
to  the  Chancellor,  the  President  of  York, 

Dr.  David  W.  Slater  noted" Not 

content  to  rest  on  the  laurels  that  St. 
Andrew's  College  had  already  won,  Mr. 
Coulter  strengthened  the  traditions  of 
the  past  and  infused  into  the  School  his 
own  passion  for  academic  soundness. 
The  record  shows  that  St.  Andrew's  Col- 
lege, under  his  direction,  takes  no  second 
place  as  a  seat  of  learning,  nor  would 
it  be  an  exaggeration  to  say  that,  as 
the  present  Dean  of  Canadian  Head- 
masters, Mr.  Coulter's  influence  has 
been  felt  across  the  Independent  Schools 
of  the  country." 

Dr.  Coulter  was  further  honoured  on 
the  occasion  by  being  asked  to  deliver 
the  Convocation  Address,  which  follows- 

Mr.  Chancellor,  Mr.  President,  Ladies 
&  Gentlemen: 

I  should  like  first  to  thank  you  for 
the  very  real  honour  you  have  given 
me.  I  have  not  had  the  privilege  of 
being  intimately  associated  with  this 
University,  but  I  saw  it  begin,  held  by 
the  fatherly  hand  of  the  U.  of  T.,  and 
I  have  watched  it  grow  to  mature  in- 
dependence. The  remarkable  fact  about 
York  is  that  it  has  become  great  in  such 
a  short  period  of  time.  I  am  grateful 
and  proud  that  I  now  may  claim  at 
least  a  little  kinship  with  the  York 
family. 

May  I  offer  my  sincere  congratul- 
ations to  all  who  are  receiving  their 
degrees  today.  Although  the  cynics  may 
disagree,  I  know  the  academic  degree 
is  still  a  symbol  of  worthwhile  achieve- 
ment. 

Since  this  is  a  college  convocation  in- 
cluding many  disciplines  and  professions, 
you  are  an  interesting  if  somewhat  de- 
manding audience,  my  remarks  will  be 
brief,  partly  because  no  matter  what  I 
discuss  many  of  you  will  know  more 
about  my  subject  than  I. 

I  am  not  sure  that  I  should  like  to 
change  places  with  you.  I  suppose  I 
am  jealous  of  your  comparative  youth, 
and  L  am  reminded  of  Shaw's  famous 
comment  that  it  is  a  shame  to  waste 
youth  on  the  young.  As  I  recall  the 
year  of  my  own  graduation,  I  envy  your 


Headmaster    Honoured 


Dr.  Coulter  and  Miss  Catherine  Steele,  recently  retired  as  Headmistress  of  Hav- 
ergal  and  who  also  received  a  D.Litt.,  with  Dr.  David  W.  Slater,  President  of  York 
University,  on   the   left   and   Dr.   Floyd   S.  Chalmers,   Chancellor,  on    the  right. 


graduation,  I  envy  your  greater  know- 
ledge, your  more  mature  sophistication, 
and,  for  some  of  you,  your  surer  ideal- 
ism. I  am  not  so  sure  that  I  envy  you 
the  challenge  of  facing  today's  problems 
and  helping  to  improve  man's  lot  on 
earth. 

Every  generation  has  had  to  face  its 
own  problems,  but,  ironically,  you  know 
too  much  about  present  world  troubles, 
and  you  are  not  allowed  to  forget  them. 
Books,  newspapers,  magazines,  seminars, 
special  speakers,  radio,  and  above  all, 
television  keep  reminding  us  of  the 
bloody  turmoil  all  over  the  globe.  Our 
news  media  obviously  work  on  the 
cruel  premise  that  people  are  more  in- 
terested in  bad  news  than  they  are  in 
good  news.  How  pleasant  it  would  be 
to  pick  up  our  morning  newspaper  to 
read    even    one    of   the   following   head- 


lines: Despite  loss  of  face,  the  Americans 
are  out  of  Vietnam;  someone  has  ex- 
plained the  word  "ecumenical"  to  the 
Irish;  government,  management  and  lab- 
our have  co-operated  to  beat  inflation 
and  unemployment;  polluted  people  no 
longer  pollute;  population  has  ceased  to 
explode.  Or  even  a  little  heading  such 
as,   Mary  was  not  raped  today. 

Our  future  is  also  complicated  by  the 
fact  tnat  we  have  gained  more  freedom 
and  lost  major  sanctions.  We  are  still 
equating  freedom  with  license  and  choos- 
ing to  forget  that  real  freedom  demands 
real  responsibility  with  a  high  price  tag 
involved.  The  do-your-own-  thing  phil- 
osophy may  be  comforting  theory  to 
blithe  spirits  with  fuzzy  minds;  in  prac- 
tice, the  theory  is  vicious  selfishness  ne- 
gating man's  right  to  be  called  man. 
The    recent  trend   to   "cop  out"   of   life 


can't  work  unless,  of  course,  one  wants 
to  "cop  out"  of  life  completely.  Even  a 
Thoreau  could  not  escape  today;  he 
would  have  too  many  do-your-own-thing 
picnickers  dropping  cans  and  bottles  in 
his   Walden    pond. 

The  two  biggest  sanctions  we  have 
lost  for  the  good  of  a  saner  way  of 
life  are  religion,  and  what  many  call 
the  Protestant  work  ethic.  It  was  in- 
evitable and  desirable  that  society  should 
repudiate  a  fundamentalist  religion  bas- 
ed on  nonsense  belief  and  dogma.  But 
to  swing  to  atheism  and  be  sure  that 
"God  is  dead"  is  surely  small-minded 
dogmatism  at  the  other  extreme.  A  few 
weeks  ago  I  was  talking  about  religion 
to  a  St.  Andrew's  student.  When  I  asked 
him  what  he  believed,  he  replied:  "Well. 
Sir,  I  guess  I  am  what  you  would  call 
an  agnostic.  I  don't  know  quite  what  I 
believe,  but  I  know  that  the  earth  is 
too  full  of  wonder  and  magic  and  beauty 
to  allow  me  to  conclude  that  there  are 
no  spiritual  values."  I  liked  his  answer. 
I  am  also  amused  by  people  who  discard 
religion  because  it  is  a  crutch.  We  all 
depend  on  a  hundred  crutches  every  day 
of  our  lives. 

Again  I  agree  that  cir  parents  and 
grandparents  worked  too  hard,  and  that 
North  American  society,  at  least,  still 
works  too  hard  in  search  of  materialistic 
comforts.  We  also  chase  happiness  too 
hard  refusing  to  believe  that  happiness 
comes  only  as  a  by-product  in  the  search 
for   less   selfish  ends. 

But  again  we  should  not  swing  the 
pendulum  too  far  away  from  work. 
Most  of  us.  if  we  wish  to  live,  must 
work.  I  have  little  charity  for  those 
who  wish  to  live  on  society  with  no  ef- 
fort on  their  part;  I  have  real  sympathy 
for  those,  and  especially  university  grad- 
uates, who  cannot  find  meaningful  work 
to  give    their   lives   dignity. 

Perhaps  we  can  be  more  tolerant  in 
our  attitudes  towards  different  kinds  of 
work.  It  is  fashionable,  especially  in 
university  circles,  to  criticize  business 
and  industry.  I  know  all  the  arguments 
against  big  business,  but  I  also  know 
that  most  of  my  business  friends  plead 
guilty  to  their  faults,  and  are  trying  to 
find  ways  to  improve  their  service  to 
society.  Like  you  at  McLaughlin  Col- 
lege, we  at  St.  Andrew's  can  hardly  be 
too  critical  of  industry  when  we  have 
just  accepted  almost  one  million  dollars 
worth  of  science  building  from  the  late 
Colonel  R.  S.  McLaughlin.  I  am  re- 
minded that  Colonel  McLaughlin's  grand- 
father came  to  Canada  penniless,  and 
scorn  as  some  may  "free  enterprise",  we 
all  enjoy  its  benefits  while  we  decry  its 
limitations. 

In  education  we  have  also  let  the 
pendulum  swing  too  far.  For  too  many 
years,  in  fact,  too  many  generations,  we 
equated  education  primarily  with  mem- 
orization of   fact. 


Before  I  become  too  critical,  I  must 
say  that  I  was  privileged  to  be 
allowed  just  to  sit  and  listen  to  some 
great  men.  I  can  think  of  Principal  Tay- 
lor of  University  College  who  gave  a 
magnificent  course  based  on  the  Gospel 
according  to  St.  Mark.  I  can  remember 
vividly  attending  a  summer  seminar  in 
modern  poetry  conducted  by  E.  K. 
Brown,    and    despite    the    fact    that    our 


sessions  were  held  on  Friday  afternoon 
from  4  to  6  p.m.,  I  and  a  dozen  other 
students  eagerly  awaited  every  meeting 
I  remember  well  Professor  Frank  Un- 
derbill and  his  famous  lectures  on  Fabian 
Socialism,  although  he  always  insisted 
that  he  was  a  small  "I"  liberal. 

However,  we  did  endure  professors  w'10 
apparently  thought  students  were  simply 
an  impediment  to  their  own  research  We 
also  suffered  dull  teachers  or  professors 
who  talked  at  us  from  the  front  of  class- 
rooms, and  we  meekly  accepted  their  in- 
junction to  regurgitate  their  factual 
knowledge  in  examinations.  Occasionally, 
if  the  lecturer  was  too  boring,  we  would 
toss  coins  to  see  who  had  to  endure  the 
mumble,  but  mostly  we  were  obedient 
and   rather   dull   students. 

In  recent  years  the  move  has  been 
too  far  in  the  other  direction.  Many 
have  resisted  knowledge  in  the  miscon- 
ception that  one  can  think  in  a  kind  of 
vacuum,  or  that  without  knowledge  one 
can  still  possess  some  kind  of  intuitive 
wisdom.  Many  have  rejected  the  les- 
sons of  the  past  in  the  apparent  belief 
that  all  who  lived  before  them  were 
fools  or  knaves. 

We  have  not  yet  learned  the  difficult 
art  of  communication.  I  remember 
having  a  rather  heated  discussion  with  a 
senior  student  and  I  finally  said,  "You 
are  accusing  me  of  not  understanding 
you.  and  what  you  are  really  annoyed 
about  is  that  I  will  not  agree  with  you." 
To  which  he  replied.  "You  pretend  to 
be  listening  to  me.  but  you  don't  really 
want  to  hear  what  I  have  to  say."  We 
should  try  to  learn  that  adults  need  the 
fresh  imagination  and  the  sharp  thoughts 
of  youth;  youth  still  needs  the  exper- 
ience and.  hopefully,  the  wisdom  of 
adults. 

Since  everybody  has  by  now  taken  a 
good  swing  at  the  Wright  report,  I 
need  say  little  about  where  the  pendulum 
should  rest  concerning  the  relative  pow- 
ers of  government  and  educational  au- 
thorities. 

