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ASHBURIAN - 1983 



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ASHBURY COLLEGE 

FOUNDED 1891 

362 Mariposa Avenue 

Ottawa, Ontario 

K1M0T3 



HEADMASTER 

A.M. Macoun, M.A. (Oxon) 

BOARD 

OF 

GOVERNORS 



* T. Christie Arnold, Ottawa 

Ian A. Barclay, Vancouver 

* Mrs. Cynthia Baxter Ottawa 

Robert Campeau, Ottawa 

* John H. Gill, Ottawa 

* John Graham, Jr., Ottawa 

G.F. Henderson, Ottawa 

W.H. Hopper, Calgary and Ottawa 

* Antony M. Johnston, Chelsea, P.Q. 

Bishop E.K. Lackey Ottawa 

Donald Maclaren, Ottawa 

*F.S. Martin, Aylmer E., P.Q. 

* Lt. General W.A. Milroy (Chairman). . . Ottawa 

* T.V. Murray, Ottawa 

* J. Barry O'Brien Ottawa 



Robert Paterson, Thunder Bay, Ont. 

Dr. Frank J. Sellers Ottawa 

* James H. Smellie, Ottawa 

Richard B. Southam, Wakefield, P.Q. 

David M. Stewart, Montreal 

* Dr. James K. Stuart-Bell Ottawa 

E.P. Taylor, The Bahamas 

* Mrs. Jean Teron Ottawa 

The Hon. John N. Turner Toronto 

* JohnR. Woods, 

(Past Chairman) Chelsea, P.Q. 

* G.S.M. Woollcombe, Ottawa 

* Mrs. J. Naisby, Pres. Ladies' Guild .... Ottawa 

* David Caulfeild, Ottawa 



* Denotes Executive Committee 



DIRECTOR OF DEVELOPMENT 

K.M.Cattell, M.A. 



BURSAR 

C.J.F. Yokes 



HEADMASTER'S MESSAGE: A.M. Macoun 
STAFF AND GRADS SECTION , ,., 

COMPLETE STAFF LIST 
OTHER STAFF 

THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1983 
SENIOR SCHOOL STUDENTS 

FALL SPORTS SECTION 



SENIOR FOOTBALL 
GIRLS' ROWING 
TENNIS 

BANTAM FOOTBALL 
JUNIOR FOOTBALL 
SENIOR SOCCER 
JUNIOR SOCCER 
LEAGUE SOCCER 




WINTER SPORTS SECTION 

SENIOR HOCKEY 

BANTAM HOCKEY 

GIRLS' CURLING 

CURLING 

CROSS COUNTRY SKIING 

DOWN HILL SKIING 

BASKETBALL 

SPORTS AWARDS BANQUET 

ACTIVITIES 

ASHBURIAN/ ASHBURY GUILD 

CHAPEL 

CHESS CLUB J 

DAFFODIL DAY 

COMMUNITY SERVICE ': 

SENIOR SCHOOL DRAMA 

DUKE OF EDINBURGH AWARD PROGRAMME 

MUSIC _ 

SCIENCE FAIR .^^ 

MOCK ELECTIONS 

SPIRIT WEEK 



LITERATURE 

SPRING SPORTS SECTION 
THE JUNIOR SCHOOL . . . 
PRIZE DAY 



HEADMASTER'S MESSAGE 

The effort made by the editor of the Ashburian to 
record the school year fully and accurately points to 
the significance of the Ashburian in our corporate 
life. I can only ask you to read the Ashburian and 
enjoy it, appreciating the immense variety of un- 
dertakings which Ashbury students engage in with 
such enthusiasm; student zeal and curiosity is the 
taproot which feeds all our efforts. 

Briefly, then, we started the year in September 
with 435 students, thirteen of whom were girls in 
grades twelve and thirteen. The admission of girls has 
happened smoothly - a credit especially to Mrs 
Kennedy (the Dean of women) and to the girls 
concerned. As a matter of record, one should note 
that this was not the first time that girls have been 
enrolled at Ashbury: both the daughters of our 
founder. Canon Woollcombe, attended the school, 
as did the daughter of a later head-master, Mr. 
Archdale. 

I was asked recently if the increased pressure on 
places at the college and, therefore, the higher 
standards expected on Entrance Examinations, was 
going to make Ashbury a school solely for the bright 
and gifted. I think it is an important question for us 
to face. The answer must be "No", but please note 
also that Ashbury does not exist only to train the 
average and neglect the talented. It exists to make the 
best of both. One must always remember that ex- 
ceptional minds may emerge in any place, at any 
time; that is one of the joys of teaching. 

I was also asked: "Has the increased demand for 
places at Ashbury led us to select only on the basis of 
academic results?" Plainly the answer is again, "Of 
course not". I think that the student body is a 
reflection of this fact. As you can see from the record 
in this magazine, our gifted and talented students 
continue to do extremely well but the positive, en- 
terprising spirit within the student body reveals that 



everyone contributes to our success as a school. And 
the common denominator is simply that all are good 
citizens. For me, this is the first and most important 
criteria for admission to Ashbury; here, too, is 
another definition of the 'taproot' that keeps us true 
to ourselves even as we, both as individuals and as a 
school continue to grow and to change. 

The record of our growth and change - and some 
sense of those things that do not change - are con- 
tained in The Ashburian. Perhaps that is what the 
poet T.S. Eliot meant when he wrote: "We shall not 
cease from exploration and the end of all our ex- 
ploring will be to arrive where we started and know 
the place for the first time." Enjoy the journey! 

A.M.M. 



DEDICATION '83: THE ASHBURY 
FAMILY 






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COMPLETE STAFF LIST 

(1982-83) 



A.M. Macoun 
K.M. Cattell 
C.J.F. Vokes 
E.E. Green 



Headmaster 

Director of Development 

Bursar 

Chaplain 



JUNIOR SCHOOL 



M.H.E. Sherwood 
J.L. Beedell 
N. Discombe 
J.H. Humphreys 
L. Leachman 
P. McLean 
R. Michel 
P. Ostrom 
D.C. Polk 
D.L. Polk 
G.H. Simpson 

T. Street 
J.N. Valentine 
M.A. Varley (Mrs.) 
N. WilHams (Mrs.) 



Director of the Junior School 

Science 

Mathematics, English 

French 

Remedial Education 

Assistant Director, Music 

Mathematics, English, Physical Education 

Mathematics and Physical Education 

History and Geography 

English, Academic Co-ordination 

Mathematics, Drama, Ass't. Housemaster in 

Woollcombe House. 

English, History and Science 

French and Geographic 

Art in Junior and Senior Schools. 

Junior School Matron. 



SENIOR SCHOOL 



R.J. Anderson 

D. Brookes 

R. Coles 

K.A. Fort (Mrs.) 

D.M. Fox 

J. A. Glover 

R.I.Gray 

Y. Gounelle 

R.A.L. Hinnell 

D.E. Hopkins 

M.E. Jansen 

J. Kennedy (Mrs.) 

G. Lemele 

D.D. Lister 

P.G. MacFarlane 



Director of Athletics 

Music 

Mathematics and Computer Studies 

Administrative Assistant, ESL, English 

Mathematics and Computer Science 

and Classics in translation 

Physical Education and Health 

French 

Director of Studies, Head of Mathematics 

Head of Science, Chemistry 

LB. Co-ordinator, English, Geography 

Dean of Women, Business and Typing 

Head of French 
English, Editor of the Ashburian 

Geography 



8 



T. Menzies 

D.G. Morris 

K.D. Niles Housemaster (Connaught), 

M.-A. Pelletier 

M.H. Penton Housemaster (Woollcombe), 

R.D. Rice 

H.J. Robertson 

W.E. Stableford 

A.C. Thomas 

G.G. Thomas 

G.R. Variey 

P. Weintrager 

E.L.R. WilHamson 

D.R. Wilson 

R. Zettel 



Mathematics, Biology, Assistant Housemaster of 

Woollcombe House. 

French 

History, Philosophy 

French 

English, History 

Librarian 

Head of Social Sciences, History 

Mathematics, Latin 

Director of Music, English 

Director of Guidance, Head of English 

Housemaster (Alexander), Biology 

Geography and History 

Economics 

Physics 

Mathematics 



INFIRMARY 



Dr. C.B. Petrie 

Dr. C.K. Rowan-Legg 

L. Angus (Mrs.) 



School Surgeon 

School Doctor 

School Nurse 



FRONT OFFICE 



June Gensey (Mrs.) 
Ethel Pryde (Mrs.) 
Leslie Pryde (Mrs.) 
Pam Fournier (Mrs.) 
Bev Tass (Mrs.) 
Anne Valiquette (Mrs.) 



Headmaster's Secretary 

School Accountant 

Assistant Accountant 

School Receptionist 

School Secretary 

Accounts Office 



The School Nurse: Leola Angus 



PREFECTS 



Brett Naisby - Head Boy 
Frank Ashworth 
David Bullones 
Steve Forrest 
Spencer Fraser 
Pancho Futterer 
Stuart Grainger 



Rollin Milroy 

Ted Mulhern 
Ken Partington 

David Power 

Geoff Roberts 

Mark Ruddock 

Todd Sellers 



NEW STAFF 

Mr. Randall Coles is a graduate of Carleton 
University in Mathematics and has his Bachelor of 
Education degree from Queen's. For the last four 
years he has been working as a computer 
programmer/analyst in Ottawa. He will be teaching 
Mathematics and Computer Science in the Senior 
School and coaching both hockey and football. 

Mr. Yvon Gounelle returns to Ashbury this year 
after a year of further studies at Carleton University. 
He will be working on a part-time basis teaching 
French and assisting with the sports programme. 

Mr. Peter Ostrom was educated at Bishops College 
School and Queen's University. For the last three 
years he has been responsible for the athletics and 
outdoor education programme at Roseau Lake 
School. He will be teaching Mathematics and 
Physical Education mainly in the Junior School and 
will also be responsible for the development of the 
Outdoor Education Programme. 

Mr. Marc Andre Pelletier is a native of Quebec 
where for the last few years he has been teaching in 
schools and CEGEP colleges. Mr. Pelletier is a 
welcome addition to the French department and will 
be teaching in the Senior school. 

Mr. Thomas Street attended High School in Ot- 
tawa and received his B.A. in History and Geography 
at Trent and his B. Ed. from Ottawa University. He 
will be teaching English, History and Science in the 
Junior School. 

Mr. Peter Weintrager was a student at Stanstead 
College and attended Bishops University, the 
University of Toronto (Teacher's College) and the 
University of Waterloo. He has been teaching for the 
past ten years at Crescent School in Toronto where 
he was the Head of the Social Studies department. 
He will be teaching Geography and History in the 
Senior School. 

Mrs. Norah Williams will be taking on the duties 
of Matron in the Junior School. 



Mr. Robert Zettel has received degrees in 
Mathematics from the University of Waterloo and 
St. Peter's in London in Theology as well as in 
Education at Queen's. He comes to us from Scollard 
Hall in North Bay where he has been on the staff for 
the last six years. Mr. Zettel will be teaching 
Mathematics in the Senior School and will be living 
in residence. 




When the Junior School separated from the Senior 
in 1954, Muriel Dalton came to teach grades 1-3. She 
did this task with a sure and gentle touch until 1963, 
when she and her husband, Herbert (who had per- 
formed both as teacher and bursar here) retired. For 
the last four years, Muriel has been relief for the 
nurse on weekends. We wish her all the best in her 
second retirement. 




(Above): Bob Rice, Librarian: gaga over Dada. 



10 




Guy Lemele: Head, French. 



Chaplain 'Jeep' Green. 



Michael Jansen: I.B. Co-ordinator. 




Robin Hinneil: Head, Mathematics. 



Geoff Thomas: Head, Enghsh. 



David Hopkins: Head, Science. 




Fred Voices: Bursar. 



Dave Morris: French, Spanish. 



Hugh Robertson: Head, Social Studies. 



11 




E.L.R. Williamson: Economic Thought 



Jean Armstrong: Ass't. Librarian. 



Doug Brookes: Music. 




David Wilson: Physics. 



BobZettel: Mathematics. 



Dave Fox: Mathematics. 




Keith Cattell: Dir. of Development 



Peter MacFarlane: Geography. 



Susan Michaud: Librarv Assistant 



12 





Marc-Andre Pelletier: French 



Peter Weintrager: Geography. 



Bill Stableford: Math, and Latin. 





Drummond Lister: English 



Ken Niles: History 



Karen Fort: English /Second Language 





Jane Kennedy: Business 



Tim Menzies: Math, and Biology. 



Yvan Gounelle: French. 



13 





Randall Coles: Mathematics. 



Bob Gray: Phys. Ed. 



James Glover: Modern Languages. 




Hugh Penton: Enelish, Historv. 






J.A.G. RETIRES 

James Glover was 55 in 1980, an event 
which I, as Ashburian editor took with 
commendable seriousness; in the first place, I 
made sure James was photographed by John 
Evans so that we, in the staff room, could 
gaze upon his alternately cherubic and severe 
face (so, I suppose, are the angels in heaven) 
forever. In the second place, I wrote an 
article for the Ashburian entitled 'In- 
dubitably James: A Short Profile ..." This 
extremely good piece of writing was marred 
in the last sentence by a bit of faulty diction: I 
called James 'gentle and genteel'. Relatives of 
his, in England, complained, as relatives in 
England are wont to do when colonials write 
dumb things. I apologize and I assure Mr. 
Glover's English relatives that there is no hint 
of factitious elegance in him; indeed, 
whatever defects of character he may have 
had (I do not know of any) have been 
drummed out of him by life at a Canadian 
Independent School, - if not worn away by 
the Canadian climate - 50 that today one may 
add to the description of his generally mild 
yet austere look the obvious statement that he 
is weathered like a piece of good wood. How- 
many teachers are left who were born in 1 916. 
Good wood in truth! I treasure such pieces 
when the sea sends them to me. I am content, 
therefore, that he lives so close to Ashbury, 
knowing that our little festivals will continue 
to be seasoned with that measure of decorum 
and hilarity that only Jimmy can provide. 

D.D.L. 




.■\ndy Anderson: HEAD, Phys. Ed. 



Ross Varlev: Biologv 



14 



Leola Angus: School Nurse. 




June Gensey, Ethel Pryde, Anne Valiquette: Front Office 



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Pam Fournier: Front Office. 


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Proud moment: the christening of Graham Pryde attended by Cathie Milne 
(Lesley's mom), Ethel Pryde, Derek Pryde, 'Jeep', Lesley Pryde, and Derek's dad. 
Bill. 



Brenda Miller: Development Office. 



15 





Mrs Margaret Kane. 



Mrs Christine Gingras 



Ed LaFrance 




Mrs Phyllis Belanger 




Mrs Chantal Deresseoux 



Claude Parent 




Mrs EstelleGuertin 



Chef Mark Taticek 



16 




Jerry Perkins: Maintenance Staff 



Charles Roy. 




Angemer Bianchette and Adam Morrison (Head Maintenance) 





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19 




WOOLLCOMBE HOUSE 



Brett came to Ashbury in grade 7 and had a very successful Junior 
School career; he has had an equally enjoyable time in the Senior 
School, culminating in his being Head Prefect this year. His first 
love is, perhaps, soccer where he locates the highlight of winning 
the I.C.C. Soccer Tournament last fall. Friends say that Brett has 
performed his various roles with integrity and perception. He 
suggests that Ashbury should 'push' academic standards even 
higher than they are and warns that we must avoid becoming too 
isolated from 'real' life. He asks us to remember that "What you 
are, so is your world." 



BRETT NAISBY 



Mohammad says that he is a survivor; he gets no medal for it but, 
as a boarder, he has endured Ashbury food since 1979 - in his 
opinion a sterling record. In a more serious vein, he has played 
both soccer and football and has performed well for the school in 
track and field. He is happy to graduate with the project of at- 
tending U. of T. for Science next fall. A quote from Thoreau's 
Walden best sums up his wry sense of things: "A stereotyped but 
unconscious despair is concealed even under what are called the 
games and amusements of mankind." 



FRANK ASHWORTH 





MOHAMMAD ABHAK Y 

Frank has been at Ashbury for five years and considers the 
highlight of his education to be his seminar on elephant physiology 
in Geography class. His varied sports include hockey, football and 
Softball; he was also considered by his teammates to be the driving 
force behind the basketball team. Next year, Frank hopes to attend 
McGill to study science and recreation. Frank's fond memories of 
Ashbury centre upon his ceaseless pursuit of a balanced diet, both 
at lunch time and at midnight. Finally, he feels his greatest ac- 
complishment at the school is that he completed five years on the 
Ashbury boarding flats. He is impressed with the following quote 
from Henry Adams: "Nothing in education is so astonishing as the 
amount of ignorance it accumulates in inert facts." 



20 



Ray was born in Shefferville, Quebec and lives in Sept-Isles. He 
came to Ashbury for his grade 13 (having obtained four Academic 
Pins from Queen Elizabeth High School for 80% overall averages). 
This year he played league soccer and basketball - the high point of 
the season being his sinking of the winning foul shot to help win the 
L.C.C. Basketball Tournament. His hobbies include playing golf 
while listening to Reo Speedwagon and April Wine on his Walk- 
man. He praises the discipline at Ashbury believing it to be a good 
foundation for his own philosophy of life: if you work hard the 
first half of your life, you should benefit greatly the second half. 
He wishes to obtain a B.Sc. at Queen's majoring in Chemistry. 





RAY BARNES 

Joe describes himself as a "cool, charming and very sweet in- 
dividual" and we agree. He says that boarding life has taught him 
to value his freedom and the ability "to lead my life as I see fit - like 
a falcon soaring free in the wilderness." We could not have said it 
better ourselves. Joe has lived all over the world in both the Near 
and the Far East enjoying his education in the International 
Schools "immensely". He loves sports, particularly the summer 
variety and can be described as a very effective soccer player and 
cross-country runner. He sums up his experience with Mark 
Twain's comment: "I never let my schooling interfere with my 
education." 

ED BOBINSKI 



JOE BOBINSKI 

Ed is a world traveller, currently living in the Philippines, but with 
stays in England, Austria, the U.S. and Saudi Arabia. He has 
contributed to life here in a variety of ways - as Chief Server in the 
chapel, a member of the Board of Stewards and a stalwart of the 
Senior Choir. Ed's acting ability was clearly demonstrated in the 
Drama Festival in Port Hope a year ago when, as the male lead, he 
lead Elmwood-Ashbury to a first place finish. He also played a 
mean goalie for the Senior Soccer team and his goals-against 
average in the L.C.C. Soccer Tournament (which Ashbury won) 
was a respectable 0.33. He records, too, that he has been an 
M.V.P. in waterpolo and an all-star in 1979 and 1980 (in his 
previous school). He lists the Bible ("It has helped curb my 'odd- 
ball ways'") and the Dictionary as his two most important books. 




21 




David notes his appointment as a prefect in Woollcombe House 
with quiet pride as well as the grade 10 E.S.L. prize for the most 
improvement (in 1980) and the 1982 M.V.P. award in curling. He is 
also a stalwart of the football programme at Ashbury and is an 
excellent lineman. He nurtures a more introspective side of himself 
by listening to New Wave music and collecting stamps. David says 
that he has enjoyed the international flavour of Ashbury since 1979 
but suggests that grade thirteen boarders are capable of more 
freedom than they are given. Before going to Western or Ottawa U. 
for Business Administration he concludes: "Do your best, be 
friendly with everyone - but keep your ideals foremost. " 



DAVID BULLONES 

Bobby has been at Ashbury for about seven years and in that time 
has seen the school change and develop; one of the advantages of 
being an 'old-timer' is that he knows alot of people and, he says, he 
still appreciates their company "sometimes". Bob left Ashbury for 
a year in 1980 to study French in Switzerland and he returned, he 
says, to work hard and to find that his year away had resulted in 
greater confidence both academically and socially; in fact, at the 
end of the year he won a Ladies' Guild Merit Award. He has played 
Senior Soccer along with tennis and softball. 'Big bad Bob' (as his 
friends call him) plans to attend York University for Business 
Studies. 

ALEXANDER CHAN 





BOBBY CAMPEAU 



Alan has been here since 1981 as a boarder and although this was 
the first time that he had lived apart from his parents, he says he 
did not feel lonely. His first fourteen years were spent on mainland 
China before he moved to Hong Kong. He tells us that he was 
amazed at Western civilization realizing that one had to "fight with 
his life in order to survive." Boarding life has given him insight into 
human relationships - especially into the genuine friendships which 
balance off the competitiveness of the academic grind. He is fond 
of rowing and skating and praises Mr. Geoff Thomas "because he 
tries his best to help people." He plans to attend Queen's for 
Engineering. 



22 



Robert was born in Cardiff, Wales, but was subsequently Wales' 
only export to Chicago, New York and then Montreal. He attended 
Stanstead before coming to Ashbury in 1980 where he has 
distinguished himself in soccer, rowing and weight training in ways 
completely unknown to everyone else. He likes to play his guitar 
and to listen to Led Zeppelin or The Beatles. He says that a book he 
would like to read again is Lord Of The Rings. Next year: McGill 
or the Coast Guard College for Economics or Marine Engineering. 

GRADS: STAY IN TOUCH! 

PLEASE NOTIFY THE DEVELOPMENT OFFICE OR THE 
EDITOR - WHEN YOU MOVE . . . 

D.D.L. 





ROBERT DEERE 



Carlos, at Ashbury for three years, comes to the school from 
Spain. He has played Senior Football, squash, softball and raced 
for the 'A' team in alpine skiing. When he is not listening to Phil 
Collins, Genesis and Vivaldi, he is exercising his ingenuity in a 
multitude of ways: he mentions trying to find new ways to sneak 
into the school on weekends and to light a cigarette in a blizzard, 
creating excuses for term papers due weeks ago and contributing to 
Mrs Forts' E.S.L. class. His real interest lies in Political Science 
which he intends to pursue at Trent. "We shall never surrender!" 
W. Churchill 



STEVE FORREST 



CARLOS DE LA GUARDIA 

Steve came here three years ago "as a bewildered boarder" and lists 
among his honours both the Ladies' Guild Merit Award in grade 1 1 
and his being made a prefect ("if you can call it a reward," he 
adds). Steve has been a stalwart of both the soccer (two years) and 
the hockey (three years) teams. He also enjoys jogging in his spare 
time. All told he says the teaching staff and the students are great 
and have helped to bring him a long way from his original 
bewilderment. He mentions, finally, that Thoreau "made me take 
a look at society and at my goals" and before going to U. of T. for 
commerce leaves this H.D.T. quote with us: "If you have built 
castles in the air, that is where they should be; now put foundations 
under them!" 




23 




Phil is from Calgary, Alberta and has played Senior Football as 
well as being on the school's Chess Team. He also enjoys swimming 
or listening to Chris de Burgh and Alan Parsons. He strongly 
approves of life on the boarding flats saying that the atmosphere is 
great "with always something going on". He describes it as a small 
friendly community with its only bad points being chicken a la king 
and eggrolls in the dining room. Phil wants to take Science at 
Ottawa University in order to enter Medicine eventually. His 
guiding principle, he says, is summed up in the statement: "La 
perfection est entre les deux extremes. " 



PHIL JARRETT 

Ron has been in many countries. For example: India (where he was 
born), China, the U.S.S.R., Portugal, France and the U.S.A. His 
hobbies are highly portable, too, consisting of scuba, surfing, 
sailing and waterskiing. He is involved in the Senior School play 
production of A Proper Perspective this year. Ron tells us that his 
highlights are two-fold: forming the Ron and Mike Club and the 
planning of the graduating class Closing Ceremonies. He mentions 
Webster's Collegiate Dictionary and Hitch Hiker's Guide to the 
Galaxy as two very interesting books. He is uncertain about next 
year and leaves us with this final thought: "You need to suffer to 
experience. " 

JOSEPH KWAN 





RON KAISER 

Joseph has been at Ashbury for two years during which time his 
modesty and affability have made him both liked and respected. He 
has kept active with tennis, swimming and weight training and also 
enjoys taking photographs and jogging. One highpoint of his year 
was being chosen as Ashbury' s first Tennis Team Captain (at least 
within living memory) and he loved competing against other 
schools. He concludes that teachers here know how to teach and 
says that Death of a Salesman is striking proof that one must face 
reality. Indeed, he feels that there is an answer to every question; as 
the Bible points out, "Seek and ye shall find." He intends to keep 
seeking at Waterloo University where he will study Chartered 
Accounting. 



24 



Born in Ottawa in 1963, David lived here for four years before 
moving to the Philippines in 1967. He has attended Ashbury from 
grade 7 - each year, as he says, "getting harder and harder". He 
has played a variety of sports including soccer, football, softball, 
tennis and squash. For hobbies he enjoys photography, the guitar, 
and writing essays on current issues. David is one of those people 
whose hobby may well become his profession because he intends to 
take Photographic Arts at Ryerson. He says that 1984 and 
Jonathan Livingstone Seagull have influenced his outlook the most 
- reinforcing his belief that one should always do what one thinks is 
right, even if it means bucking the system. 





DAVID LEMVIG-FOG 

Andy came to Ashbury from Washington, in 1980, but he has also 
lived in Germany. He has played Senior Hockey (his favourite), 
Junior Football and Rowing. His most exciting moment, he says, 
was almost winning the L.C.C. Hockey Tournament. He enjoys all 
kinds of music from classical to New Wave and feels that the 
balanced program and "having to get along with other people" are 
the school's strong points. Andy advises himself to drink deeply of 
the well of life, or not to drink at all (apologies to Alexander Pope), 
advice he will no doubt put into practice at Ottawa where he will 
study Political Sciences and Languages for a possible career in 
External Affairs. 

ROBBIE MANN 



ANDREW MACLEAN 

Robbie has roots in Ottawa where he has lived all his life, entering 
Ashbury in 1978. He has played tennis, curling and softball and 
helped with Information Ashbury and the Board of Stewards. He 
has earned various academic awards and has distinguished himself 
in yearly mathematics contests. In addition to these things he has 
managed the school tuck shop. Robbie relaxes by listening to music 
of the late 50's or early 60's and by reading Agatha Christie. He 
suggests that forcing students to produce work is a good thing - 
especially when the teachers genuinely care about people; the small 
classes enhance the attention given to quality. He adds that, in life, 
anything worth having must be worked for. He will attend either U. 
of T. or McGill for Engineering Science and Medecine. 




25 




Since coming to Ashbury in 1980, Ted has distinguished himself on 
the Senior Football and Hockey teams which he captained and co- 
captained respectively, this year. He praises the atmosphere and the 
attentive teachers of the school, but he suggests that Woody and 
the prefects share the common room. He cites winning the Charles 
Rowley Booth Memorial Trophy (for academics and athletics) in 
grade 12 and the undefeated football season as the highpoints of his 
life here. Ted was a prefect in Woollcombe House (boarders) where 
he performed his duties with steadiness and rare good humour. He 
informs us that he relaxes by water-skiing and cliff-jumping at his 
Laurentian reserve. Next port-of-call: Queen's for Economics. "II 
faut cultiver notre jardin" (and that, he says, is for Mr. Lemele!). 



TEDMULHERN 



Andrew was born in York, England and has travelled extensively 
over a large part of the world; his present home is in the United 
Arab Emirates. His main interests are soccer, squash and 
photography. He is an avid reader in all fields but prefers fantasy 
and science fiction, six of his favourite books being The Fellowship 
of the Ring and The Foundation Trilogy (Tolkien and Asimov). 
Andrew mentions the winning of the L.C.C. Soccer Tournament 
and his Most Improved Player Award in Senior Soccer as the 
highlights of his career. He wishes to attend the University of 
Western Ontario next year for pre-Medical courses. 



STUART WONG 





ANDREW TURNER 



Stuart has enjoyed his two years at Ashbury because, as he says, the 
environment is good for studying and the people are generally 
helpful and friendly. He is keenly involved in tennis, squash and 
downhill skiing but is also interested in electronics, stamp collecting 
and horse-back riding. Stuart says he listens to classical music in 
order to relax but to rock 'n roll to keep his spirits up. Next year 
will see him at University of Toronto for Computer Science. 



26 



ALEXANDER HOUSE 

Mark came here in 1976 on a scholarship and has enjoyed the 
experience tremendously. Since the Junior School he has par- 
ticipated in drama, the Duke of Edinburgh Award Programme and 
the Board of Stewards. He also enjoys playing a guitar and playing 
with his computer 'Gertrude'. Arguing with Mr. Williamson, 
watching Mr. Niles get bitten by a rat in the Biology Lab and 
wearing a skirt on Tacky Tuesday' have all highlighted his career - 
along with winning the grade 12 Geography and Biology prizes. 
Skiing, rowing, tennis and soccer also get lots of attention from 
him. In his intellectual firmament two bright stars are Dune and 
1984. He intends to study Medecine in England, with the aim of 
being a neurologist. "A certain amount of opposition is a great 
help to a man; kites rise against - not with the wind." John Neal. 





MARK RUDDOCK 

John, at Ashbury since 1976, has been involved in drama, 
debating, public speaking, Chi Rho, Board of Stewards and Acid 
Rain campaigns. His academic career has been sprinkled with 
awards - a fact which partially explains his readiness to skip grade 
11; this feat, along with winning the Woods Shield in grade 8 are 
two highpoints in his experience here. John's pre-occupation with 
water sports (white water slalom, rowing, canoeing, scuba and life- 
guarding) underlines both his intention to take up Environmental 
Law and his belief that nature should be protected at all costs. 
Papillon, he says, taught him never to give up - even if all the odds 
are against you. 

GREG DEERNSTED 



JOHN BOOTH 

Greg attended this school from 1978 - 1983 admitting that when he 
first came "It was a very confusing world." He took part in 
football, league soccer, cross-country skiing and baseball and he 
adds to these activities photography, hiking and canoeing. One of 
his "most thrilling moments" occurred at the Bantam Football 
banquet when he won the "Soggy Pants Award" for his unique 
attire. Greg insists that "few moments at Ashbury have surpassed 
that one." He is also understandably satisfied to have achieved the 
Duke of Edinburgh Award at the Silver level and is currently 
working on his Gold. While praising the small classes and the 
friendliness of communal life here, he confesses that he is glad to be 
leaving to study Science at Ottawa U. "That which does not 
conquer is not strong enough. " 




27 




Spencer, who was born in Montreal, came to Ashbury in 1978, 
took his grade 11 year at Lisgar, but returned for his fina' two 
years. He has been active in both the Energy and Science Clubs as 
well as earning his Bronze Level Duke of Edinburgh Award. His 
exhibit at the 1982 Science Fair, by the way, won first prize (ethyl 
alcohol as fuel) and he lists, as a hobby, that he likes to make beer - 
so it all comes together in a knot. Spencer has rowed for the school, 
played hockey and skiid competitively. He has, he declares, been 
most happy as a prefect, listing it as a highpoint of his career. He 
will further his own goals by attending R.M.C. for Business Ad- 
ministration. 



GUESS WHAT? In 8 years you will be part of a 
100 year old history! 



SPENCER ERASER 



Chris was born in Welland, Ontario but moved to Ottawa when he 
was six. He came to Ashbury in 1980 as a dayboy but moved into 
Mr. MacFarlane's house in mid-year when his family went to 
England. His extra-curricular efforts have included scouting from 
1971 onwards, with four National Jamborees, a Chief Scout Award 
and a Duke of Edinburgh Award, Silver Level. Chris enjoys sailing 
on various lakes including Lakes Erie and Ontario, as well as at 
Cape Cod. At Ashbury, soccer, squash, and track and field help to 
round out his program. His interests in politics and the stock 
market will lead him into Economics and Business at Western. 



CAROLINE MARTIN 





CHRIS LEVER 



Caroline (affectionately known as 'Bubba' or Miss Martin) was 
born in Ottawa and has lived in the big city of Aylmer ever since. In 
school, she participates in tennis, volleyball and squash while, out 
of school, she may be found at the library, Tabasco's, 16 lambton 
(watching the soaps) and on the ski hills. She also likes reggae 
(Third World) and rock (Tatoo You). The highlights of Caroline's 
year have been water raids that backfired, meetings with the Dean, 
French class and frequent laughter. She says, tongue-in-cheek, 
"Live for today because there may be no tomorrow. " On second 
thought - she may be right! Anyway, she will gain further insight 
into the human condition by studying Arts next year at Western. 



28 



Dave came to Ashbury on scholarship in 1980 and has participated 
in rowing, squash and drama (at Elmwood); as well, he won the 
School French Prize and the Grade Thirteen French Prize. Dave 
says he has enjoyed being a prefect and insists that the highlights of 
his career have been the Drama Festival weekend last year and 
listening to Elvis Costello on his walk man during spares. Admired 
by many for his unassuming manner and his academic initiative, 
Dave feels that friendly competition is possible here without 
making the atmosphere too highly charged. Two books that have 
influenced him are The Stone Angel (Laurence) and Rabbit Redux 
(Updike). He is looking to McGill or U. of T. for Economics. "We 
toil for fame,/ We live on crusts,/ We make a name Then we are 
bust. "Robbins 





DAVID POWER 

Shawn came to Ashbury after stops in Australia, Germany, Austria 
and Kenya. He is happy to have contributed fully to life here with 
contributions to both Senior Soccer and Hockey; in the former he 
was team high scorer this year. Windsurfing is a particular interest; 
last year he placed 30th in the Canadian National Championships. 
While in Kenya he also represented Kenya against Britain in 
Motocross competition. He enjoys Ashbury and praises it for its 
balanced learning environment. He has won an Augsbury 
Scholarship to St. Lawrence University where he plans to take pre- 
Law. "It matters not how straight the gate,/ How charged with 
punishments the scroll;/ I am the master of my fate,/ I am the 
Captain of my soul." W.E. Henley. 

STUART RAYMOND-JONES 



SHAWN PRICE 



Stuart was born in Slough, England and has been at Ashbury for 
two years. During this time he has been involved in a progressive 
jazz band as well in soccer and rowing. At home he plays guitar 
until his fingers fall off. Stuart has fond memories of rowing at the 
Head of the Trent in 1981. He would like to attend U. of T. or 
McMaster for Anthropology. "You have to get in to get out." 
Genesis 




29 




Tina participated on the curling team as well as in the tennis and 
volleyball programmes. On Sunday afternoons, she enjoys listening 
to the Stray Cats and the English Beat while chatting with her 
"partner in crime", Sheilagh. Among her high points of the year, 
Tina mentions Mr. Niles' Philosophy class and Doc Hopkins' jokes 
at lunch time - both indications, perhaps, of what she says is the 
school's strongest feature: the wide variety of teachers' per- 
sonalities. Next year? McGill or Western for Political Science. 
"Showing up is 80% of life. " Woody Allen 



TINAREILLY 



Geoff was born in New Delhi, India and has also lived in Australia 
and the U.S.A. Senior Soccer, softball, squash and cross-country 
skiing are parts of his programme and he is also a certified tennis 
pro. His highpoints include winning the 1982 L.C.C. Soccer 
Tournament and the March break trip to Europe with 'Jeep' 
Green. Although he is uncertain about when and where he will 
attend university he says his favourite quote from Genesis rings 
true for him: "/ know what I like, and I like what I know. " 



BERNHARDSCHIELE 





GEOFF ROBERTS 



Bernhard has been at Ashbury since 1980, three years which, he 
says, have been well worth the experience. His sports include 
playing Junior Football, league soccer, softball, rowing and weight 
training. Bernhard is also a member of the Math League and he 
won the grade twelve Chemistry prize - a highlight academically. 
His sports highlight is undoubtedly winning the final football game 
on the final play of the game to give the team an unbeaten season. 
Other interests include model building and sailing. The Covenant 
Trilogy ranks at the top of his reading list. For the future he is 
looking towards Bremen or Bonn for a degree in Mechanical 
Engineering. "I am what I am" 



30 



Todd is a grade 5 'vet' whose academic achievements were 
recognized very early, being awarded a scholarship which has lasted 
for eight years. His strongest interest is downhill skiing where he 
lead the team to a second place finish in the City Giant Slalom (and 
slalom events) and into the valley finals. Todd will certainly be 
remembered for his party at Camp Fortune, his quiet manner (very 
deceiving!) and for his team pictures in successive Ashburians. For 
all of which - many thanks. "Like a rat in a maze,/ The path before 
me lies,/ And the pattern never alters/ Until the rat dies. " Paul 
Simon 





TODD SELLERS 

Sue has taken part in volleyball, tennis, and was a member of the 
ever-improving girls' Curling Team. Her spare time was filled with 
rafting, quarters, drama and oh-so-studious visits to the Ottawa U. 
library. Her interests include PacMan and classical violin as well as 
the Stones, Phil Collins, Bruce Springsteen, the Eagles and a little 
Abba thrown in for the March Break (right, Gordito?). The drama 
festival at Port Hope, where Sue performed in Big X, Little y(they 
won a trophy for the best play) is a very precious memory. Ash- 
bury's strong points include both her spares and Mr. Glover's class 
in classical literature. Trent University beckons her to study 
Economics and International Relations. "Life is either a daring 
adventure or nothing. " 

STUART GRAINGER 



SUE WURTELE 

CONNAUGHT HOUSE 

Stuart has been attending Ashbury for eight years, always being 
one to become involved. He won the Woods Shield in grade 8, has 
received the John F. Biewald Scholarship for four years, has 
represented the school at both the Commonwealth Conference and 
at Forum For Young Canadians and is now Head of Connaught 
House. He has been captain of various football, soccer and hockey 
teams. He feels that the climax of his eight years here was the 
winning of the L.C.C. Soccer Tournament. Although he would 
prefer to attend the University of Hawaii, he will settle for Western 
as a Commerce student. "I'll do everything I can, I'm gonna do my 
very best, I'll fight, I promise I won 't give up. " Terry Fox 




31 




Brett writes about James in this way (briefly and succinctly): 
"Well, James, you've made it. Seven years at Ashbury and a very 
busy time at that! You've just about done it all, James - from 
debating, to drama, to the Board of Stewards, to the photography 
club, to the Student Commonwealth Conference and to various 
sports such as football, rowing and basketball. And on top of all 
this you write perfect economics tests! The Ashbury community 
certainly has benefitted from your constant generosity and good 
humour. I wish you all the best." James sums up his career, in his 
own words, by saying that, at this school, one has a chance to make 
a difference; and in Piet Hein's words, as follows: "Shun advice/ 
A t any price/ That 's what I call/ Good advice. " 



JAMES BAXTER 



'Boko', as he is affectionately called, came to Ashbury in 1976. He 
has played Senior Football, basketball, soccer, squash and rowing 
(where he was a member of the 'Body Beautiful Club'). He also 
enjoys white water kayaking and playing the piano. His high points 
are listed as: winning a general proficiency prize in grade 7, an 
undefeated year in Junior Soccer and Mr. Varley's jokes in Biology 
class. He notes the small classes and the range of student-teacher 
contacts as real plusses here and reminds us that "courage is the 
ladder upon which all other virtues mount." Arts at McGill look 
good to him as he has his eye on a career in Law. 



DAVID DEXTER 





PETER BOKOVOY 



David is finishing his third year at Ashbury and has participated 
fully in two growing sports, rowing and basketball (he is the 
captain). The start of competitive basketball and the winning of the 
L.C.C. Shield in that sport are highlights in his experience. Dave 
has his Duke of Edinburgh Silver Level Award and is busy working 
for his Gold. Computers and chess fascinate him to the extent that 
he would like to study Mathematics and Computer Science at 
Waterloo. Finally, two books have influenced him "to take ad- 
vantage of what I have" - one. Exodus by showing the hardships 
people underwent to create a society; another. The Outsider, by 
showing a character who rejected society. 



32 



Pancho has had an enjoyable five year stint at Ashbury during 
which he Hsts soccer, softball and hockey (many moons ago). He 
mentions thrashing Woollcombe in softball to take the 1982 Wilson 
Shield and sipping "Championship Baby Duck" after the L.C.C. 
Soccer Tournament, with pleasure. When this very able prefect has 
a chance he likes to work with computers. Pancho says he admires 
Ashbury's unity but suggests that a better girl-guy ratio is required 
for the formation of "a well-rounded Ashburian." Pancho's 
destination is either Queen's or Waterloo for Computer Science 
where he may or may not put Jim Morrison's words into effect: 
"Go real slow,/ You'll like it more and more;/ Take it as it 
comes;/ Specialize in having fun. " 





PANCHO FUTTERER 

David came to Ashbury for two years from, as he says, "a public 
institution in Toronto." He has contributed to the senior hockey 
and football teams as well as to the ski team. He admits an in- 
tellectual debt to both Cole's Notes and to The Joy of Cooking and 
has two criticisms of the school: Ashbury, he thinks, should have 
stayed all male, and the students should have control of the year 
book. He notes that he was always "unscrupulously" on time for 
every class - especially Doc Hop's. He will attend U.B.C. for 
Architecture before entering his Grandfather's profession - 
retirement. "Mister I ain't a boy. No, I'm a man, and I believe in 
the Promised Land. " Bruce Springsteen. 

ROBERT GRACE 



DAVID GORN 



Robert was born in Bonn, Germany, and has travelled extensively 
in Europe and Canada. He has occupied himself at Ashbury with 
drama, cinematography and a progressive jazz band. The drama 
festival at Port Hope in 1982 (in which an Elmwood-Ashbury 
production won first prize) was the highlight of Rob's two years at 
the school. He has also done rowing, football, swimming and 
squash. He loves to play the guitar - especially on the street because 
it is the only place where his mother will let him. He cites 1984 and 
Exodus as two books which have influenced his outlook greatly. He 
sums up his feelings by saying, "Ride a new wave but cherish an old 
peak. " He hopes to study Economics at Queen's or Dalhousie. 




33 




Geoff is from Huntsville and in one year here has contributed to 
the football, tennis and skiing programmes while still finding time 
for his outside interests in sailing and windsurfing. He is pleased 
with his experience at the school citing a good report card (the best 
he has ever had, he says) as an encouragement in mid-year and the 
sports programme generally as being a very positive thing. He 
notes, too, the freedom of the Ashbury student and the quality of 
teaching. He has his sights set on gaining a Law degree at Queen's 
or Carleton. 

"Seize now and here the hour that is, nor trust some later day. " 



GEOFF HALL 

Rob, an Ottawa native, has enjoyed his short, one-year span at 
Ashbury. He says he was impressed with the education and felt that 
the food was conducive to good learning. He highlights Woody's 
Algebra class (and it highlights him as well). An active volleyball 
player, Rob also was a member of the basketball and down-hill ski 
teams. He loves computers and served his term as one of Mr. Fox's 
stalwart supervisors. His leisure time activities include 
photography, tinkering with electronic equipment, listening to 
Rush and reading (in which Of Mice And Men was most influential 
to his outlook). Rob will attend Houghton University for a B.Sc. 
and Medecine, and concludes that "We should hang loose in an 
uptight h'orld. " 

KARIM KHAN 





ROBERT HALL 

Karim was born in Iran but has lived most of his life in Canada. He 
entered Ashbury in 1976 and has always keenly taken part in school 
activities including hockey squash, tennis and swimming; however, 
his favourite sport by far is soccer in which he not only won both 
the Junior and Senior M.V.P. trophies but also captained both 
teams as well. In addition, Karim won a first prize in the school 
science fair several years ago. His hobbies include hunting, fishing, 
cars and travelling while his tastes in music range from New Wave 
to Indian classical and back to Nat King Cole. He says, without 
hesitation, that the book which influences him the most is the 
Quran. Karim hopes to attend McGill for Medecine. "There is so 
little time left; so experience as much as you can ..." 



34 



Rollin was born in Ottawa (how cliche) and has lived in Montreal, 
Halifax and Winnipeg - at least until his creditors caught up with 
him. In grade twelve he won the Geography prize at Elmwood. 
Rollin says that he has always been "an underground influence" at 
a Ashbury but never subversive. He has played squash and football 
and is involved in competitive cycling. His outside interests include 
his stereo, Martha, chemistry and "ambient and experimental 
music". He mentions Doc Hop "on a good day"; however it is 
unclear whether or not he feels that this is a strong point of Ash- 
bury. Rollin plans to attend U. of T. for Chemistry or Electrical 
Engineering. "Or maybe they imagined that their personality 
would be forced to change to fit the new appearance . . . Some may 
have got halfway there, and then changed their minds. " D. Byrne 





ROLLIN MILROY 



Ken was born in Amherst, Nova Scotia and came to Ashbury in 
1980 in grade 11. He has contributed to various aspects of life here 
through the activities of football, softball, curling, cross-country 
skiing and photography. While not performing his duties as 
prefect. Ken could be seen at The Old Munich and at other 
historical sights in Montreal; in fact, he hopes to attend McGill 
next year as an engineering student and as an avid member of their 
'Outing Club'. 



JULIA RHODES 



KEN PARTINGTON 



Julia speaks for herself: "Although I had only one year at Ashbury 
there are definitely many memories collected which will be pulled 
out to enjoy in years to come. My life here did not so much concern 
the school and its activities but rather the experiences I had with the 
people I met. The nature of the school provides an opportunity to 
really develop close, lasting friendships. "I will always remember 
peanuts, yoghurt and happy faces - and learning to drive a trac- 
tor." "Much silence has a mighty noise. " Swahili Proverb 




35 




John is an avid (rabid?) football player having risen through 
(survived?) all three of the school's teams with awards for Most 
Valuable Defenceman and Most Valuable Lineman (Bantam level) 
and Most Valuable Player (Junior level) to mark his progress. He 
does well every year in track and field as well as in cross-country 
running. He also does weight training. John was Ashbury's first 
student to win a Duke of Edinburgh Award on the Silver Level; he 
now has the Gold Award. His varied interests include rock climbing 
and coin collecting; his reading ranges from Dante's Divine 
Comedy to More Limericks. John has applied to Royal Roads, 
Ottawa and Carleton. 

"My army has suffered some losses." Napoleon, Winter, 1812. 



JOHN SCOLES 

Sheilagh has taken the school by surprise with her constant laughter 
and her quickness with a joke. Making her home on the outskirts of 
Vankleek Hill and never living it down she has found 'big city life' 
an enjoyable culture shock. She is an active participant in rowing, 
curling, social planning and jello fights. The thing Sheilagh admires 
most about Ashbury is the rapport between teachers and students - 
a reason why she says she found it easy to fit in here. Sheilagh adds 
that her entire year at the school has been a high point and that she 
wishes this feeling to continue long after graduation. As she sums it 
up: "You only live once, but if you live rightly, once is enough. " 
She will put this philosophy into effect at Western where she will 
study Business Administration. 

ELIZABETH WRIGHT 





SHEILAGH WHITE 



Liz 'pioneered' or, in the words of Brett Naisby, she "crashed" 
Ashbury with great style and enthusiasm. Liz's bright outlook and 
sense of humour allowed her to fit in quickly and to survive all 
aspects of an Ashbury education including tennis, volleyball and 
squash. She says she likes "just about any type of music" and 
mentions Friday skiing, nice (?) people and interesting courses as 
high points of her year. She will enter the Arts programme at York 
University. 



36 



GRADE TWELVE GRADUATES 

Michael's smile has been cheering us all since 1976. He took a keen 
part in the Ashbury elections this year as an N.D.P. candidate and, 
on various occasions, has curled, played football and cycled. His 
hobbies include photography, skiing, sailing and listening to music 
from the late 60's to the early 70's. Michael says that Mr. Morris's 
grade 1 1 french class and the trip they took to Quebec City that 
year are his highlights - even though he did not take French! He 
suggests that Ashbury's strong point is its staff and that the school 
needs more of them. The Stone Angel and Exodus have both given 
him insight into human nature and he concludes, with Theodore 
Herzel, that "If you will it- it is no dream." 





MICHAEL COHEN 

Sanjay has lived in Norway and on Canada's east coast before 
coming to Ottawa, He lists debating, public speaking along with 
"my drums and my Volkswagen bus" as pre-occupations of his, 
although he has, at various times, played football and soccer and 
done some freestyle skiing. One of Sanjay's contributions to the 
school this year was to lead the N.D.P. into the school elections - a 
high point for him, while he mentions "the people, the atmosphere 
and the level of instruction" as among Ashbury's continuing 
strengths. Two books he admires are Catch -22 and the School 
Diary, and he insists the juxtaposition is innocent. Next year: 
Commerce at McGill or Dalhousie. "Be young, be foolish, be 
happy." 

HUSAM AL-DAIRI 



SANJAY PRAKASH 



Husam is thinking of attending Baghdad University for Medecine. 
While serious about his academic work, he is also keen on soccer; 
in addition he swims, cycles and plays tennis. Husam enjoys 
travelling, having lived at various times in Iraq (his home base), Sri 
Lanka and Argentina (where he was born). His cosmopolitan spirit 
- he likes Arabic music as well as soft rock - is firmly rooted in the 
discipline and truth of the Quran, a fact which underlies the feeling 
of unity he has with his people. This feeling is crystallized for him 
in the following quotation: "One twig is weak, but a hundred twigs 
tied together cannot be broken." 




37 



ALEXANDER 


9A 


BELAND, Y. 


BINNIE I, J.D.S. 




BOGERT, P.K. 


MR. P.H. 


BOSWELL II, J. A. 


WEIN- 


CHATTOE. A.L. 


TRAGER 


CROCKETT, I. P. 





CUNNINGHAM, D.M. 

DROVER, C.G. 

PARISH, J. D.M. 

FYFE, D.G.H. 

GODSALL, CD. 

HENDERSON II, R. 

HOGG, A.R.M. 

MACOUN I, P.J. 

REILLY II, J.E. 

STERSKY, A.C. 

THOMPSON, T.A. 

VALIQUETTE, J. 

WESOLOWSKI, A. 

BALDWIN, J.K. 

BOOTH II, C.G. 

BOYD, K.A. 

COTE I, J.J.P.L. 

DANESH I, A.E. 

DAVIS, J.T.H. 

DESROCHERS, A. 

DILAWRI II, P. 

OILMAN, N.G. 

HOPPER III, W.R. 

JOHNSTON III, G. 

KROEGER, R.J. 

MCAULEY I, S.P. 

MUNTER, A.M. 

NORRIS, H.P.C. 

TERON II, B.C. 

TREVISAN, R.C. 

BENKO, T.D. 

CAIRNS, P.S. 

CHAPDELAINE, D. 

DUFF, R 

HEROUX, P. 

HUNTER, G.R. 

JOHNSTON II, R.D. 

LOTTO, M.V. 

LUSINDE, M.P. 

MACFARLANE, A.A. 

MCRAE, P. A. 

PAYNE, S.D. 

SNELGROVE, W.H. 

SNIDER, C.B. 

TAIB, A.R.S. 

YUSHITA, S. 

ADAMS I, D.L. 

ASPILA, E.P. 

BENOIT, R.R. 

BLUSTEIN, W.J. 

BUNKER, A.E. 

COGAN I, J. A. 

EYRE, D.L. 








9C 




MR. H.J. 
ROBERT- 
SON 












MR. D.G. 
MORRIS 



H^E^flEE 



38 





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MR. R.D. 
RICE 






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11A 



MR. R.J. 
COLES 



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GRAINGER II, L.S. 
GRIFFIN II, A. 
HALL III, J.C.J. 
HETTING, C.A. 
KELLY II, P.R. 
LINDORES, P.D. 
MARCUS II, A. 

MUTZENEEK II, S.J. 
PRETTY, G.M. 
RICHARDS, D.J. 
ROSTON, A. 
SEZLIK, C.J. 
SMITH III, S.R. 
THIERFELDT, P.F. 

WINN, P. A. 

BISSON, M. 
BOWES, D.E.J. 
BROWN, C.D.-J. 
BRUCE, C.G. 
CALVERT, C.B. 

CLENDENNING, G.W. 
DILAWRI I, R. 
FACE, R.W. 
GOUGH, A.C. 
HALLETT, P.N. 
HOFFENBERG, E. 
HOPE, S.B. 

KHAN II, A.S. 
MAYWOOD, E.J.S. 
MYERS II, D.B. 
PHILLIPS, S.W. 
RECHNITZER, E.P. 
RHODES II, A.D. 
ROBERTSON I, G.E.C. 

SAUMUR, J.P.E. 
SIMPSON II, A.C. 
TERON I, W.G. 

BUDD, S.M. 
CHAN II, B.N.B. 
DE GROOT, R.J. 

DING, S.G. 
FORTIN, P.Y. 
GRACE II, S.M. 
HAFFEY, S.F. 
HULLEY, G.T. 
MACARTNEY, R.C. 
NOTLEY, I.D.C. 

POSMAN, R. 
SOMMERS, A.B. 
TURNER II, S.B. 
MONTGOMERY, I.D. 

BARR, J.G. 
BELYEA, S.L. 

BOSWELL I, J.C.J. 
CAULFEILD, S.D. 
CLYDE, R.E. 
COHEN II, B.J. 
GRIFFIN I, P. 
HATCHER, K.A. 
HENDERSON I, D.P. 



39 



HOPPER II, CM. 

JOHNSTON I, P.N. 

KING, B.P. 

KINSELLA, K.T. 

LORIMER, CD. 

MACDONALD I, A.G. 

MARCUS I, P. 

MIKHAEL I, S.B.R. 

RUSSELL, D.R. 

SPOERRI, A.J. 

WRAZEJ, J.D. 

ARNOLD, D.P. 
ARROYAS, P.R.A. 

BANISTER, P.W.M. 

ECKSTRAND II, K.J. 

FUTTERER II, CC 

GARDNER, J.R.M. 

HENRY, A.K. 

NEWTON, T.N. 

PICKERING, N.S. 

ROBERTS II, K.W. 

SAUNDERS, J.D. 

SCHIELE II, R.A. 

SCOLES II, J. A. 

SHERIF, T.A. 

SIMPSON I, J.G. 

SMITH II, R.A. 

STAFF, J. P. 

TREMBLAY I, S.L. 

WILLIAMS, A.D. 

ABDO, J.D. 

ALVAREZ F., M.R. 

CHENG, H.H.J. 

DAVERIO, S.R.L. 

HUBERT, G. 

KAUACHI, M. 

LAU, A. K.W. 

LIVINGSTON, B.P. 

MACPHERSON, LA. 

MCKINNEY, N.G.M. 

OLIVAG., J. A. 

SPENCER, R.A. 

SVENNINGSEN, P. 

VAN LEEUWEN, M.R.A. 

WONG II, M.K. 

WROBLEWICZ I, T. 

ALCE, D.G. 

ANTHONY, R.M. 

BRESALIER. M.C 

CHILDE, A.L. 

COHEN I, M.J. 

DUNWALD, C 

HABETS, L. 

HEARD, CT. 

HODGKINSON, M.J. 

HOPPER I, S.W. 

JOHN, C 

JUBB, N.E. 

LING, T.C 

MIERINS, L.J. 




40 



•^ DR. D.E. 
HOPKINS 





12W 


Jl 


MR. P.G. 

MAC 

FARLANE 


H. 


^Blk^ 


^W^ 


^»k 


Si 




MURRAY II, P.W. 
MUTZENEEK I, W.J. 
NESBITT, P.L. 
PRAKASH, S.A. 
SALEH I, M.W. 
THIE, N. 

AFRIAT, A. 
AL-DAIRI II, HE. 
BOCIEK, J. A. 
BREARTON, S. 
BURKE I, D.J. 
CARREIRO, J.T. 
DESCOTEAUX, F. 

DROUIN 1, M.A. 
ECKSTRAND I, O.R. 
GRAVER, G.F.T. 
HODDINOTT, J.R. 
INDERWICK,-A.P. 
KELLY I, L.N. 
KRAMER, R. 

MCMAHON, T. 
MORTON, A.M. 
MYERS I, B.L. 
POWELL, L.M. 
RIKHTEGAR, K. 
SEROPIAN, M.A. 
SMITH I, J.V. 

THOMSON I, A.J. 

BILGEN, A.S. 
CHUANG, B.S. 
EPPINGER, L. 
GERVAIS, B.M. 
HILL, J.E. 

JARAMILLO, S. 
KAISER II, J. P. 
KRAUTH, O.R. 
LACASSE, M. 
PELLEGRIN, V.M. 
STANBURY, N.N. 




(Front, Left): 
Julia Rhodes 
Elizabeth Wright 
Lisa Mierins 
Sheilagh White 
Wendy Mutzeneek 
Lisa Powell 
Bari-Lee Myers 
Caroline Martin; 
(Second): 
Nadine Jubb 
Tina Reilly 
Anna Childe 
Sue Wurtele 
Lisa Kelly 



THE 
END 



41 






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SENIOR FOOTBALL 



(Front Row): J. Baxter, D. Corn, D. Bullones, T. Mulhearn, P. Murray, K. Partington, F. Ashworth. (Middle Row): Mr. R. Coles, K. 
Guarisco, M. Abhary, J. Scoles, C. de la Guardia, T. Newton, D. Alee, R. Grace, P. Nesbitt, A. Inderwick, Mr. R.l. Gray, Mr. A.M. 
Macoun. (Back Row): M. Bresalier, J. Scoles, J. Smith, P. Bokovoy, B. Spencer, J. Hoddinot, G. Hall, A. Thompson, S. Hopper. 



SUMMARY 

The three wins and five losses suggests that this 
was a year for gaining experience. Although the team 
scored 120 points as compared to 87 points against, it 
should be noted that 77 of Ashbury's points came 
against somewhat weakened teams from Stanstead 
and Bishop's. Nonetheless, the 19 places created by 
graduating students, were fairly competently filled by 
upcoming Juniors - as modest defeats of 14-0 
(against Osgoode), 24-21 (against Philemon Wright), 
14-10 (against Hillcrest), and 13-0 (against Renfrew) 
indicate; none of these losses can be labelled 
'runaways' for the opposition. 

There were some bright moments. After a very 
difficult game against Osgoode, the team rebounded 
to defeat Lower Canada College 6-1 three days later. 

Individual point leaders were: Ted Mulhern with 
38 points, James Smith with 36 points, and Sean 
Hopper with 18 points. Pat Murray, David Bullones 
and Ted Mulhern showed good leadership as Cap- 
tains of the team. 




Inderwick caught by L.C.C.; Scoles (11) moves in. 



44 



i 







(From): L. Powell, G. Ding. W. Mutzeneek, P. Bogert; (Back): Mr. T.A. Menzies, h. Wright, S. Jaramillo, S. Wong, J, Kwan, M. Wong, 
B. Chuang, J. Johnston, P. Heroux, C. Martin, Mrs. K. Fort, J. Cheng. 



45 




BANTAM FOOTBALL 



(Front Row): S. Payne, R. Dilawri, 1. Crockett, J. Cogan, G. Henderson, M. Boswell, J. Hall, D. Chapdelaine, J. Parish, R. Posman. 
(Second Row): M. Phillips, J. Valiquette, A. Desrochers, B. Teron, M. Cunningham, P. Kelly, D. Hopper, A. Chattoe, D. Binnie. (Third 
Row): E. Maywood, J. Baldwin, R. Henderson, D. Adams, R. Johnston, T. HuUy, L. Cote, Mr. Y. Gounelle. (Fourth Row): Mr. P. 
MacFarlane, C. Godsall, A. MacFarlane. 



SUMMARY 

The team had a most successful season. The final 
statistics were five wins, a tie and a loss. 

The first game against Laurentian was a 61-0 
victory. In contrast, L.C.C. proved much tougher as 
we won 6-0. 

Bishop's scored against our defense for the first 
time, in our next game, and appeared ready for a 
tough fight, but we rallied in the second half and 
defeated them 46-6. 

We won again against Selwyn House 18-12; they 
had, we felt a strong backfield and were our toughest 
opposition to date. 

(see p. 47) 









THE covert 



i 



46 



Our final two games showed, perhaps, a certain 
overconfidence in us as we lost our rematch with 
L.C.C. 6-0 and tied Selwyn House 12-12. 





(Upper Left): Allan Chattoe is off to a touchdown on the strength 
of some good blocking and this straight arm! (Lower Left): Jeff 
Cogan finds plenty of room for an off-tackle run. (Above): In the 
same game against Bishop's Scott Phillips runs into some smaller 
but determined opposition. (Below): Jason Hall carries while Dave 
Henderson and Scott Phillips block. 





47 




JUNIOR FOOTBALL 



This season the Junior Football Team seemed 
doomed but with the individual attention provided 
by messers Christie, Stableford and Penton the 
Juniors developed enough confidence and skills to 
snatch victory from the jaws of defeat (along with 
curses from the mouths of our coaches) to beat St. 
Pat's 16-14 in our opening game. 

Our next two games did little to disillusion us as we 
overcame Renfrew 27-21 and St. Paul's 21-12. 



Then St. Joe's rolled over us by a score of 41-0 and 
we seemed to be marking time as a much improved 
St. Pat's held us scoreless in a 28-0 rematch. 

A week of hard practices followed before we 
played St. Peter's and won 25-19. A week later, in 
Lennoxville, a small but well-disciplined Bishop's 
squad led 7-0 at the half and 22-14 at the final 
whistle. 




(Above): Keith Henry vs. St Pat's. 



48 




(Below): Arroyas chases E "Dino". Bernie Schide Above. 





(Front Row): D. Myers, C. Boswell, A. Sommers, W. Teron, J. 
Gardner, G. Hubert, P. Arroyas, K. Henry, D. Arnold, M. 
Kauachi, B. Schiele; (Second Row): P. Banister, C. Hopper, A. 
Roston, M. Drouin, J. Oliva, M. Lacasse, J. Staff, B. Livingston, 
S. Mikhael, L. Habets, F. Graver, D. Russell, I. MacPherson, Mr. 
M.H. Penton, Mr. H. Christie, Mr. W.E. Stableford; (Third 
Row): S. Prakash, M. Cohen, D. Burke, P. Thierfeldt, P. 
Johnston, R. deGroot, R. MaCartney, M. Hodgkinson, A. 
MacDonald, M. Van Leeuwen. 



(Right): Chris Hopper tackles, David Burke pursues. (Below, 
Right): Martin Lacasse (42), Jim Gardner (55), see below . . . 







and Gerry Hubert (24) behind ball carrier Keith Henry. (Above): 
Hubert makes a determined effort to catch the elusive St. Pat's 
quarterback. 



Willie Teron (Left) and Martin Lacasse (Right) make a nice hole 
for Libo Habets' convert attempt, (it went over!). 



49 




SENIOR SOCCER 

(Front): J. Bobinski, J. Hill, S. Brearton, R. Schiele, E. Bobinski, S. Turner, B. Naisby, P. Futterer; (Second): Mr. P. Weintrager, S. 
Mutzeneek, C. Futterer, G. Abdo, K. Khan, S. Grainger, M. Alvarez, S. Forrest, G. Roberts, Mr. A. Anderson; (Third): A. Gough, R. 
Smith, R. Campeau, A. Morton, T. Ling, S. Price, Mr. A.M. Macoun. 



SUMMARY 

The Senior team had a pleasing year; their three 
losses out of twenty games revealed that they played 
with concentration and spirit - the high point of the 
season being a victory in the playoffs against Andre 
Laurendeau - after five periods of overtime! 

Briefly, the team won nine of its first twelve games 
and tied three of them. Especially sweet was the 4-1 
win over defending champions Hillcrest. 

In the L.C.C. Cup, Ashbury overcame Lower 
Canada College 2-1 in the opening game. The next 
day, against Ashbury was scored on twice in the first 
ten minutes but recovered their poise to hold off the 
opposition until Sean Price scored on a penalty shot 
just before halftime. Geoff Roberts tied the game in 
the second half and then scored the winning goal with 
only five minutes remaining. The next day, Ashbury 
defeated West Island College 1-0 to clinch the Cup. 

In truth, the letdown after the Montreal 'high' 
showed up in our results after our return to Ottawa 
as we fell to third place in league play. 



In the playoffs, a 5-0 win over Nepean was 
followed by the aforementioned 'epic' struggle 
against Andre Laurendeau in which we allowed a 2-0 
first half lead to disappear. We certainly paid for it in 
subsequent anxiety and tension which climaxed in 
sudden death, five a side play and, finally, in Steve 
Forrest's winning goal. 

In the finals, against Ridgemont, on a very wet and 

(cont'd on p. 51) 




Geoff Roberts taps the ball to a waiting Sean Price. 



50 



muddy field, Ashbury tried to maintain their con- 
trolled passing game but failed; it was a case, par- 
tially at least, of the wrong tactics for those con- 
ditions and against a superior team which adopted a 
'punch and pursue' style of play Ashbury came out 
second best as enemy forwards kept penetrating our 



defense. 