As  a  footnote,  may  I  add,  as  a  head- 
master of  an  independent  school,  my 
objection  that  we  receive  no  financial 
consideration  for  the  students  we  edu- 
cate. Surely  in  our  so-called  democratic 
society  when  a  parent  has  his  choice 
concerning  his  religion,  his  politics,  his 
reading  material,  his  food  and  clothing, 
his  amusements,  etc..  he  ought  to  have 
some  choice  concerning  his  children's 
education  —  without  having  to  pay 
double   for  it. 

To  return  more  directly  to  you  who 
are  graduating  today,  I  hope  you  have 
already  learned  that  there  are  no  easy 
answers  to  either  personal  or  public 
problems.  I  am  in  full  agreement  with 
the  whole  youth  movement  against  the 
hypocrisies  and  injustices  of  present  day 
society.  I  approve  heartily  of  the  ideal- 
ism of  youth,  but  I  am  not  confident 
that  any  new  "ism"  will  by  itself  trans- 
form our  world  into  an  ideal  society. 
The  industrial  revolution  was  supposed 
to  bring  a  new  world  of  wealth  and  hap- 
piness; British  socialists  were  going  to 
create  an  equal  and  just  world  through 
enlightened  legislation;  the  Russians 
went  a  step  further  to  abolish  all  forms 
of  private  ownership  and  to  give  power 
to  the  proletariat;  during  this  century 
universal  education  was  supposed  to 
provide  a  race  of  well-educated  men  and 


women  who  would  insist  on  fair,  high- 
minded  behaviour  by  all;  the  League  of 
Nations  and  the  United  Nations  set  out 
to  save  mankind  by  world  government; 
aid  to  under-developed  countries,  along 
with  birth  control,  were  going  to  free 
the  world  from  starvation.  I  am  not 
confident  that  the  Jesus  Freaks  will 
make   it   either! 

My  point  is  not  to  condemn  these  and 
other  methods  in  their  aim  to  effect  a 
better  way  of  life;  rather  I  am  suggest- 
ing that  there  is  no  single  easy  way,  or 
perhaps  no  way,  to  Utopia. 

Most  wise  men  have  agreed  that  the 
world  needs  a  combination  of  wisdom 
and  love.  You  will  recall  John  Milton's 
prayer  in  the  first  book  of  Paradise 
Lost: 

"What  in  me  is  dark,  illumine. 
What   is  low,   raise    and   support." 
or     Matthew    Arnold's    "sweetness    and 
light".  Or  the  life  of  Jesus  whose  teach- 
ings are   full   of  wisdom  and  whose  life 
exemplified  wisdom   as  well  as  love. 

I    trust    also    that    you    have    learned 
that   one    powerful    antidote    to    an    in- 
escapable awareness  of  the   nastiness  of 
the  world  is  an  appreciation  of  at  least 
seme   forms   of    beauty.    Housman   talks 
about    the    beauty    of   nature,   and   met- 
aphorically about  all  beauty,  in  his  little 
poem.   Loveliest   of  Trees: 
"Loveliest  of  trees,  the  cherry  now 
Is  hung  with  bloom  along  the  bough, 
And  stands  about  the  woodland  ride 
Wearing   white    for    Eastertide. 
"Now  of  my  threescore   years  and  ten 
Twenty  will   not  come  again, 
And  take  from  seventy  springs  a  score 
It  only  leaves  me  fifty  more. 
"And  since  to  look  at  things  in  bloom 
Fifty  springs  are   little   room. 
About  the  woodland  I  will  go 
To  see  the  cherry  hung  with  snow." 

May  I,  in  closing,  hope  that  your 
future  will  be  rich  in  experience,  wise 
in  the  avoidance  of  foolish  extremes, 
and  full  of  service  to  your  fellows  as 
the  only  means  of  achieving  your  own 
happiness. 

J.    Robert   Coulter 

Headmaster 

St.   Andrew's   College 


Ladies'  Guild 
Annual   Meeting 

11:00   A.M. 

Wednesday, 
October  25 


Dr.  John  Dickson  '49  compares  notes 
with  Dr.  Jim  Shapley  '33  as  John  Ellis 
'32   looks  a  bit   skeptical. 


Chairman  of  the  Board  of  Governors. 
Jack  Macdonald  '22  shares  a  joke  with 
fellow-governor  Bob  Wadds  '39. 


Jim  O'Brian  '38.  Tom  Vernon,  Phil 
Garratt  '11  and  John  Garratt  '44  join 
in  a  convivial  glass. 


Peerless  story-teller  Jake  Vanderploeg 
S.A.C.  Foundation  Trustee,  has  Charlie 
Power  '27  and  Red  Owens  '22  listening 
attentively. 


Association  Dinner 


Choice  of  the  new  Hyatt  Regency- 
Hotel  as  the  locale  seemed  to  be  a 
happy  one  for  the  annual  Association 
Dinner  this  year,  as  a  good  crowd  turned 
out  including  good  representation  from 
a  wide  span  of  years.  All  but  18  of  the 
leaving  years  in  the  60  yeai  span  from 
1911  to  1971  were  represented.  There 
were  142  Old  Boys,  24  fathers,  15  staft 
and  4  representatives  of  other  chools  on 
hand.  The  April  date  may  have  proved 
to  be  a  more  satisfactory  one,  too. 
Over  the  years  dates  from  November 
through  the  winter  months  have  been 
tried  but  bad  weather  often  hurt  atten- 
dance. Experimenting  with  varying 
nights  of  the  week  also  indicates  that  a 
midweek  choice  seems  more  popular 
than  a  Friday  or  Saturday,  even  though 
the  latter  might  entice  more  from  out- 
side  the   Toronto  area. 

Jim  Franceschini  '46  provided  a  hilar- 
ious introduction  for  Speaker  of  the  ev- 
ening, Old  Boy  Liam  O'Brian.  Jim  got 
great  mileage  out  of  some  excerpts 
from  old  files  of  Ken  Ives'  dealing  with 
life  in  Mac  House  in  the  forties,  in 
which  both  Liam  and  Jim  figured  prom- 
inently. Liam,  National  Director  of  the 
Progressive  Conservative  Party  of  Can- 
ada, proved  to  be  an  accomplished  and 
thought-provoking  speaker  on  the  theme 
of  "To  Be  Involved  is  the  Challenge". 
Very   fitting   for   an   election  year. 

Formal  proceedings  wound  up  with 
distribution  of  a  vast  array  of  prizes 
for  various  accomplishments(l)  and  to 
the  fortunate  winners  in  the  raffle  draws. 

Jim  Knowles,  President  of  the  As- 
sociation was  in  the  chair  for  the  even- 
ing and  commended  the  Dinner  Com- 
mittee of  Charlie  King  Chairman, 
George  Cross  and  George  Sara  for  fath- 
ers, Jim  Franceschini  and  Jim  Hamilton 
for  Old  Boys,  for  a  successful  and 
pleasant    affair. 


Murray  Shields  '67,  Randy  Oswell  '68. 
Dave  Whiteside  '68,  Bob  Sommerville 
'67  and  John  Housser  '68  look  bright- 
eyed  and  bushy-tailed  for  our  roving 
photographer. 


(  Left  ) 

Jim  Shirley  '49,   Bill  Eplett  '52,   Dick 
Sutton  '51    and  Bill  Somers  "51. 


(  Right  ) 

Craig  Kamcke  of  the  staff  wishes  he 
had  such  rapt  attention  when  John 
Walden  and  Andy  Ballard  '71  were  in 
his    history    class. 


Almost  eye-ball   to  eye-ball   are   Fred 
Diver  '40  and  Bim   Macdonald  '39. 


The  only  generation  gap  showing 
here  is  in  amount  of  hair!  Scott  Jolliffe, 
Jim  Gear  and  Lynn  Hilborn  all  of  '69 
with  Doug   Gear   '40. 


John  Noble  catches  our  eye  while 
something  distracts  John  Kilpatrick  '41. 
Bill  Shields  '40  and  Jay  Cody  '41. 


Uave  Atkinson  '46  looks  like  he's 
caught  with  a  mouthful  as  Cam  Dobbin 
'45  and  Gord  Middleton  '47  come  up 
with  a  good  one. 


Athletics 


Ross  Jolliffe  '42  expounds  on  the 
problems  of  York  Region  School  Board 
to  John  Henderson,  father  of  two  boys 
at   S.A.C.   and   Keith  Pilley  '42. 


Arthur  Evans  '69  supervises  registr- 
ation for  Jim  Franceschini  '46  and  Gov- 
ernor   Howard    Hawke. 


Despite  a  spring  apparently  reluctant 
to  emerge  this  year  the  final  term  saw 
a  crowded  schedule  of  athletic  activity  at 
S.A.C.  In  addition  to  the  usual  cricket, 
other  recognized  sports  in  this  term  now 
include  rugger,  tennis,  track  and  golf 
in  each  of  which  the  School  competes 
against    other   schools. 

RUGGER  -  Rugger  once  more  took 
the  spotlight  in  terms  of  success.  Our 
First  (Open)  team  and  Junior  team  both 
won  Independent  Schools  Athletic  As- 
sociation championships  in  competition 
against  their  traditional  ravals  Ridley, 
U.C.C.,  T.C.S.  and  Appleby.  The  Opens 
also  won  the  right  to  represent  York 
Region  in  the  All-Ontario  High  School 
Championships  in  June  and  went  right 
through  to  the  finals  before  losing  in  a 
thrilling  overtime  match.  This  was  the 
only  match  the  Open  team  lost  during 
the  entire  season.  Small  and  light  but 
very  fast  and  well  drilled,  they  were  a 
treat  to  watch.  Congratulations  to  coach 
Geoff   Smith   and    his   boys. 

CRICKET  -  the  First  team  had  a 
seven  game  season,  winning  three  and 
losing  four  matches.  The  Seconds,  who 
call  themselves  the  "Mets"  had  a  fun 
time.  The  three  Mac  House  teams  per- 
formed enthusiastically  and  disclosed 
some  promising  material. 

GOLF  -  While  no  doubt  having  some 
adverse  affect  on  team  sports,  golf  has 
emerged  as  a  popular  activity  at  S.A.C. 
Some  25  or  30  boys  played  9  holes  most 
afternoons  with  18  on  Wednesdays  at 
the  Westview  course  east  of  Aurora. 
Last  year  the  School  inaugurated  an 
Invitation  Tournament,  inviting  the  other 
independent  schools  to  enter  a  team  of 
four  golfers,  and  S.A.C.  proceeded  to 
win  it.  This  year  we  finished  second  out 
of  7  competing  teams,  losing  out  to  U.- 
T.S.  whose  team  of  four  included  3  for- 
mer S.A.C.  students!  Individual  honours 
were  shared  between  ex-Andreans  Colin 
Fairlie    and    Tim    Shortly. 


Tom    Hays   '60,    Ed    Wood    '60,    and 
Mike  Woolnough  '65    after   a   refill. 


Jim  Hepburn  '45  reminds  Dave  Snell 
'44  and  John  Lowndes  '45  of  S.A.C. 
in  wartime  for  the  benefit  of  Dave  Mor- 
ton   '37. 


Don  Little  trades  selling  techniques 
for  cars  with  Barry  Black  '56  for  cameras 
and  Bill  Andrew  '50  for  securities. 


We  Goofed! 


Apologies  are  hereby  offered  to  pre- 
sent student  Ron  Cameron  and  '72  grad 
Gregg  Weslcott  for  the  mistake  in  the 
caption  under  the  picture  of  First  Bas- 
ketball team  in  the  April  issue!  Gregg's 
name  was  included  where  it  should  have 
been    Ron's. 


Hot  Golf 


Highlight  of  the  S.A.C.  Association 
golf  tournament  on  August  23rd  was 
the  sub-par  round  of  67  (gross!)  by  Lou 
Molner  over   the  Toronto   Hunt  Course. 


Lou  claimed  he  had  not  played  th<j 
course  before  but  it  certainly  must  have 
suited  his  style  of  play!  Closest  pur- 
suers were  George  Sara  and  son  Jim 
'71    each  with  74. 

A  larger  turnout  this  year  made  the 
day  much  more  interesting  and  the  cal- 
ibre of  golf  was  impressive,  no  less  than 
10  participants  scoring  under  80.  Of 
course  there  a  few  over  100,  too!  Prizes 
were  in  ample  supply  and  almost  every- 
one went  home  with  something  to  show 
for  their  afternoon's  effort.  Low  gross 
trophy  went  to  parent  Lou  Molner  and 
low  net  to  former  parent  John  Ireland. 
Low  gross  for  guests  was  won  by  Peter 
Kilkenny  and   low  net   by   Ben  Cronyn. 

A  congenial  cocktail  hour  followed 
by  an  excellent  dinner  rounded  out  the 
day.  The  Toronto  Hunt  has  ideal  facil- 
ities for  our  tournament  and  we  hope 
will   invite  us   back   again   next   year. 


ANNUAL    GIVING     1971-72 


June  30,  1972  brought  the  conclusion  of  the  seventh  year  of 
the  Annual  Giving  Program  for  St.  Andrew's  College.  As  most 
of  you  know,  this  program  consists  of  an  annual  solicitation 
of  all  Parents  and  Old  Boys  to  support  various  programs  for  the 
School  which  cannot  be  met  out  of  operating  income. 

Here  is  the  record  of  our  performanoe  to  date: 


YEAR 

OLD 

BOYS 

PARENTS 

NUMBER 

AMOUNT 

NUMBER 

AMOUNT 

1966 

39 

$3,940 

43 

$5,980 

1967 

122 

8.018 

81 

8,195 

1968 

170 

17.266 

44 

4,005 

1969 

354 

18.693 

126 

10.805 

1970 

365 

23,574 

132 

13,755 

1971 

430 

27.572 

152 

16,220 

1972 

419 

24.040 

142 

17,792 

This  past  year  the  solicitation  was  made  for  the  purpose  of 
sustaining  and  increasing  the  scholarship  and  bursary  funds  of 
the  School.  Our  combined  efforts  have  helped  to  make  it  pos- 
sible for   25   deserving   boys   to   attend   St.  Andrew's. 

However,  as  you  can  see  from  the  above  figures,  the  pattern 
of  steady  improvement  was  interrupted  in  1972.  There  was  act- 
ually a  slight  decline  in  both  number  of  contributors  and  dollar 
amount  in  the  Old  Boys  group  and  in  number  of  contributors 
in  the  Parents  group,  although  the  dollar  amount  increased.  The 
importance  of  correcting  this  situation  can  be  emphasized  when 
we  point  out  that  scholarship  and  bursary  assistance,  once  granted 
to  a  student,  usually  continues  until  he  graduates  from  Grade 
13   provided  his  progress  is  satisfactory. 

Perhaps  we  may  be  forgiven  for  stressing  again  that  the  As- 
sociation makes  this  appeal  each  year  for  this  continuing  pro- 
gram. 


A  study  of  the  results  of  the  solicitation  to  Old  Boys  reveals 
that  we  appear  to  have  a  solid  core  of  steady  givers.  75%  of 
the  donors  repeat  each  year.  The  other  25%  are  intermittent. 
For  example,  of  the  419  givers  in  1972,  107  were  new  ones. 
Of  the  430  who  gave  in  1971,  118  did  not  give  this  year.  Our 
problem  then  is  twofold  -  how  to  keep  all  the  contributors  we 
have  had.  as  well  as  to  gain  the  participation  of  a  greater  number 
of  Old  Boys. 

Among  the  Parents  it  seems  to  be  a  matter  of  working  a 
little  harder  to  convince  more  of  them  that  our  program  is 
worthwhile. 

Donations  are  made  to  the  St.  Andrew's  College  Foundation 
and  are  deductible  for  income  tax  purposes.  (Residents  of  the 
United  States  make  their  donations  to  the  St.  Andrew's  College 
Fund,  Inc.  which  is  approved  for  tax  deductibility  by  the  In- 
ternal Revenue  Service).  The  Foundation  turns  over  its  net  in- 
come to  the  School  for  designated  or  general  purposes. 

On  behalf  of  the  Annual  Giving  Committee  I  wish  to  thank 
most  sincerely  all  those  who  contributed  and  especially  all  the 
Class  Representatives  of  the  Parents  group  and  the  Old  Boy 
Year  Representatives  who  gave  their  time  and  effort  during 
this   past   year. 


David   M.  Dunlap 

Chairman 

Annual   Giving  Committee 


Parents 


DONATIONS  FOR  THE  FISCAL  YEAR  ENDED  JUNE  30, 
1972  WERE  RECEIVED  FROM  THE  FOLLOWING  PAR- 
ENTS 


Mr.  J.  H.  Addison.  Mr.  N.  Andersen.  Mr.  J.  R.  Baker,  Mr.  R.  M. 
Barr,  Mrs.  J.  Flavelle  Barrett,  Mr.  J.  T.  Black.  Mrs.  M.  Bosley, 
Mr.  C.  C.  G.  Boukydis.  Dr.  R.  T.  Boyd,  Mr.  B.  F.  Brillinger,  Mr. 
E.  Brownrigg,  Mr.  T.  P.  Buckley,  Mr.  Y.  C.  Chan,  Mr.  S.  Camp- 
bell, Mr.  C.  A.  Cathers.  Mr.  P.  B.  Claridge,  Mr.  F.  S.  Coburn, 
Mr.  J.  T.  Corbett,  Mr.  W.  W.  Craig.  Mrs.  C.  A.  Crosbie,  Mr. 
George  E.  Cross.  Mr.  K.  H.  Cutt,  Mr.  C.  G.  Da  Costa  Gomez, 
Dr.  Donald  J.  Daly,  Mr.  R.  C.  Day.  Mr.  C.  B.  Devereux.  Mr. 
James  R.  Doyle,  Mrs.  K.  H.  Doyle,  Mr.  E.  W.  Duder,  Mr.  James 
R.  Durant.  Mr.  W.  D.  Ebbels.  Mr.  J.  L.  Edwards,  Mrs.  D.  H. 
Featherstonhauch,  Mr.  S.  E.  Fennell.  Mr.  Albert  Fletcher,  Mr. 
Roy  C.  Foss.  Mr.  A.  Gerol,  Mr.  R.  H.  Gerrard,  Mrs.  J.  L. 
Graham.  Mrs.  Ruliff  Grass.  Mrs.  James  N.  Grassby,  Dr.  W.  G. 
Gray,  Mrs.  J.  G.  Greey,  Mr.  &  Mrs.  W.  Hamilton,  Mr.  C.  E. 
Harrott,  Mr.  A.  H.  Hart,  Mr.  W.  G.  Harvey,  Dr.  Dennis  M. 
Healey,  Mr.  R.  H.  B.  Hector,  Mr.  John  J.  Henderson,  Mr.  R.  L. 
Hendrickson,  Dr.  Stanley  W.  Holmes.  Mr.  &  Mrs.  C.  A.  Hooper. 
Mr.  I.  B.  Houston,  Mr.  Fred  L.  Hovey,  Mr.  R.  C.  Hughes,  Dr. 
Douglas  V.  Hutton,  Mrs.  D.  G.  Jenkins,  Mr.  F.  H.  E.  Kane, 
Mr.  James  H.  Kearns.  Dr.  William  A.  Keech,  Mr.  T.  D.  Kellv, 
Lt.  Col.  C.  Gordon  Kitchen.  Dr.  G.  H.  Kitchen,  Mr.  W.  C. 
Kitchen,  Dr.  G.  Bruce  Kline.  Dr.  James  Knowles,  Mr.  &  Mrs. 
H.  J.  Lassaline.  Mr.  M.  l.avigne,  Mr.  Donald  L.  Little,  Mrs.  F.  K. 


Lowery,  Mr.  Charles  P.  Manchee,  Mr.  Gerald  Mann.  Mrs.  Jean, 
Mann,  Mr.  A.  R.  Marchment.  Mr.  R.  E.  Markham,  Mr.  Frank 
Marley,  Mr.  J.  C.  Maynard.  Mr.  Frederick  T.  Metcalf,  Mr.  D. 
Miklas,  Mr.  E.  L.  Mitchell,  Mr.  &  Mrs.  L.  Molner,  Mr.  G.  B. 
Morris,  Mr.  Joseph  H.  Moses,  Dr.  Philip  R.  MacFarlane,  Mr.  D.  M. 
MacKenzie,  Mrs.  W.  G.  McMahon,  Mr.  G.  J.  McMulkin,  Mr.  R. 
F.  McTavish,  Mr.  Alvin  C.  Nelson,  Mr.  J.  D.  Noble,  Mr. 
Thomas  J.  Norris.  Rev.  &  Mrs.  J.  F.  O'Neil,  Dr.  D.  T.  H.  Paine, 
Mr.  J.  A.  Parker,  Mr.  D.  E.  Parnell,  Mr.  James  Pascaris.  Mr. 
J.  E.  Ian  Paton,  Mr.  R.  T.  Payton,  Mr.  John  J.  Pepper,  Mr.  Roy 
J.  Perini,  Mr.  J.  H.  Peters.  Mr.  E.  B.  Phair.  Dr.  T.  F.  B.  Philips. 
Mr.  J.  A.  Redwood.  Mr.  R.  Reininger,  Mr.  &  Mrs.  H.  H.  Rob- 
bins,  Mr.  K.  A.  Rogers.  Dr.  Clayton  Rose.  Mrs.  Donald  Rowan, 
Jr.,  Mr.  B.  P.  Russell.  Mr.  S.  J.  Rutherford,  Mr.  B.  G.  Sara.  Mr. 
W.  H.  Schmalz,  Mr.  &  Mrs.  R.  L.  Sillcox.  Mr.  Frank  Simmonds. 
Mr.  &  Mrs.  B.  Skoggard.  Mr.  D.  S.  Smith,  Mrs.  Neil  C.  Smith, 
Mrs.  Janet  M.  Soules,  Rev.  Donald  V.  Stirling,  Mr.  Calvin 
Sturroch.  Mr.  James  N.  Swinden,  Dr.  J.  Szeps,  Mr.  W.  H.  Tait, 
Mi.  Belmont  Tames,  Mr.  T.  E.  Topping,  Mr.  Z.  Tyczka,  Mr.  A. 
van  Giezen,  Mr.  A.  T.  Vernon,  Baron  H.  G.  von  Diergardt,  Mr. 
D.  G.  Waldon.  Mr.  G.  Walker.  Mr.  R.  G.  Wall.  Mr.  Raymond 
Watford.  Mr.  B.  B.  WestCOtt,  Mrs.  Henry  Y.  Whitehead,  Mr. 
Arnold  L.  Wigston,  Mr.  G.  C.  Wilson,  Mr.  W.  R.  Woodrow. 