All in all, the team has a right to feel happy and to 
know that they owe much to the coaching of Mr. 
Weintragger and Mr. Anderson. 

D.D.L. (from Stuart Grainger and Sean Price) 




JUNIOR SOCCER 

(Front Row): M. Lucinde, N. Gilman, S. Yushita, A Stersky, K. Roberts, S. Turner, P. Cairns, (Back Row): Mr. D.G. Morris, A. Spoerri, 
C. Hetting, T. Sherif, A. Thompson, B. King, R. Taib, H. Al-Dairi. 



SUMMARY 

This being the second year in the Ottawa High 
School League, our expectations at the beginning of 
the season were not high. We surprised ourselves, 
however, with an opening game victory over 
Philemon Wright. As expected, our nemesis was 
Lisgar to whom we lost twice. In our other 6 games 
we bested Philemon Wright, Belcourt and Glebe 
twice each, to finish a comfortable second and to 
earn a bye into the second round of the playoffs. 

In the first playoff game against Hillcrest, at 
home, our opposition capitalized on a goal mouth 
scramble, moments after the kick-off, to take a 1-0 



lead. We tightened our defense and applied con- 
siderable pressure, finally tying the game on a goal by 
Husam Al-Dairi, only to fall behind 2-1 almost 
immediately. Again we rallied to tie the match on a 
goal by Charlie Sezlik just before the half ended. 

The second half was spent mainly in Hillcrest's end 
but to no avail; midway through the half our backs 
were caught up-field and Hillcrest scored a good 
breakaway goal. In spite of our efforts to batter their 
goalposts to the ground, they held on to their lead 
until the end. 

(Ken Roberts and Tamir SheriQ 



51 





(Above Left): Ed Rechnitzer fights for control against Sedbergh; (Above, Right): Husam Al-Dairi on the attack. 




(Above): Steve Turner (On the Right) pursues Sean McAuiey (Centre) and Sean's teammate Peter Trevisan in a Junior League game. 
(Below): Ed Hoffenberg is shown in action against a team from Sedbergh. The occasional competitive game against another school adds 
'spice' to Ashbury's recreational league. 




52 




^ 




(Junior League): Alistair Gough on the move against Sedbergh. (Below, Sr. League): 




Ray Barnes (skin) with Carreiro and Pellegrin on his right charges (See Below) 





towards Ken Partington (crest) and Chris Lever (daric jersey). (Above, Left): Tom Wroblewich heads an invisible ball but appears to be 
punching David Lemvig-Fog instead while John Barr (in back) leaps. (Above, Right): Chris Dunwald - concentration and balance! 



53 




, .iil 



<^ ^ w, A 




SENIOR HOCKEY 

(Front, Left): Sean Price, Andy Maclean, Steve Forrest, Stuart Grainger, Ted Mulhern, David Corn, Bobby Spencer; Back: Mr. W.E. 
Stabieford, Charlie Sezlik, Mr. Y. Gounelle, Martin Lacasse, Theo Ling, Gerry Hubert, Chris Boswell, James Smith, Casey Futterer, Keith 
Henry, Mr. A.M. Macoun, Richard Smith. 



This year's Senior Hockey Team will not be 
remembered for its incredible winning streaks or for 
its brilliant offensive and defensive plays but for its 
gutsy efforts against stronger teams. 

As coach Stabieford points out: "It was a season 
where the rookies were initiated very quickly into a 
faster and higher calibre of hockey than they were 
used to and where the veterans provided the 
newcomers with the required leadership." Team 
captain Stuart Grainger explains, "Being younger 
and smaller we were unable to match the opposition 
in physical contact ... As a result we were unable to 
control the corners and to out-muscle our opponents 
in front of the net. 

Not surprisingly, there was alot of frustration with 
the team, in a seven team league, losing seven games 
by two goals or less. In an eighteen game schedule, 
Ashbury's two wins and two ties sound rather bleak 
although they were enough for the school to qualify 
for the last play-off position. 

Indicative of how hard Ashbury had to work for 
their rewards was the 5-4 win over Champlain in 
game ten - a victory which came with just 15 seconds 
remaining. 

In the playoffs, the School's opposition was Sir 
Wilfred Laurier, a team that Ashbury had tied twice 
during the regular season. We lost 6-3 and 6-4, with 
Stuart Grainger making an outstanding effort being 
responsible for all seven of our goals. 



The Ashbury Cup began with lop-sided victories 
against Stanstead (9-0) and BCS (7-0). The team was 
considerably buoyed by this success and flung 
themselves against LCC in a determined bid to do the 
unexpected - but to no avail. At the end of two 



(see next page) 




i 



Steve Forrest and Ted Mulhern: goal mouth action. 



56 



periods, the score was 3-0 and it was a measure of the 
team's spirit that Ashbury continued to force the 
play throughout the third period, eventually 
narrowing the score to 3-2. With five minutes 
remaining Ashbury seemed in control with repeated 
attacks on an unyielding LCC goal keeper. In the last 
minute LCC scored on a power play as Ashbury was 
shorthanded. 

Grainger comments that "The loss was not that 
hard to swallow . . . For the first time in the season 
we worked, we won and we lost as a team. " 

D.D.L. from W.E.S. and Stuart Grainger 

STATISTICS 





GP 


G 


A 


PTS 


Grainger, Stuart 


21 


20 


20 


40 


Mulhern, Ted 


17 


14 


13 


27 


Maclean, Andy 


20 


11 


10 


21 


Boswell, Chris 


21 


3 


9 


12 


Smith, Richard 


18 


5 


6 


11 


Nesbitt, Peter 


20 


5 


6 


11 


Forrest, Steve 


21 


3 


7 


10 


Price, Shawn 


20 


4 


5 


9 


Smith, Jamie 


17 


4 


4 


8 


Corn, David 


20 


1 


6 


7 


Futterer, Casey 


19 


2 


3 


5 


Hubert, Gerry 


21 





3 


3 


Henry, Keith 


8 


1 


1 


2 


Lacasse, Martin 


18 





1 


1 



(Above, Right): Gerry Hubert steals the puck in a neat defensive 
play. (Right); Steve Forrest in a close encounter of the frustrating 
kind. (Lower Right): Frequently out-weighed, Ashbury 
nonetheless attempted to 'take the play to the boards.' (Below): 
Martin Lacsse! 




Ashbury vs Hillcrest: 2-10, 2-12; 0-1 (forfeit), vs 
Ridgemont: 3-9; 5-13; 0-12. vs SWL: 2-2; 5-7; 4-4. vs 
Champlain: 5-4; 4-5; 3-4. vs Woodroffe: 2-4; 2-6; 
4-5. vs Laurentian; 3-4; 3-4; 1-0 (forfeit). 




^...jSitA. ' ^£ %^&^i^ 




i 




'^misak 



57 




CIRLS'CURLINCTEAM 

(Left): Tina Reilly, Sheilagh White, Nadine Jubb, Sue Wurtele. 



The Girls' Curling Team was composed of four novice players, Sue Wurtele, 
Tina Reilly, Sheilagh White and Nadine Jubb as Skip, third, second and lead 
respectively. We competed in the Ottawa High School League and played 
twice weekly at Landsdowne Park. Our season started 'slowly' with scores of 
6-1 and 7-3 to Glebe and Fisher Park but got faster with near losses of 4-3 
against Lisgar and Hillcrest. Now we felt that victory was close and our next 
game against Laurentian was another near loss of 7-5. Our final game was 
against Charlebois, one of the two teams tied for first place in the league. We 
played an excellent game and managed to secure a 7-5 win which of course 
delighted us. This very satisfactory finish was partly owing to the hard work of 
Mr. Thomas and David Bullones who shared the coaching duties. Our thanks 
to them. 

Sue Wurtele. 



BOYS' CURLING 

Ashbury Boys' Curling Teams enjoyed an active season, playing on two 
main fronts. The First Team, skipped by Jim Hoddinott, underwent a period 

(seep. 59) 



58 



of expansion, adding to its original roster of Robbie Mann, David Bullones 
and Norman Thie the improving talents of Fredrick Graver, Francis 
DesCoteaux, Michael Hodgkinson and Duncan Saunders. The Team com- 
peted in the weekly OHSAA Curling League at Lansdowne Park and finished 
a hard fought regular season of play by eliminating six of ten rinks to advance 
to the one day Round Robin City Finals on March 4th, there to fall prey to the 
deadly shooting of the Ridgemont rink. 

(see below) 



ervices 
nanciers 

>nmnlets 




RECREATIONAL CURLERS 

(Front): Tina Reilly, Fred Graver, Sue Wurtele, Sheilagh White, Francis DesCoteaux, Jim Hoddinott, Sean McAuIey; (Second): Bernhard 
Sciele, Nadine Jubb, Duncan Saunders, Andrew Griffin, Jose Carreiro, Simon Daverio, Norm Stanbury, Michael Hodglcinson; (Back): Mr. 
Marc-Andre Pelletier, Robbie Mann, Greg Deernsted, Eric Aspila, James Kaiser, Peter Johnston, Mr. Geoff Thomas. 

Three Ashbury teams also competed in the Gore Mutual Ontario Schoolboy 
Curling Playdowns, held at the Ottawa Hunt and Golf Club January 17-28. 
The DesCoteaux rink of Peter Johnston, MichaeL Hodgkinson, and Fredrick 
Graver recorded a strong win against Lisgar before running into heavy op- 
position from Ridgemont, Glebe and S.R. Borden. Although the team skipped 
by Duncan Saunders, including Simon Daverio, Cameron Calvert and Eric 
Aspila failed to win a game, their calibre of play and sense of team spirit 
developed markedly, and they should prove stronger contenders next season. 
Winning both of their first two games, the rink of Hoddinott, Mann, Bullones 
and Thie hung on doggedly throughout the balance of play to claim for 
Ashbury the Runners up title in the Pat McAlpine Division of the event. 

G.G.T. 



59 




CROSS COUNTRY SKIING 

(Front, Left): David Hopper, David Adams, Colin Booth; (Back): 
Nigel Pickering, Mr. G. Lemele, Spencer Fraser, John Hill, 
Charles Lorimer, Robert Benoit, Mark Ruddock, Michael Pretty, 
Mr. A.M. Macoun. 




With a late start in January and an early end in 
March, the skiing season certainly seemed brief this 
year. 

In our first meet at Sedbergh School, the Seniors 
placed well with Ruddock leading Ashbury. The 
Juniors had a good showing with three in the top 
five. 

The Ottawa High School Competition took place 
over two days in late February. Facing tough, well 
trained teams the Seniors managed to place three in 
the top twenty, while Booth, Hopper and Pretty 
placed in the top five for the Juniors. In the relay 
race at Mooney's Bay the Seniors placed 7th while 
the Juniors won handily, gaining the Brian Cole 
Trophy. 

In the Ottawa Valley Meet, the Seniors failed to 
place. Three Juniors placed in the top ten and came a 
close second in the relays. 

In the Ontario Championships at Horseshoe 
Valley near Barrie, the Juniors, suffering from 'flu, 
bad snow conditions and able competition (in that 
order!) did less well than hoped: Adams came 23rd 
and Benoit 64th. The team's overall standing was 
13th (not bad really). 

Mr. Niles, Mr. Lemele, and Mr. Ostrom shared 
various duties involving the teams - for which we 
heartily thank them. 



(Above): David Hopper; John Colin Booth behind. 




Colin Booth. 



Benoit drive for the finish at Mooney's Bay. 



60 




BANTAM HOCKEY 



(Front): Donald Chapdelaine, Shigeo Yushita, Mark Boswell; (Back): Chris Godsall, Andrew MacFarlane, Sherif Khan, Daniel Binnie, 
Peter Bogert, Allan Chattoe, Simon Payne, Andrew Boyd, Andrew Desrochers, John Baldwin, John Parish, Geoff Johnston, Mr. R. Coles. 



SUMMARY 

The Bantam Hockey Team had a fairly good season, 
ending up with a 7-6 win-loss record. We started off on 
the wrong foot however by losing our first four games - 
but then we pulled ourselves together and won five in a 
row. 

The Bishop's Tournament was the highlight of the 
season. We were runners-up, losing in the finals to West 
Island College. 

The three top scorers for the season were: 
Donald Chapdelaine - 27 goals 

Andrew MacFarlane - 9 goals 

Peter Bogert - 7 goals 



Many thanks to Mr. R. 
patience and good humour. 



Coles for his unfailing 



Donald Chapdelaine 



61 




BASKETBALL 

(Front, Left): Sandy Morton, Andrew Inderwick, David Dexter, Frank Ashworth, Michael Pellegrin, Andy Thompson; (Back): Bobby 
Campeau, Mike Bresalier, G Ken Roberts, Robert Hall, Ray Barnes, Sean Haffey, Mr. R.I. Gray. 



After the rebirth of the Basketball Team last year, 
we entered the Ottawa Board 'B' League this year 
and came away with a respectable 18 wins, 11 losses 
and 1 tie. 

All unknowing at first, our attitude became quite 
sanguine after 6 wins in 6 opening games. We met 
our match, however, against Tech who defeated us 
42-28 to conclude the first half of the season. 

We immediately faced Tech again and lost 65-53. 
Of the remaining six contests Ashbury won four and 
lost two (to Charlebois and to Rideau). 

In the playoffs, Ashbury came from behind to win 
39-37 in the first game and played steadily in the 
second to win 53-50. 

Against our nemesis Tech, we lost the first game, 
in overtime, by two points. Ashbury felt deflated 
after that and, in the final match, lacked the intensity 
to gain more than 45 points against Tech's 61; 



nonetheless, an all-round second place finish was not 
without its satisfaction. 

Our skills were honed, too, by a series of 
exhibition games against such schools as Lisgar, 
Cairine Wilson and Colonel By. Our record was 5 
wins, 3 losses and 1 tie. A fun game against the 
Ashbury staff resulted in a 83-48 trouncing of the 
staff. 

In the first Lower Canada College Invitational 
Tournament we lost by 1 point, in the opening game, 
to LCC (46-45). In the second game, we overcame 
Hillfield (from Hamilton) 34-32. Finally, we defeated 
Stanstead 69-35 to end in a three-way tie for first 
place. 

The high scorers were Andy Thompson with 393 
points, Sandy Morton with 340, Ray Barnes with 
228, and Dave Dexter with 120. With many team 

(see next page) 



62 




members returning, expectations for next year 
are high. 

D.D.L. with David Dexter 



THE COACHING STAFF 










(Above): Andy Thompson is seen in a Jump-up. 

ANNUAL SPORTS 
BANQUET 

PROGRAMME 

Thursday, 14th April, 1983 

7:30 p.m. - Dinner 

The Chairman - The Headmaster 

Grace 

A TOAST TO HER MAJESTY THE QUEEN 

A Toast to the Coaches 
Proposed by 

BRETT NAISBY 

Captain of the School 

Reply 
MR. GEOFF THOMAS 

Guest of Honour 
MR. BILL THOMSON 

National Secretary, C Soccer Association 

Special Guest 

MR. BRIAN COLE 

Co-ordinator Interschool Sports O.H.S.A.A. 



Senior Football: 



Junior Football: 



Bantam Football: 

Senior Soccer: 

Junior Soccer: 
Alpine Skiing: 

Senior Hockey: 

Bantam Hockey: 
Senior Basketball: 
Cross-Country Skiing: 
Curling: 

Rowing: 

V 

Track: 
Squash: 



R.I.Gray 
R.J. Coles 
K. Guarisco 

W.E. Stableford 
M.H. Penton 
H. Christie 

P.G. MacFarlane 
Y. Gounelle 

R.J. Anderson 
P.H. Weintrager 

D.G. Morris 

K.M. Cattell 
P.H. Weintrager 

W.E. Stableford 
Y. Gounelle 

R.J. Coles 

R.I. Gray 

G. Lemele 

G.G. Thomas 
M.A. Pelletier 

M.S.Dowd 
R.J. Zettel 

R.I. Gray 
R.J. Anderson 

T.A. Menzies 




Mr. Barry O'Brien presents the Barry O'Brien Trophy to Brad 
Livingston: MVP Junior Football. 



63 



PRESENTATIONS 

FOOTBALL: 

The Lee Snelling Trophy: Ted Mu I hern. 
The "Tiny" Herman Trophy: Geo/ Hall 
The Stratton Memorial: Frank Ashworth 
The Barry O'Brien Trophy: Brad Livingston. 
The Boswell Trophy: Jim Gardner. 
M.V.P. Bantam Football: Tim Hulley. 
M.LP. Bantam Football: JeffCogan. 



WL ^ y^ 




m 





(Left): Frank Ashworth: MV Lineman; Geof Hall - "Tiny" 
Hermann Trophy. (Above): Ted Mulhern: MVP Sr. Football. 






(Above): MIP Bantam Football - Jeff Cogan; (Above, Right): 
Martin Alvarez - the MIP Senior Soccer (R.H. Perry Trophy). 
(Left): Mr. MacFarlane presents Tim Hulley with the MVP Award 

for Bantam Football. 





Karim Khan: Anderson Trophy (MVP Senior Soccer) 



The Senior Soccer Team proudly displays the LCC Soccer Tournament Trophy. 



64 



SOCCER 



CURLING 



R.J. Anderson Trophy: Karim Khan 
R.H. Perry Trophy: Martin Alvarez. 
The Pemberton Shield: Ken Roberts. 
M.I. P. Junior Soccer: Brian King. 



HOCKEY 

The Eraser Trophy: Stuart Grainger. 
The Irvin Cup: Chris Boswell 
The Bellamy Cup: Donald Chapdelaine. 
The Boyd Cup: Shigeo Yushita. 



BASKETBALL 

The McAnulty Trophy: Andy Thompson 
The Senlgrove Trophy: Pat Murray. 



Most Valuable Curler: Jim Hoddinott. 
Most Improved Curler: John Hill. 



SKIING 

The Coristine Cup: David Adams. 
The Ash bury Cup: John Hill. 



SPECIAL AWARDS 

The Biewald Memorial Trophy: John Scales. 
The W.E. Stableford Trophy: Stuart Grainger. 
The Brian Cole Trophy (O.H.S.A.A. Junior 
Champions) - the Jr. Cross Country Ski Team. 
The L.C.C. Soccer Tournament Trophy: Seniors. 





(Left): Col. Milroy presents John Scoles 
with the Biewald Trophy. (Above): 
Donald Chapdelaine: The Bellamy Cup 
(Bantam Hockey). 




(Above): David Adams receives the Brian 
Cole Trophy from Mr. C. 



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(Left): 'Top Guns' of 
Basketball: Sandy Morton 
and Andy Thompson. 
(Above): Jim Hoddinott. 




(Above): M.V.P. Jr. Soccer 
- Ken Roberts. 



65 



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smiTH 



That's me on the left (D.D.L.). My thanks to Robert 
Kroeger (Above, Left) and David Hopper (Right) as 
well as to Alex Munter who all helped me at crucial 
times. Well done, guys! 






^ 




I 



ASHBURY COLLEGE 
^-ANTIQUE FAIR'^I 

ASHBURY COLLEGE GUILD 

Mrs Jessie Naisby, President of the Ashbury 



College Guild reports that the Ninth Annual Ashbury 
Antique Show in November, 1982, was an 
unqualified success. Indeed, the net profit of $12,268 
makes it the best ever. She writes: 

"Efforts to maintain the high quality of the Show 
has established a rapport with both dealers and 
collectors so that they look forward to this annual 
event. Your grateful executive thank all those who 
gave so freely of their time and energy, in so many 
ways, to make this project such a success. We are 
particularly pleased to have had so many fathers 
involved and hope this sets a precedent for future 
years ..." 

The Guild thus continues to make a major con- 
tribution to the welfare of Ashbury as a whole so that 
one cannot look anywhere without seeing the results 
of their handiwork - whether in the audio-visual 
room, the library, the gymnasium and the tennis 
courts, not to mention the band's instruments! 



68 



GIVING THROUGH 
THE ASHBURY CHAPEL 

Ashbury chapel transfers moneys collected (as well 
as goods) to various places. The chapel collects 
nothing for itself. 

Methods of collection include the plate passed 
around on Sundays and Thursdays. Math Depart- 
ment fines for lateness, stamps collected in the front 
office (and sold), a large jar on the tuck shop 
counter, games of estimating how many jelly beans 
etc, and of course, gifts - both spontaneous and In 
Memoriam. Goods are also transferred to the 
Anglican Social Services Centre. Skate-a-thons, 
marathons, Metres-for-Millions, Daffodil Day all 
generate thousands of dollars for different causes. 

Of particular interest to Ashbury is the S.O.S. 
Village in Jamaica where eight to ten children live in 
a house with a 'mother' in a life-saving, life- 
affirming family atmosphere. Ashbury' s con- 
tribution does much good as letters of thanks prove. 

Through Foster Parents' Plan we have the 
privilege of a growing relationship with Rosa, a little 
girl in Honduras. Here is her last letter (October, 
1982): 




Dear Foster Parent: 

I greet you very fondly with the hopes you are 
receiving many blessings from our Lord, I wish you 
happiness along with your appreciable family and 
friends. After this short greeting I pass to tell you the 
following. 

Here we are fine and as usual, awaiting September 
15th to celebrate our independence day with a pretty 
program the teacher is teaching us some poems, 
hymns and the national anthem, it sounds good when 
we are singing it. 




We are in the familiar group no. 12 of Plan en 
Honduras, developing important project. My daddy 
works the ground, he sows corn and beans, he works 
on two manzanas (a manzana is equal to 1.7 acres) 
and half. 

We are very thankful because we drew twenty 
dollars from the Banco de Occidente to buy some 
clothes for me and my brothers, I am studying my 
elementary school and I wore a nice suit. 

I close this with lots of love. Your foster child, 
Rosa Hernandez Garcia. (This was made by myselO 



69 




CHESS TEAM 

(Front, Left): Michael Seropian, Fred Graver; (Back Row): Maher Saleh, Chris Heard, Mr. David 
Fox, Phil Jarrett. 

We knew that a difficult season lay ahead of us from the beginning of the 
year since two veterans had graduated; in addition, the psychological burden 
of having to defend last year's Ontario Championship was very real. To 
complete our first 'board' we added Fred Graver and Mike Seropian to the 
battle-scarred Maher Saleh and Chris Heard. Our alternate was Phil Jarrett. 
The following scores indicate why Ashbury finished first in the Ottawa- 
Carleton High School Chess League: 

Heard (9/9) 

Saleh (7 1/2/8) 

Graver (7/9) 

Seropian (5/ 9) 

Jarrett (1/1) 

In the play-offs, Ashbury defeated Sir John A. Macdonald easily, but lost to 
Lisgar by 3-1. To win the Championship we needed a 3 1/2-1/2 win, or, to 
force a final game, a score of 3-1. Our win by 2 1 /2-1 1 II proved insufficient 
to achieve either alternative so Ashbury had to settle for a regional second 
place finish for the second year in a row. 

Ashbury hosted the Ottawa-Carleton Tournament on April 9th-10th and, 
amongst five schools, placed second to Lisgar. Noteworthy individual scores 
included Saleh' s overall second place finish after four players had tied for 
first, necessitating a play-off to determine individual positions. 

The Ontario Championships in Waterloo on May 6th-8th will require a news 
flash later in this yearbook - but I can say that we are certainly looking for- 
ward to them. 

Chris Heard 



70 




KEVIN KUNSELLA: A Profile 
in Citizenship 



Council. He makes no pretense of not finding the 
kudos satisfying but he insists that what he did was 
simple: he merely got involved. He has clearly earned 
the right to advise others to be active - suggesting that 
if they do not want either to volunteer for jobs in 
their own community or to join a committee at City 
Hall then they can at least write a letter occasionally. 
As Kevin points out, "Having your name in lights 
is unimportant but changing things for the better is." 

D.D.L. 



DAFFODIL DAY 

Grand total: $9,428 (slightly less than the all-time 
high of $9,670 in 1980). The top Senior grade was 9A 
with an average of $44.66 per student. The top 
Junior grade was 8A with an average of 54.47 per 
student. 

Individuals who stood out included D. Fyfe (9A) 
who collected $215.13, followed by C. Hopper {W A) 
with $121.61, R. Henderson (9A) with $87.59, 5. 
Haffey (lOW) with $87.23 and A. Stersky (9 A) with 
$86.26. 

In the Junior School, M. Mori and D. Foy both of 
8A played the piano in the foyer of the Lester B. 
Pearson Building and collected $123.93 each. T. 
Gerhart (8A) brought in $109.95, A. Barrios-Gomez 
(7) $92.31 and M. Robinson (7A) $92.26. 

Sean Caulfeild deserves great credit for his ad- 
ministrative support of Mr. MacFarlane. 



Kevin is vice-chairman of the Children and Youth 
Advisory Committee - and proud of it too! One of 
his accomplishments was to attack the problem of 
how to keep arcades open to minors while ensuring 
that they were run in a way acceptable to the com- 
munity. After studying the matter, he wrote a report 
which led to changes in the licensing of arcades; his 
policy recommendations, having passed successfully 
through Ottawa City Council, are now being con- 
sidered by the Province. 

The Advisory Committee has also established 
Town Hall meetings for youth where young people 
may meet the Mayor and Aldermen to discuss 
various civic matters. 

In addition, the Committee has begun a Youth of 
the Year Award to honour the civic contributions of 
individual young people in the Ottawa area. 

Kevin's work has earned him several motions of 
special congratulations from City Council as well as 
letters of reference from every member of the 




71 



COMMUNITY SERVICE 

A Report by Alex Munter (9C) 

What have I accomphshed over the winter term in 
community service? What have I learned? 

From January through to March, I once monthly 
published the KANATA KOURIER for distribution 
to 4,300 homes in Kanata. A community newspaper 
serves many functions that can not be accomplished 
by large City dailies. A community newspaper helps 
people get in touch with what their neighbours are 
doing, in small communities such as Kanata it 
focuses on the work (or lack thereof) of elected 
officials, and it serves many of the purposes that 
larger publications do, but on a smaller and more 
personalized basis. Response to the Kourier and to 
the service it provides has been enthusiastic from 
Kanata residents. From all over the community 
offers of help, articles, and advertisements are 
coming in. Despite a sometimes nasty competition 
the Kourier has been growing at a tremendous rate 
since its inception in May 1982. It has been per- 
forming a very much-needed community service and 
will continue to do so for quite a while yet. I reahze 
I'm blowing my own horn - but just this once why 
not? I have enclosed copies of the January, 
February, .March and April editions of the paper. 

I have learned much as Editor of the Kourier. 
Certainly, many small things about the running of a 
newspaper, but far more importantly, I feel I have 
learned about the ins and outs of City administration 
- what the residents both want and expect and what 
the administrators of a municipality provide and the 
problems they face in their day-to-day work. I am 



fascinated by the things I have, am, and will be 
learning as the paper's editor and I look forward to 
continuing to serve my community in this way. 

Geoff Simpson (IIC) reports on some behind-the 
scenes work at the Royal Ottawa Hospital: 

Although the service with which I was involved 
was not a direct interaction with the patients of the 
Royal Ottawa Hospital, it had, I hope, some 
beneficial effects upon the operation of the hospital. 

My volunteer work involved the use of an Apple II 
computer, under the direction of Andre Blanchard of 
the Research Department of the institute. With the 
aid of a Visicalc software package, I was required to 
record the hospital's expenditures for fiscal 1981. 
The aim of this project was to allow the Royal Ot- 
tawa a concise reference of inventory ordered as well 
as the length of delivery time ... In this way, the 
hospital hoped to achieve a more efficient purchasing 
capability by being able to order supplies sufficiently 
in advance and to procure a proper budget for the 
years to come . . . 



ASHBURY 

COLLEGE 

TUCK SHOP 

(1 982-1 983) 



72 



THEATRE ASHBURY 
PRESENTS 

"BABEL RAP" by John Lazarus 

Worker Alex Colas 

Drinker Doug Fyfe 

Set Design Mary-Ann Varley 

Set Construction Ross Varley 

Lighting Design John Valentine 

Lighting Don Chapdelaine 

Sound Philip Macoun 

Make-up Jim Humphreys 

Directed by Alex Menzies and Greg Simpson 

Assistant Director Philip Macoun 



"STAGE FRIGHT" VS "GRADE NINE THEATRE ARTS" 

in 
Friendly Improvisational Theatre Games 

STAGE FRIGHT Rob Henderson 

Andy Lonie Sean McAuley 

Andin Suatac Ted Reilly 

Jack Eyamie Don Chapdelaine 

James Wyllie Nigel Gilman 

Arman Danesh 

ASHBURY Chris Godsall 

Doug Fyfe Luke Cote 

Daniel Binnie Phihp Macoun 

THEATRE GAMES 



(1) 


Freeze 


(2) 


Hands 


(3) 


Century Dash 


(4) 


Three Sentences 



"PROPER PERSPECTIVE" by Warren Graves 

Dalby Ron Kaiser 

Patterson Nick McKinney 

Girl Lisa Mierins 

Janitor Brian Chuang 

Detective David Lemvig-Fog 

2nd Patterson Mario Van Leeuwen 

Set Design Mary-Ann Varley 

Set Construction Ross Varley 

Lighting Don Chapdelaine 

Lighting Design John Valentine 

Sound Philip Macoun 

Make-up Jim Humphreys 



73 



USHERS/CREW: 



Special Effects Robert Posman 

Directed by Alex Menzies and Greg Simpson 

Assistant Director Robert Posman 

Kevin Wirvin Alain Tremblay 

Scott McMaster Luis Rodriguez 

Pat Edmison Alvaro de la Guardia 

Ron Branscombe Orvil Dillenbeck 
Fernand Turpin 





Fyfe as 'Drinker' sings a manipulative hymn to God. 



Kolas as 'Worker' explains heaven to a skeptical Fyfe. 





Brian Chuang begs McKinney as 'Patterson', for mercy. 



An over-confident Patterson questions Commd. Dalby (Ron 
Kaiser) with civilian condescension. 




74 




THEATRE ASHBURY 

A Report By 
Greg Simpson 

Theatre Ashbury has met all of the objectives 
suggested by the report entitled "Activities and 
Education at Ashbury" (November 20, 1981). We 
have established a link with Stage Fright, a 
professional improvisation acting troop. They have 
conducted work shops at Ashbury as well as 
providing an opportunity for our students to act with 
them in front of an audience. 

The school has established a credit course in grade 
nine, and the department produces a major play in 
the fall and a number of one-act plays in the winter- 
spring terms culminating in one play representing the 
school at the Independent School Drama Festival. 
With the support of the Ladies Guild and the profits 
of past productions we were able to purchase a 
dimmer board system and some lighting equipment. 

Drama is taught from grades five through nine. 
The courses are primarily based on improvisation 
which is the broadest and the most difficult form of 
acting. It provides excellent training for students at 
all levels. Theatre Arts has always been considered 
valuable in the educational process but today its 
significance is of foremost importance. Drama no 
longer just enhances but becomes a prerequisite for 
effective social interaction. With more concern and 
appreciation for "people skills" on the job market 
today, theatre arts provides invaluable skills. 



Corporations are interested in qualitative in- 
formation about an individual's attributes. Per- 
sonality traits, interpersonal skills, originality, poise, 
self-confidence, judgement, commitment, and 
responsive to risk are becoming increasingly im- 
portant. Theatre arts involves all of these abilities. 
Theatre students must take risks, often in front of 
hundreds of people. Through observation and 
analysis they explore social issues together realizing 
that situations are seldom black and white and only 
through empathy and cooperation can anything be 
achieved. 

The actor on stage is part of a team, relying on 
himself and his fellow actors, as they strive for ex- 
cellence and lay themselves open to criticism. 




Members of Stage 
Fright perform the 
game called 

'Hands'. 





(Lower Left): 
Henderson and 
Chapedelaine listen 
to various sugges- 
tions from the 
audience; then (Left) 
they improvise a skit 
in which one of them 
must die by 
guillotining! 



75 



DUKE OF EDINBURGH 
AWARD PROGRAMME 





(Left): Mr. Morris at work. (Above): Mr. D. Morris, Jim Scoles, 
Meiik Kauachi (behind Jim), Jorge Oliva, Otto Krauth, Ali Bilgen, 
Blaine Grevais (canoe, left), Lorenz Eppinger (behind Ali), Geoff 
Roberts, Mark Ruddock, Ken Hatcher, Sean Caulfeiid (canoe, 
right), Dave Dexter, Nadine Jubb. 