Old  Boys  Annual  Giving  -  By  Leaving  Years 


For  Year  For  Yeai 

Ending  June  30/72       LEAVING      entlin8  June   30   71 
No.  S  Amount  YEAR  ^'"'         ^  Amount 


9 

585 

1900-1910 

12 

1340 

II 

745 

1911-1912 

9 

870 

4 

460 

1913 

4 

552 

2 

225 

1914 

3 

270 

2 

40 

1915 

2 

30 

3 

60 

1916-1917 

6 

995 

4 

630 

1918 

3 

575 

2 

75 

1919 

4 

135 

3 

225 

1920 

2 

150 

3 

115 

1921 

1 

10 

2 

35 

1922 

2 

35 

9 

345 

1923 

6 

265 

4 

215 

1924 

5 

255 

6 

245 

1925 

7 

235 

5 

275 

1926 

4 

330 

6 

235 

1927 

4 

180 

5 

165 

1928 

3 

190 

9 

2745 

1929 

8 

2745 

9 

430 

1930 

7 

475 

5 

180 

1931 

7 

215 

5 

300 

1932 

5 

225 

6 

655 

1933 

X 

880 

4 

210 

1934 

5 

310 

5 

175 

1935 

5 

170 

9 

660 

1936-1937 

9 

745 

5 

130 

1938-1939 

6 

210 

7 

165 

1940 

8 

455 

7 

385 

1941 

6 

170 

9 

420 

1942 

12 

525 

4 

185 

1943 

7 

400 

6 

240 

1944 

10 

425 

B 

425 

1945 

10 

310 

y 

340 

1946 

16 

600 

4 

125 

1947 

1 

50 

4 

75 

1948 

6 

175 

5 

370 

1949 

10 

690 

8 

285 

1950 

7 

245 

y 

225 

1951 

11 

480 

y 

475 

1952 

14 

2320 

14 

1340 

1953 

12 

875 

13 

1251 

1954 

IS 

495 

3 

285 

1955 

6 

385 

8 

3875 

1956 

7 

3900 

10 

395 

1957 

y 

160 

7 

93 

1958 

10 

129 

7 

250 

1959 

6 

200 

11 

406 

1960 

10 

265 

9 

140 

1961 

7 

105 

3 

70 

1962 

3 

65 

8 

150 

1963 

1  1 

245 

s 

135 

1964 

8 

110 

6 

230 

1965 

6 

550 

11 

152 

1966 

14 

340 

6 

100 

1967 

8 

230 

3 

140 

1968 

5 

154 

10 

435 

1969 

7 

300 

- 

- 

1970 

- 

. 

12 

262 

1971 

4 

110 

36 

- 

1972 

- 

- 

419 

24.040 

TOTAL 

430 

27,823 

YEAR  REPRESENTATIVE 


Committee  consisting  of: 
Norman  Wheeler,  Hector  Bonnar, 
Maitland  Newman,  Elmer  Munro, 
Christie  Clark,  Brainerd  Carlyle, 
Gordon  Cassels,  Herbert  Rice,  the 
late  Igor  de  Sherbinin,  John  Easson, 
James  Munro,  Douglas  Wood, 
Arthur    McMullen. 

J.   Kenneth  Owens 
W.  A.  (Jack)  Beer 
O.  Dean  Shortly 
Douglas  H.  Horsfall 
Frank  E.  Milne 
William  H.   Barron 
C.   Douglas  Lough 
Gordon  R.  Girvan 
Joseph  E.  Annand 
John  S.   Ellis 
F.   Gordon    Cox 
Howard  S.  Doyle 
Peter   C.    Rea 

Donald  B.  Spence 

Alan  J.  Adams,    James  F.  Macdonald 

Donald  M.  McClelland 
William  G.  Dean 
Ross  S.  Jolliffe 
Fraser  S.  Grant 
James  B.  McLeod 
Allan   L.   Beattie 
David  W.  Atkinson 
Louis  C.   Heit 
Robert  V.  Worling 
E.  James  Shirley 
Ralph  A.   King 
William  P.  Somers 
Paul  R.  Jewell 
Paul    Esson 
John   D.  Cathers 
C.  Kendall  Willoughby 
John    M.  Swinden 
Peter  A.  R.  Ketchum 
Timothy  R.  M.  Crocker 
John  Fergusson 
David   R.  Stamper 
H.  Dan  Routledge 
Robert  D.  L.  Wadds 
Brian  D.  Proctor 
John   F.   Rook 
Edward   R.   Nelles 
Attila  Nagy 
Timothy  I.  Macdonald 

W.  Geoffrey  Love 
S.   Brian  Levett 
James  V.  Sara 
Graham   J.   Noble 


NOTE  -  Figures  include  donations  to  St.  Andrew's  College  Fund 
Inc.  (U.S.)  but  do  not  include  donations  from  20  Old 
Boys  who  are  Governors,  Trustees  or  Staff.  Their 
donations    are    classified    separately. 


Donors  -  By  Leaving  Years 


1900  -  1906 

1907  Hugh  H.  Donald. 

1908  Nigel  Bruce,  Blair  M.  Clerk,  M.  F.  Newman,  David  P. 
Rogers. 

1909  Robert  T.  Carlyle. 

1910  Anonymous,  Christie  T.  Clark,  P.  C.  Marsh. 

1911  A.  Gordon  Auld. 

1912  Lt.  Col.  Gordon  T.  Cassels,  D.  B.  Carlyle,  F.  E.  Copp, 
J.  D.  Fraser,  Hugh  A.  Johnston,  Roy  H.  M.  Lowndes, 
David  W.  MacKeen,  D.  R.  McLaughlin,  Dr.  L.  C.  Mont- 
gomery, C.  Lewis  O'Brian. 

1913  Ian  M.  MacLaren.  Herbert  F.  Rice, 'G.  F.  Towers,  Col.  the 
Hon.  Clarence  Wallace. 

1914  I.  E.  de  Sherbinin,  Dr.  Kenneth  B.  Johnston. 

1915  E.  H.  Norrie,  G.  Victor  Wildman. 

1916  John  M.  Easson,  Arthur  P.  Hunter. 

1917  Norman  M.  MacLeod. 

1918  Andrew  G.  Curry,  T.  H.  L.  Gallagher,  James  E.  Munro, 
J.  Douglas  Wood. 

1919  M.  D.  Earle.  W.  Arthur  McMullen,  Harold  I.  Smith 

1920  Russell  T.  Black,  Wm.  F.  Findlay,  Kenneth  R.  MacLennan 

1921  E.  Gerald  Smith,  Elliot  G.  Tyrer. 

1922  George  E.  Findlay,  Bruce  B.  King,  J.K.  Macdonald. 

1923  Douglas  M.  Cook,  Mortimer  S.  Duffus,  Fred  M.  Lyon, 
David  A.  M.  MacLaren,  Rev.  John  B.  Moore,  J.  K.  Owens, 
Gerald   Reid,  G.  de   B.   Robinson,  G.   Dewitt  Weston. 

1924  John  T.  Dyment,  P  S.  A.  Morton,  George  R.  Sherin,  C.  W. 
Wilson. 

1925  Samuel  S.  T.  Beauregard,  I.  K.  Chalmers,  Ewart  R.  Craig, 
Leslie  G.  Evans,  Ross  H.  Paul,  O.  Dean  Shortly,  A.  Murray 
G.  Stewart,  A.   M.  Stollmeyer. 

1926  Thomas  G.  Blackstock,  Russell  C.  A.  Cumberland,  Douglas 
Horsfall,  W.  C.  Kirkland,  A.  E.  McLennan,  W.  H.  A. 
Thorburn. 

1927  Jack  P.  S.  Costigane,  Dr.  E.  J.  Jackson,  W.  L.  Lovering, 
Frank  E.  Milne,  G.  H.  Moffat,  C.  N.  Power,  George  W. 
Young. 

1928  W.  H.  Barron,  Andrew  A.  Foster,  Leonard  G.  Lumbers. 

1929  J.  Flavelle  Barrett,  B.  H.  Black,  K.  W.  Browne,  J.  Elliott 
Cottrelle,  J.  S.  Dinnick,  Frederick  R.  Hume,  C.  D.  Lough, 
Donald  R.  Moffat.  Dr.  Struan  Robertson. 

1930  J.  Lester  Boyes,  George  E.  Burson,  Gordon  R.  Girvan,  D. 
E.  Kilgour,  Wm.  B.  Macdonald,  Donald  W.  Milne,  J. 
Bruce   Scythes.  Harold  F.  Stanfield,  John  S.  Wright. 

1931  J.  E.  Annand,  Percy  M  Crosbie,  E.  Burley  Edwards, 
James  S.   Graham,   John   H.   Grange. 

1932  H.  R.  Burson,  Robert  T.  Cattle,  Jr.,  John  S.  Ellis,  George 
C.  MacDonald,   Scott    Montgomery,   Wm.    W.   Sinclair. 

1933  T.  G.  Armstrong,  R.  R.  Corson,  F.  G.  Cox,  John  A.  Green, 
John  L.  Green,  J.  H.  Hamilton,  John  G.  Housser,  Dr. 
James  M.  Shapley. 

1934  William  R.  Chapman.  Howard  S.  Doyle,  Aubrey  W. 
Mclver,  W.   B.  Plaunt. 

1935  Wm.  H.  Adams,  John  G.  Campbell,  Raymond  Eddy, 
Peter  C.  Rea,  James  L.  Straith. 

1936  G.  D.  Birks. 

1937  J.   Warner   Eakins.   W.   Hamilton   Grass,  D.   M.  Hood,  Lt. 
Col.  Frank  F.  McEachren,  J.  A.  Martin,  Warren  Y.  Soper, 
Donald    B.    Spence,    Dr.     John    B.     Spence,     Austin     S. 
Thompson. 

1938  A.  J.  Adams,  B.  Langton  S.  Carr,  James  A.  O'Brian,  Dr. 
K.  E.  Rogers. 

1939  Hon.  James  A.  C.  Auld,  James  F.  Macdonald. 

1940  John  Farrer,  Dr.  D.  H.  Gear,  Ruliff  Grass,  Dr.  Law- 
rence G.  Hampson,  D.  M.  McClelland,  W.  J.  Shields,  Dr. 
M.  T.  Wilson. 

1941  Wm.  G.  Buchanan,  Wm.  A.  Cobban,  Wm.  G.  Dean, 
Barton  S.  Ellis,  H.  A.  W.  Ingraham,  Rev.  R.  Govan  Kil- 
gour, J.  R.  M.  Kilpatrick. 

1942  Edward  M.  Ballon,  John  R.  Chipman,  Ian  L.  Colquhoun, 
Hugh  F.  Dean,  Dr.  Guthrie  Y.  Grant,  A.  M.  Hurter, 
Ross  S.  Jolliffe,  C.  F.  MacMillan,  Keith  C.  Pilley,  Dr. 
Bruce   Ramsey. 

1943  Edward  H.  Crawford,  Dr.  Fraser  S.  Grant,  James  H. 
Knowles,  Edward  E.  Leishman,  R.   McLeod  Lightbourn. 

1944  John  D.  Bradley,  Richard  B.  M.  Brown,  Charles  W.  Eddis, 
A.  C.  Hollis  Hallett,  G.  R.  Jackson,  James  B.   McLeod. 


1945  A.  L.  Beattie,  M.  C.  Dobbin  M.  D.,  Roy  E.  Eddy,  Hugh 
H.  Hamilton,  James  F.  Hepburn,  J.  M.  Lowndes,  J.  H. 
Murdock,   R.   W.  Nicholls,   Lt.   Col.   Gary   Rapmund. 

1946  David  W.  Atkinson,  John  L.  Barclay,  James  L.  Fran- 
ceschini,  H.  A.  Irving,  David  N.  Ker,  C.  E.  Medland,  F. 
S.  Milligan,  R.  A.  F.  Montgomery,  J.  D.  J.  Murrell, 
Liam  S.  O'Brian,  Jaffray  M.  Rolph,  John  L.  Shortly. 

1947  T.  B.  Chipman,  Colin  Hersh,  Selwyn  A.  Marks,  Pedro 
Martin,   C.   W.   McCauley,  W.    P.   Skinner. 

1948  John  D.  O'Flynn,  Joseph  J.  Nold,  Frank  M.  Rolph,  Peter 
Trent,   Rev.    Ian    S.    Wishart,    Dr.   Robert   V.    Worling. 

1949  John  C.  Crosbie,  Dr.  John  T.  Dickson,  T.  Michael  Findley. 
Robert  G.  Kemp,  James  F.  Laing,  W.  C.  Lawrence,  E. 
James  Shirley,   Dr.  David   W.   Wilson. 

1950  Bernard  A.  Hinton,  T.  A.  Irwin,  Ralph  A.  King,  R. 
Roy  McMurtry,  Thomas  M.  Munn,  Robert  Omstead,  E. 
L.  Samuel,  David  G.  Trent.  J.  C.  C.  Wansbrough,  Douglas 
G.  Worling. 

1951  Richard  H.  Barr,  Alastair  G.  Grant,  George  H.  Guy, 
Dr.  R.  Ian  Hector,  Paul  R.  Jewell,  R.  E.  Mossman.  S. 
Warren  Ritchie,  Wm.  P.  Somers,  R.  I.  Sutton,  Hugo  H. 
Tapp. 

1952  John  S.  Auld,  Wm.  S.  Eplett,  Dr.  M.  M.  Fisher,  David 
M.  Hector,  B.  A.  King.  Charles  A.  King,  Wm.  N.P.  Lusher, 
Gerald  E.  Omstead,  Donald  W.  Paterson,  Basil  Rodomar. 
Roger  G.  Strand,  J.  C.  Taylor. 

1953  Gordon  J.  Alexander,  William  W.  Andrews,  T.  J.  M. 
Birrell,  Andrew  C.  Crosbie,  Michael  P.  Dunn,  Donald 
G.  Fox,  John  Gilberry,  Peter  G.  Gordon,  K.  G.  Mal- 
colm, R.  M.  Master,  C.  H.  Matthews,  H.  B.  Nelson, 
John    D.    Ramsell,    David    L.    Rea,    Harry    H.    Yuill. 

1954  R.  W.  Albury,  Duncan  Campbell,  John  D.  Cathers, 
Norman  A.  Cox,  W.  Graham  Dutton,  Wm.  de  V.  Frith, 
J.  Douglas  Grant,  Garth  Hazlett,  Barker  Hickox,  A. 
E.  Matthews,  Jr.  lames  A.  Munro.  Douglas  B.  Mylrea, 
John    Sinclair,    Paul     D.     Strickland. 

1955  A.  J.  Cruickshank,  G.  W.  Edwards,  J.  M.  Phin,  C.  K.  Wil- 
loughby. 

1956  Barry  Black,  David  M.  Dunlap,  David  N.  Kitchen,  Robert 
B.  Macdonald,  T.  A.  Richardson,  J.  M.  Swinden,  Reilley  D. 
Tapley,  L.  George  Tejada. 

1957  John  Y.  Cowan,  James  R.  Guy,  A.  H.  Holliday,  Peter  A. 
R.  Ketchum,  Nelson  Mazzei,  D.  B.  McLean,  Jacobo  R. 
Mizrahi,  Edward  M.  Roberts,  John  W.  Stollery,  James  W. 
Wyse,  W.  H.  Yuill. 

1958  Eldon  L.  Brown,  David  B.  Caswell,  T.  R.  M.  Crocker, 
Wilfred  S.  Dinnick,  G.  K.  Gordon,  I.  P.  Gourley,  James  P. 
Stronach,   Dr.   Henry  L.    K.  Wilson. 

1959  James  E.  Dunn,  Prank  Metcalf,  Alan  D.  Plaxton,  D.  M. 
Rogers,  P.  Douglas  Turner,  Alfred  G.  Wirth,  Dr.  K.  V. 
Woolnough. 

1960  C.  W.  S.  Brand,  James  A.  Carruthers,  Thomas  C.  Hays, 
M.  J.  Heath-Eves,  Robert  R.  Parker,  Pedro  M.  Schmeichler, 
David  R.  Stamper,  Allan  G.  Wilson,  Andrew  D.  B.  Wood, 
E.  G.  Wood. 

1961  Brian  G.  Armstrong,  Allan  Crisp,  Anthony  E.  H.  Camp- 
bell, Carl  F.  Ingwalson,  A.  E.  Kayser,  G.  Lee  MacMillan, 
W.  M.  Rothery,  H.  D.  Routledge,  Douglas  E.  Rowan,  L.  B. 
Thomson. 

1962  H.  T.  Gregory,   M.   Maura,  Michael  Wilson. 

1963  Richard  L.  Holbrook,  Harold  D.  Lathrop,  Gage  E.  Love, 
James  Massie,  Terence  S.  Montgomery,  David  N.  Pringle, 
Brian  D.  Proctor,  Robert  H.  Rowan,  J.  D.  Saddington, 
W.   R.  Saylor,  R.   Bryan  Waller. 

1964  John  D.  Barker,  Robert  D.  Gillan,  Peter  Goodwin,  Ian  S. 
Macfarlane,  Dr.  Raymond  J.  Osborne,  John  D.  Pennal, 
John  F.  Rook,  R.  W.  Thompson  Jr.,  W.  D.  D'Arcy  Reade, 
J.  Peter  Wyse. 

1965  R.  L.  Gore,  L.  J.  Henderson,  W.  J.  Herder,  Edward  R. 
Nelles,  R.  S.  Pyfrom,  W.  L.  Roberts. 

1966  David  P.  Cathers,  J.  Scott  Deacon,  R.  R.  Farrington, 
Robert  W.  R.  Ferguson,  Christopher  Fitzgerald,  Andrew  E. 
Gausby,  Attila  Nagy.  John  L.  R.  Pallett,  P.  John  Pitcher, 
Douglas  A.  Simmonds,   P.  M.  Stamper. 

1967  David  F.  Evans,  G.  Edward  Lathrop,  T.  I.  Macdonald, 
A.  F.  McTavish,  P.  N.  Nation,  Robert  T.  Roden. 

1968  James  G.  Crookston,  W.  T.  D.  Cross,  Carr  Hatch,  Richard 
E.  Ward. 


1969  David  A.   Blanchard,   Doug  Fahlgren.  Clifford  F.   Lowery,  1972  A.  H.  Addison,  P.  W.  Baker,  D.  T.  Boukydis,  M.  F.  Brown- 

R.   Scott  Jolliffe,   David   F.   Marley,  Stephen  H.   MeAdam,  rigg,  A.  C.  F.  Chang.  D.  R.  Clarke,  C.  F.  Crosbie,  C.  Da 

John  E.  McLean.  C.  E.  Roberts.  Neil  S.  Smith.  Costa  Gomez,  D.  J.  Daly.  J.  E.  Dobson,  J.  L.  Dobson.  G.  J. 

1971   John  R.  Craig,  John   K.  Cross,  C.  W.  Farrington,  Stephen  Edwards,  J.  W.   Frrington.  M.  Flemming,  D.  Hally,  A.  D. 

Facey,   Mark  Jurychuk,   John  D.  Marshall.  David  Macdonald,  Hart.  C.   M.   Hart,  D.  A.  Hooper,  G.  B.   Kilpatrick,  R.  J. 

Eric   Startup.   Wm.   Terry,  Norman  Turner,   John   Walden,  McCombe,  J.  B.  McMulkin.  F.  P.  McMulkin,  R.  S.  Morn- 

J.  L.  Walker.  Peter  D.  Wilkie.  ingstar,  R.  W.   Morton,  G.  J.  C.  Noble,  I.  J.  Paton,  R.  D. 

Quart,  G.  A.  Redwood,  D.  H.  Robertson,  D.  J.  C.  Rose. 
J.  K.  Ross,  D.  M.  Soules,  G.  M.  Westcott,  R.  J.  Wilkie, 
T.  D.  Willock,  G.  C.  Wilson. 


A 
THOUGHT 

FOR 

TOMORROW 
TODAY 


A  bequest  in  your  will  to  St.  Andrew's  College. 

St.  Andrew's  College  is  not  well  endowed.  Its  endowment  funds 
must  be  enlarged  if  the  School  is  to  meet  present  day  require- 
ments and  is  to  measure  up  to  its  future  responsibilities. 

The  St.  Andrew's  College  Foundation,  with  its  wide  investment 
powers,  exists  to  receive  bequests  by  Will  in  addition  to  annual  con- 
tributions and  special  gifts.  Gifts  and  bequests  can  be  made  in 
cash  or  in  kind,  and  for  general  or  specific  purposes.  Bequests 
are  exempt  in  those  provinces  where  Succession  Duty  Acts  are 
applicable. 

Will  you  give  the  matter  some  thought? 

Further  information  is  available  from  the  Executive  Director,  St. 
Andrew's  College  Foundation,  Aurora,  Ont. 