The Award Programme involves roughly 25 
students who may go on a canoe trip in the Fall (top 
right, where Blaine Gervais sterns for Lorenz Ep- 
pinger), Winter camping, or on hiking trips to the 
Adirondacks. Students also perform Community 
Service by visiting the elderly, helping the han- 
dicapped at Ottawa University, editing a community 
newspaper and so on. Possible Gold Awards this 
year: David Dexter, Mark Ruddock, John Scoles (all 
of grade 13). 




Blaine Gervais sterns for Lorenz Eppinger. 





Two students prepare a snow shelter. 



Jorge Abdo: "Mexico was never like this!" 



76 



An Informal Concert 
(Tuesday, April 26th) 



PROGRAMME 



Band: King Arthur's Processional - Henry Purcell 
(1659-1695); Clarinet Rag - James Ployhar; High 
School Cadets - John Phillip Sousa (1852-1932). 

Piano Solo: Rondo in C - Frederick Kuhlau 
(1786-1832). Played hy Andrew Stersky. 

Flute Duets: Minuet in G - Handel (1685-1759); 
Minuet in G - J.S. Bach (1685-1750); played by Geoff 
Clendinning, Chris Drover. 

Horn Solo: Andante Cantabile, Symphony No. 5 - 
Tchaikovsky; played by Allister McRae. 

Wind Emsemble - Ave Maria - Jacob Arcadelt 
(1514-1575); World Farewell - Johann Rosemuller 
(1619-1684); Trumpet Voluntary - Jeremiah Clarke 
(1659-1707). 

Piano Solo: Clair de Lune - Claude Debussy 
( 1 862- 1 9 1 8) ; played by Klaus Netting. 

Oboe Solo: Andante in G - Jean Loeillet (1680-1730); 
Allegretto in G - Andre Gretry (1742-1813); played 
by Nigel Pickering. 

Band: "It's Hard To Be Humble - Mac Davis; 
Hogan's Heroes - Jerry Fielding; Pomp and Cir- 
cumstance No. 1 - Edward Elgar. 

Senior Choir: Do, Lord (Spiritual); Lolly-too-dum 
(American Folk Song) . . . And Now for Something 
Different. 

MUSIC 

The first concert of the year was presented by the 
University of St. Lawrence Early Music Consort. A 
wide variety of medieval instruments and styles was 
played: the concert included some dancing as well. 

At Christmas time senior instrumentalists and 
singers assisted at the annual lighting of the Rock- 
cliffe Christmas tree. The Junior House Music 
Competition was probably the best ever; it was 
judged by Mr. John Coles and won by the Wizards. 
In mid-February the Junior School held two evenings 
of music and drama, when the choir, soloists and 
grade nine actors took part. 



Flutes: Geoff Clendinning, Chris Drover. 

Clarinets: Klaus Hetting, Adrian Simpson 

Oboe: Nigel Pickering 

Horns: Nadine Jubb, Allister McRae 

Trumpets: Roger Ekstrand, Sean Hopper, Ron 
Kaiser, Adam Weslowski. 



Trombones: Jim Gardner, John Baldwin 

Saxophones: Peter Winn, John Wrazej, George 
Robinson, Chris Heard, Allister Gough. 

Bass Clarinet: Kris Ekstrand. 

Tuba: Mr. D.J. Brookes 

Percussion: Mr. T. Jennings. 

CHOIR : 

Mark Ruddock, Francis Descoteaux, Robert Mann, 
Timothy Newton, Carlos de la Guardia, Joseph 
Kwan, James Smith, Ron Kaiser, John Wrazej, 
Allister McRae, Allister Gough, Stuart Wong, 
Joseph Bobinski, Shawn Price, Ed Bobinski, Mr. 
Robin Hinnell, Mr. Peter McLean 

Director of Music: Mr. Alan Thomas 



The Music Department recorded a 12" LP at Knox 
Presbyterian Church in March, including various 
instrumental ensembles, the full choir, soloists and 
recorder groups. The album will be available from 
mid-May onward, when the school will once again be 
host to the AGM of the Royal College of Organists. 

The Senior School Concert was held in late April 
and was possibly the most successful in the series. 
The Senior Choir concluded the evening with an 
irreverent look at Ashbury life and traditions, in 
particular our Chapel services. 

The Junior Choir sang at the Royal Ottawa Golf 
Club in late April as part of its fund-raising for the 
tour of the U.K. in mid- June. 



{cont'd p. 78) 



77 



On May 28th, all the Junior School sang the pop 
cantata 'Swinging Sampson' as part of an evening 
designed as a showcase for various soloists and the 
Choir. 






LM^in 



Allister McRae, Nadine Jubb, Kris Ekstrand, Chris Heard, Ron 
Kaiser, Sean Hopper, Roger Ekstrand (Near to Far). 



Adrian Simpson, Claus Hetting. (Below): Geoff Clendinning, 
Chris Drover, Nigel Pickering. 




Peter Winn, Allistair Gough, Peter Robertson. 

THE CADET BAND 

The Ashbury College Cadet Corps died some years 
ago, the Cadet Band of the Governor General's Foot 
Guards being the only remnant or link with that old 
and honourable tradition. I think that it is high time 
that people at Ashbury knew more about us. 

Comprised of musicians ranging in experience and 
ability, our duties this past year included playing for 
Commanding Officer's Parades, two recruiting 
drives in November and January (at Billings Bridge 
and St, Laurent respectively) and playing at the 




Chateau Laurier, in April, for Army Cadet League - 
with Gen. Ramsay Withers as our guest of honour. 
In February we went to Quebec City with the 
Regimental Cadets as well as to B.C.S. to play with 
their concert-Cadet Band. 

Worth a special mention are our Band Sergeant 
Major David Hopper (gr. 9), our instructors Terry 
Isabelle and Ed O'Meara ('82), our Assistant 
Director and Quarter master Lt. Neil Matthie, and 
finally, our Captain Doug Brookes. 

Sgt. Nigel Pickering 



78 




THE SENIOR CHOIR 

(Front): Allister McRae, James Smith, Carlos de la Guardia, Sean Price, John Wrazej, Stuart Wong, Mr. Robin Hinnell; (Back): Mark 
Ruddock, Joe Bobinski, Tim Newton, Ron Kaiser, Joe Kwan, Ed Bobinski, Francis DesCoteaux, Robbie Mann. 




(Front, Left): The Governor General's Foot Guards Cadet Band: C.I. T. Isabelle, C I W^O David Hopper (gr. 9), CDT. Chris Hennigar{gr. 
8), CDT. Darrell Bogie (gr. 8), C/ WO Orvil Dillenbeck (gr. 8), CDT. Ronnie Branscombe, CDT. Jonathan Burke, CDT. Robbie Miller, 
C/SGT. Nigel Pickering. (Back Row): CPT. D. Brookes, C/SGT G. Matthie, CDT. L. Cordick, CDT. T. Schoorl, CDT. Nichol, C/CPL. 
Alphonse, C/SGT. C. Browne, CDT. S. Vlad, Lt. N. Matthie, C.l. Ed O'Meara {'82). 



79 



SENIOR 
SCIENCE FAIR 




Godsall and Henderson create the Bernoulli Effect. 





Scott Phillips discusses his Cloud Chamber. 




Steve Turner and Laser Invisibility 



Eyre and Thierfeldt examine Black Holes in Space. 





Eric Aspila gained 2nd place with his Heat Loss Project. 



Andy Sommers demonstrates distillation. 



80 






Binnie: orange, salt, sand . . 



Myers and Rhodes test fuels. 



Simon Payne: Air Pollution 






3 



i^ 






Roston checks Ph. levels. 



Marcus and Richards: magnetism. 



Khan bares computer guts. 





Andrew Stersk makes charcoal. 



Kroeger and Norris: Fluid Bed Dynamics 



81 




(Above): Cunningham and Drover 
create a waterwheel. 




SCIENCE FAIR JUDGES 

Dr. D. Fort (N.R.C.) 
Prof. M. Fox (Carleton, Geog.) 
Dr. J. Holmes (Carleton, Chem.) 
Mr. J. Ruff (Boreal Labs) 



? 


from the school: 






4 


Michael Jansen 
Randy Coles 






cr 


Peter MacFarlane 
John Beedell 

WINNERS: 








1 . Hovercraft 


-L. 


Grainger 




2. Heat Loss 


-E. 


Aspila 




3. Bacteria 


-P. 


Kelly 






D 


Adams 




Taib explains the nature of nuclear energy. 
(Below): McRae and Macoun: (see below) 



Honourable Mentions: 




(Above): Reilly and McAuley: 
radio-controlled planes. 




HoffflWurg and Faa 
Hydrogen. 



Fluid Bed Dynamics 



The Bernoulli Effect 



Hvdraulic Lifts 



R. Kroeger 
H. Norris 
C. Godsall 
R. Henderson 
M. Boswell 
A. Thompson 



Gravity and Root Direction. (Below): Kelly and 
Adams: 3rd place finish for Bacteria. 



(Below, Left): Lee Grainger explains his winning 
project, Hovercraft, to .Mr. Varley. (Below, 
Right): Rajesh Dilawri chats with Mrs Hinnell 
about dinosaurs. 





82 



THE MOCK ELECTION 

There have been mock elections at Ashbury before 
but none so successful as this one. Simulation games 
depend, of course, like poetry, on the willing 
suspension of disbelief - as well as on obedience to 
the rules. Fortunately, both characteristics were 
present from the beginning (Feb. 28th), when the 
students were first briefed at assembly and parties 
started building memberships and developing party 
organizations, to the end (17th March), Election 
Day, when it was learned, in a recount, that the 
Liberals had won by one vote. 





Mr. Macoun with Dr. Gary Johnson and David Kilgour. 

Generally speaking, debate was vigorous and well- 
prepared, although this writer felt that, on the whole, 
the Liberals had the most telling facts. Lessons were 
certainly learned and, in particular, some of the 
younger students (grade 9) began immediately to 
look ahead to the next election. Whether this event 
will be in one year or two we do not know; part of the 
game's appeal may lie in its strangeness. At any rate, 
Hugh Robertson, Head of Social Studies, and 
Francis Des Coteaux (grade 12), the Chief Electoral 
Officer and the driving force behind the election, 
both deserve enormous credit for a job well done. 

D.D.L. 



(Above): David Power, Liberal Leader (Left). Michael Cohen, 
NDP President, Francis DesCoteaux, Chief Electoral Officer, and 
Peter Nesbitt, PC Leader. 



In between the two dates mentioned, there were 
party policy conventions, videotaped leaders' debates 
and brief talks by 'real-life' politicians from 
Parliament Hill who spoke on behalf of their student 
'colleagues'. The politicians who came to Ashbury 
on March 15th were: Ian Waddell - NDP, David 
Kilgour and John Thompson - PC (John is father of 
Andy in grade 12), and Robert Daudlin and Rev. 
Roland de Cornell - Lib. 

Student leaders were Party Presidents Stuart 
Grainger - Lib; Mike Cohen - NDP; Pat Murray - 
PC; and Party Leaders Dave Power - Lib; Sanjay 
Prakash - NDP; and Peter Nesbitt - PC. 

Electoral ridings were by grade level so that 
students had to choose their perspective; either to 
vote for one of the local candidates on the basis of 
merit or for the Party Leader via his representative in 
the constituency. 




Rob Grace videotapes debates. Phillip Macoun (Right), Rajesh 
Dilawri, Julia Rhodes and Elizabeth Wright (Standing) listen. 
Martin Lacasse, (Left), Sue Wurtele and Simon Payne watch 
attentively. 



83 



SPIRITWEEK 

TREASURE HUNT CLUES: Todd Sellers won. Can you trace his path to the tree by the tennis courts? 










(in© . 






*#s 








84 




(Above): Spirit Week included flag football a la neige. 
Woollcombe tied Connaught 0-0. Game was called due to heavy 
snowfall, darkness, frostbite and loss of balls. 





(Above): Doc Hop's gr. 12 chemistry class. (Top Right): Stuart Raymond Jones 
and Wendy Mutzeneek. 





(Above): Jeff Cogan and friend. 



Spencer Fraser, Geoff Roberts, Joe McMahon, Ken Partington and Mr. Zettel busy 
chug-a-lugging. This contest is a small part of a crowded week of organized 
craziness. 




(Above): Mr. Menzies plans his next voyage. 



85 




I.- ' r ^-li" 

m 

■"■■ ..,1 



?t- 



THE LECENDOF 
JOHNNIE FAUQUIER 

BY LAWRENCE ELLIOTT 
(c) 1982 By The Readers' Digest Association (Canada) Ltd. Reprinted by permission 

Pathfinder, Dambuster, indestructible . . . 
In war, he led a charnned life; in peace, 
his was an endless struggle of the spirit 



They buried him last year, but only because he was 
tired and lonely and ready to go. During World War 
II, when he was a bomber pilot, leading a charmed 
life, there were men in his squadron who swore 
Johnnie Fauquier would live forever. Others turned 
for home as soon as their bombs were away; 
Fauquier - commander of the RCAF's crack 405 
Pathfinder Squadron and, later, of the RAF's 
famous Dambusters - stayed on, nervelessly circling, 
fully exposed to German flak, dropping flares to 
light up the target for incoming bombers. 

Few plagued the Luftwaffe more. Among 
Fauquier's almost hundred operations were some 
that airmen rank as the most hazardous of the war, 
and that historians consider turning points: the fire 
bombing of Hamburg; the devastation of the rocket 
base at Peenemunde; the first 1000-plane raid on 
Cologne. During a raid on Bremen, when Allied 
planes were pinned in the deadly glare of a 
searchlight battery, Fauquier threw his four-motor 
Lancaster into a shrieking 3600-metre dive and, at 
rooftop level, put out the lights for good. 

Most airmen who made it through a tour of 30 
operations were grounded and glad of it. Fauquier 
flew three tours and then some, flouting the law of 
probabilities - among the 40,000 Canadians killed in 
World War II, fully 10,000 were in bombers. Of all 
the Canadians in RAF Bomber Command, among 
those airmen who died and those who survived, one 
of the greatest, by common consensus, was Air 
Commodore John E. Fauquier, DSO, DEC. 

But Fauquier paid a price few suspected. 
Seemingly indestructible, he was, in fact, a delayed 
casualty of the war, gravely wounded in spirit, and 
his return to peacetime was an endless and sometimes 
losing struggle. 

How He Could Fly! John Fauquier was born in 
1909 into a wealthy Ottawa family. He attended the 
exclusive Ashbury College, where he became head 
prefect and collected 42 cricket, soccer and rugby 
trophies. He took flying lessons during a brief career 



as a somewhat unenthusiastic stockbroker and later 
persuaded his father to stake him to a sleek little 
Waco, which he flew to Noranda, a mining town in 
northern Quebec. There he became owner and sole 
pilot of a bush airline that never grew beyond two 
planes but stood ready to fly mail, settlers, 
prospectors and any piece of cargo that could be 
muscled aboard. 

He also found time to court and marry while he 
flew the uncharted northland in primitive planes with 
only the sun and stars as navigational aids. Those 
were some of John Fauquier's happiest years. 

By 1939, when the war began, he had flown nearly 
480,000 kilometres; among those who rushed to join 
the RCAF that autumn, few had flown farther or in 
more demanding circumstances. Still, for an 
exasperating year and a half, Fauquier had to stay in 
Canada, teaching fledglings how to fly. Not until 
June 1941 was he posted overseas. Three months 
later he was assigned to 405 Squadron as a pilot. 

It was not love at first sight. Fauquier was 32, a 
good ten years older than most of the fresh- faced 
youngsters in the squadron, and he did not gladly 
suffer boyish pranks. He was too aware that theirs 
was the business of death from the sky, and that 
some among them were going to die. The onetime 
bush pilot rarely smiled. 

Ah, but how he could fly a Halifax! Fauquier 
handled the lumbering bomber like a fighter plane; in 
raids over industrial Germany, he would swoop in 
low enough, as another pilot put it, "to drop that 
4000-pound blockbuster right down somebody's 
smokestack." In February 1942 he was given 
command of 405, the first Canadian to lead a 
bomber squadron in battle. 

Toll Was High. He was a tough and un- 
compromising commander. On the ground, spit and 
polish was the order of the day, every day; in the air, 
many a man drew the squadron leader's ire for 
sloppy or timid flying. Before a raid on the U-boat 
pens at Saint-Nazaire, Fauquier said, "I want you in 



88 




there close enough to smell smoke. And don't waste 
time worrying about survival, because if you survive 
this one, I'll just take you out on another one 
tomorrow, and another one the day after that." 
What made it tolerable was that Fauquier never 
asked his men to do something he would not do 
himself. 

In July 1942 he was awarded the Distinguished 
Flying Cross for "his ability and grim determination 
to inflict the maximum damage on the enemy." 
Then, his tour completed, he was given a job at 
RCAF headquarters in London. Fauquier tolerated 
that for ten moody months before asking to be 
posted back to 405. 

Equipped with the agile, high-flying Lancaster, 
405 had since been transferred to the elite Pathfinder 
Force. Its job, with the aid of new secret radar, was 
to find targets in the dark of night and light them up 
with flares for the main bomber force. 

Night after night the bombers roared up from 
bases in the rolling Yorkshire hills and swung out 
over the North Sea, following the Pathfinders into 
the heart of Nazi Germany. 

Wave after wave, sometimes one thousand-strong, 
they swept in to pulverize Essen, Cologne, Hamburg, 
Bremen and Berlin. The toll was high, especially 
among the Pathfinders, whose mission the Germans 
quickly understood and whose low-flying planes 
became the particular targets of ground batteries and 
Luftwaffe fighters. 

Vision of Hell. At 1 a.m. on July 25, 1943, 
Fauquier led 405 Squadron in over Hamburg. Strung 
out behind through 10,000 square kilometres of sky 



was a 700-plane armada. "Operation Gomorrah," 
the destruction of Germany's largest port, was under 
way. One of the most heavily defended cities in 
occupied Europe, Hamburg was ringed with 54 heavy 
antiaircraft cannons, 22 searchlight batteries and six 
night-fighter fields. Its shipyards turned out most of 
Germany's submarines, and its oil refineries kept the 
Luftwaffe flying. 

As deputy master bomber, Fauquier flew back and 
forth over the city, searching out specific targets and 
leading the bombers directly to them. Other planes 
came and were gone in three minutes at most; 
Fauquier's Lancaster stayed on, eluding the night 
fighters and shuddering past near-misses from the 
ground for a harrowing half hour, until the last 
bomber turned homeward. Three nights later he was 
back, and twice more during that grim week when 
some 10,000 tons of high-explosive and incendiary 
bombs obliterated metropolitan Hamburg. 

With firestorms sweeping the ruins, Hamburg was 
a vision of hell, a vision Fauquier would never forget, 
though he well understood the strategic importance 
of the raids: "We were after military objectives - the 
seaport, armament works and so on. But there was 
another policy at work: Demoralize the people, don't 
let them sleep, make them homeless, break their 
will." After Hamburg, the Germans knew it could 
happen anywhere. 

In August Fauquier was promoted to group 
captain and awarded the first ot three Distinguished 
Service Crosses. Newspapers took to calling him 
King of the Pathfinders. One time, when asked how 
he fought fear, he snapped that he didn't, he lived 



89 



The Legend of Johnnie Fauquier (Coni 'dj 

with it. His greatest fear came between briefing and 
takeoff. Fauquier said a man who wasn't frightened 
lacked imagination, and without imagination he 
couldn't be a first-class warrior. 

One night that August, Fauquier was summoned 
to 6 Group headquarters. Spies and special agents in 
addition to aerial photos had revealed that Hitler was 
making a desperate last effort to turn the tide of war 
before the Allies could open a second front in 
Europe. At Peenemunde, a remote town on an 
estuary of the Baltic Sea, German scientists were 
working to develop two revolutionary weapons: the 
V-1, a jet-propelled pilotless aircraft, and the V-2, a 
heavy guided missile against which there would be no 
defense. London would be wiped off the map. The 
base at Peenemunde had to be destroyed. 

Surprise was everything. When the planes took off 
on the night of August 17, the long run to the target 
was plotted to simulate a raid on Berlin; several 
flights of Mosquito fighter-bombers actually did 
attack the German capital as a diversion. But the 
main force, 600 heavy bombers, turned north to the 
Baltic and, undetected, arrived over Peenemunde 
shortly after midnight. 

The Pathfinders were already there, illuminating 
the base with their flares. Soon the sky was Ht up as 
well with German antiaircraft fire. Fauquier, again 
the deputy master bomber, dodged shell bursts 
throughout the attack, making 17 passes as he guided 
the bombers in and then went back to assess the 
damage. And when he followed the last plane out 35 
minutes later, he knew they wouldn't have to come 
back. 

German fighter pilots, having been fooled earlier, 
now fell on the homebound raiders, and 41 bombers 
went down in flames. But Peenemunde had been left 
a blazing ruin; its labs, workshops and hangars 
reduced to rubble, many of its leading scientists 
killed, and the Nazi rocket program set back by a full 
year. 

Fauquier completed his second tour early in 1944, 
and in midyear was promoted to air commodore. But 
commodores don't fly combat missions. In October 
he reverted to his old rank and signed up for a third 
tour of operations, this time as commanding officer 
of the RAF's 617 Squadron - the celebrated Dam- 
busters whose precision bombing had sunk the 
battleship Tirpitz, and blown up the Mohne and 
Eder dams, flooding the heavily industrialized Ruhr 
Valley. 

Biggest Bomb of All. Feeling they merited full- 
time relaxation when they weren't flying, the 
Dambusters were appalled when their new CO had 



them up early every morning for calisthenics. When 
winter storms grounded the Lancasters, Fauquier 
lectured his crews on formation flying - then sent 
them out to shovel snow off the runway. They were 
glad to get back in the air. 

With Allied armies preparing to strike into Ger- 
many, the Dambusters went after enemy supply lines 
and communications, and soon got a spectacular new 
weapon - the 10,000-kilogram "Grand Slam," which 
at eight metres long was the biggest bomb of the war. 

But the "Grand Slam" was still in the ex- 
perimental stages, and thus in limited quantity, so 
Fauquier devised a tactic for conserving the mon- 
sters. Attacking Nienburg Bridge on the German oil 
route to the front, he started only four planes on the 
bomb run, holding the others circling nearby while he 
zoomed down to the treetops to watch. He saw the 
bridge vanish under three direct hits - and the 
Dambusters flew home with 15 husbanded bombs. 

They used them, and others, on rail links and 
communications centers, and they sank Germany's 
last pocket battleship, Lutzow, in her Baltic dock. 
Near Bremen was a U-boat shelter with a steel and 
concrete roof four metres thick. One day in March 
1945, Fauquier and his Lanes sent two "Grand 
Slams" slicing through the massive structure and 
demolished it. 

The Dambusters' daring had a heavy price. At the 
ritual breakfast after every mission, there were the 
empty tables - chairs, dishes and silverware aligned - 
of the men who weren't coming back. The CO never 
appeared at these melancholy breakfasts and the new 
men thought him hardhearted. But veterans knew 
that Johnnie Fauquier was cursed with the isolation 
of command, able to share only one thing with his 
men - battle. 

And then it was all over, and Fauquier, nearly 40, 
was back in Canada - where everything seemed to 
have changed as profoundly as he had. His marriage 
had fallen victim to the strain of separation. There 
was no question of going back to his bush airline; the 
war had put a different face on flying and he never 
again took the controls of a plane. He tried the 
construction business, then invested in a mining 
corporation that went sour. But that was the least of 
it: Having lived so long in the vortex of war, 
Fauquier could not come to terms with the mad- 
deningly measured pace of civilian life. 

The light of his later years was Mary Burden, his 
second wife. They settled in Toronto, raised three 
children, and worked as a real-estate team. "John 
was very good," recalls Rick Varep, a colleague of 
those days. "But sometimes, out of sheer frustration 

(see next page) 



90 



The Legend of Johnnie Fauquier (Cont'd) 

with indecisive clients, he would bark out in his 
senior-officer tone, and Mary had to come running." 

Early in 1978 Mary fell ill with a rare but fatal 
disease, and it was a though Fauquier, too, had been 
terminally stricken. "It was not in Dad's plan that 
Mother should die first," said their daughter, Vals 
Hill. "Once she was gone, we knew he wouldn't be 
with us long," 

A long lonely year after losing Mary, he died on 
April 3, 1981, and was buried with full military 
honors. Few men deserved them more. Canadians 
have always been self-effacing about their history; 
their pantheon of heroes is modest. But Johnnie 
Fauquier deserves a place there. In the words of DSO 
citation, "He set an example of the highest order." 

THE END 




(Above): A painting by David Hopper 



ONLY IN MOTHER RUSSIA 

Satire By Harris Norris (Gr. 9) 

Captain Vlasaworsky woke up feeling very good. 
He hopped energetically out of bed and walked to the 
sink in his bedroom. He was proud of that sink. For 
years of sweat and Summer Manoeuvres had won 
him it. No one below the rank of captain had one in 
his outfit. He was top dog. 

After he had shaved with his "Army Standard" 
razor he squirmed into his forest green suit with the 
red trim. He had won the right to that trim. Ten years 
... It was worth it though. He got a two room 
apartment near the barracks all to himself. He wasn't 
married because he didn't want a fat wife telling him 
what to do. He got his own sink and the red trim. But 
most of all he got to order people about. 

He was allowed to put the men through their 
paces, to shout at them and watch them sweat, to tell 
them to sit or stand. He had one hundred and fifty 
lives at his fingertips. 

He loved his country. It had given him everything 
he had today. He owed his good life to the govern- 
ment. They knew best and they had given him 
freedom. Freedom to make his men do three or three 
hundred pushups. He could do what he wanted when 
he wanted. 

Today was the day Major Kochenkow had ordered 
he take the men down to the training grounds. He, 
Vanya Vlasaworsky, Captain in the Red Army, was 
going to make one hundred and fifty men march fifty 
miles on hard, wearying terrain. He had freedom. 

At the time Captain Vlasaworsky was putting on 
his boots Major Kochenkow was lying in bed 
thinking about the government. What a liberated 
land Lenin made this, my country, he thought. I have 
the freedom to order that fat slob Vlasaworsky to go 
with his men to the training camps and sweat it out 
down there for a week. Plus, I have all the other 
measley captains to order about, too. And, just for 
ordering, I get a three room house and a tub with a 
shower. Only in richest Russia could I receive all this 
for fifteen years of work. Free, liberated, and rich 
Russia. I love my land. 

Already at work, unusual for a man of his rank, 
the Colonel was preparing his orders for the next 
three days. He was getting ready for that annual 
three-day holiday at the Black Sea. Only in Russia, 
his country, could you get so much for so little of 
your life. What was twenty years compared to a car 
and two bedrooms? Glorious Communism, such a 
generous idea. It had given him all those possessions, 

(cont'd on page 92) 



91 



Mother Russia f Cont'd): 

a holiday, and, most of all, freedom. The Com- 
munist ideals had ensured his freedom. His right to 
order those sniveling little low-lifes to get out of bed 
to order others to get out of bed. Ah! What 
pleasurable freedom was this? He got up remem- 
bering that at 7:00 o'clock he was supposed to report 
to General Blashnev. 

Wallowing, somewhat uncomfortably, in his tub 
of steaming water, Gorky Blashnev remembered that 
the colonel was arriving at his office at 7:00 o'clock. 
"That snot," the general thought out loud, "thinks 
that three days at a cold, stony lakefront is ecstasy." 
Then he realized how grateful he was that his own 
country's army had made him a general. He had the 
freedom and he used it. 

The Party Chairman dreamt lazily. This was a 
happy dream as, surprisingly, were most of his 
dreams. He never dreamt of things which leaders of 
nations are supposed to dream about - revolution, 
future elections, debating with the Soviets. In this 
country there were no revolutions, there were no 
elections, and there wasn't of course any debating 
with the Soviets. 

Instead, he dreamt of his glorious position, of the 
richness of his country, and of the gratitude of the 
people. His motherland was a wonderful place. Only 
in Mother Russia could you get so much for so little. 

So he slept peacefully until, from downstairs in the 
kitcnen, the piercing screams of "Wake up, Leonid, 
you'll be late!" aroused him from slumber. He 
stuffed his head under the pillows to block his ears in 
anticipation of further screams from she-who-must- 
be-obeyed who would tell him to remember to stop 
off on his way home from the Kremlin to stand in 
line for some sausages. 

END 



«i( 




'MTW,7 




(Above): A still life by David Hopper (grade 9). 




(Above): Sue Wurteie works on 'the Lord of the Flies'. (Left): Jeff 
Simpson (top, left), Malik Kauachi (bottom), Peter Svenningsen 
(top, right), Andrew Willaims: record albums. 



92 



THE STATUS OF PHYSICS AS 
A SOURCE OF KNOWLEDGE 

(A seminar given by Bernhard Schiele(gr. 13). 

'Physics is the basic physical science. It 
deals with that fundamental questions on 
the structure of matter and the in- 
teractions of the elementary constituents 
of nature that are susceptible to ex- 
perimental investigation and theoretical 
inquiry. Its goal is the formulation of 
comprehensive principle, or laws of 
physics, that summarize natural 
phenomena in the most general possible 
way and that are typically expressed with 
precision in mathematical terms." 
(Encyclopedia Britannica) 
Both experiment, the observation of phenomena in 
precise quantitative terms under strictly controlled 
conditions, and theory, the construction in 
mathematical terms of a unified conceptual 
framework, play essential and complementary roles 
in physics. Experiments disclose the facts of nature; 
theory attempts to make sense out of them. All 
physical inquiry can be reduced ultimately into the 
study of events involving matter in space and time, 
and measurable physical quantities may be expressed 
in terms of basic units for length, time, and mass. 
When a theoretical formulation has summarized the 
results of experiments with a reliability so great as to 
reflect apparently universal behaviour, it is said to be 
a law of physics, but always tentatively. For, if 
further experiment fails to confirm its predictions, it 
must be modified or discarded or the limited range of 
its applicability clearly recognized. 

As can be seen the natural science of physics deals 
with reality (the phenomenal realm and/ or 
theoretical entities). In other words it claims to know 
how nature functions. This raises philosophical 
problems in terms of the validity and truth of 
propositions formulated by physical inquiry about 
reality. Since these are based on assumptions, they 
themselves are suspect to a certain degree of doubt. 

One of the fundamental assumptions made in 
physics is that the principle of natural uniformity is 
true. On the premises that certain uniformities 
(constituting laws of nature) that have occurred in 
the past will occur regularly in the future, and, since 
these uniformities have occurred regularly in the 
past, we can conclude by deduction that the 
uniformities will continue to occur regularly in the 
future. This is a valid deduction; however, the 
premises are not necessarily true since the initial 



premise itself is only true if the conclusion is true but 
we cannot use the principle of natural uniformity to 
prove itself since this would not lead us to any 
concrete conclusion. There is no justification for 
saying that because event C caused event E that in the 
future the same thing will happen. Thus, no absolute 
conclusion can be made about the future. Therefore, 
one has to keep in mind that on any given future 
occasion there is a possibility that event C will cause 
event D. This however, does not help the physicist 
since if the principle of uniformity is not true there 
would be no reason to formulate any scientific laws 
or generalizations since these would depend upon the 
conditions existing at the moment. It is more useful 
to justify the principle of uniformity pragmatically 
(to make it a conventional truth). 

Most generalizations formulated by the science of 
physics are usually expressed in mathematical terms. 
This constitutes another assumption made by 
physicists, that math once applied to the real world 
will accurately describe it. In this case all 
mathematical statements are hypothetical, their truth 
being determined by their success in describing the 
real world. Since these statements claim to state 
something about the real world and dependent upon 
the external conditions, they are synthetic and a 
posteriori. Thus any mathematical statement about 
the real world does not have to be necessarily true. 
For example, two and two will always give four, but 
two apples added to two apples may not always give 
four apples. Thus, there is always a logical possibility 
that the mathematical statement F = ma will not work 
in all cases or that simple harmonic motion can be 
represented by a sine curve. It is assumed to be true 
since applied mathematics has proven to be a 
valuable tool in forming scientific laws or explaining 
phenomena. It has to be kept in mind though that 
these propositions are not a priori. 