Frank  Moores  Inspecting  Officer  at  68th  Cadet  Inspection 


One  of  the  most  colourful,  and  cer- 
tainly one  of  the  best  attended  functions 
to  take  place  during  the  School  year  is 
the  annual  Cadet  Inspection.  This  year 
the  School  was  honoured  to  have  as  the 
Inspecting  Officer  our  Old  Boy  and 
newly  elected  Premier  of  Newfoundland, 
the  Honourable  Frank  Duff  Moores. 
Frank  attended  St.  Andrew's  from  1945 
to  1951  and  had  the  distinction  of  K»ing 
O.C.  the  Cadet  Corps  for  two  years, 
probably  unique  in  the  School's  history. 

In  addition  to  the  traditional  March 
Past,  demonstrations  included  training  of 
future  cadets  by  a  Macdonald  House 
platoon,  judo,  gymnastics,  and  the  Drill 
Competition  Finals  won  by  No.  6  Pla- 
toon under  Lieut.  Charles  Campbell, 
and  of  course  the  usual  fine  perfor- 
mance by  the  Pipes  &  Drums.  Proceed- 
ings culminated  with  the  presentation  of 
awards    and   Frank's    remarks   - 


It  was  just  a  little  over  20  years  ago 
that  I  stood  where  you  are  now  stand- 
ing and  went  through  my  last  review  as 
a  member  and  commanding  officer  of 
the    cadet   corps. 

I  don't  think  that  I  comprehended 
then  just  how  great  an  opportunity  had 
been  afforded  me  by  the  mere  fact  that 
I  had  been  educated  at  St.  Andrews 
College.  I  can  tell  you  now  that  hav- 
ing lived  and  grown  for  the  past  two 
decades  under  the  education  and  develop- 
ment given  me  here,  the  full  realization 
has   come   to   me. 

The  honor  you  give  me  by  having  in- 
vited me  here  today  to  review  the  corps 
is  one  that  I  consider  second  only  to 
the  honor  given  me  by  the  people  of 
my  native  Province  just  three  months 
ago  when  they  permitted  me  to  serve  as 
their   Premier. 

There  are  many  sterotyped  admon- 
itions and  blessings  I  could  give  in  an 
address  such  as  this  but  I  think  the  way 
I  might  make  the  most  valuable  con- 
tribution to  the  day  is  to  try  and  tell 
you  what  being  an  alumnus  of  St.  An- 
drews has  meant  to  me. 

I  was  commanding  officer  of  the 
corps  in  the  years  1950  and  1951.  With- 
out my  having  full  realization  of  it,  I 
was  being  molded  into  a  more  broadly- 
developed  being,  simply  by  the  fact  that 
I  was  here. 

Even  without  considering  any  of  the 
courses  and  programs  being  offered,  I 
was  profiting  from  living  and  working 
with  a  diverse  group  representing  many 
different  backgrounds,  temperaments 
and  nationalities. 

Through  these  associations,  I  was 
learning,  without  actually  being  aware 
of  it,  to  accept  and  identify  a  broad 
spectrum  of  thought  and  opinion.  1  was 
learning  that  any  society,  be  it  a  world 
or  the  smaller  sphere  of  a  school, profits 
from  a  diversity  of  thought  and  a  diver- 
sity  of   thought   sources. 

This  is  the  training  that  I  feel  helped 
me  to  be  more  tolerant  of  the  needs  and 
aspirations    of   my   fellow    man. 

The  educational  training  I  received 
here  was,  I  feel,  second  to  none  that  I 
could    have    received   elsewhere. 

Being  a  commanding  officer  taught  me 
yet  another  valuable  lesson  -  the  qual- 
ities  needed   by   aspirants   to  leader- ship 


and  the  ability  to  be  able  to  work  with 
others   easilyand   beneficially  to   all. 

I  have  chosen  a  political  career  and 
the  three  major  areas  of  training  I  have 
mentioned  -  tolerance,  academic  instruc- 
tion and  leadership  -  are  the  keys  that 
I  have  found  to  be  prereqisites  to  pol- 
itical success. 

Again,  I  say,  I  found  these  keys  here 
at   St.   Andrews. 

My  experiences  here  are  not  the  only 
proof  I  have  of  my  convictions. 

In  the  Province  of  Newfoundland, 
there  are  other  St.  Andrews  alumni  who 
are  serving  their  country  very  ably.  The 
Leader  of  the  Opposition  in  our  House 
of  Assembly,  Mr.  Edward  Roberts,  is 
a  graduate  of  this  school  as  is  my  Fin- 
ance and  Economic  Development  Min- 
ister,   John    Crosbie. 

Mr.  Crosbie's  brother,  Andrew  Cros- 
bie, perhaps  Newfoundland's  most  suc- 
cessful industrialist  -  the  head  of  more 
than  20  companies  -  came  to  St.  An- 
drews and  went  away  with  the  valuable 
lessons   taught    here. 

I  know  that  most  of  you  are  aware 
of  the  problems  facing  our  country.  We 
have  an  economy  that  sometimes  seems 
to  be  stalled  and  our  unemployment 
rate  is  of  prime  concern  to  every  think- 
ing person.  The  irony  of  the  situation 
is  that  while  many  of  our  people  in 
public  life  still  refuse  to  recognize  the 
emergence  of  a  new  youth,  informed 
and  vital,  it  is  to  this  youth  that  they 
will  be  handing  the  problems  within  the 
next  five  to  ten  years. 

It  isn't  going  to  get  me  very  far  telling 
you  to  be  patient.  Perhaps  the  best 
advice  I  can  give  is  to  ask  you  to  be  tol- 
erant of  people  who  seem  unwilling  or 
unable  to  change  their  outlook,  on 
youth  as  well  as  other  things.  Your  day 
may  not  yet  be  here  but  it  is  rolling 
toward  you  at  an  immeasurable  rate. 
Regardless  of  how  prepared  you  are, 
there  are  going  to  be  problems  facing 
you  as  leaders  of  our  country  in  the 
next  ten  years  that  you  will  not  be  able 
to   solve. 

Even  today,  our  most  accomplished 
people  -  scientists,  social  workers  and 
economists  -  are  stymied  by  the  problems 
posed  by  pollution,  urban  sprawl,  slums 
and  a  mercurial  economy. 

All  the  rules  we  used  to  apply  to 
solve  our  problems  just  don't  work  any 
more.  The  game  is  changing  and  we 
are  not  coming  up  with  new  rules  fast 
enough  to  keep  everything  on  the  track. 

This  is  the  world  and  the  country  that 
you  are  inheriting. 

But  there  is  a  bright  side.  More  of 
our  people,  relatively,  are  better  cared 
for  than  at  any  time  in  the  past.  We 
are  moving  into  the  era  of  the  quaran- 
teed  annual  income  and  the  four-day 
work  week.  As  leaders  in  trade  and 
industry  as  well  as  leaders  in  political 
fields,  you  are  going  to  have  the  pri- 
vilege of  improving  even  further  the 
conditions   of  our   people. 

I  think  it  is  all  too  clear  that  people 
of  my  generation  haven't  fully  lived  up 
to  this  responsibility.  We  have  not  al- 
ways thought  in  the  best  interests  of  all 
the  people  and  the  results  have  come 
back  to  visit  us. 

You  young  people,  with  your  new 
vistas  of  tolerance  and  your  advance- 
ments   in    academic    training,    will    have 


to  be  more  aware  of  your  responsibilities 
and  you  will  be  more  carefully  watched 
by  the  people  you  serve  than  any  of  my 
generation  are.  It  will  be  more  difficult 
for  you  to  succeed  but  the  rewards  of 
success  will  be  much  greater. 

I  wouldn't  venture  a  guess  on  how 
many  of  you  here  today  are  looking 
forward  to  a  career  in  public  life.  In 
fact,  I'm  afraid  some  of  the  events  of 
recent  years  might  even  have  discouraged 
you  from  earlier  aspiration  in  that  di- 
rection. 

If  any  of  you  are  familiar  with  re- 
cent political  events  in  my  Province, 
any  hesitation  you  feel  about  becoming 
a  politician  might  be  understandable. 
But,  if  you  sincerely  feel  you  can  make 
a  contribution,  you  owe  it  to  the  coun- 
try to  make  it. 

There  has  never  been  a  time  when 
Canada  so  desperately  needs  leadership 
-  not  only  in  a  political  sense  but  in 
every  aspect  of  the  public  service.  Our 
public  service  has  become  so  diversified 
that  we  have  reached  the  point  of  having 
nearly  as  many  chiefs  as  indians. 

Today,  as  many  decisions  are  pre- 
dicated on  the  advice  of  boards  ano 
panels  as  on  the  intuitions  of  politicians. 
Gone  are  the  days  when  a  provincial  or 
federal  cabinet  could  consider  each  mat- 
ter brought  before  it  and  maKe  a  con- 
science or  common  sense  decision. 

Many  times  in  our  present  society,  a 
provincial  cabinet  will  base  a  decision 
entirely  on  expert  advice  without  per- 
haps a  single  member  of  that  cabinet 
having  any  expertise  on  the  subject. 

This  growing  infrastructure  in  the 
public  service  is  where  the  leadership 
is  so  desperately  needed  and  the  great 
leadership  qualities  you  can  acquire  here 
at  St.  Andrews  will  equip  you  for  the 
jobs  if   you  want   to  take   them. 

The  qualifications  that  I  feel  you  are 
gaining  here  to  equip  you  for  your  car- 
eers, then,  are  tolerance,  academic  ex- 
cellence and  leadership.  They  are  the 
same  benefits  that  I  feel  enable  me  to 
succeed   so  far   in  my   ambitions. 

I  think  this  points  up  the  truth  that 
the  more  things  change,  the  more  thsy 
remain  the  same.  While  the  conditions 
around  us  change,  the  tools  we  are  pro- 
vided with  to  cope  with  these  condi- 
tions,   change   proportionately. 

It  is  customary  when  making  speeches 
to  tell  a  joke  or  two.  However,  I  think 
I  should  forego  that.  In  view  of  the 
Province  I  come  from,  the  title  of  the 
joke  would  probably  get  more  laughs 
than    the    subject   matter. 

Our  society  is  moving,  changing  at 
a  pace  that  would  have  been  unbeliev- 
able just  20  years  ago.  It  would  be  my 
guess  that  more  of  you  will  attain  the 
goals  you  are  seeking  than  did  in  my 
day.  Today,  it  is  not  uncommon  for 
young  people  of  15  or  16  years  of  age 
to  come  to  me  and  express  a  sincere 
desire  to  discuss  the  social  and  econ- 
omic ills  of  my  Province.  That  would 
not  have  happened  20  years  ago. 

Young  people  all  over  North  America 
are  finding,  for  the  first  time,  the  doors 
to  responsibility  are  opening  to  them. 
There  is  student  representation  on  the 
top  level  boards  of  the  Memorial  Un- 
iversity of  Newfoundland  and  I  would 
hope  there  is  not  a  citizen  in  my  Pro- 
vince who  isn't  proud  of  that. 


Prize  Day  1972 


One  of  the  traditions  the  School  is 
very  proud  of  is  that  every  Governor 
General  since  the  School  was  founded 
in  1899  has  visited  St.  Andrew's  for 
some  function  during  his  term  of  office. 
This  tradition  was  maintained  on  June 
9th  this  year  when  the  Right  Honour- 
able Roland  Michener  C.C..  P.C.  and 
Mrs.  Michener  were  the  guests  of  honour 
on  Prize  Day.  Following  the  distri- 
bution of  prizes  and  His  Excellency's 
remarks,  the  gathering  of  parents.  Old 
Boys,  staff  and  students  adjourned  for 
tea  in  the  Great  Hall,  where  he  and 
Mrs.  Michener  chatted  informally  with 
many  of  those  present  for  about  an 
hour. 


J 


His  Excellency  presents  his  own  award,  the  Governor  General's  Medal,  awarded 
to  the  student  attaining  highesl  standing  in  Upper  VI  (Gr.  13),  to  David  Hally  who 
obtained  an  average  of  94.7%.  He  is  the  son  of  Mr.  and  Mrs.  Allan  Hally  of  King. 
The  youngest  of  three  brothers,  all  of  whom  have  distinguished  themselves  at  St.  Andre*  s, 
David  was  also  awarded  the  Lieutenant  Governors  Silver  Medal  presented  to  thj  student 
ranking  first  in  Lower  and  Upper  VI  taken  together;  the  Headmaster's  Medal;  the 
Donald  Cooper  Midal  in  Science;  the  Society  of  Actuaries  Mathematics  Contest  Award; 
and  the  Dr    R.  R.  McLaughlin  Memorial  Prize  for  excellence  in  English  and  the  Sciences. 


Pipers  John  Graham  and  Bruce  Wall 
lead  the  procession  of  platform  guests 
from  Dunlap  Hall  to  the  Quad.  The 
Governor  General  and  Dr.  Coulter  are 
preceded  by  Lt.  Col.  John  Lowndes  '45, 
O.C.  48th  Highlanders  of  Canada,  and 
the   aide  de   camp. 


Robin  Wilkie,  son  of  Dr.  and  Mrs. 
John  M.  Wilkie  of  Willowdale,  pockets 
the  Macdonald  Medal,  presented  by  the 
S.A.C.  Association  in  honour  of  the  late 
Dr.  D.  Bruce  Macdonald  to  the  student 
most  distinguished  in  studies  and  athl- 
etics taken  together;  and  receives  from 
Mr  J.  K.  Macdonald.  Chairman  of  the 
Board  of  Governors,  the  Laidlaw  Tro- 
phy presented  by  the  Association  in  hon- 
our of  the  devoted  service  of  Robertson 
Laidlaw,  1909-1960,  and  awarded  ann- 
ually to  the  boy  in  Upper  VI  who  has 
won  for  his  clan  the  greatest  number  of 
points  during  his  last  two  years  at  the 
School.  Robin  was  also  a  recipient  of 
the  Headmaster's  Medal  and  an  Ontario 
Scholar. 


Platform   guests  take   their   places. 


Sandy  Hart,  Chairman  of  the  Social 
Service  Committee,  presents  a  cheque 
for  $1000  from  the  boys  of  St.  Andrew's 
to  Mrs.  Suji,  who  supervises  a  Judo  Club 
for   underprivileged   boys  in   Toronto. 


A  beaming  Danny  Smoke,  Captain  of 
Wallace  Clan,  accepts  the  Housser  Tro- 
phy for  Inter-Clan  Competition  from 
Mrs.  George  H.  Kitchen,  President  of 
the  Ladies'  Guild. 


Moores  (  cont  d  ) 

The  drug  culture  is  with  us  and  this 
will  attract  many  young  people.  But, 
there  has  always  been  something  to 
attract  young  people  which  did  not 
coincide  with  the  wishes  of  their  elders. 


I  don't  believe  the  picture  painted  for 
us  that  the  whole  current  generation  is 
going  up  in  one  great  cloud  of  mari- 
juana smoke.  If  this  culture  is  being 
abused,  the  harm  will  come  to  those 
who  abuse  it  or  it  will  be  stopped  be- 
fore the  abuse  becomes  significantly 
harmful  This  is  the  way  our  society 
protects  itself. 


Moores  (   cont'd  ) 


Jfflarriageg 


Old   Boys 


I  hope  you  won't  mind  if  I  speak 
briefly  on  my  native  Province  and  tell 
you  something  of  the  pride  that  is 
awakening  there  in  the  fact  that  we  are 
an    integral   part    of  this    country. 

I'm  sure  you  are  all  familiar  with  the 
folklore  surrounding  Newfoundland. 
There  is  the  tourist  brochure  material 
which  refers  to  the  Province  as  "Brit- 
ain's oldest  colony"  and  refers  to  in- 
habitants as  "simple,  child-like  people." 
Invariably  the  journalists  from  Upper 
Canada  who  visit  us  on  a  somewhat  re- 
gular basis  refer  to  our  fog-shrouded 
shores  or  rock-bound   coasts. 

These  descriptions,  while  technically 
true,  no  longer  project  the  proper 
picture  of  Newfoundland.  With  a  fast 
growing  population  just  over  the  half- 
million  mark,  our  Province  is  moving 
ahead  into  the  seventies  with  a  greater 
sence    of    confidence    than   ever   before 

I  would  be  less  than  truthful  to  say 
that  we  are  not  lacking  in  some  basic 
areas.  Our  per  capita  income  is  the 
lowest  in  Canada  but  it  is  growing  fast- 
er than   any   other   Province   in   Canada. 

We  have  the  fastest  -  or  at  least  one 
of  the  fastest  growing  universities  in 
Canada.  Memorial  University  now  has 
more  than  10.000  students  and  we  have 
begun  construction  of  a  medical  sciences 
centre  and  university  hospital  that  will 
be  second   to  none  in  the  country. 

In  the  fist  two  decades  of  our  mem- 
bership in  the  Canadian  family,  we  de- 
pended on  federal  grants  for  more  than 
half  our  Provincial  revenue.  This  is  still 
the  case  and  it  is  one  of  the  things 
that  we  are  making  the  greatest  effort 
to   change. 

We  are  developing  huge  amounts  of 
hydro  -  electric  power  on  the  Churchill 
River  in  Labrador.  There  is  promise 
that  we  will  benefit  greatly  from  oil 
production  offshore  on  the  Grand  Banks 

The  day  that  Newfoundlanders  will 
stand  tallest  and  proudest  in  the  Can- 
adian community  is  the  day  that  equal- 
ization grant  monies  will  begin  flowing 
westward  instead  of  eastward.  We  are  all 
confident  that  day  will  come 

I'm  not  speaking  of  Newfoundland 
purely  as  a  matter  of  personal  pride. 
The  success  of  Newfoundland  in  the 
Canadian  community  depends  as  much 
upon  your  contribution  here  and  else- 
where in  Canada  over  the  next  few  years 
as  it  does  upon  her  own  people  work- 
ing at  home. 

McLuhan's  global  village  concept  ap- 
plies to  Canada  perhaps  more  than  any 
other  parts  of  the  globe.  Our  federal 
policies  are  more  often  national  than 
regional.  Our  systemof  federalism  has 
succeeded  while  other  systems  in  places 
like  Germany  and  Italy  have  had  little 
success. 

When  you  contribute  to  the  success 
of  any  part  of  Canada,  you  contribute  to 
the  benefit  of  the  whole.  When  you 
work  to  better  the  country  in  general, 
each   part   will   be    the   benefactor. 

For  this  reason,  we  in  Newfoundland 
are  interested  in  the  peopl*  who  will  be 
graduating  from  St.  Andrews  College. 
We  need  you  as  the  whole  country 
needs  you  with  your  tolerance  your 
academic  excellence  and  your  leader 
ship. 

Thank  you. 


'55  DR.  GRANT  A.  E.  SNOW  to  Su- 
zanne Stewart  on  September  1st, 
1972  at  St.  Andrew's  College  Chapel, 
Aurora,  Ont. 

•59  DR.  K.  VANSTONE  WOOLNOUGH 
to  Barbara  Elizabeth  Olsen  on  Aug- 
gust  23,   1972  at  Digby,  N.S. 

'63  DAVID  G.M.  COULTER  to  Carma 
Marie  McGaffin  on  May- 13th,  1972 
at  Norwood,  Ont. 

R.  BRYAN  WALLER  to  Jill  Marsh 
on  November  27,  1971  at  Kempsey 
N.S.W.  Australia. 
64  DR.  ROBERT  D.  GILLAN  to  Ju- 
dith Ann  McBroom  on  June  26th. 
1971   at  Kingston,  Ont. 

•66  GEORGE  C.  DANGERFIELD  to 
Sharon  Moore  on  May  8th,   1971. 

•67  G.   E.   (NED)   LATHROP   to  Diane 
Bolduc   on    July    8th,    1972. 
GLENN  E.  MASON  to  Susan  Law- 
rence of  Peterborough  on  December 
28th,     1971. 

WILLIAM  THOMAS  MULOCK  to 
Diane  Titus  Price  on  September 
15th,  1972  at  Christ  Church.  Deer 
Park,   in   Toronto. 

LYNN  BEAUMONT  and  KEN 
WOODS  both  of  '68  were  ushers. 

'68  DONALD  L.  CLARK  to  Ann  Elva 
Christie  on  August  19th,  1972  in 
Toronto,  Ont.  DEAN  CLARK  '72 
was  his  brother's  best  man  and  JIM 
GOOD    '68    an    usher. 

W.  T.  DAVID  CROSS  to  Martha 
Ellen  Nixon  on  June  17th,  1972  at 
Ontario  Ladies  College,  Oshawa, 
Ont. 

69  BERNARD  A.  CAMERON  to 
Mary  Catherine  Dunn  on  August 
19th,  1972  at  St.  Mary's  Church  in 
Almonte,    Ont. 

'70  PAUL  G.  KITCHEN  to  Priscilla 
Ann  Maclntyre  on  May  20th,  1972 
in  St.  Andrew's  College  Chapel, 
Aurora,  Ont. 


Pirtfja 


'62  To  MR.  &  MRS.  MICHAEL  H. 
HOLDEN  a  daughter  on  July  22nd, 
1972   in    Perth,    Australia. 

'63  To  MR.  &  MRS.  RODERICK  D. 
MACLEOD  a  daughter  'Heather 
Elizabeth'    on    May    2nd,    1972. 

'65  To  MR.  &  MRS.  L.  J.  (REN)  HEN- 
DERSON a  daughter  'Christie  Eliza- 
beth'  on    Dec.    10th,    1971. 

'66  To  MR.  &MRS.  JOHN  GILLAN  a 
daughter  'Julia  Marie'  on  Sept.  6, 
1972. 


Dcatfjs 


12  THOMAS   WILFRED    WATSON   in 

March,   1972. 
'14  IGOR    DE    SHERBININ     on     July 

15th,   1972   in  Toronto. 
'21   KENNETH  DUNCAN  MACLACH- 

LAN  on  February  7th,   1972. 
.24  WALTER     ALWYN     LECKIE    on 

April  16th,  1972  in  Vancouver,  B.C. 
"71   DAVID  BRUCE  MACDONALD  on 

July  9th,   1972. 