Determinism, the philosophical doctrine that the 
universe is a vast machine operating on a strictly 
causal basis, with its future determined in detail by its 
present state, is rooted in the Newtonian model of 
mechanics, in which all future propositions and 
velocities of a particle are determined completely by 
the forces acting on it. Thus, it is assumed according 
to Newton's model of mechanics that the causal 
principle is true or in other words for every class of 
events E in the universe, there is a class of conditions 
C, such that whenever an instance of each member of 
class C occurs an instance of E occurs. This is a 
synthetic a priori since this claim is made for every 
event. The obvious problem here is that it claims to 
be true by necessity which of course can never be 

(see page 97) 



93 



THE BELCHER PRIZE 
For the Best Short Story in the Upper School 



THE TRIBE 

By David Bowes 



"Phantar, we must follow the herds. They move, 
we move, now! If we do not, we will starve only one 
da.'s journey from the sacred temple." The man 
who spoke was hairy and gaunt, with a bear's fur 
wrapped around him like a cloak. The fifty souls that 
stood listening respectfully to him were of a similar 
cut, some more or less hairy than the others but all 
very thin and wiry of build. A man so old his memory 
went back four generations spoke: 

"Be not a fool, Grogos. The snows have come and 
gone and the sun is once more high in the sky. You 
know as well as any what that means." The tribe was 
now turned in the direction of Phantar. His voice 
creaked like a door with unoiled hinges as he con- 
tinued: 

"We must make once more for the temple city. 
The wrath of the war god will descend on us as it did 
in the ages past, and make us as the strangemen we 
loathe so much, if we do not. As you say, the temple 
is but a day's journey towards the rising sun. Would 
not it be better to lack food for a while than to never 
eat again?!" His scratchy voice had risen to a 
crescendo on the last words. The people began to 
murmur loudly, and some called out crude insults to 
Grogos, who realized it was now time to give in to the 
ancient medicine man. 

"You are right as usual, Phantar. To appease the 
gods is a far more important thing than to fill empty 
stomachs." Grogos sighed: his biting innuendo had 
been missed by all but the witch doctor. He stepped 
down from the rock on which he was perched and lay 
upon the ground, a sign for all but the one appointed 
as guard to do the same. Within the hour the golden 
disc of the sun was lost behind a large grass-covered 
hill, and within an hour after that all the tribe's 
people, including the watch, were asleep. 

In the half light of the early morning, the people- 
of-the-tribe-of-Grogos rose one by one, stretched 
and dined on the raw and fetid meat of a two day old 
kill. Grogos himself was the last to rise; he had not 
slept well during the night. When he had wakened to 
the sound of the deadly thresher bird far across the 
hills, he noticed that the guard was deep in slumber 
on a bed of grasses. The penalty for this was death. 
Grogos did not feel this punishment excessive, since 



the security of the entire tribe rested on ever- 
watching eyes. So, seeing his duty, he had gotten up 
and slain the man where he lay. After this he was 
unable to sleep. It was not guilt, of this he was sure, 
just a simple case of insomnia. 

As Grogos brushed the flies from a graying piece 
of flesh and made to rip it from the carcass, Phantar 
came up and bade him a good morning, with not the 
slightest trace of malice in his voice; this was unusual 
for a tribesman and doubly so for the dour wizard. 
The argument of the previous day came back in a 
flood of memory. He would have to gorge himself to 
stay alive. He would live longer than those other 
fools, he told himself. 

After the carcass of the moose had been stripped to 
the bones, the late risers started into the flesh of the 
tribesman who had had the ill luck to doze off while 
on sentry duty. Cannibalism among the tribe-of- 
Grogos was not at all unusual: when animal kills 
were few and far between, human flesh was an easily 
available substitute. Of course, there wasn't usually 
any killing, as the weaker of the tribe tended to die 
off anyway under adverse conditions. 

When all had eaten their fill, the tribe set off in the 
direction of the rising sun. There was not much 
baggage, spears for the men and babies for the 
women for the most part, as they travelled quickly 
through the hill country's waist-deep grasses. Dotted 
among the thousands of evenly formed and precisely 
equidistant hillocks were mounds so steep they were 
almost monolithic and others long and flat with 
plateaux on the top. They were in the holy land now. 
Vague tribal memories of a huge city buried in the 
aftermath of the War God's wrath stirred in Grogos' 
mind. The punishment for a decadent and foolish 
society had been great indeed. 

Through the day they marched, until at last, as the 
sun was half concealed in its western palace, they 
reached the edge of a huge blackened bowl, six miles 
in diameter and a mile deep at its lowest point. This 
was the very centre of the War God's vengeance on 
mankind, where his terrible magic fireball had ex- 
ploded in a mushroom cloud of destruction. Over the 
lip of this monumental crater flowed several streams, 

(see next page) 



94 



which cascaded their way noisily into a small and 
perfectly round lake at the middle. Despite the 
streams, there was nothing growing in the valley. At 
the sight of this and without any prompting, the 
whole tribe prostrated themselves six times. 

"We move into the Valley of the Gods now," 
proclaimed the mighty Grogos. Again it was Phantar 
who opposed him. 

"No, we must not. It is almost nightfall, and the 
gods do not want their sleep disturbed. We shall 
camp here, and at dawn we will see the gods, when 
they are ready to see us. " 

Grogos did not try to argue the point. Super- 
stitions were a far stronger force among his people 
than practical matters such as food. They felt that if 
the gods were not happy, game would always elude 
them. Grogos knew better than that, but if he were to 
say anything he would be ripped apart by a tribe 
turned mob. It was better to follow the pack. Since 
there was nothing more to be said, and nothing to be 
eaten, Grogos stretched himself out on the hard- 
packed ground and was soon asleep. 

Strangemen! Strangemen! was the cry of alarm he 
awoke to sometime in the middle of the night. In- 
stantly he swept up his spear and stared out into the 
gloom. Briefly, he saw a deformed hominid shadow 
race across his field of vision about fifty feet away. 
Again he saw it as it bobbed and weaved towards 
him. The next time he saw it, it was upon him. He 
only just had time to hurl his spear into its grossly 
deformed body before it could sink savage fangs into 
his throat. The dead strangeman was low to the 
ground and rounded in form. His body was a putrid 
green in colour, with many baggy projections 
sprouting from it at odd locations. Long strong legs 
and arms resembling a frog's dangled loosely from 
odd positions. The legs were both roughly in the 
correct place, but one arm grew from the back and 
had been broken when it fell; the other grew out from 
the hip. Its head was small and hairless, looking 
peculiarly like that of an old man, except that it was 
green and had inch-long fangs in its foul mouth. 

Grogos took time to note these details because no 
two strangemen looked alike and he was always 
interested to see a different aberration of his own 
race. It was believed by his people that the 
strangemen were once normal humans and that they 
had rebelled against the gods. Their punishment had 
been cruel and effective: they would be made into 
forms that no one could love, not even themselves. 
Thus they were doomed to a life of hatred and 
loneHness, even when they hunted in "packs" of 
several hundred. These pitiful creatures were 
assumed by all the normal people to be the cause of 



the War God's wrath, since they had been the major 
recipients of its horrible effects. 

Grogos withdrew his spear from the corpse and 
looked about warily for more strangemen. There 
were none. The raid had been light, casualties would 
be low. Pleased at this, he lay down and was once 
again in the land of dreams. 

As soon as the sun had risen, the tribe set out 
across the great charred bowl towards the round 
lake. It was a dull and tiresome journey. There was 
nothing at all to look at but the great expanse of 
charcoal and nothing to listen to but the tricklir^ of 
the many streams. The journey took an hour, twice 
as long as it should have under the circumstances. 

Grogos, at the head of the procession, stopped at 
the place where a stream flowed into the lake. He 
searched the ground closely, then straightened and 
threw his arms up in despair. He turned to Phantar. 

"It is not here," he said. 

"It is here." 

"You find it then, Phantar!" The last word had an 
unpleasant emphasis that the witch doctor had no 
trouble in noticing. Calmly, the skeletal old man 
walked to the edge of the lake, turned, walked four 
paces, and stooped over. Deftly, his fingers played 
over the smooth ground, until at last they struck 
upon something not visible to the eye. With a smile 
of satisfaction, he pulled it out. It was a thick steel 
ring, made to fit its crevice exactly. One end was 
attached to the black ground. The old man pulled the 
ring, but it would not budge to his feeble strength. 
Phantar stood back and motioned for a huge man 
named Belba to try. His oversized muscles bulged 
and rippled before the round cover of a pitch black 
hole popped out into his hands. The suddenness of 
the reaction threw him onto his back. 

Phantar leaned over the hole and made strange 
movements with his long and bony fingers. He 
cocked his ear; all were silent. Several minutes later 
he slowly straightened himself. 

"The gods say they are not angry with us. They say 
we were right in coming to them. It is safe to go 
down." 

Slowly and very respectfully the tribe descended 
into the dark chamber below, aided by a simple but 
ingenious climbing device with two uprights and 
many crosspieces. It was made of a hard grey 
material that was present only here in the Temple of 
the Gods. Each member of the tribe looked at it in 
awe and touched it only when necessary to descend, 
as if it had some marvelous and malignant powers. 

A long while passed in total darkness, then a flame 
exploded in the air. The end of Phantar' s magical 

(over) 



95 



staff was alight. All the members of the tribe 
prostrated themselves before this spectacle, all but 
Grogos, that is. The leader of the tribe was not at all 
amused by this simple pyrotechnic: he had discovered 
the secrets of fire almost two moons ago. Someday, 
he thought, he would show up the evil Phantar. For 
now, he would bide his time. Phantar shot him a cold 
glance over the prostrate bodies. 

"We must move to the Chamber of the Gods 
before we are no longer welcome here," he said. 

The people moved quickly with the priest's capable 
lead along the strange shiny corridors, as smooth as 
the surface of the lake, until at last they emerged into 
a long square room. Along each side, bulky objects 
were fitted into the wall, though it was not possible to 
determine their nature through the rough hemp 
matting that covered them. 

When he had reached mid room, Phantar stopped 
suddenly and threw his arms out, the staff burning 
brightly in his right hand. 

"The gods speak to me again!" he exclaimed. 
"Grogos is evil! Grogos must die!" 

The people looked at Grogos with pity in their 
eyes. He was a good, strong and brave leader. It was 
a shame the gods did not want him alive. 

When it had been done, one of the men tore some 
flesh from the corpse with the aim of devouring it. 

"No, we must not eat Grogos. He was our chief 
and is thus a fitting sacrifice to our gods." 

Loud moans rose from the pack; an excellent meal 
had just been torn from their clutches. To quell the 
dissent before it could cause problems, Phantar 
grabbed an end of the hemp covering and tugged it 
lightly. 

"Praise to the Gods!" he screamed at the tribe as 
the cover slipped slowly off. They threw themselves 
to the ground in utter adoration. 

"Praise to Telex and Bellphone!" chanted Phantar 
as he dextrously removed the receiver from its hook 
and placed it ceremoniously on the neck of the 
sacrifice. 



MARKINGS 

How, then, does that syllable come - 
On Sinai stone, like tabled light? 

Or in the thudding of the drum - 
The hollow calf at heart of night? 

D.D.L. 



END 



96 



(continued from page 93) 

demonstrated due to temporal and spatial problems. 
Again there is the logical possiblity that event E will 
cause event D and not event C, since due to our 
limited perceptual powers we cannot observe every 
cause. However, the causal principle is the leading 
principle of scientific investigation; by employing it 
we are led to find more causal conditions. Therefore, 
its adoption can be justified pragmatically, as for the 
principle of natural uniformity. If we were to adopt 
the opposite of the causal principle there would be no 
relationship between events since some events would 
be uncaused. Thus it is more rational to adopt a 
principle from which the benefits outweigh the 
shortcomings. 

To arrive at conclusions the method of induction is 
used. Based on the premises, or observations from an 
experiment the physicists determines a scientific 
generalization, or conclusion. This in essence is the 
basis for all empirical sciences; scientific laws are 
derived from inductive reasoning. The problem here 
is that inductive reasoning is based on probability. It 
will provide some evidence for X but not all the 
evidence. There is no logical reason that law having 
being established in n cases, will be substantiated in 
the nth + 1 case. However, it is more probable that 
case X will substantiate itself the next time rather 
than result in case Y for which there is no evidence. 
All this means is that X is not certain but only certain 
to a degree depending on the number of times case X 
has been tested. Each time X will become more 
certain although it will never reach an absolute 
certainty. The truth of the conclusion also depends 
upon the validity of the premises which themselves 
have been arrived at inductively. Therefore, it would 
seem that any knowledge derived from the science of 
physics is at best probable. This would mean that we 
can know nothing about the real world for sure. It is 
implied here that any empirical science can not arrive 
at a synthetic a priori and that the validity of the 
conclusions is dependent upon our mental 
capabilities. This, in other words, refers to our 
technological abilities, the ability to build more 



sophisticated instruments to get more accurate results 
in experiments. Of course, we can only build 
machines to make them detect what we program 
them to detect. Given our perceptual, sensory limits 
there is a given realm we can detect with the aid of 
machines. Thus, there might be a factor 'X' effecting 
event 'Y' which is just beyond our Hmits. Even with 
machines we couldn't detect factor 'X' because we 
are not in a position to perceive 'X' ever. Then there 
are factors which we know about but do not have the 
technological capability to observe them (i.e. atoms). 
Around these factors we arrive at scientific theories. 
They are true and universal in the weak sense and as 
I've said are about unobservable factors or 
theoretical entities. These are at best models and are 
formed where data do not appear readily accessible 
(i.e. light behaves like a wave). 

A spatial and temporal problem is encountered 
when trying to formulate a scientific law. All the 
experiments which we base our data on are per- 
formed within the confines of our world, yet for a 
scientific law to be valid it has to be true universally 
and for all time (present and future). Physicists arrive 
at scientific laws since they have never encountered a 
negative result in the recent past and because they 
have justified the principle of natural uniformity 
pragmatically. This allows them to summarize results 
into a scientific law, but only tentatively. There is 
always the logical possibility that nature is random. 
Considering that time is perhaps infinite two biUion 
or even trillion years would not make much dif- 
ference on such a grand scale. Thus, nature's 
behaving in a manner 'X' for two billion years and 
then 'Y' for two billion years and so on would go 
unnoticed to a finite being living during any of these 
periods. Any individual would accept his en- 
vironment to be uniform. Thus, if this is correct, our 
laws or generalizations would be universal now, but 
not forever. Or vice versa the universe could be so 
gigantic that regional differences could be random 
but that an individual living in that region would not 
know the difference. 

(conlinued on page 152) 



97 




ROWING 

Mr. Sean Dowd, Robert Grace, David Dexter, John Wrazej, Tim Newton, Peter Svenningsen, James Kaiser, Leigh Grainger, Jim Hod- 
dinott, Tom Wrobhewicz, Mr. Bob Zettel. 

6:30 a.m. The translucent early light is the colour of sweet pea in and 
around everything; anemone, violet and gray - night's positive, 
developing into barely believable solidity. The moment soon passes as 
the rowers bend to unremitting toil on hard seats, inches above the icy, 
black waters of the Ottawa. Such are the elements of the rowers' early 
morning workout - an odd blend of pain and peace that leaves one tired 
but satisfied. 

This year 25-30 students, many of them novices, were able to develop 
rowing skills. They quickly discovered that a long blade coupled with the 
narrow beam of the boat magnifies every body movement. This fact 
underlines the rower's goal of precision - teamwork and endurance. 

Our rowers rowed in eights, fours, straight fours, and double sculls. 
We participated in the Head of the Trent, the Head of the Rideau, the 
Brockville Regatta and the Canadian Scholastic Championships in St. 
Catherines. 

Although we have no trophies to our name (and for competitors that is 
disappointing) we have tried hard, learned much and become members 
of a life-long fraternity. 

You have to share the early morning workouts, the sense of growing 
teamwork and the race itself in order to understand. 

We had a successful year in all respects. 

Coach Bob Zettel 



100 



RUGBY 

Rugby has come and gone at Ashbury and now is 
come again - with a vengeance! Under the leadership of 
Nicic Discombe and Peter Ostrom, about 35 boys turned 
out for an under-16 tryout and, throughout the season 
of exhibition matches, the boys' enthusiasm never 
flagged. In scrimmages against Sir Wilfred Laurier, 
Hillcrest, Canterbury, Ridgemont, Philemon Wright 
and L.C.C. Ashbury played with exemplary zeal - 
although the school lost four times and won only twice. 

The game certainly has strong appeal for students, 
perhaps because it has lots of contact, continuous 
movement, uncomplicated uniform and everyone gets 
his hands on the ball. The photographs capture, at least 
in part, the 'feel' of the game. 




The Scrum! 




(Front): Andrew Marcus, John Parish, 
Raymond Taib, Rod Page, Charlie Sezlik, Ed 
Hoffenberg, Jeff Cogan, Tim Hulley; 
(Back): Davidson Myers, Cam Calvert, 
Philip Kelly, Darryl Richards, Mr. Nick 
Discombe, Jason Hall, Mr. Peter Ostrom, 
Willy Teron, Dave Arnold, Rajesh Dilawri, 
Scott Phillips, Richard Trevisan, Peter 
Thierfeldt. 



(Lower Left): Sezlik hands off to Myers in 
some heavy traffic. Calvert, Arnold, Banister 
look on. (Below): Marcus and Hulley reach 
for a throw in. 





101 




TRACK AND FIELD TEAM 

(Left): Robert Benoit, Bari Leigh Myers, Mike Pretty, Colin Booth, Chris Lever, Brad Livingston, Sean Hopper, James Smith; (Back Row, 
Left): David Arnold, Sam Mikhael, Andrew Inderwick, Nigel Pickering, Bobby Campeau, Mr. Bob Gray. 



Every monday, Wednesday and friday Mr. An- 
derson drove the track and field team to Moonies 
Bay where the team trained hard for the qualifying 
heats that come before the City Finals. But the spring 
was late or non-existent this year and bad weather 
cancelled the preliminaries causing an increase in the 
number of heats at the Finals. 

We are proud to say that Ashbury's first female 
member of the track team qualified for the 200m 
sprint. In addition, fellow team members Jose Cheng 
qualified for the 110m hurdles, while John Scoles 
reached the 1500m finals, James Smith both the 
400m and 800m sprints, James Inderwick the discus 
and Chris Lever the long Jump. 

Bari Leigh Myers was unable to compete in the 
Valley Meet but Inderwick placed sixth and Smith, 
running an improved time of 52 seconds (in the 
400m), went on to the Eastern Region Meet in 
Oshawa but did not do well enough to graduate to 
the next rung of competition - the Ontario Meet in 
Kitchener. 

We can truthfully say that, with Mr. Anderson's 
and Mr. Gray's help, we gave it our best shot. Our 
thanks go to both of them. 

James Smith 



(Below): Mike Pretty. 




102 



ANNUAL INTERHOUSE CROSS COUNTRY 

(April 27th, 1983) 




James Smith 





RESULTS 


Junior: 


1) 


Peter Bogert 




2) 


Andrew Macfarlane 




3) 


David Hopper 


Winning 






time: 




15min. 52 sees 


Intermediate 


.1) 


Robert Benoit (A) 




2) 


Steve Brearton (C) 




3) 


Ray Barnes (W) 


Winning 






time: 




19min. 07 sees. 


Senior: 


1) 


James Smith (C) 




2) 


Mark Ruddock (A) 




3) 


John Scoles (C) 


Winning 






time: 




17 min. 21 sees (New 
Record) 




Scoles and Pellegrin. 





(Above): Dave Henderson, Sergio Jaramilio, Brian Cohen, Mike Pretty, Eric Saumur, Raymond Taib; (Below, Left): Robert Benoit; Juha 
Rhodes; Marie Ruddocic; Steve Brearton; Klaus Hetting and Ian MacPherson. (Above, Right): Chris John, Lisa Powell, Robert Clyde, Brad 
Livingston. 








103 



INTERHOUSE COMPETITION: THE WILSON SHIELD 

One notes with pleasure the continued importance of House competition in the Hfe of 
the school. As K.D.N, observed, events were "serious but good humoured" in tone, 
avoiding the shrill frenzy of the private school stereotype of yesteryear where anyone 
found not to have a hoarse voice the next day was punished for his lack of school spirit. 

By May 16th, Connaught was ahead with 70 points to Alexander's 60 and 
Woollcombe's 45 based on wins in senior ball hockey, the swim meet and the tug-of-war. 
The track and field day clinched the Wilson Shield for Connaught who garnered 138 
points to Alexander's 127. 



104 




TRACK AND FIELD RESULTS FOR 1983 

Seniors: JOOM (12.06) - (1) Ashworth; (2) Hopper; (3) Henry; (4) Griffin; (5) McMahon; (6) 
Bresalier. 200M (25 AS) - (1) Smith; (2) Mulhern; (3) Futterer; (4) Anthony; (5) Hopper I; (6) 
Rikhtegar. 400M - (1) Scoles; (2) Bobinski; (3) Booth; (4) Dexter; (5) Al-Dairi; (6) Smith. 
800M (2.16.11) - Scoles; (2) Smith; (3) Henry; (4) Barnes; (5) Campeau; (6) Dexter. 1500M 
(4.40.77) - (1) Scoles; (2) Barnes; (3) Hall; (4) Mulhern; (5) Habets; (6) Morton. Discus 
(35.25m) - (1) Inderwick; (2) Ashworth; (3) Mikhael; (4) Livingston; (5) Ruddock; (6) 
Eckstrand I. High Jump (5'5") - (1) McMahon; (2) Thompson; (3) Rikhtegar; (4) Anthony; 
(5) Morton; (6) Ling. Long Jump (5.24M) - (1) Grainger I; (2) Lever; (3) Smith 11; (4) 
Daverio; (5) Ling; (6) Smith I. Javelin (37.30M) - (1) Maclean; (2) Anthony; (3) Thie; (4) 
Bokovoy; (5) Inderwick; (6) Hoddinott. Shot Put (11.46) - (1) Inderwick; (2) Anthony; (3) 
Bokovoy; (4) Livingston; (5) Hopper I; (6) Mikhael. 



f t 





^ V ^ i 



(Above): Ashworth, McMahon, Hopper I. 




Terry McMahon. (Above): Mr. Weintrager. 




(Above, Left): Ling, Grainger (Arnold, Smith). (Below): D. Alee. 







^Jin^ 







105 



Junior: lOOM (12.90) - (D Reilly; (2) Booth; (3) Cogan; (4) Chapddaine; (5) Duff; (6) 
Phillips; 200M (27.12) - (1) Roberts II; (2) Booth; (3) Reilly; (4) Cogan; (5) Duff; (6) 
Chapdelaine. 400M (1.05.40) - (1) Benoit; (2) Thompson; (3) Myers; (4) Adams; (5) John- 
ston; (6) Desrochers. 800M (2.26.46) - (1) Benoit; (2) Hopper; (3) Bogert; (4) Thompson; (5) 
Macfarlane; (6) Cote. 7500A/(4.57.18) - (1) Benoit; (2) Macfarlane; (3) Bogert; (4) Rhodes; 
(5) Hopper; (6) Taib. Discus (32.44M) - Maywood; (2) Myers II; (3) Roberts II; (4) Roston; 
(5) Thomson; (6) Taib. High Jump (5') - (1) McCartney; (2) Duff; (3) Myers II; (3) Reilly; (5) 
Taib; (6) Marcus. Long Jump (4.82M) - (1) Duff; (2) Yushita; (3) Macfarlane; (4) Thierfeldt; 
(5) Desrochers; (6) Phillips. Javelin (31.12) - (1) Ding; (2) Myers II; (3) Hall III; (4) Pretty; 
(5) Hopper III; (6) Marcus II. Shot Put {IQ.'ilM) - (1) Macfarlane; (2) Roston; (3) Pretty; (4) 
Taib; (5) Trevisan; (6) Cote. 




(Abovej: Gerard Ding has just handed off to Rahman Taib (left), Peter Thierfeldt hands the baton to Darryl 
Richards while Ken Roberts makes contact with Scott Philips. 




f Abovej: Benoit leads Thompson and Myers. (Right): Sheilagh 
White jumps 3.13.\1 for fourth place. 




106 



INTERHOUSE SWIM MEET 

Connaught swept this year's swim meet, gaining 35 
points to Woollcombe's 20 and Alexander's 10. 





(Left): Eric Saumur; (Above): Junior width race. 



SOFTBALL 






Thie and Naisby almost collide. 



Lemvig-Fog justs makes first; Saunders catch. 



mamt 

Malik Kauachi, Jorge Abdo. 




Wright twists her ankle; Jorge Oliva looks on. 



Bobby Spencer swings - like Casey at the bat! 



107 



(L-R) 

BASSET, M.C.P. 

BINNIE II, W.M.H. 

BOSWELL, III, D.E. 

FISHER, D. 

FOY, D.L. 

GERHART. T. 



HAINES, C.H.P. 

HAMILL, D.B. 

HOLLINGTON, F. 

KHAN III, C.S.A. 

MACCULLUM, R.L. 

MORI, M. 

MURGESCO, J. P. 

NEWMAN, K. 

NKWETA, Z. 

PRESSMAN, E.A. 

PRESTON, A.C. 

SHERWOOD, J.D. 

VIOLANTE, W. 

WODRICH, A. 

ZAWIDZKI, T.W. 

ZOURNTOS, S. 

WROBLEWICZ, P. 

8(1) 
DILLENBECK, O.J. 
CAULFEILD II, D.A. 
BOGIE, D.B. 

SCOTT 

SALEH II, D. 

ADAMS II, M.E. 

HOBSON, A. 

MONK, C.R. 

WIRVIN, K.J. 

CASE, D.G.P. 

DILAWRI, II, V. 

BREEDEN, P. 

NOAILLES, B.C.M. 

VITZTHUM. G.M. 

8(2) 

OLAUSSON, R. 

ALYEA, B. 

BLACKWOOD I, E.F. 

CANTOR, M. 

COT^ II, K. 

CURRY, D.T. 

EDMISON, P.R. 

GOODWIN, D.J. 

GRACE III, M. 

HENNIGAR, CD. 

JOHNSON I, C.C.C. 

KOCH, C. 

MCCONOMY, S.G. 

MCINTOSH I, S.A. 

MCMASTER, S. 

MURRAY II, B.J. 

NICHOLSON, M.R.D. 

PERRY, M.L. 

SMITH IV, G.M. 

TREMBLAY II, A. 

TREMBLAY III, P. 

TUDDENHAM, S.D. 

TURPIN, F. 



MR. D.L. 
POLK 




f3 fP w 



^ f^ c ^ ^^ 







^f.ll£ 









110 




MATTHEW PURVER 



COMPARING TWO SCHOOLS 

I have been asked to compare Heath Mount and Ashbury. Being at 
both schools, on a term's exchange, has enabled me to find many dif- 
ferences between the two. 

The first thing that made an impression on me was the boarding. 
When I arrived at Ashbury, I immediately saw that dormitories were 
non-existent; instead there were rooms of two or four people. This I 
found much nicer than having up to thirteen people sleeping with you, 
but it is impossible in a school with a lot more than Ashbury' s twenty-six 
boarders (like Heath Mount, which has about seventy- five). 

Because many less people board at Ashbury, the weekends are entirely 
to oneself. This is good, in the way that is almost complete freedom, but 
there is nothing usually organized for boarders, as there is in Heath 
Mount, and students can often find themselves with nothing in particular 
to do here. 

Radios and cassette players are also allowed at Ashbury, because of 
the lesser boarding population. Also, the laundry system is completely 
different. With a large amount of boarders, it is all looked after by 
matrons, but at Ashbury it is left to the boys. They wash what they need 
to at a laundry on the weekends. 
Secondly, the boys are different. I have found them just as friendly in England and Canada, but the boys at 
Ashbury were more ready to accept me as a fellow student. Five minutes after my arrival at the school, I was 
already being shown around by two boarders. I have found generally the same thing with the teachers; that they are 
as friendly in each school, but I found it easier to talk to the Ashbury teachers, although only slightly. There are 
also no girls at Ashbury of which there are a small amount at Heath Mount, but the total numbers of students at 
each school are both around the one hundred and fifty mark, excluding seniors, which do not exist at Heath 
Mount. But maybe the Ashburians shouldn't be described merely as "Canadians". Their nationalities or origins 
range from Mexico and Venezuela to Romania and Poland or from Spain and Germany to Japan and Hong Kong, 
along with many more as well as boys from every part of Canada. In England we have a much smaller variety of 
origins. 

The third thing I noticed was, inevitably, the academic system. I accepted with great joy the fact that school was 
not in action on Saturdays, which it is at Heath Mount, although school on this day exists for a much shorter day 
than normal. What did dampen my enthusiasm slightly was the fact that there were three half-hour preps, where in 
England we received only two and none on the weekends. 

Most of the actual work done is more advanced in England except obviously the French (which is more advanced 
in a bilingual country), the History and Geography, which are not comparable with their Canadian equivalents, the 
Grammar which Heath Mount does not have, and the English which is of roughly the same standard in both 
schools. Of the four "non-academic" lessons, (Art, Music, Drama and Physical Education) I have found the Art 
and P.E. as good in both schools; but Drama does not exist as a lesson in Heath Mount, which I think it should, 
and the Music classes are much better at Ashbury. At Heath Mount these classes are taken as theory and con- 
struction of music whereas at Ashbury it is completely practical and every boy has to play an instrument. 

Going from the academic to the non-academic curriculum, I have obviously found the sports played in Canada 
very different. Here boys skate, play ice-hockey, alpine ski, or cross-country ski. In England at this time the sports 
involve field hockey, cross-country running, rugby and soccer. These are not done in houses, as in Ashbury, but in 
"games" according to skill and age. In England more time is devoted to sports, namely five days a week, as op- 
posed to three. These two extra days of games are obtained through having Saturday school, and by having no 
"Extra Help". This, "Extra Help" has its good point, that students have a lot of time to get help, but this can 
usually be obtained at other times. 



Ill 



Ashbury sports always involves travelling - usually to ice rinks, but also long trips for hockey teams. Travelling hardly 
takes place in England for the simple reason that it is so much smaller than even Ontario. The longest trip ever needed is 
to Ireland to play rugby. 

Probably the last thing worthy of mention is the uniform. At Ashbury it is a typical white shirt and tie, with grey 
flannels and a green V-neck sweater or blazer. At Heath Mount it is much more casual, being brown corduroy trousers, a 
yellow or brown polo-neck shirt, and a green V-neck sweater. The "No. 1" dress is, however a shirt and tie, and so 
forth. Apart from this, Ashbury is, altogether, more modern than Heath Mount; both in the way that it was built as a 
school (whereas Heath Mount was not) and that it is mostly carpeted and has many more computers and such things. 

However, no description of a boarding school is complete without describing the food. The food is of quite a high 
standard in both schools, but it is definitely better in Heath Mount. 



AL-ZAND, K.A. 

BURKE II, J.E. 

CHINFEN, R. 

CULLEN, M.J. 

CUNDILL, M. 

GRASER, A. 

GRODDE, P. A. 

HAREWOOD, A. 

HOISAK, C. 

JAMES, D.Z. 

JAOUNI I, J. 

LANG, A.S. 

LEWIN, S.E.F. 

MARTIN, S. 

MATTHEWS II. A.W. 

MAULE, A.M. 

MONAGHAN, F. 

MCARTHUR, J.G.R. 

RATCLIFFE, J. 

ROBERTSON, M. 

ROBINSON, C.P. 

WEIMTRAGER, R. 

BAKHTIAR, F. 

BARRIOS-GOMEZ, A. 

BLACKWOOD II, A.G. 

COLAS, A. 

DE WAAL, V. 

7 

DI MENZA, G.F. 

DRYDEN- 

CRIPTON, M. 

FORRESTER, G.V.B. 

HARRISON, J.K. 

HOLMAN, C. 

HOLTOM, G. 

IGARTUA, R. 

JOHNSON II, W.G.S. 

KWAN II, S.C.B. 

MACDONALD II, G.D. 

MCAULEY II, K.B. 

NCWANA, L.D. 

PETTENGELL, P.P. 

RABY, W. 

ROBERTSON, T.R.D. 

RODRIGUEZ, A. 

SHEEL, J. 

SMYTH, A. 

WENTER, D. 

AMLANI I, H. 



BATES, II, S.C. 



7A 



MR. N.J. DISCOMBE 






^ Pl ^ 



MR. J.H. 
HUMPH- 
REYS 



112 




^.^ 




^ ^ p] ^ 



6A 

MR. R.C. 
MICHEL 
(Cont'd) 
BRIGHT, A.W. 
COLE, S.D. 
DANESH II, R.P. 
HENSEL, S. 
HALTON, J. 
HARTIN, J.C. 
HELAVA, K. 

HODGSON, D. 

KANTOWICZ, C. 

MACOUN II, T.P. 

MEGYERY, S. 

MILLER, R.P. 

PECHER, P. 

STERN, J. P. 

STEVENS, S. 

STOREY, M. 

BELL, A. 

HAFFNER, J. 




MR. G.H. SIMPSON 



(Top Left): Ian Toth, Scott Likins, Ron Brabscombe, John Winberg, Marc 
Giroux, Alvaro de la Guardia, Martin Viau, Cornells Van Aerssen; (Second 
Row): Joe Mikhael, Daniel Ting, Murray Forrester, Steven Goodman, 




Jacques Brunet, Line Newman, David Campbell; (Bottom Row): Derek Harvie, Sumit Gera, Ian Ahamad, John Crow, James Caldwell. 



First Two. Above Righl 

MR. D.C.POLK 
AHAMAD II, D. 
AMLANI II, K. 

BRODIE, I. 

CAYER, C. 

COGAN, J. 

DROUIN, J. 

ENGELHARDT, M. 

HARRIS, M. 

HEWSON, A. 



i?\ ^ ^ 







113 



(Gr. 5 Cont'd) 

HORNE, R. 

JANITSARY, N. 

JAOUNI II, A. 

JOHNSON, C.R. 

MAGUN, R. 

MASER, D. 

MCARTHUR, G. 

MCINTOSH II, E. 

NEURINGER, J. 

PROULX, C. 

MANYONI, J. 



END 




^l4.^ #W 



CARTOONS BY JAWAD JAOUNI (7A) 






^^ 








,-^^. 



1^. 




MLTS 
80% (OR BETTER) 

8A 

M. Binnie 
D. Foy 

C. Haines 

D. Hamill 

R. MacCullum 
A. Preston 
P. Wroblewicz 
T. Zawidzki 

8C 

M. Perry 

7A 

P. Grodde 
Z. James 
A. Lang 
A. Maule 
C. Robinson 
R. Weintrager 



DiOElls> (§/^^3 




A. Blackwood 
A. Colas 
R. Iguartua 

6A 

A. Bright 

C. Hartin 
S. Hensel 

D. Hodgson 
S. Megyery 
R. Miller 



C. Van Aerssen 
J. Mikhael 



JUNIOR SCHOOL PRIZES 









MLTS 
Gr. 5 

J. Drouin 
M. Engel- 
hart. 



(Top, Left): Thaddeus Zawidzki receives the Woods Shield for his outstanding contribution in both academics and athletics in the Junior 
School. (Lower, Left): Hashim Amlani receives the Junior School Chess Championship Award from Gen. Milroy. (Top, Middle): L. Nc- 
Wana receives the Sportsman's Cup for the greatest contribution to Athletics. (Above): Andrew Lang: 7 A General Proficiency. 



115 



THE JUNIOR SCHOOL STAFF 





(Above): Mr. Michael Sherwood; fCtr.j: Mr. Peter McLean (Rtj: D. Polk sr. 








f 




(Mid-Left/: J. Humphreys, Mrs. Norah Williams, J. Beedell. (Bottom-Left): David Polk 
jr; (Above): John Valentine and Mrs Leslie Leachman. 



116 





(Above, Left): Mr. Greg Simpson. (Right): Shortly after this picture was taken, Mr. Roger Michel (left) decided that life would be much 
easier with the Carleton Board; in all seriousness, Mr. Michel has lent distinction to the Junior School in French, English, Phys. Ed for two 
years. We wish him luck. 







(Mid-Left): Nick Discombe, Peter Ostrom, Mrs Mary-Ann Varley; (Left): Tom Street; 
(Above): Jim Humphreys relaxes at Blue Sea. 



117 



H-AO CACs ft-i-\AtOKHD -\i^Cx^^N( 




chess (cont'd) 

This year the form winners 
were: grade 5 - Home; grade 6 
- Gera; grade 6A - Amlani; 
grade 7 - Wenter; grade 7A - 
Weintrager; grade 8(1) 
Hobson; grade 8(2) - Ed- 
mison; grade 8A - Haines. 

In the finals, Amlani (g. 6) 
defeated Edmison, the first 
time I recall a boy from grade 
6 winning the tournament. 

D.L.P. 



(^ 




(Above): Lili Schreyer receives daffodils symbolizing the Cancer Society's annual fund raising 
drive. As reported on page 71, Ashbury collected over $7,000. Doing the honours above are 
Joe Mikhael and Steve Goodman. 



CHESS 

Next year will see an important anniversary - the 25th Annual Junior 
School Chess Tournament. Outside the obvious interest which the contest 
attracts is the farm system which we provide for the Senior School team. 
The Senior Team has been the best in Ottawa and came third in the 
Provincials this year (after winning the championshin in '82). 



POETRY 
READING 
CONTEST 

The contest, held in Argyle 
in June, attracted 13 boys, and 
the standard of the reading 
was higher than it has been for 
many years. 

Mr. Geoffrey Thomas, 
Head of English, was the 
judge for the second year in a 
row. His comments, from a 
memorandum to Mr. Sher- 
wood are woth repeating: 
"I thoroughly enjoyed 
... the contest. Each of 
the boys gave of his best, 
and the tone of the whole 
was high indeed. The 
Junior School is to be 
commended for its 
efforts." 

Those who qualified for the 
finals were Bright, Hensel, 
Newman and Van Aerssen 
from the 6th grade, Al-Zand 
and Colas from grade 7, 
Fisher, Haines, Hennigar, 
Perry, Scott, Vitzthum and 
Zawidzki from the three grade 
8's. 

(see next page) 



118 



Mr. Polk provided a brief summary of each poem 
before it was read. This seemed to be a valuable 
innovation. 

The winners were: (1) Bright; (2) Haines; and 
Honourable Mentions to AI- Zand and Perry. 



PUBLIC SPEAKING 

This year's standard was, without question, the 
finest in many years. The topics spoken to ranged 
from "The Art of Frying an Egg" (Charles Haines) 
to "The Trouble With Video Games" (Karim Al- 
Zand). The audience was, in turn, amused (by Willy 
Raby's "My father and Me", informed by Matthew 
Perry's "Pay T.V." and by Gian Vitzthum's 
"Christopher Columbus", and gently kidded by 
Matthew Bassett's "The Trouble With Parents." 

AH of the speakers were clear and confident. 
Charles Haines, who came second, presented his 
light-hearted topic with aplomb and with the solemn 
dignity it seemed to require. He had the audience 
eating out of his hand (read 'frying pan'). In con- 
trast, Karim Al-Zand presented a thoughtful 
statement on the shortcomings of mindless video 
games. 

A measure of the contestants' excellence was easily 
observed by the careful attention which the speakers 
commanded from their audience. The judges were 
Mr. Peter McLean and Mr. ELR Williamson who 
teaches Economic Reasoning in the Senior School. 
Mr. Williamson's cogent comments in conclusion 
were of great value to the contestants and to any 
future aspirants. 

D.C.P. 



BLUE 

SEA 

WEEKEND 

Blue Sea Lake denotes the weekend when all the 
Junior School boarders and all the teachers go to 
Percy Sherwood's cottage (Mike's brother) to have 
fun. The purpose, naturally, is to make the Junior 
boarders feel at ease at Ashbury and to see each other 
as well as the teachers as human beings. The pictures 
complete the story. 

DDL. 




Karim Amlani appears to be illustrating Karim Al-Zand's P.S. 
comest subject "The Trouble With Video Games." 




Julian Manyoni and 'Topher Johnson battle for the grade 5 chess 
championship; Richard Home came first in the end. 




Mark Cantor with Mr. Joe Sherwood (Mike's cousin). 



119 





(Above): Mr. Valentine wrestles Mr. Simpson at Blue Sea. 



(Above): Boys wait their turn for water skiing. 



FATHERS AND SONS NIGHT 




fc A ^ ^ illUu.. "f^. 

(Above): Ken Newman and his dad. 




(Up): Mr. Lewin watches son, Erland, aided by (Down) 









Steve Goodman (33), Paul Macoun and Martin Viau. (Left): Mr. 
Tuddenham and Pat Edmison; (Above): Mr. Hensel returns a 
serve as son Stuart watches. 



120 



MUSIC 



THE JUNIORCHOIR 



Music is certainly alive and well in the Junior School 
as is attested to by several warmly received concerts 
both in winter and spring. In addition, the Interhouse 
Competition in music was never better and to top it all 
off, the Junior Choir is, at the time of writing, travelling 
through England and Scotland giving performances in 
St. Mary's Cathedral, Scotland as well as at various 
Preparatory Schools in England, and at both the 
Canadian High Commission and St Mary Le Bow 
Church in London. This year, too, Ashbury produced a 
record which included singers and instrumentalists from 
the Senior and Junior Schools. Choirmaster Peter 
McLean comments that the year has "provided much 
incentive to strive for excellence," One couldn't agree 
more! 




Karim Al-Zand, Keith Ahamad, Karim Amlani, Farzad 
Bakhbiar, Augusitn Barrios-Gomez, Antoine Bousquet, 
Alexander Bright, James Caldwell, Derek Caulfield, 
Jean Drouin, Darin Foy, Todd Gerhart, Stuart 
Grossman-Hensel, Frank Hollington, Adrian 
Harewood, James Harrison, Nicholas de Janitsary, 
Zachary James, Glenn MacDonald, Paul Macoun, 
Julian Manyoni, Steven Martin, Motomasa Mori, Filip 
Pecher, Matthew Perry, Matthew Purver, Christopher 
Robinson, Alasdair Bell, Gian Vitzthum. 



RECORDER GROUP 

(Coached by Mrs. Roberta Kroeger) 

Michael Cullen, Matthew Cundill, Roshan Danesh, 
Kari Helava, Frank Hollington, Francis Monaghan, 
Phillip Pettengell, Karim Al-Zand. 



(Left): A group of Wizards perform in the House Music 
Competition: (from left): Paul Macoun, Alisdair Bell, 
Tod Gerhardt, Paul Wroblewich, Alex Wodrich, Frank 
Hollington. Antoine Bousquet and Zachary James 
strum along in front. (Below): Some Goblins har- 
monize, (from left): Julian Mayoni, Gian Vitzthum, 
Filip Pecher, Karim Amlani, Steve Martin, Keith 
Ahamad, Darin Foy, Mtomasa Mori, Adrian 
Harewood, Jamie Caldwell, Alex Bright, James 
Harrison. 




GOBLINS ALL 



121 




(Left): Frank Hollington, Ray McCallum, Todd Gerhardt, Sahir Khan. 

THE JUNIOR SCHOOL SCIENCE FAIR 

GRADES 5&6 

1) ACID RAIN AND GROWTH 

Chris Hartin 
Paul Macoun 
Rob Miller 
Stuart Hensel 



(Below): Hartin, Miller, Macoun, Hensel. 




122 



2) VAN DER GRAAF GENERATOR 

David Campbell 
Marc Giroux 
Daniel Ting 
Jonathan Winberg 

(Below): Campbell, Giroux, Winberg, Ting 





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3) AVIATION (WIND TUNNEL) 
Chris Cayer 
Richard Home 
'Topher Johnson 
Julian Manyoni 

Honourable Mentions: 

Supernatural and Unexplained 
Hashim Amlani 
Alex Bright 
Roshan Danesh 
Kari Helava 

LIGHT AND VISION 
Alisdair Bell 
David Hodgson 
Chris Kantowicz 
Sean Stevens 

GRADES 7/8 

1) YEAST 

Karim Al-Zand 
Zachary James 
Jawad Jaouni 
Richard Weintrager 



123 




(Left): L-R, James, Weintrager, Al-Zand and Jaouni I present 
iheir grade 7/8 first prize entry. 




(Above): CuUen, Matthews and Lang adjust the microscope for 
their project on protozoans. 




(Above): Smyth, Martin, Lewin: Hovercraft. 

GRADES 7/8 (CONT'D) 

FISH ENVIRONMENTS 

Alejandro Colas 
Michael Cripton 
Colin Holman 
Thomas Robertson 

HOVERCRAFT 

Erland Lewin 
Steven Martin 
Jonathan MacArthur 
Alexander Smyth 

(This entry tied for third place) 




^LHEnSf|i:- 




Harvie, Gera, Caldwell, Brunet: Electromagnetism 

WIND AND WATER ENERGY 

Jamie Harrison 

Rodrigo Igartua 
Brian Kwan 
Victor DeWaal 



124 





Mikhael, Van Aerssen, Branscombe, Toth: Kidneys and Water 
Pressure. 



Janitsary, Englehart, Drouin, Engelhart demonstrate the 
magnificent lines of the Concorde. 





Newman, Goodman, Likens (Viau missing): Incubating eggs. 



Crow, De La Guardia, Ahamad I, Forrester H: Light, Colour. 



I 





Robertson and Chin fen prepare to display their Water Cycle 
project (Left.) (Right (Above): Kwan, Harrison and DeWaal 
(Igartua missing): Wind and Water Energy. 



125 





MacDonald, NcWana, Sheel (Wenter missing): Artificial Kidney. 



Saleh: Hot Air Balloons (Monk and Wirvin out of picture). 





(Left): Hewson discusses volcanoes while Ahamad II (centre) and 
Harris demonstrate desalination. 



Boswell III and Wodrich test to see how much stress there bridge 
can take (Gerhart and Fisher not in photo). 






Maser, Proulx, Magun (McArthur missing): Hobson watches Dillenbeck arrange an 'explosion'; McConomy explains aerodynamics to Mr. 
Bunker (one of the judges). Nicholson and Hennigar helped with the project. 



126 



THEATRE ASHBURY 



Lord of the Flies 



Greg Simpson first directed Andrew Bethel's 
adaptation of Golding's novel Lord of The Flies 
while teaching at Crescent School in 1976. 

Mr. Simpson has clearly benefitted from his earlier 
experience because last fall's presentation, which he 
directed in Argyle Hall from November 25th to 27th, 
was remarkable for seveal reasons - not the least of 
which was the sureness of touch shown in all aspects 
of the production. As Carleton University English 
professor and C.B.C. radio critic Charles Haines 
broadcast a day or two later, "He has astounding 
ability to infuse energy, pace, power and discipline 
into his cast." I would have to agree. 

The quick pace was especially appreciated by the 
audience and corresponded well to the mental at- 
mosphere in which small boys live. In brief, Mr. 
Simpson did not let his characters 'speechify' or try 
to labour a point and the consequence was that they 
remained genuine. Accordingly, with no air of 
having to convey a deep message, but only that of 
ordinary people caught in an extraordinary bind, Mr. 
Simpson's cast was utterly convincing, and the tempo 
they struck was the right one. 

The chilling (and ultimately terrifying) pace of the 
play was matched by the actors' enjoyment of what 
they were doing. There is an obvious feeling of trust 
in the work of Theatre Ashbury that leads to a high 
degree of cooperation on all levels - from principals 
to supporting cast. I kept my eye, for example, on the 
raggle-taggle crew of boys who never, as far as I 
could tell, slipped out of character. 

It is fitting to mention the boys' first because, in 
this play, they are character 'en masse'. At the same 
time, they were individualized enough to be con- 
vincing as people- not just as a collective 'beast'. 

A word ought to be said about the three leads who 
bear so much of the burden of the play. 

Charles Haines, as Ralph, was comfortable in his 
role and maintained a certain force even as events 



were slipping beyond his control. He held the tension 
between his natural optimism and his growing 
despair with great skill. In this play, the currents of 
envy, hate and hope all flow through Ralph, and 
Haines proved equal to the job of handling them. In 
fact, for me, the innate dignity he brought to the role 
was one of the most heart-wrenching things about 
this performance. 

Matthew Perry, as Jack, performed with authority 
as a person who is as much driven to savagery as he is 
driving the others in the same direction. There was a 
superb tension between his arrogance and his fear (at 
the start) that, to me, was under-lain by an unspoken 
question deep inside him: "Is there no alternative?" 
As the symbols of power accumulated (sow's head, 
paint, etc) they began to possess an independent life 
of their own that entranced him; he was under a 
spell, if you will - not unlike a sorcerer's apprentice 
who is drawn to and horrified by the forces he has 
released. A brilliant foil to the earnest, likable Ralph, 
and, even in triumph, never overdone. 

Piggy's job is, in some ways, the most difficult. 
Who wants to be fat, far-seeing and when nearly 
everyone else is not? Alex Bright brought a self- 
possession to the task which was offset, slightly, by a 
tendency not to look other people in the eye. But his 
effort to interiorize the role, while noticeable, did not 
detract greatly from his presence, and he 'fed' lines 
to the other actors with real competence. 

I shall conclude with Prof. Haines' final words 
from his radio review: "A little more work of this 
level by Mr. Simpson and his cast and company and 
Ashbury could become a sort of magnetic centre for 
good, gutsy, vivid theatre production. Saturday I 
went, watched, listened, wept and learned. It was not 
good for being a school show - // was good theatre. " 

D.D.L. 



127 



CAST 

Ralph Charles Haines 

Jack Matthew Perry 

Piggy Alex Bright 

Simon Gian Vitzthum 

Maurice Adam Matthews 

Sam Julian Halton 

Eric Paul Macoun 

Roger Scott McMaster 

Percival Christopher Cayer 

Wilfred Adrian Harewood 

Bill John Burke 

Commander Ed Bobinski 



BOYS 

Geoffrey Forrester 
Murray Forrester 
Steven Goodman 
Mark Robertson 
Steven Martin 
Thaddeus Zawidzki 
Justin Sherwood 
Matthew Binnie 
Darin Foy 
Jean Drouin 
laa Brodie 
Craig Hennigar 
Stuart Grossman-Hensel 



CREW 

Costume and Make-up Mr. Humphreys 

Set Design Mrs. Varley 

Set Construction Mr. Varley 

Set Decoration Mrs. Varley 

Assistants Fern Turpin 

Alain Tremblay 

Darin Foy 

Brian Noailles 

Orvil Dillenbeck 

Christopher Cayer 

Nick McKinney 

Norman Stanbury 

Photography Mr. Valentine 

Lighting Mr. Valentine 

Sound David Case 

Kevin Cote 

Programme Mrs. Tass 

Advertising Mr. Menzies 



128 



Ushers Brian Noailles 

Nicholas de Janitsary 

Tickets Mr. Discombe 

Directed by Mr. Simpson 



SPECIAL THANKS: Mr. Bryn Matthews, Mr. J. 
Humphreys, Mr. J. Valentine, Mr. J. Beedell, Mrs. B. 
Tass, Mr. N. Discombe, Mr. R. Varley, Mr. D. 
Brookes, Mrs. M. Varley, Mr. Binnie, Mr. P. Wein- 
trager, Mr. R. Michel, Sue Wurtele, Mr. P. McLean, 
David Hunter, Norman Stanbury, Mrs. Bright, Mr. A, 
Morrison, Mr. J. McNabb. 





(Left): In the beginning . . . Alex Bright (as Piggy) tries to take names, but 
violence soon erupts with Jack (Above). 





The boys see a ship in the distance (Left). (Right): Ralph (Haines) comforts Vitzthum as Jack struts away. 



129 





(Left): Ralph's face says it all: a modern boy reduced to an ex- 
tremity with the symbol of order, the conch, in his right hand, his 
pants held up by his school tie, unable to slow his descent into hell. 
(Above): Ralph with Paul Macoun (left) and Julian Halton listen 
as warily as beasts for the sounds of the hunters. (Below): One of 
the stages on the Via Dolorosa - Ralph minus his shirt attempts to 
reason with the boys. Notice the two down left. 







The boys catch the blood of their Lord (Below). 



Chris Robinson entertains before the play. 



130 




JUNIOR SCHOOL FALL SPORTS 




J1 SOCCER 

(Back Row, L-R): Andrew Hobson, Gavin Smith (Capt.), Brian Murray, Mari< Cantor, Scott Mcintosh, Ken Newman, Peter Breeden, Zaa 
Nkweta. (Front Row): Steve Zourntos, Raymond MacCallum, David Curry, Matthew Perry, Chris Johnson, Kevin Wirvin, David Saieh, 
Coach: Nick Discombe. 

Jl Started the season with a high proportion of inexperienced players. Fortunately, there was a wealth of 
underlying talent which surfaced as the season progressed. Playing 14 games in 5 weeks was just what the team 
needed to hone both the individual and team skills. The team made 5 trips East to Montreal or further and 
played 3 games on their "Western Road Trip" to Toronto. It was only the occasional breakdown of com- 
munication in defence and the failure to probe the gaps in attack which prevented this team from being an 
outstanding one. The playing record of 8 wins and 6 losses does not show that many of the wins were big and all 
the defeats narrow. 

Team Profiles 

Matthew Perry - goalkeeper: Always manages to control the penalty area using flawless anticipation. Has a 

great pair of hands. 



Kevin Wirvin - back: 



Times his tackles extremely well. Carries and distributes the ball with great 
skill. 



Pete Breeden - back: 



Devastating slide tackier, who is quick and fearless. 



Ken Newman - back: 



Combines good positional sense with speed and solid tackling. 



Chris Johnson - back: 



Deceptively fast and tenacious player. Equally good in the air and on the 
ground. 



131 



Hugh Scott - back: 



Determined, tough tackier who positions himself astutely. 



Andrew Hobson - midfield: 



Extremely hard tackier who distributes the ball with precision. 



Gavin Smith - midfield (- Captain): 



Energetic, skillful, tenacious, and tireless. Plays each game as though his 
life depends on it. 



Steve Zourntos - midfield: 



Exceptionally talented controller and distributer of the ball. 



David Curry - midfield: 



Crosses the ball with strength and precision. Fine dribbler and accurate 
passer. 



Brian Murray - winger: 



Hard running, strong attacker who never gives up. 



David Saleh - winger: 



Extremely skillful player who has a strong sense of position 



Raymond MacCallum - forward: 



Very good passer and distributer of the ball. 



Zaa Nkweta - forward: 



Extermely fast player who is tough and determined. 



Mark Cantor- striker (7 goals): 



Uses his speed and ball control to create great holes in the opposition's 
defense. 



Scott Mcintosh - striker (16 goals): Powerful and determined in front of the goal. Shoots with great control. 




J2 SOCCER 

(Back Row, L-R): Robb Miller, Andrew Lang, Richard Weintrager, Charles Haines, Patrick Edmison, Llewellyn NcWana, Declan Hamill, 
David Case, Simon Bates, Sahir Khan, Chris Johnson. (Front Row): Karim Al-Zand, Stephen Goodman, Andrew Maule, Adrian Harewood 
(capt.), Michael Cullen, Kevin C6te, Chris Hoisak, Sumit Gera. INSET: Andrew Preston (Capt.) 



132 




3A: (Back Row, L-R): Mr. J. Humphreys, P. Wenter, T. Robertson, C. Monk, C. Holman, L. Rodriguez, M. Binnie II, E. Pressman. 
(Kneeling): M. Dryden-Cripton, G. Vitzthum, T. Gerhart, A. Matthews, A. Tremblay, J. Sherwood, R. Chinfen. (Front): D. Caulfield, E. 
Blackwood I, A. Colas. 3B (Standing, L-R): Mr. M.H.E. Sherwood, P. Wroblewicz, B. Alyea, D. Boswell, G. Forrester I, J. Burke, D. Foy, 
V. Dilawri III. (Kneeling): A. Bousquet, A. Blackwood II, C. Robinson, J. Ratcliffe, M. Cundill, D. Fisher, M. Adams. 




133 




J4 SOCCER 



(Back Row, L-R): Mr. P.E. Ostrom, Joe Mikhael, Paul Macoun, Chris Hartin, Max Storey, Cornelius Van Aerssen, Ian Toth, Scott Likins, 
Stuart Hensel, Hashim Amlani, Gord McArthur, Doug Cole. (Front Row): Jim Caldwell, Julian Manyoni, Phillip Pecher, Sean Stevens, 
Lincoln Newman, Jonathan Crow, Topher Johnson, Murray Forrester, Jean Drouin. 





Newman clears the ball; Macoun helps; (Right): Crow tackles - Hensel, Cole, Newman watch. 

This year, under the guidance of Mr. Ostrom, the J4's had a very enjoyable season. 

We went to various places in Quebec and Ontario to play including Sedbergh where we had superb goaltending 
from Toth and an incisive attack from Newman and Storey; we won 3-0. 

We had alot of fun on the way to Selwyn House in Montreal, but the highlight seemed to be the meal we had at 
MacDonald's on the way back. 

I cannot forget our great wingers Van Aerssen and Crow who beautifully crossed the ball and the excellent 
play by Likins, a half-back. Do you remember the wonderful time Amlani had stopping Selwyn House on 
defense? Against LCC Crow received honours for the best forward and Mikhael for the best defenceman. 

In Toronto we were not that successful but we had fun with our billets for two nights. Mr. Ostrom was an 
excellent coach and we all respected him. Many thanks coach! 

Joe Mikhael. 



134 





(Above): Pressman attacks McAuley; Wenter and Cundill behind. Newman clears for Branscombe. 





(Above): Wenter with ball, Fisher just behind, Caulfield waits on right. (Right): Pressman and Forrester caugnt m action. 






Mr. Humphreys discusses strategy. 



Toth flies! 



Lang puts everytnmg mio ii: 



135 




MINOR BANTAM HOCKEY (Back, L-RJ.- Mr. J. Valentine, A Hobson, B. Murray, C. Haines, (Middle): D. 

Caulfeild, J. Sherwood, D. Curry, K. Cote, M. Perry, T. Gerhardt, M. Adams; (Front): S. McConomy, S. Mcintosh, L. NcWana, M. 
Cantor, K. Wirvin. 

PE EW E E HOCKEY (Below): (Back, L-R): L. Newman, M. Cundill, M. Cullen, H. Lang, M. Binnie II, T. Robertson, W. 
Rabi, J. Ratcliffe, Mr. R.C. Michel, A. Harewood, J. Sheel; (Front): D. Case, M. Storey, C. Hoisak, S. Goodman, E. Mcintosh II. 




136 



SPECIAL HOUSE AWARDS 

TOP SIX POINT EA RNERS 

1 . Drouin 76 pts 

2. Bright 67 1/2 pts 

3. Hensel 67 pts 

4. Harewood 64 pts 

5. Haines 71 pts 

6. Perry 72 1 /2 pts 

77?^ CK A ND FIELD 

Goblins 255 1/2 pts 

Dragons 225 1 12 pts 

Hobbits 195 pts 

Wizards 105 pts 

AWARDS 

Soccer M.V.P: G. Smith 

M.I.P: K. Cote 

Full Colours: G. Smith (Jl) 

S. Mcintosh (Jl) 
M. Cantor (Jl) 

K. C6te(J2) 

A. Harewood (J2) 

A. Preston (J2) 

J3 Award: D. Caulfield 

Half Colours: D. Curry(Jl) Hockey M.V.P.: L. NcWana 

M. Perry (Jl) M.I.P: M. Adams 

S. Zourntos(Jl) 

Full Colours: L. NcWana 

C. Haines (J2) S. Mcintosh 

D. Case(J2) ' S.Goodman 

A. Colas (J. 3) Half Colours: K. Cote 

K. Wirvin 
L. Newman (J4) M. Adams 

J. Mikhael (J4) M. Binnie 



137 




(Abovej: Gian Vitzthum shows what Mark Cantor (Right) has tc 
contend with, f Below): Murray makes it look easy! 





f, 



138 






(Left): Maser on the straight-away; (Above): Hamill, on the left, 
and Wodrich round the turn. 



JUNIOR SCHOOL ATHLETIC 
AWARDS BANQUET 

This year the Junior School held its own dinner to 
honour and entertian its athletes. It was decided to 
keep the evening informal and it certainly was just 
that. The dinner was held after Track and Field Day, 
June 9th. About 100 boys watched a movie from 
4:00-5:30, at which time the Junior staff, aided by 
the kitchen staff served innumerable hot-dogs, 
hamburgers and french fries to the ravenous 
students. Finally, in Argyle Hall, Messers Macoun, 
Anderson and Sherwood took their turn in handing 
out various awards. The evening was a success and is 
sure to be repeated next year. 

J.N.V. 



HUMANE SOCIETY ESSAY 
COMPETITION 



Grade 8 (D.P. Cruikshank Trophy) 
Hamill; 2nd: Raymond McCallum. 



1st: Declan 



(Humane Society - ConI'd) 

Grade 7 (Catherine Smith Trophy) - 1st: Thomas 
Robertson; Honourable Mention: Matthew Cundill. 

Grade 6 Class Winners: Alex Bright and Douglas 
Cole. 

Grade 5 Class Winner: Nicholas Janitsary. 




LADIES GUILD B-B-Q 



(Above): Tom Wroblewicz and friends. 





139 



LITERATURE 



NEWS REPORT 



Good evening, I'm Andrew Preston and this is 
Channel 6 news. Once again the hand of the assassin 
has struck. The victim this time was one of America's 
leading citizens. Yes, Garfield: that bug-eyed cynical 
feline-coldly murdered in his prime, at age five! On 
Friday with no reason whatsoever this adorable 
feline's comic strip disappeared from every 
newspaper across the nation. Phone calls flooded the 
newsrooms demanding an explanation. No in- 
formation was available at that time. Then on 
Saturday the comic strip that shocked the country 
appeared. It was one single box depicting a 
thoroughly gruesome scene. American's once again 
were exposed to the reality of senseless and un- 
provoked death. Princess Diana expressed her 
feeHngs in this sentence, "I am deeply saddened. The 
world has lost a household word." John Davidson 
put it this way, "First Bing Crosby, now this! I'm 
losing my heroes." 

In other news, there was a strange repeat of 
history. Minature Japanese-made toy planes attacked 
Pearl Bailey, while this black singer was in Tokyo, 
Sunday. Miss Bailey was heard saying and I quote. 
"This day will go down as a pretty bad day." 
unquote. 

Present Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau has 
revealed that when Soviet leader Leonid Brehznev 
died last year Mr. Trudeau was offered the job. 
Apparently, the Prime Minister had sent his resume 
over a couple of years earlier when he was thinking of 
making a career change. 

Mr. Trudeau said, "It really pays to keep your 
options open". Yuri Andropov, on hearing that a 
mysterious yellow has been coming out of the 
Afghan sky and causing a measles epidemic, came to 
this communist country to visit with the sick people. 
He entertained hundreds when he performed as a 
clown using balloons, squirting flowers, and a small 
electrical fire truck. Mr. Andropov stated that this 
visit was a total success and he plans to tour Western 
countries as soon as his fire truck is repaired. 

In Vancouver this week a family of aliens from the 
planet Alglui claimed they were kidnapped by an 
unknown man and forced to ride in his car while the 
man ate an innumerable amount of chocolate 



doughnuts. Xling/230, the father of this family does 
not want to get involved with the law so charges will 
not be laid if the kidnapper is apprehended. Van- 
couver Pohce report that over 750 claims of this 
nature are reported each year. A police spokesman 
when questioned stated that most are the work of 
crackpots and nutcases. 

"The Mx dense pack theory can be adapted to 
other systems." said a top pentagon official; for 
instance, a variety pack where a dozen differently 
shaped, sized, and armed missiles would be fired at 
the Soviet Union. When these missiles come down 
over the U.S.S.R, the communists will be too con- 
fused by the variety to activate their defense system. 
The Bonus Pack is a system where every larger 
missile has a smaller bonus missile with it. Therefore, 
when the two are destroyed the taxpayers do not lose 
any money because the smaller one is free. One of the 
more popular systems in the Back Pack. Every 
American wears a missle on his or her back. With this 
system the Soviets would have to launch over 
200,000,000 warheads to destroy all the missiles in 
the U.S. a nearly impossible feat. Mr. Reagan is 
pleading for faster missile parents to house some Mx 
missiles in a silo either in your yard or house. If you 
know anyone willing to foster a needy missile send a 
post-card to the White House immediately. 