'23  JACK  CAMERON  is  President  of 
Park-In  Systems  Ltd.  and  Cameron. 
Grant  &  Associates  in  Montreal, 
parking  consultants  for   the-  Expos. 

•29  B.  H.  (Bev.)  BLACK  has  retired  fol- 
lowing 35  years  with  Bell  Canada. 
He  is  now  living  in  Wolfville,  Nova 
Scotia. 

FREDERICK  R.  HUME,  Q.C.  was 
elected  a  Director  of  the  National 
Club  in  Toronto,  with  BRIG.  GEN- 
ERAL JOHN  G.  HOUSSER  '3i 
Three  present  or  former  parents 
were'  also  elected,  Roderick  C. 
Hughes,  Alan  R.  Marchment  and 
James  N.  Swinden. 

•30  JOHN  T.  STUBBS  is  Superintendent 
of  Academic  Personnel,  Board  of 
Education,    in    Sault    Ste    Marie. 

'32  ROBERT  T.  (Tubby)  CATTLE  sends 
regards  to  all  those  in  years  '32  and 
'33.  Any  Andreans  visiting  beautiful 
downtown  Seward,  Nebraska,  are 
invited  to  drop  in  to  his  law  office 
there. 

'36  G.  DRUMMOND  BIRKS  has  been 
elected  President  of  Henry  Birks 
and  Sons  Ltd. 

'37  LT.  COL.  FRANK  F.  MCEACH- 
REN  is  a  member  of  the  Board  of 
Directors  of  Massey    Rail,  Toronto. 

'39  ROBERT  W.  WADDS  was  elected 
a  Director  of  Maple  Leaf  Mills 
Limited   in   June. 

'42  KEITH  C.  PILLEY  has  been  ap- 
pointed Vice  President,  Ontario  Re- 
gion of  Royal  Trust  Co. 

'44  JOHN  D.  BRADLEY  was  recently 
elected  to  the  Board  of  Directors  of 
Union  Gas  Company. 

'45  JOE  TAYLOR  is  back  after  eight 
years  in  Africa  editing  a  newspaper 
in  Zambia.  He  is  now  writing  for 
Lloyd  Percival's  Fitness  Institute  & 
living   at   R.R.   No.    3.   Collingwood. 

'46  R.A.F.  (Rob)  MONTGOMERY  is 
a  partner  in  MacLeod  Dixon  law 
firm  in  Calgary.  Re  was  promoted 
to  Captain  in  the  Naval  Reserve 
this  year  and  elected  Vice  Chairman 
(Sea)  of  Conference  of  Defence  As- 
sociations in  January. 
F.  S.  (Sandy)  MILLIGAN  was  re- 
cently appointed  Vice  President, 
Personnel  Services  of  Royal  Trust 
Co. 

'48  VICTOR  W.  RODWELL  was  pro- 
moted to  the  rank  of  Professor  of 
Biochemistry,  Purdue  University, 
Lafayette,    Indiana    this    spring. 

"49  The  Tom  Thomson  Memorial  Gal- 
lery in  Owen  Sound  held  a  "retros- 
pect" of  ROBERT  G.  KEMP'S  paint- 
ings  in  June. 

JOHN  C.  CROSBIE  is  Minister  of 
Finance  and  Economic  Development 
in  Premier  Frank  Moore's  cabinet  in 
Newfoundland. 

'51  PAUL  JEWELL  is  a  partner  in  the 
law  firm  of  Ricketts,  Parley, 
Lowndes  (John  Lowndes  '45)  and 
Jewell. 

'53  WILLIAM  W.  ANDREWS  is  Tor- 
onto Sales  Manager,  A.  c.  Ames  & 
Co.  Ltd. 

HARRY  R.  YUILL  is  an  alderman 
in  the  city  of  Medicine  Hat  with 
"all  Hell  for  a  basement '  (Kipiing)? 

(  continued  ) 


OLD    BOYS   NEWS 


'54  A.  E.  MATTHEWS  Jr.  is  still  living 
in  the  U.S.  and  working  for  Ford 
Motor  Co.,  now  manager.  North 
American    Profit  Analysis. 

•57  DAVID  B.  McLEAN  is  Sales  Man- 
ager, Ontario  Division  of  McLean's 
Food  Products  Limited. 
JAMES  W.  WYSE  is  back  in  Ott- 
awa for  a  couple  of  years  to  manage 
the  Ottawa  Ski  Club  during  its  $1 
million  expansion  program  in  the 
Camp  Fortune  area. 
58  IAN  P.  GOURLEY  brings  us  up  to 
date  on  his  accomplishments  -  B.- 
Arch  from  U.  of  T.  in  1966,  M.B.A. 
also  from  U.  of  T.  in  1970,  and  in- 
ducted into  membership  of  Ontario 
Association  of  Architects  in  June 
1972. 

J.  ROBERT  DACK  is  Resident 
Partner  of  Dominion  Securities 
(Asia)  Limited  in  Hong  Kong  and 
sends  word  he  and  his  wife  will  be 
happy  to  see  any  Andreans  visiting 
the  island. 

'60  RONALD    C.   WALKER    is   in    his 
final  year  of  Law  at  McGill. 
JOHN    S.     LEGATE    is     Manager, 
North  American  Life  Assurance  Co. 
in  Ottawa. 

GUY  GAUSBY  graduated  in  bus- 
iness from  Waterloo  Lutheran  in 
1967,  married  with  a  two  year  old 
daughter  and  is  now  marketing  man- 
ager with  General  Steel  Wares  Ltd. 

'61  ARTHUR  E.  KAYSER  is  Sales 
Manager,  MacLean  Hunter  Micro- 
film Services  in  Toronto. 

'62  LAWRENCE  L.  (Larry)  WARK  is 
Assistant  Head,  Social  &  Environ- 
mental Studies,  Thousand  Islands 
Secondary  School  in  Brockville,  Ont. 
63  R.  BRYAN  WALLER  went  all  the 
way  to  Australia  to  capture  a  wife 
from  Pan  American  Airlines  last 
November  and  bring  her  back  to 
reside  in  Yellowknife. 
MARK  ANDERSEN  has  B.Sc.  from 
Michigan  Tech.  University  in  min- 
ing engineering  now  employed  as  a 
sales  engineer  by  Atlas  Copco,  mar- 
ried one  child  and  living  in  Ed- 
monton. 

'64  J.  PETER  WYSE  has  extended  for 
another  year  his  assignment  with 
the  Ministry  of  Natural  Resources 
and  Tourism  in  Tanzania. 
DR.  ROBERT  D.  GILLAN  grad- 
uated in  dentistry  from  Western  in 
1971  and  has  started  a  practice  in 
Brockville,   Ont. 

CHRISTOPHER  HORDAL  is  a 
Captain  in  Canadian  Armed  Forces 
engaged  in  security  and  intelligence 
work. 

ALASTAIR  G.  R.  SWEENEY  is 
Secretary  to  the  Senate,  University 
of  Western   Ontario. 

FRANK  H.  BROWN  is  taking  law 
at  Queen's  and  worked  at  legal  aid 
this    summer. 

DAVID  J.  BICHAN  is  completing 
his  Ph.D.  in  Synthetic  Organic 
Chemistry,  going  to  Columbia  Un- 
iversity on  a  National  Research 
Council  fellowship. 


'65  EDWARD  R.  NELLES  was  elected 
Vice  President  and  to  the  Executive 
Committee  for  1972-73  of  the  Jun- 
ior Investment  Dealers  Association 
of  Canada,  Ontario  District. 
JAMES  deP.  WRIGHT  graduated 
with  honours  from  York  University 
this  year  in  Fine  Arts,  and  is  an- 
nouncing  with  CBC   radio  and  TV. 

'66  DOUGAL  A.  BICHAN  is  working 
with  Legend  Drama  Productions 
Ltd.  in  Toronto,  doing  audio  visual 
presentations. 

JIM  MCCLOCKLIN  is  working  in 
Toronto  for  Bank  of  Nova  Scotia 
in   marketing. 

PAUL  BLANCHARD  after  gradu- 
ating from  Queen's  with  a  B.A.  in 
psychology  in  1970,  travelled  for 
six  months  in  U.S.,  Mexico  and 
Central  America,  and  entered  Que- 
en's Law  School  in  September  '71. 
ANDREW  E.  GAUSBY  graduated 
in  arts  and  science  from  Waterloo 
Lutheran  this  year  and  now  work- 
ing for  Hasbro  Industries  Inc.  in 
Toronto. 

'67  GLENN  E.  MASON  is  teaching  in 
Kingston,  Jamaica. 
ROBERT  T.  RODEN  has  a  B. 
Comm.  from  Queen's  and  presently 
working  with  IBM  in  Kingston. 
DAVID  E.  KITCHEN  has  gone  to 
teach  in  Nigeria  with  CUSO.  He 
invites  any  Andreans  who  would 
like  information  about  the  life  to 
write  him  c  o  Government  Secon- 
dary School,  Gombe,  Northeastern 
State,    Nigeria. 

'68  CARR  HATCH  emerged  from  West- 
ern this  year  with  Honours  B.A.  in 
Business  Admin,  and  now  with 
Price,  Waterhouse  in  Toronto. 
RANDY  OSWELL  with  a  B.A.  and 
JAMIE  CROOKSTON  with  a  B.A. 
(Honours)  in  FineArts,  were  among 
York  Us  graduates  in  June. 
D.  MURRAY  WILSON  obtained 
his  B.Sc.  from  Guelph  in  1971  and 
has  been  working  for  a  year  at  Pine 
Point  in  N.W.T.  Off  for  a  bit  of 
travel  in  Europe  for  a  year  or  so 
before  entering  veterinary  science. 
CLARKE  ADDISON  graduated 
from   Western   in   June. 

'69  GEOFF  LOVE  graduated  from 
Glendon  College,  York  U.  this  year, 
spent  the  summer  working  in  a  pub 
in  London,  England  with  brother 
Peter  '67,  and  returning  for  an  hon- 
ours degree  at  York. 
SCOTT  JOLLIFFE  presently  doing 
research  in  air  pollution  for  Dept.  of 
Chemical  Engineering  at  U.  of  T., 
and  will  enter  fourth  year  in  the  fall. 
He  was  elected  President  of  the 
Engineering   Society   for   this   year. 

'70  MARK  JOHNSTON  was  selected  to 
be  a  Ryerson  reporter  with  radio 
station  CFRB  this  summer,  a  much 
coveted  job  by  students  from  all 
over   Ontario. 

'71  IAN  SMITH  is  working  in  Turkey 
in   a  barite  mine. 

'72  BILL  BOYD  is  at  Mt.  Allison  Uni- 
versity and  played  on  the  senior 
football  team  last  fall. 


STAFF  Mr.  Lloyd  C.  MacPherson  act- 
ed as  aide  to  the  Chief  of  the  Clan 
MacPherson,  William  MacPherson 
of  Cluny,  during  the  Scottish  World 
Festival    in    August. 


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