Ever since the cyanide-tylenol scare other 
demented killers have tried to kill innocent 
bystanders by inserting foreign objects in every-day 
household products. The most recent was in New 
York city. Mrs. M. Beale was attacked by a rabid bat 
while opening a single slice of Kraft processed cheese. 
An unknown criminal hid a bat in the cheese where it 
hibernated until Mrs. Beale opened it. Then the rabid 
bat lunged out and attacked Mrs. Beale and her son, 
Edward. Luckily, neither were hurt seriously. Other 
objects that have been found in products include a 
1 55 mm artillery shell in a family size box of Tide and 
a high voltage power line in a Ragu spaghetti sauce 
jar. If you have any information on these crimes, 
contact your local police dept. 

Good night and good news. 
Andrew Preston (8A) 



140 



TWO PERSPECTIVES ON TEACHERS 

by Declan Hamill (8A) 
Advice to an Unknown Teacher 



As a grade 8A Ashbury student, I have some 
problems with an essay on advising a new junior 
school teacher. I have solved the problem of form by 
addressing you directly as in a letter. The other 
difficulty is that although it certainly provides a 
chance to express a student's viewpoint I must tread a 
delicate path between opportunity and presumption. 
I hope you forgive my occasional over enthusiasm. I 
have the best of intentions. 

Before taking on a teaching career at Ashbury 
College you should know what you are getting into. 
From my point of view teachers here are required to 
work much longer and harder than their public 
school counterparts. A typical nine-to-four teacher 
would not survive very long at Ashbury. You should 
accept as normal being on duty after school or on 
Saturday and the possible addition of coaching a 
sports team and taking games. I think probably the 
number one quality an Ashbury teacher should have 
is devotion to the school. You will have few eight 
hour days. 

Another essential quality is to recognize and en- 
courage students as individuals. The school tries to 
appreciate that we are all different people. It is for 
this reason and for the smaller size of the classes that 
many parents sent their children to Ashbury. The 
ability to communicate with students on a one-to-one 
basis is, in my opinion, an absolutely necessary 
attribute of an Ashbury teacher. 

As a school Ashbury thrives on competition, 
whether it is between students or houses, classes or 
other schools. This is a distinct asset Ashbury has 
that is sadly lacking in many other schools. To 
maintain this the teachers must encourage students to 
develop their individual talents and be an enthusiastic 
example. 

In conclusion it is, in my personal view, a great 
advantage for Ashbury teachers to have a sense of 
humour along with some minor excentricity that 
students recognize, laugh at and, above all, 
remember. 



The Problem(s) With Teachers 

The problem with writing an essay on "the 
problem with teachers" is that one is required to 
make rather general observations about something 
that is very specific. 

Teachers and adults are people. They are in- 
dividuals and have individual problems. I too am an 
individual and my view of teachers may not agree 
with any general or average view - if indeed there is 
such a view. All that is possible is to draw on my own 
experiences with a small sample of the "teacher 
population". 

One problem I have noted is that some teachers are 
inconsistent in what they present to their classes and 
what they demand from their students. I once had a 
Grade three teacher who did nothing but show us 
films. We must have seen at least a dozen films per 
week. There were few tests and little homework. In 
the following year another teacher had a very busy 
classroom schedule, lots of writing, tests and oral 
presentations. These two teachers had an entirely 
different view of classroom procedures and 
requirements. 

The teacher is the law. A student has to deliver 
what the teacher wants. There should be some norm, 
some standard that would not require a student to 
change his entire life style from one year to the next. 
There seems to be a communication problem between 
the teachers and no such standard exists. 

I also have some concern for how many teachers 
deal with some individual students. They seem to like 
average students and the non-conformist sometimes 
can be in trouble. 

But because thirty - thirty- five is the average-size 
class in most public schools numbers alone dictate 
that the teachers steer a middle course. 

In conclusion I might add that Ashbury College 
has overcome many of the problems that plague 
pubUc schools and is in my view the best school in 
Ottawa. 

THE END 



141 



THE LAST STAND 

- or- 
A Tongue-in-Cheek View of Girls at Ashbury 

Parliament, Senate, Medicine, Big Business, even 
the Rideau Club, all these places and more have 
succumbed to infiltration by militant feminists. And 
now, Ashbury College, Ottawa's last bastion of male 
chauvinism, has fallen prey to their attacks. 

Can you imagine the cost of preparing our Junior 
School for the occupation? For example, new 
separate locker and change rooms would have to be 
built. Of course, they couldn't use one of the male 
locker rooms, that would be a ridiculous in- 
convenience for us men. 

How about such things as showers? They pose 
obvious problems. We would be even more in- 
convenienced when they converted one of the 
boarding houses for girls, thus reducing the number 
of places available for us males. 

I think that women should be feminine, alluring, 
good cooks, yet they incessantly make attempts to 
parallel themselves to the superior half of the human 
race. One such attempt is their uniform. Imagine 
girls v. earing ties and blazers! 

Of course, girls are very distracting. The more 
immature boys would be spending more time 
gawking, whistling, drooling, and generally making 
fools of themselves, than they would be spending on 
their studies. And, of course, girls of our age are 
unendingly either giggling, whispering in each other's 
ears, or passing little notes around the classroom. 
The effects could be quite grave. 

Yes, there would be great inconveniences. Just out 
of politeness we would forever be holding doors, 
pulling out chairs, and making idiotic remarks about 
the weather out of embarrassment. They would bring 
in all kinds of 'cute' posters and things that we men 
can't stand, and the classroom would be unbearably 
tidy. 

I think that as the feminist hordes march onwards, 
Ashbury College Junior School should bar its doors 
and fight the female onslaught to the finish, so that 
we can retain our unique elitist establishment. 

Matthew Bassett (8A) 



SCHOOL EVOLUTION. 

(A comparison of Heath Mount School 
and Ashbury) 

As time goes by schools adapt to changes in society 
rather like animals evolve in accordance with their 
surroundings. Applying this assumption to Heath 
Mount and Ashbury I conclude that Heath Mount is 
on a higher stage in 'school evolution' than Ashbury. 
The reason for this is probably the longer existance 
of Heath Mount in which it had more time to 'evolve' 
into a more liberal school than Ashbury. 

An example of the liberal atmosphere of Heath 
Mount is the uniform. (This consists of a polo neck, 
a jersey and corduroys as opposed to the more 
formal (and uncomfortable) uniform of Ashbury 
which consisted of a tie, collar, shirt, jersey and grey 
trousers. Heath Mount has also accepted girls (up to 
the age of eleven) something which Ashbury has only 
done in the senior school. I think however, an un- 
wanted 'by-product' of the liberal atmosphere of 
Heath Mount is less respect given by the pupils to the 
masters. Along with the coming of comfortable 
uniforms came the easing of discipline of students by 
the teachers, this, I think, brought more reckless 
behaviour in front of the teachers, by the students at 
Heath Mount, something which occurs much less at 
Ashbury. There is also less punishment of students at 
Heath Mount and I think that gradually Ashbury will 
evolve into a school much like Heath Mount but at 
present it is a much more strict and harsh school. 

There are however, differences in the schools 
which are not results of 'school evolution'. I think 
that the standard of education (especially in Maths 
and Sciences) of not only Heath Mount but of 
European schools in general is higher than at Ash- 
bury. I am not a boarder at Ashbury and from what I 
gather from friends who are boarders compared to 
Heath Mount boarding is a lot harder at Ashbury. 
An example of how easy it is to board at Heath 
Mount is the laundry; clothes are washed by the 
Matron, as well as prepared by her, so that you 
receive your clean laundry back the morning after it 
is handed in. 

(seenexl page) 



142 



The greatest difference however, in the two schools 
is how the pupils behave amongst themselves. I 
personally found the students at Heath Mount very 
courteous, many asked me out on a Sunday, a great 
many talked to me and the students were generally 
very nice to me. I admit that I was a guest and that 
they were probably asked to treat me well. I also 
noticed that they were nice to each other. They 
praised each other for good accomplishments and if 
one was in need he was sure to have some help near 
by. They did not 'pick on' people very much, and if 
they did they did not continue it for very long (there 
are boys in Ashbury who have been 'picked on' for 
years). They did not 'pick on' boys because they had 
some physical deformity, usually boys were only 
picked on if they were a nuisance. 

In general I found that Heath Mount had a more 
'homey' atmosphere than Ashbury, and I found it a 
suitable substitute for my home in Canada during the 
two months that I spent there. 



In the Train 

When I'm in a train 

I sit and listen 

To the sound of rusty old wheels on rails 

The scenery flies by 

Like the wind 

The grass blows 

In our wake 

Like people bowing to a king 

I sit and watch the scenery fly by 
And listen to rusty old wheels on rails. 

Line Newman (Gr. 6) 



Thaddeus Zawidzki (8A) 



MAN OF THE YEAR 

'TIME' calls the computer the Man of the Year, 
But beg to differ I must, I fear. 

Because, computers are sadly misused. 
Many would like to see them defused! 

To all of these people I say ' for shame! ' , 
A computer is not just simply a game, 

It IS rewarding to get a high score. 
But that is not what computers are for. 

A computer's a printer, a processor too. 
To no-one should that be anything new, 

They'll be put to good use in the future quite near, 
But they' 11 never be the MEN of the Year. 



The Mind Traveller 

Often when I go to bed 

I like to travel in my head - 
Flying through the starry skies 

My wings are like the butterfly's; 
I'm free to roam 

Far from home 

Living the life of gypsy ease 
And doing exactly what I please! 

I flutter over Paris fair 

And feel the magic in the air; 
I cross the Eiffel Tower a-glow, 

As romantic couples stroll below; 
Then on to London to change the guard. 

And then fly over the Queen's back yard! 

James Caldwell (gr. 6) 



Matthew Bassett (8A) 



143 



PRESENTING A PLAY FOR OUR TIME 

KILLER ORANGE! 

Characters: Professor Knownothing 

Assistant Saturday 

Officer Jones 

Silly Sally 
Setting: A street in New York 

ACT I 

Man (holding an apple): Apples for sale! Fresh Apples! (An orange rolls 

towards him) Apples! Aaaargh! Killer orange! 

(The man stumbles using stage blood concealed on his person to 

maximize the effect of horror. The orange rolls away after eating him. 

Two men approach.) 

Saturday: Professor, look! 

Professor (approaching the body): He's dead. 

Saturday: How? 

Professor: Well, from the looks of it, he was either killed by a psycho 

egg-plant or stomped on by a vengeful grape. 

Saturday: But you can't get wine from a person! 

Professor: My man Saturday, you have the intelligence of a retarded 

clam, and your I.Q. is like the weather when it's below zero. 

Saturday: Duh! Yup! 

(The two men take away the body) 

ACT II 

(The Professor's Office) 

(Saturday is sitting alone. The phone rings) 

Saturday (rushing to the phone): I've got it! I've got it! Stay back! Down 

boy! Sit! Mush! Whoa! . . . Yes? Oh, it's Silly Sally . . . Yeah . . . yeah. 

Hee! Hee! You, too? Aw gee . . . (The Professor enters) 

Pro/e55ci/- (snatching the phone): Ahh, yes. I know. 

Saturday: Who are you callin'? 

Professor: Officer Striker Jones. 

Saturday (seizing the phone book): Oh . . . Jones ... Jo ... Jo .. . ah! J- 

o-n . . . er, what comes after n? (The professor hangs up.) 

Professor: Good! Jones is coming over. 

Saturday: Yes, right . . . J-o-n-a . . . (knock on door) 

Professor: Yes! 

Voice: Officer Jones! 

Saturday: J-o-h-n . . . No, that means toilet . . . 

yo«e5 (entering): You called? 

Professor: Yes. I know what killed this man! 

Saturday: How do you spell Jones? 

Professor: He's here, yard ape! 

Jones: Tell me. Professor. 

Professor: I made some phone calls and there was nuclear fall-out right where the 

Florida orange people grow oranges! I suspect that one orange got so much 

affected that it became intelligent, realized that oranges are'nt seUing well and set 

out to eliminate the opposition! 



144 



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Killer Orange (Com 'd) 

7oA;e5 (incredulous): You don't mean? 

Professor: I do! The murderer is a . . . (Silly Sally runs on) 

Sally: Killer orange! Killer Orange! 

Professor: Exactly! 

Jones: What happened? 

Sally: Oh, so brutal! So savage! 

Jones: Where did it happen? 

Sally: Outside the door. 

Professor: Let's take a look, Saturday. Jones, you're too young. 

(Saturday and the Professor creep to the door and boldly step out) 

Professor: Aaaah! 

Saturday: Aaaah! 

Jones: (jumping up): What? 

Saturday: oh, horrible! 

Professor: So gruesome! I can't stand it! 

Sally: I'm going to faint! (Saturday catches her) 

Jones: What is it? 

Professor: Oh, Striker! Tell him Saturday. 

Saturday (he drops Sally): Ok . . . Oh . . . 

Jones: What? What? You porch monkey! 

Professor: Savage! Savage! 

Jones: Tell me, you pig-headed dodo. 



(see next page) 



145 



Saturday: I'll tell. Two pears! Destroyed! Ripped! 

Jones: How terrible! 

Sally: What will we do? 

Professor: I know the only way! 

Jones: What is it? Tell me, you Donkey Kong reject! 

Professor: Don't excite yourself! 

Jones: Don't excite myself! C'mon exhaust breath - 

how? 

Professor: You are off this case. Get out! (Jones 

storms out) 

Professor: Now listen to my plan . . . 

ACT III 

(a street in New York; Saturday posing as a fruit 

salesman) 

Saturday: Aw, c'mon! I can't act like a fruit seller. 

Professor: Yes you can. 

Sally: And make it clear that you don't sell oranges. 

Saturday: Ok. Fruit for sale! Get your apples here! 

(an orange approaches) Fruit for sale! (Gunshots. 

The orange hides). 

Professor: Who is it? 

Fo/ce (offstage): Striker! 

Professor: Oh, no . . . Striker! Striker! 

(Saturday hits Sally. The orange bites the Professor's 

foot) 

Professor {m pain): Ah! Grab it! Grab it! 

Sally: But how do you kill it? 

Professor: There's only one way to destroy a killer 

orange: you peel it! (The Professor kills the orange) 

The end 
Line Newman (Gr. 6) 



If I Had Two Brains 

By Jacques Brunet - Gr. 6 E.S.L. 

Having two brains is both an advantage and a 
disadvantage in many ways; however, I would like to 
have been born with an English brain and one French 
brain. 

One advantage is that one brain could speak 
French and the other English. While you're doing 
some English homework you could listen to a French 
radio station. I would like it because I would not 
have to take E.S.L. 

One disadvantage is that you might get mixed up 
by not knowing which brain to use; after all, you 
would have to learn twice as much. And if you think 
French in an English class, you have to switch brains 
pretty fast to answer! 

I think that it is still an advantage to learn twice as 
much because then you know twice as much. In fact, 
I could become a real genius! 



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INMEMORIAM 




Arthur Brain 

A Tribute to A. D.B. 

Arthur Douglas Brain died in St. Catharines on 
October 6th, 1982, a few days short of his seventy- 
eighth birthday. He had lived at the same address 
since his departure from Ashbury in 1966. 

Between 1935 and 1966, and with the obvious 
exception of the founder, Arthur Brain was the single 
most important influence on the development of 
Ashbury. It has been said that the school would not 
have survived without his determined guidance and 
forceful control in the early 1940's. 

Arthur was born in Bristol, England on November 
15th, 1904. He attended Bristol Grammar School, 
leaving behind him a brilliant record, both academic 
and athletic. 

In 1922, he entered Exeter College, Oxford, as an 
Open Classical Scholar, a rarely awarded honour. 



Two years later, Arthur decided to move to the 
United States, feeling, like many a handsome, self- 
assured nineteen year old, that the brash new world 
offered increased scope for his talent. 

He taught for a few years at the Harris School in 
Chicago. Then, after an exciting interlude in the early 
boom days of Miami he moved to Canada where he 
spent three years as Senior House Master at Lake 
Lodge School, Grimsby, before resigning to enter the 
business world of Hamilton. 

During his next three years he found time for such 
varied activities as business manager of the Player's 
Guild (for whom he produced many plays as well as 
acted in a number of leading roles) and as captain of 
the Hamilton British Rugby Football Club. Even- 
tually, he returned to teaching at the Crescent School 
in Toronto. 

In 1935, Arthur was invited by Headmaster Harry 
Wright to join the staff of Ashbury - at a yearly 
salary of $1200. Not too bad in Depression days 
when you consider that board and room were 
provided. 

Arthur became part of a fine staff. The school 
itself was in top shape academically but in the mid 
and late thirties the financial picture was a gloomy 
one. 

It is against this backdrop that the start of the 
Second World War and the evacuation of Abinger 
Hill School from England to Ashbury must be seen 
because Arthur's administrative skills and his desire 
to get things right were never more needed than then. 
There were seventy- five boys at the Closing exercises 
in June, 1940; when Ashbury opened in September 
the enrolment was 180, and it was Arthur who 
provided for them. 

Up to this point in his career, Arthur had not faced 
as great a challenge as the arrival of Abinger Hill - a 
challenge that enabled him to summon up great 
reserves of energy which carried him through a 
summer of 18 hour days and seven day weeks. When 
Abinger' s Headmaster, Jim Harrison and his 
assistant, Dick Sykes, brought their charges to 
Ashbury' s doorstep, they found themselves well 
received with a minimum of fuss - a tribute to 

(see next page) 



147 



A.D.B.'s organizational drive. 

Among the English boys who came to Ashbury 
were the Macintosh twins (toffee), Simon Rathbone 
of the theatrical family, Michael Arlen and Dan 
Parson whose fathers were well known authors, 
Hugh Noyes, the son of the poet, the present 
Marquis of Queensberry, and the MacNabb 
Brothers, the eldest of whom is now The MacNab. 

Altogether, the presence of Abinger at Ashbury 
must have been extremely stimulating for a variety of 
reasons - both cultural and academic. Certainly, 
Arthur Brain found it so. Years later (in 1974), he 
wrote to Bill Joyce saying "The four years . . . when 
Jim (Harrison) and I worked shoulder to shoulder, 
were probably the most enjoyable and - from the 
future aspects of the standards of the School - 
perhaps the most profitable of the 31 which I spent at 
Ashbury." 

During these years A.D.B. had the devoted 
support of his wife Barbara, whom he had married in 
1937. In the same summer, too, he had finally 
completed his B.A. degree from the University of 
Toronto in Honours Classics. 

Barbara, who died in 1981, must have been a 
saving grace to what would have been, in the early 
40's at least, not only an exciting life but also a tiring 
one; she gave Arthur balance by supplying him with 
encouragement and understanding. In addition, she 
was an excellent cook and a cheerfully competent 
hostess (often at two or three in the morning after a 
staff meeting). The sense of completion was un- 
doubtedly reinforced by their two daughters, Susan 
and Veronica. 

No portrait of Arthur Brain would be accurate or 
fair without admitting that he could, at times be 
difficult to live with; he drove himself hard and he 
expected high standards of others; at the same time, 
he was reluctant to delegate authority and tended to 
spend rather too much time on details. But if these 
can be called faults they had the advantage of getting 
things done exactly and, one might add, of keeping 
Arthur happy. Time really did not matter to him and 
he would explain that minor details must be accurate 
to support a growing institutional structure. A few 



years ago one of our Old Boys told me the following 
story which took place in 1943 or 1944. 

Sneaking into the school at about three a.m. after 
an evening on the town our student heard the door to 
Brain's apartment open followed by the familiar heel 
thumpings of 'Buggies' purposeful march. 

Huddling in a corner he saw Brain, gown flowing 
out behind him, sweep down the corridor toward the 
chapel, climb the steps, march down the aisle to the 
lectern, and take the roll-call of the entire school, his 
voice resounding through the empty chapel. After a 
five second silence he stamped from the chapel 
retracing his steps down the hall to his apartment, 
slamming the door behind him. The observer of all 
this decided that Brain was either mad, or drunk, or 
both. He was, of course, none of these things. The 
probable explanation would be that A.D.B. was 
preparing a change in the school's timetable. Roll 
Call was taken in the Chapel in those days and 
Arthur needed to know exactly how much time was 
used for this daily occurence. Such was Arthur's style 
as every phase of Ashbury' s day was mapped out in 
detail. 

In 1956, there occurred a refreshing change in 
Arthur's life when he spent 5 months teaching at 
Haverford University, one of the finest small, in- 
dependent universities in the U.S.A. The school is 
located in the Philadelphia area. 

In the early 1950's, when the university cricket 
team visited Ottawa, Arthur met Howard Comfort, 
Head of the Latin Department as well as the team's 
coach. They became friends and corresponded with 
each other until, in 1956, Professor Comfort was 
granted leave of absence to study at Princeton. He 
immediately offered his position to Arthur who, with 
Mr. Perry's help, joyfully accepted. The months that 
Arthur spent teaching at an advanced level were very 
happy ones indeed. 

The esteem with which A.D.B. was held can be 
seen in the completely unrequested testimonials, 
which the President of Haverford and Howard 
Comfort gave to him upon his departure - along with 
an offer to return as a permanent member of the 
Haverford faculty! Loyalty to Ashbury prompted 



(see next page) 



148 



A Tribute lo A.D.B. (Cont'd.) 

Arthur to turn down the chance, but more than once 
he wondered aloud to me if he had made the right 
decision. 

What of the boys? How did they react to Arthur 
Brain? Boys, below Prefect level, do not concern 
themselves with the operations of the school. As long 
as their normal routine and privileges are not too 
drastically interfered with, the grumbhng is good- 
natured. Predictably, most boys saw 'Buggie' simply 
as a teacher and as a powerful source of discipline. 
The serious student recognized A.D.B.'s skill in the 
classroom while the average, happy-go-lucky fellow 
quailed. If locker room muttering was often slightly 
mutinous, it was only because nearly everyone stood 
in awe of him - including younger members of staff! 

The picture changes when Old Ashburians look 
back on the influence which A.D.B. had on them and 
on the School. This fact was made evident when 
Arthur was honoured for serving twenty- five years at 
Ashbury. For the occasion, a dinner in June, 1960, a 
special effort was made to contact all Old Boys from 
the years 1936-1960 which resuhed in the largest 
attendance by far in the history of the Old Boys' 
Association. Bert Lawrence ('32-'40) made the 
keynote speech and Arthur was given a silver cigar 
box containing a generous sum of money. The 
evening became one of the highlights of A.D.B.'s 
career. 

I feel that Arthur's last years at Ashbury could not 
have been entirely without regret. One by one his 
extra duties were delegated to others as his job came 
to focus entirely on teaching. He had always carried a 
full load in that respect and little changed. His 
students had a healthy fear of mediocrity and a 
respect for his fairness. If effort was not up to par, a 
boy suffered from his displeasure, but for a job well 
done the student glowed with his praise. Thoughts of 
schoolboy nonsense often disappeared as the tell-tale 
whiff of Arthur's tobacco came floating down the 
corridor. 

Upon retirement, however, he was too energetic a 
man to go into a slump and the sixteen years he spent 



in St. Catharines were good years - years spent with 
. no forced cheerfulness but with a gentle contentment 
and even with new challenge doing guidance work 
and some lecturing at Brock University. 

A Memorial Service was held in the Ashbury 
Chapel on Tuesday, November 16th, 1982. The 
Headmaster has announced that the school will 
dedicate a stained glass window which will com- 
memorate Arthur's years of faithful service. Con- 
tributions for such a memorial may be sent to the 
Development Office at Ashbury. 

D.L.P. Sr. 

The following eulogy was delivered by Bruce 
Hillary, April 23rd, 1983, in the Ashbury Chapel. 

In Memoriam: Ted Marshall 

One of those necessary qualities required by 
anyone making a decision to work as a member of 
the staff in an educational system such as Ashbury's 
is a commitment to the job that is truly unmatched 
with almost any other vocation. 

The individual must possess that extra ingredient 
that enables him to fit into an established community 
that probably is foreign to him, working with people 
of all ages coming from many areas of the world, in a 
job where there is no punch clock. Ideally, such an 
individual should possess that gift of humanity which 
cannot be obtained through a conventional education 
and cannot be purchased. Such a man was Ted 
Marshall, having, it was soon learned, far more 
qualifications than the job for which he had applied 
required. 

He arrived in 1954 and stayed through 1966 all this 
time working under headmaster Ron Perry. Ted went 
onto Ridley School for a very brief stay then onto 
London, England where not long after his fond 
memories of Ashbury were soon to bring him back 
for another 10 years with headmaster Bill Joyce. His 
duties at the school were many. 

(see page 151) 



149 




Photo Features Lid. Ottawa. 



150 



In Memoriam: Ted Marshall (Cont'd) 



From boiler room to sports stores, tuck shop to 
cricket field, old boys' host to ambassador, he did it 
all - and what fun he had! 

Ted knew what every team in the school was doing 
on any given day. It didn't matter what the game, be 
it intramural or 1st team, be it a junior or a senior 
student; this keen interest in the boys' development 
as always evident. And even after a team loss his 
encouragement had you convinced you were going to 
win the next game. He was totally committed to the 
interests of others. 

Ted was an educator in his own right. He taught 
self-confidence, never letting a boy get down on 
himself. He taught self-respect, always praising 
someone on the good play they made that day; he 
taught enthusiasm for cricket, for football, for 
soccer, but most of all for life. That's where Ted's 
real talents truly shone - in his enthusiasm for life 
that touched everyone he met. You didn't learn that 
in the classroom; but, you did in the tuck shop. 

As an old boy, it was a treat to return to the school 
and be greeted by a smiling face, which carried with it 
such pleasant memories so fondly preserved over the 
years. One always had the feeling that one had come 
home, for clearly Ted regarded Ashbury and those 
associated with it, as his family. It's a cliche to say 
that one was richer for having known him, but in 
Ted's case, it was true. 

I'm sure that had he been asked in his last few 
hours whether or not he had made peace with God, 
his answer would quickly have come back: "Why? 
We never had a quarrel." 



ASHBURY COLLEGE 
NINETY-SECOND YEAR 
CLOSING CEREMONIES 

Saturday, June 11th 

PROGRAMME 

Prize Giving 3:00 p.m. 

OPENING REMARKS 
L T. GEN. W. A . MILRO Y 

Chairman of the Board of Governors 

VALEDICTORY 

Brett Naisby 
Captain of the School 

REPLY 
A.M. Macoun, M.A. 

Headmaster 

ADDRESS 
The Hon. Ronald Mart/and. C.C. Q.C. 

ACADEMIC AND MEMORIAL PRIZES 

PRESENTATION OF THE GRADUATING 
CLASS OF 1983 

and the awarding of 
THE GOVERNOR GENERAL'S MEDAL 



CLOSING REMARKS - CHAIRMAN 



151 



(The Status of Physics as a source 

of Knowledge ■ continued from page 97) 



This leads us to believe that, as for any other 
empirical science, the knowledge gained through 
physics is adequate for our purposes but not com- 
plete. If we put the sciences on a scale the 
generalizations made by the pure sciences are the 
most trust worthy followed by the natural sciences 
(including physics) and social sciences in that order. 
The natural sciences arrive at more trust worthy 
conclusions than the social sciences because the 
number of variables in the natural sciences is far less 
than for the social sciences since the former deals 
with inanimate objects (atoms . . . etc.) while the 
latter tries to investigate the human mind. The 
knowledge gained by physics however, is adequate 
for our purposes, keeping in mind our finitude. Since 
we can never perceive our environment as it really is, 
the knowledge we attain from that environment will 
never be absolute. Even if that were possible absolute 
knowledge would not mean very much to us since our 
mental capacity is limited. Physics then is at best an 
attempt to describe reahty. Thus, we can know 
anything about knowledge gained through physics in 
the weak sense, since the statements made about the 
real world are synthetic and justified by induction, 
and therefore are at best probable. We cannot 
demonstrate that statements about the real world are 
analytical since we cannot demonstrate that nature is 
uniform. But as C.S. Lewis said: 
"When we plan our actions, we have to 
leave out of account the theoretical 
possibility that nature might not behave 
as usual tomorrow, because we can do 
nothing about it. It is not worth bothering 
about because no action can be taken to 
meet it, and what we habitually put out of 
our minds we soon forget." 

In other words it would be irrational for any 
science to look for certainty where there is only 
probability. Therefore, we adopt any useful principle 
on the basis of pragmatic justification. Although the 
generalizations - the descriptions made by physics 
about the real world - are not trustworthy in the 
absolute sense (nothing except the conventional 
sciences can make such a claim), they are useful since 
they have shown to be successful to a certain degree. 
The problems are present because of the finitude of 
the human being, but this is no reason to abandon 
the science of physics completely since any other 



attempt to classify, and to order observations about 
the real world in a rational fashion would encounter 
similar problems. The solution is to be not so 
dogmatic about scientific generalizations, keeping in 
mind that our mental and perceptual capabilities are 
limited. Thus, if contradictions occur in predicting 
future events, we can easily abandon one notion and 
form a new generalization about reality. In this 
sense, then, any conclusion (scientific) will be 
trustworthy in the weak sense. 

Bernhard Schiele 



Thoughts of a Friend 

Like an old memory 

Bowing to the wind 
Reaching to touch the clouds 

Slightly quivering at the very top 
So beautiful and brittle 

Clear glass hanging from each tip 
When the north speaks. 

There is a new world within; 

Small creatures find sanctuary 
In return for friendship. 

Trustworthy friend - 
I watched you grow. 

Speak to me through the wind, 
Never fade away. 

As seasons change, so do they. 
Opening green shutters to the rays, 

Provided by another old friend. 
Living and growing in warmth 

Like a baby 

When first brought into the world. 

Always near, 

Providing cover for children at play 
And like a child 

Who plays and waves in the warm west winds 
I sit under your boughs, old friend. 

Trusting you in your destiny 
Forever. 

Brian King 



152 



1983 GRADUATING CLASS 



Mohammad Abhary 
Frank A. Ashworth 
Raymond C. Barnes 
James B. Baxter 
Joseph Bobinski 
Edward M. Bobinski 
Peter A. Bokovoy 
John G. Booth 
David R. Bullones 
Bobby H. Campeau 
Alan N.C. Chan 
Robert J. Deere 
Gregory C. Deernsted 
G.I. Carlos de la Guardia 
David J. Dexter 
J. Steven Forrest 
Spencer Q. Fraser 
Mark A. Futterer 
David E.S. Gorn 
Robert C. Grace 
Stuart K.C. Grainger 
Geoffrey R. Hall 
Robert C. Hall 
Philip L. Jarrett 
Ronald W.A. Kaiser 
A. Karim Khan 



Joseph P.C. Kwan 
David I. Lemvig-Fog 
Christopher B. Lever 
Andrew MacLean 
Robert J. Mann 
Caroline R.M. Martin 
RollinL.T. Milroy 
Edward A. Mulhern 
S. Brett Naisby 
Kenneth B. Partington 
David J. Power 
Shawn P. Price 
D. Stuart Raymond-Jones 
Tina M. Reilly 
Julia E. Rhodes 
Geoffrey A. Roberts 
Mark H. Ruddock 
Bernhard H. Schiele 
John P. Scoles 
Todd J. Sellers 
Andrew M.G. Turner 
Sheilagh M. White 
S. Stuart Wong 
Elisabeth J. Wright 
Susan E. Wurtele 



GRADE TWELVE 



David G. Alee 
Hussam E. Al-Dairi 
Jose T. Carreiro 
James R. Hoddinott 



Sean W. Hopper 
Lisa N. Kelly 
Otto R. Krauth 
Terrence J. McMahon 
Sanjay A. Prakash 



153 



MERIT AWARDS 

(Junior School) 

Form 5 Nicholas de Janitsary. 

Form 6 A Cornelius Van Aerssen. 

Form 6 Steven Megyery 

Form 7A Richard Weintrager 

Form 7 Anthony Blackwood. 

Form 8/ 1 David Saleh. 

Form 8/2 David Curry. 



LADIES'CUILD MERIT 
AWARDS 

(Senior School) 

Year I Thomas Benko 

Year 2 Michael Pretty 

Year 3 Gerry Hubert. 

Year 4 5^^^ Hopper. 

Year 5 David Dexter. 

SENIOR 
SCHOOL ACADEMIC PRIZES 

Yearl 

Mathematics Bruce Teron. 

English Robert Kroeger. 

French Robert Kroeger. 

History Daniel Binnie. 

Geography David Hopper. 

Typing AlexMunter. 

Year 2 

English David Bowes. 

French (Jobling Prize) Ian Montgomery. 

Geography Lee Grainger. 

History [an Montgomery. 

English as Second Language Shigeo Yushita. 

Business Accounting Willie Teron. 

General Science Lee Grainger. 

Year 3 

German Klaus Hetting. 

Mathematics Andy Lau. 

English Ken Roberts. 

French Phillip Marcus. 

Geography Sean Caulfield 

Year 3/4 

Business Studies Casey Futterer. 




(Above): 'Ducky' takes the place of Canon Woollcombe in the 
front hall. (Below): K.D.N, leads them in. 




154 



Year 3/4 (Cont'd): 

Biology Jeff Simpson 

Chemistry Jeff Simpson. 

Physics Brian Chuang 

Computer Science Casey Futterer 

Year 4 

The Dr. O.J. Firestone Prize for Mathematics Mff/?er 

Saleh 

The Brain Prize for History John Hill 

Pemberton Prize for Geography Chris John. 

Years 

Biology John Hill 

Chemistry Robbie Mann 

The J.J. Marland Prize for 

Mathematics Robbie Mann 

French Robbie Mann 

Economics John Hill and Chris John 

Geography Brett Naisby 

History David Power 

Senior Art Prize David Hopper 

SPECIAL 
AWARDS AND PRIZES 

CHESS 

Senior Champion Chris Heard 

Junior Champion Hashim Amlani 

SCIENCE FAIR 
Years 1 and 2 (first place) Lee Grainger 

Junior School 
The Irene Woodburn Wright 

Music Prize . Motomasa Mori 

The McLean Choir Prize Darin Foy. 

The Polk Prize (Poetry Reading) Alex Bright. 

The Polk Prize for Poetry Reading .... Alex Bright. 

Junior School Art Prize Jawad Jaouni 

The E.M. Babbitt Prize for Grade 8 Mathematics 

Darin Foy 

The G.W. Babbitt Prize for Grade 7/8 English 

Dec Ian H ami 1 1 

The J.H. Humphreys Prize for 

French Declan Hamill 

The Coyne Prize for Improvement 

in French Raymond MacCallum 




(Above): Brett Naisby delivers the valedictory while Lt. Gen. 
W.A. Milroy checks his notes; Rick Southam in back. 




THE 
GOVERNOR GENERAL'S MEDAL 

Robbie Mann receives G.G.M. from Mr. Ronald Martland. 



155 



Junior School Special Prizes (Com 'd): 

The Junior School Drama 

Prize Charles Haines Siwd Matthew Perry 

The Charles Gale Prize for 

Junior Public Speaking Karim Al-Zand 

Alwyn Cup (Track and Field) Mark Cantor. 

The Sportsman's Cup Llewellyn NcWana 

SPECIAL PRIZES 

Gauss Mathematical Contest Prize (open to Elm- 
wood, St. Brigid's and Ashbury) - Top contestants 
form Ashbury .... Matthew Bassett, Gr. 8 and Paul 
Grodde, Grade?. 
The Dr. J.L. Ablack Prize for contribution to 

Mathematics Robbie Mann 

The Robert Gerald Moore Prize 

for Year 4 English Chris John. 

The Ross McMaster Prize for Intermediate Public 

Speaking Blair Snider. 

The Ovendon School Prize 

for French Martin Lacasse. 

Concours de Francais Langue Second (open to 
Ottawa-Carleton area students: 1st prize - full year 
scholarship, U. of O) - Robbie Mann. 



MEMORIAL PRIZES 

The John Michael Hilliard 

Memorial Prize Raymond MacCallum 

The Stephen Clifford 

Memorial Cup Adrian Harewood. 

The Benko Memorial Shield Andrew Lang. 

The A.B. Belcher Memorial Prize for the best short 

story in the Senior School David Bowes. 

The Snelgrove Memorial Prize, Year 2 Mathematics 

Mark Budd. 

The Adam Podhrasky Memorial Prize for Modern 

History, Year 3 Jeff Simpson 

The Fiorenza Drew Memorial Prize for Year 4 

French Martin Lacasse. 

The Hon. George Drew Prize for Advanced English, 

Year 5 Robbie Mann. 

The Ekes Memorial Prize 

for Year 5 Physics Robbie Mann. 

The Gary Horning Sheild for Senior Public 
Speaking Richard Anthony. 

GENERAL PROFICIENCY 

Form 5 Jean Drouin 

Form 6A Stuart Hensel 

Form 6 Joe Mikhael 




(Above): Mr. Hopper, Mrs. Teron, Mr. Campeau. (Below): Mrs 
Baxter, Mr. Woollcombe, Mrs Naisby. 





The Charles Rowley Booth Trophy (Scholarship and 
Athletics): Andrew Thompson. 



156 



General Proficiency (Cont'd) 

Form 7A Andrew Lang 

Form 7 A lejandro Colas 

Form 8 A Thaddeus Zawidzki 

Form 8/1 David Case 

Form 8/2 Matthew Perry. 

Year 1 Robert Kroeger. 

Year 2 Ian Montgomery. 

OTHER SPECIAL AWARDS 

The Woods Shield (Academics, Athletics and 

Character in Junior School Thaddeus Zawidzki 

The Pitfiekd Shield (Junior School Inter-House 
Competition: The Wizards .... Haines and Macoun. 
The Wilson Shield (Senior School Inter-house 

Competition): Connaught Stuart Grainger. 

The Boarder's Shield (contribution to Boarding life 

in Senior School) Steven Forrest. 

The '77 Cup (contribution to spirit /character of 

Ashbury in successive years) S. Grainger. 

The '82 Music Award A/lister McRae. 

The Nelson Shield Brett Naisby. 

The Charles Rowley Booth Trophy (Athletics and 

Scholarship, Year 4) Andrew Thomson. 

The Southam Cup (Scholarship and Athletics, Year 

5) Stuart Grainger. 

The Governor General's Medal (General Proficiency, 
Year 5) Robbie Mann. 

(Below): Sheilagh White and Steve Forrester 




(Above): Frank Ashworth and Tina Reilly. (Below): Robert Grace 
and Chantal Scott. 





157 



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169 



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170 



SCHOOL REGISTER 1982-1983 



Abdo, Jorge David 
Abhary, Mohammad 
Adams, David LamonI 
Adams, Michael Edey 
Afriat, Alexander 
Ahamad, Ian Khalid 
Ahamad, Keith, Razai 
Alee, David Gordon 
Al-Dairi, Husam Eddine 

Alvarez F., Martin Ramon 
Alyea, Robert Bruce 
Al-Zand, Karim A. 
Amiani, Hashim 

Amiani. Karim 

Anthony, Richard Michael 
Arnold, David Paul 

Arroyas, Philippe 

Ashworth, Frank Alexander 
Aspila, Eric Paul 

Bakhtiar, Farzad 
Baldwon, John Devan 
Banister, Patrick, W.M. 
Barnes, Raymond Charles 
Barr, John Gordon 

Barrios-Gomez, Agustin 
Bassett, Matthew C. P. 
Bales, Simon Edward 

Baxter, James Beverly 

Beland, Yannick 

Belyea, Stirling Lewin 
Benko, Thomas D. 
Benoit, Robert Riley 
Bevan, Mark Christopher 
Bilgen, Ali Sitki 

•Al-Dairi, Mohammed Firas 

Binnie, James Daniel S. 
Binnie, William Malhew H. 
Bisson, Michel 
Blackwood, Egerton 
Blackwood, Anthony George 
Blustein, William James 
Bobinski, Joseph 



Pino # 1 10 Colonia Altavista, Tampico, Tarn., Mexico. 

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47 Pine Glen Crescent, Nepean, Ontario. K2G OG7 

452 Roxborough Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. K 1 M 0L2 

17 Chesswood Court, Nepean, Ontario. K2E 7E3 

1 7 Chesswood Court, Nepean, Ontario. K2E 7E3 

175 Billings Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. K1H5K8 

187 Lansdowne Road, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, 

Ontario. K1M0N8 

5 y 6 De Julio 81, Veracruz, Ver., Mexico. 

R.R# 1, Dunrobin, Ontario. KOA 1 TO 

28 Sunset Boulevard, Ottawa, Ontario. KIS 3G9 

Apt. 312, 2650 southvale Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario. 

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Apt. 312, 2650 southvale Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario. 

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Apt. 609, 151 Bay Street, Ottawa, Ontario. K1R7T2 

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191 Buena Vista Road, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, 

Ontario. K1M0V6 

470 Island Park Drive, Ottawa, Ontario. K1Y0B3 

19 Camwood Crescent, Nepean, Ontario. K2H 7X1 

Unit 16, 290 Cathcart Street, Ottawa, Ontario. 

K 1 N 5C4 

120 Buena Vista Road, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa. 

Ontario. KIM 0V5 

Apt. 414, 1993 Jamsine Crescent. Gloucester, Ontario. 

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141 Walnut Court, Ottawa, Ontario. K1R7W2 

63 Boulevard Pontbriand, Rawdon, Quebec. JOK ISO 

3 Elmdale Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. KIM 1A3 

105 Flora Street, Ottawa, Ontario. K2P 1A7 

Fenerbahce, Alpetkin sok, Sedef, Apt. D4, Istanbul, 

Turkey. 

187 Lansdowne Road, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, 

Ontario. K1M0N8 

97 Stanley Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. KIM 1 N8 

97 Stanley Avenue, Otiawa, Ontario. KIM I N8 

57 Normandie Street, Hull, Quebec. J8X 1N6 

243 McClellan Road, Ottawa, Ontario. K2H 8N6 

243 McClellan Road, Ottawa, Ontario. K2H 8N6 

144 Leopolds Drive, Ottawa, Ontario. K1V7E3 

1 243 Acacia Avenue, Dasmarinas Village, Makati, 

Metro Manila, Philippines. 



Bobinski, Edward Mark 

Bociek, James Andrew 
Bogert, Peter Kingman 
Bogie, Darrell Brent 
Bokovoy, Peter Allen 

Booth, John Geoffrey 

Booth, Colin Graham 
Boswell, James Christopher 
Boswell, John Marc Andrew 
Boswell, David Edward 
Bousquet, Antoine Donohue 
Bowes, David Edward Jason 
Boyd, Kenneth Andrew 
Branscombe, Ronald Edward 
Brearlon, Stephen 
Breeden, Peter Wollatl 
Bresalier, Michael 
Bright, Alexander William 

Brodie, Ian Bernard 
Brown, Christopher D.J. 
Bruce, Christopher George 
Brunei, Jacques 
Budd, Stuart Mark 
Bullones, David Rafael 

Bunker, Alexander Edwin 
Burke. David John 
Burke. Jonathan Edmond 

Cairns. Paul Stephen 
Caldwell, James David 
Calvert. Cameron Bruce 
Campbell, David Andrew 
Campeau. Bobby Henry 
Cantor. Mark Ellioii 
Carreiro. Jose Tavares 
Case. David George Peter 
Caulfeild, Sean David 
Caulfeild, Derek Arthur 
Cayer, Christopher George 
Chan. Alan Nang Chung 
Chan. Nang Lap Benel 
Chapdelaine, Donald Paul 

Challoe, Alan Leonard 
Cheng, Hor-yin Hosea 
Childe, Anna Lindsay 
Chinfen, Robert 

Chuang, Brian Sze-Bai 



1243 Acacia Avenue, Dasmarinas Village, Makati, 

Metro Manila, Philippines. 

1 Cowichan Way. Nepean, Ontario. K2H 7E6 

1996 Hollybrook Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario. Kl J 7Y6 

680 Kama Place, Gloucester, Ontario. Kl J 8W2 

3691 Albion Road, Unit 47, Gloucester, Ontario. 

KIT 1P2 

116 Howick Street. Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa. Ontario. 

K 1 M 0G8 

42 Kaymar Drive. Gloucester. Ontario. K 1 J 7C7 

201 Third Avenue, Ottawa. Ontario. K1S2K2 

201 Third Avenue. Otiawa, Ontario. K 1 S 2K2 

201 Third Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. KIS 2K2 

259 Clemow Avenue, Ottawa. Ontario. K1S2B5 

513 Riverdale Avenue. Ottawa. Ontario. KIS 1S3 

4794 Massey Lane, Gloucester, Ontario. KIJ 8W9 

8 WinslowCourt, Ottawa, Ontario. K2B8H1 

24 Elmdale Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. KIM 1 A2 

3405 Carling Avenue, Nepean, Ontario. K2H 7V5 

1 137 Burgundy Lane, Orlean, Ontario. KIC 2M9 

92 Delong Drive, Rothwell Heights, Gloucester. 

Ontario. KIJ 5C4 

Unit22.290Cathcarl Lane, Ottawa, Ontario. K1N5C4 

R.R. 1, Century Road, Kars, Ontario. KOA 2E0 

1222 St. Jerome Crescent, Orleans, Ontario. KIC 2A8 

5 rue Nicole, Cantley, Quebec. JO.X 1 LO 

28 Foxleigh Crescent, Kanata, Ontario. K2M 1 B5 

Carrera Colombia No. 42, Campo B2, Puerto Ordaz, 

Estado Bolivar, Venezuela. 

26 Highburn Crescent. Ottawa. Ontario. 

1482 Orchard Avenue. Ottawa, Ontario. Kl H 7C7 

1482 Orchard Avenue, Otiawa, Ontario. K1H7C7 

24 Sagewood Place, Guelph. Ontario. 

1 5 The Masters Drive, Ottawa, Ontario. K 1 V 9W5 

Box 87, R.R. # 2, Nepean, Ontario. K2C3H1 

13 Burndale Road, Gloucester, Ontario. KIB3Y4 

Stone Ayr, R.R. 1. Dunrobin. Ontario. KOA I TO 

2339 Rembrandt Road, Ottawa, Ontario. K2B 7P4 

550 Orkney Private, Ottawa. Ontario. K2G 3M7 

I Okanagan Drive. Nepean. Ontario. K2H 7E7 

2352 Haddington Crescent. Ottawa. Ontario. KIH 8J4 

2352 Haddington Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario. Kl H 8J4 

1025 Richmond Road, Ottawa, Ontario. K2B8G8 

Friendship Hotel, Room 7543 Beijing, China. 

Friendship Hotel. Room 7543 Beijing, China. 

1 19 Saraguay Boulevard, Pierrefonds, Quebec. 

H8Y2G3 

169 Hunlridge Priv,, Otiawa, Ontario. Kl V 9J3 

47 Beacon Hill Road, Kowloon, Hong Kong. 

59 Meadowbrook Drive, Nepean, Ontario. K2G OPl 

33 Lakeview Avenue, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, 

Ontario. KIM 2Gg 

Coral Court, Flat A/ 1 , 3rd Floor, Tin Hau Temple 

Road, Hong Kong. 



171 



Clendenning, Geoffrey Wayne 
Clyde, Robert Eric 
Cogan, Jeffrey Allen 

Cogan, Irwin James 
Cohen, Michael Jay 

Cohen, Brian Jeffrey 
Colas, Alejandro 
Cole, Sholto Douglas 
Cote, Joseph-Jean-Paul 
Cote, Kevin 
Crockett, Ian Paul 
Crow, Jonathan Cornel 
Cullen, Michael James 
Cundill, Matthew Edward 
Cunningham, David Mark 
Curry, David Theodore 



Danesh, Arman Eric 
Danesh Roshan P. 
Daverio, Simon Rupert 
Davis, JohnT.H. 
Deere, Robert James 
Deernsted, Gregory 
DeGroot, Ralph John 
De Janitsary, Niclolas 

De laGuardia, G. (I) 
DelaGudrdia, G.(ll) 
Descoteaux, Rancis 
Desrochers, Andre 
deWaal, Victor 

Dexter, David James 
Dilawri, Rajesh 

Dilawri, Pawan 

Dilawri, Vikrum 

Dillenbeck, Orvil James 
Di Menza, Giuseppe 

Ding, Sing-Dac Gerard 

Drouin, Marc Alain 
Drouin, Jean Patrick 
Drover, Christopher 

Dryden-Cripton, Michael 
Duff, Roger Kiley 
Dunwald, Chrisloph 



1934 Camborne Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario. KIH 7B7 

2138 Dutton Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario. KIJ 6K4 

564 Hillsdale Road, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, Ontario. 

KlMOSl 

914 Dresden Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario. K2B 5JI 

21 1 Acacia Avenue, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, Ontario. 

K1M0L8 

389 Roger Road, Ottawa, Ontario. Kl H 5B9 

25 Farnham Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario. KlKOGl 

39 Pineland Avenue, Nepean, Ontario. K2G 0E6 

105 Monterey Drive, Nepean, Ontario. K2H 7A9 

Box 21 14, Peterborough, Ontario. KOJ 7Y4 

34 McClintock Way, Kanata. Ontario. K2L 2A2 

694 Echo Drive, Ottawa. Ontario. KIS 1P3 

518 Hilson Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. K1Z6C8 

87 Mackay Street, Ottawa, Ontario. K 1 M 2E4 

73 Burnbank Street, Nepean, Ontario. K2G 0H5 

5100 Cote St. AntoineRoad, Westmount, Quebec. 

H4A 1N7 

1 1 Monkland Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. KIS I Y7 
1 1 Monkland Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. KIS 1 Y7 
R.R.# 2 Brinston, Ontario. KOE ICO 
1591 Dixie Street, Ottawa, Ontario. K1G0P2 
123 Creswell Drive, Beaconsfield, P.Q. H9W IE5 
7 1 Rosedale Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. K 1 S 4T4 
7417 Dulany Drive, McLean, Va., 22101, U.S.A. 
541 Montague Place. Rockcliffe Park. Ottawa, 
Ontario. K1M0J2 

4308 Montrose Avenue, Westmount, P.Q. J3Y 2A5 
4308 Montrose Avenue, Westmount, P.Q. J3Y 2A5 
17 Algonquin Drive, Aylmer, P.Q. J9J 1A8 
229 Route 148, Plaisance, P.Q. JOV ISO 
4 Nicol Street, Rothwell Heights, Gloucester, Ontario 
K1J8A5 

73 Northpark Drive, Ottawa. Ontario. K1B3H6 
83 - 811 Connaught Avenue. Ottawa. Ontario. K2B 
5M5 

126 Woodridge Crescent. Unit 2, Nepean, Ontario. 
K2B7S9 

126 Woodridge Crescent, Unit 2. Nepean, Ontario. 
K2B7S9 

320 Herber Street, Pembroke, Ontario. K8A 2E8 
331 Elmwood Avenue, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, 
Ontario. KIM 0C5 

2 Delta Road. Sibu, Sarawak. Malaysia. C/O Miss A. 
Shen, 2425 Ogilvie Road, Gloucester Ont. KU 7N3 
759 David Street, Buckingham, P.Q. J8L 2A8 
4 Garand Place, Ottawa, Ontario. KIH 8M1 
222 Argyle Avenue, Ottawa. Ontario. K2P 139 
25 Rockcliffe Way. Ottawa. Ontario. KIM 1B2 
1741 St. Laurent Boulevard, Ottawa, Ontario. KIG 3V4 
2009 Hollybrook Crescent, Rothwell Heights, 
Gloucester, Kl J 7Y5 



Eckstrand, Olof 
Eckstrand. Kristian 
Edmison. Patrick Ross 

Engelhardt. Mark 

Eppinger, Lorez 
Eyre, Dean Louis 



Page, Rodney 

Parish, John David Maxwell 

Fisher, David 
Forrest, John Steven 
Forrester, Geoffrey 

Forrester, Murray 

Fortin, Paul Yves 
Foy, Darin Lawrence 
Eraser, Spencer Q. 

Futterer, Mark Andrew 

Futterer, Cassey 

Fyfe, Douglas G.H. 



Gardner, James 
Gera, Sumit 
Gerhart, Todd Charles 
Gervais, Blaine Matthew 

Oilman, Nigel G. 
Giroux, Marc Andre 

Godsall, Christopher 
Goodman, Stephen Jacob 
Goodwin, Crewford James 

Gorn, David Elliott 

Gough, Allister Craig 
Grace, Robert Charles 
Grace, Sheldon Murray 
Grace, Milton Scott 
Grainger, Lee Stewart 
Graser. Alexander Mark 
Graver, Georg Fredrik 

Griffin, Philip 
Griffin, Andrew 



2 Cummings Avenue, Nepean, Ontario. K2H 9B9 

2 Cummings Avenue, Nepean, Ontario. K2H 9B9 

275 Springfield Road, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, 

Ontario. K1M0K8 

45 - 21 1 1 Montreal Road, Gloucester, Ontario. 

KIJ8M8 

Engelgergstr. 14, D7016, Gerlingen 1 , West Germany. 

468 Manor Avenue, rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, Ontario. 

K1M0H9 

23 Riverbrook Road, Nepean, Ontario. K1Z6X4 

1081 Ambleside Drive, Unit 306, Ottawa, Ontario. 

K2B8C8 

1282 Firestone Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario. K2C 3E3 

9014 Edgepark Road, Vienna, Va. 22180, U.S.A. 

389 Roxborough Avenue, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, 

Ont.KlM0R7 

389 Roxborough Avenue, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, 

Ont.KlM0R7 

1950Highridge Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. KIH 5H3 

109 Chartwell Avenue, Nepean, Ontario. K2G 4C6 

57 Birch Avenue, Manor Park, Ottawa, Ontario. 

K1K3G5 

Queen's Plark Place, Apt. 306, 62 Wellesley Street, 

West Toronto, Ontario. M5S 2X3 

Queen's Park Place, Apt. 306, 62 Wellesley Street, 

West Toronto, Ontario. M5S 2X3 

187 Minto Place, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, Ontario. 

KIM0B6 

28 Chinook Crescent, Nepean, Ontario. K2H 7E1 

104 Elvaston Avenue, Nepean, Ontario. K2G 3X9 

1 1 The Masters Drive, Ottawa, Ontario. Kl V 9W5 

Polysar International, P.O. Box 22.264 014-52, Brazil, 

S.A. 

1235 Priory Lane, Orleans, Ontario. KIC 1Z8 

Apt. 1111,555 Brittany Drive, Ottawa, Ontario. 

K1K4C5 

35 Alexander Street, Ottawa, Ontario. KIM INI 

377 Maple Lane, Ottawa, Ontario. Kl M 1 H7 

180 Howick Street, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, Ontario. 

K1M0G8 

Apt. # 1105. 370 Dominion Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. 

K2A 3X4 

72 Delong Drive, Gloucester, Ontario, Kl J 7E1 

62 Rothwell Drive, Gloucester, Ontario. Kl J 7G6 

62 Rothwell Drive. Gloucester, Ontario. Kl J 7G6 

62 Rothwell Drive, Gloucester, Ontario. KIJ 7G6 

1962 Marquis Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. KIJ 8J4 

95 Fourth Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. K 1 S 2L1 

160 Lisgar Road, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa. Ontario. 

K1M0E6 

162 Grandview Road, Nepean, Ontario. K2H 8B1 

787 DeSalaberry Street, Gloucester, Ontario. KIJ 6^5 



172 



Grodde, Paul Alfred 
Grossmann-Hensel, Stuart 



Habets, Libo 
Haffey, Sean Fergus 

Haines, Charles Henry 
Hall, Geoffrey Rafe 
Hall, Robert C. 

Haffner, John Lawrence 
Hail, Jason Carl 

Hallett. Pierre Nathan 

Halton, Julian Alexander 
Hatnill, Dedan Brendan 

Harewood, Adrian 
Harris, Michael Patrick 
Harrison, James 
Hartin, John Christopher 
Harvie, Derek Kevin 
Hatcher, Kenneth Alan 
Heard, Christopher 
Heleva, Kari Michael 

Henderson, David Ptarick 

Henderson, Robert Hartley 

Hennigar, Craig Douglas 
Henry, Jr., Albert Keith 
Heroux, Pierre 
Hetting, Claus Alexander 

Hewson, Adam Clifford 
Hill, John Edward 
Hobson, Andrew James 
Hoddinott, James Robert 
Hodgkinson, Michael John 
Hodgson, David Hamilton 
Hoffenberg, Edward 
Hogg, Andrew Ross 
Hoisak, Christopher 
Hollington, Frank Joseph 

Holman, Colin 



Holtom, Gordon Godfrey 
Hope, Stephen Bruce 



18 Maple Lane, Ottawa, Ontario. KIM IG7 

50 Belvedere Crescent, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, 

Ontario. KIM 2G4 

19 Basin Court, Nepean, Ontario. K2H 8P2 
47 Melbourne Avenue, Canberra, A.C.T. 2603, 
Australia 

228 Rideau Terrace, Ottawa, Ontario. KIM0Z2 
470 Beuna Vista Road, Ottawa, Ontario. KIM 0W3 
83 Marina Drive, Box 147, R.R. # 3. Manotick, 
Ontario. KOA 2N0 

2188 Hamelin Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario. KIJ 6L1 
588A Queen Elizabeth Driveway, Ottawa, Ontario. 
K1S3N5 

130 Somerset Street West, 1206, Ottawa, Ontario. 
K2P0H9 

275 Cloverdale Road, Ottawa, Ontario. KIM 0Y3 
Suite 1206, 20 The Driveway, Ottawa, Ontario. 
K20 1C8 

75 Birchview Road, Nepean, Ontario. K2G 3G3 
50 Amberwood Crescent, Nepean, Ontario. K2E 7B9 
P.O. Box 594 Manotick, Ontario. KOA 2N0 
17 Elmdale Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. KIM 1A3 
16 Amberly Court, Gloucester, Ontario. KIJ 8A3 
4 Sheahan Crescent, Nepean, Ontario. K2H 8M2 
502-1785 RiversideDrive, Ottawa, Ontario. K1G3T7 
76-2063 Jasmine Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario. 
K1J7W2 

333 Manor Avenue, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, Ontario. 
K1M0H6 

333 Manor Avenue, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, Ontario. 
K1M0H6 

2103 Hubbard Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario. KIJ6L3 
408 Woodland Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. K2B 5E2 
313 Pinetree Crescent, Beaconsfield, P.Q. H9W5E2 
539 Prospect Avenue, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, 
Ontario. KIM 0X6 

16 Gwynne Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. Kl Y 1W9 
# 1 Binning Court, Kanata, Ontario. K2K 1B2 
22 Dayton Crescent, Nepean, Ontario. K2H 7N9 
9 Opeongo Road, Ottawa, Ontario. K 1 S 4K9 
8 Leetom Crescent, Nepean, Ontario. K2J 1E4 
1303 Birchmont Drive, Gloucester, Ontario. K1B5H3 
13 Glendinning Drive, Nepean, Ontario. K2H 7Z1 
R.R. # 3, Carp, Ontario. KOA ILO 
41 Centre Park Drive, Gloucester, Ontario. Kl B 3C8 
1408 - 2000 Jasmine Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario. 
K1J8K4 

90 Buena Vista Road, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, On- 
tario. 
K1M0V3 

558 Maclaren Street, Ottawa, Ontario. KIR 5K7 
7 Gervin Crescent, Nepean, Ontario. K2G 0J6 



Hopper. Sean Wilbert 
Hopper, Christopher Mark 
Hopper, David Richard 
Home, Richard Douglas 

Hubert, Gerald 

Hulley, Graham Timothy 

Hunter, David Paul 

Hunter, Gordon Robert 



Igartua, Rodrigo 
Indenvick, Andrew Patrick 

James, Daniel Zachary 

Jaouni Jawad Abdul-Karim 
Jaramillo, Sergio 
Jarrett, Philip Lionel 
John, Christopher 
Johnson, Christopher Clark C. 
Johnson, William Gordon Scott 
Johnson, Christopher Robert 
Johnston, Peter Nicholas 

Johnston, Robert D'Arcy 

Johnston, Geoffrey Vacy 
Jubb, Nadine Elizabeth 

Kaiser, Ronald William Adair 

Kaiser, James Patrick 

Kantowicz, Christopher Robert 

Kauachi, Melik 

Kelly, Lisa Nicole 
Kelly, Philip Robert 
Khan, Abdul Karim 
Khan, A. Sharif . 
Khan, C. Sahir Ali 
King, Brian Peter 
KInsella, Kevin Ted 
Koch, Christopher Eduard 
Kramer, Robert 
Krauth. Otto Rudolf 

Kroeger, Robert John 
Kwan, Joseph Pung Cui 



2083 Chalmers Road, Ottawa, Ontario. K 1 H 6K4 

2083 Chalmers Road, Ottawa, Ontario. Kl H 6K4 

180 Lees Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. KIS 5J6 

551 Fairview Avenue, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, 

Ontario. KIM 0X5 

241 Desjardins Boulevard, Manlwaki, P.Q. J9E 2E3 

40 Lakeside Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. K1S3H2 

Stuttgarterstrasse 98,01 1-49-7152-6528, 7250 Leonberg, 

W.G. 

Stuttgarterstrasse 98,001-49-7152-6528, 7250 Leonberg, 

W.G. 

.Apartado Postal 6-1062, MexicoCity6, D.F., Mexico 
2170 Rushton Road, Ottawa, Ontario. K2A 1N7 

457 Oakhill Road, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, Ontario. 

K1M1J5 

1 105 Chelsea Drive, Ottawa, Ontario. K 1 K 0M9 

Calle82 9 67 Bogata, Colombia, S. A. 

666 Island Park Drive, Ottawa, Ontario. Kl Y 0B7 

48 Aldridge Way Nepean, Ontario. K2G 4H8 

1862 Camborne Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario. Kl H 7B7 

1862 Camborne Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario. Kl H 7B7 

82 Withrow Avenue, Nepean, Ontario. K2G 2J3 

.■\pl. It 1 103, 229 Argyle Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. 

K2P2J1 

Apt. # 1611. 1285 Richmond Road, Ottawa, Ontario. 

K2B7Z4 

18 Cedar Road, Ottawa, Ontario. Kl J 6L5 

1114 Agincourt Road, Ottawa, Ontario. K2C 2H7 

3 Haineau de Bois Preau, 58 Route de I'Empereur, 

Rueil Malmaison, 92500 France. 

3 Hameau de Bois Preau, 58 Route de I'Empereur, 

Rueil Malmaison, 92500 France, 

Apt. # 509, 1701 Kilborn Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. 

K 1 H 6M8 

Potero del Llano y, Faja de Oro, Colonia Petrolera, 

Tampico, Tamaulipas, Mexico. 

108 Maple Lane, Ottawa, Ontario. KIM 1H6 

lOSMapleLane, Ottawa, Ontario. KIM IH6 

R.R. # 1, Alexander Road, Aylmer, P.Q. J9H 5C9 

R.R. # 1, Alexander Road, Aylmer, P.Q. J9H 5C9 

26 Amberly Place, Gloucester, Ontario. KIJ 7Z9 

725 Ludgate Court, Ottawa, Ontario. KIJ 8K8 

1307 Albany Drive, Ottawa, Ontario. K2C 2L7 

45 Hereford Place, Ottawa, Ontario Kl Y 3S6 

22 Parkglen Drive, Nepean, Ontario. K2G 3G9 

Quinto Rodus, Bouevar Nizw, 031-91532 El Palmar 

Este. 1163 Caraballeda, Venezuela. 

2170 Hamelin Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario. KIJ 6L1 

Flat B2, Cameron Mansion, 34 Magazine Gap, 

Hong Kong. 



173 



K»an, Brian Shek Chuen 



Lacasse, Martin 
Lang, Andrew Stephen 
Lalegan, Frans Adriaan 

Lau, Andy Kwok Wai 
Lee, Yu-Sun 

Lemvig-Fog, David han 
Lever, Christopher Bates 
Lewin, Sven Eriand 

Likins, R. Scott 
Lindores, Peter Douglas 
Ling, Theodore Ching 

Livingston, Bradley Paul 

Lorimer, Charles Douglas 
Lotto, Marc Victor 
Lusinde. Malecela Peter 



MacCallum, Raymond Lloyd 
MacDonald, Andrew Gordon 
MacDonald, Glen David 
MacFarlane, Andrew 
MacLean, Andrew 

MacPherson, Ian Stuart 
McArthur, Johnathon G.R. 
McArlhur, Gordon Eric 
McAuley, Sean Patrick 
McAuley, De\in Barry 
McConomy, Sean Gordon 

Mcintosh, Scott Alexander 
Mcintosh, Eric James F. 
McKinney, Nicholas George M. 

McMahon, Terrence Joseph 
McMasler, Scott David 
McRae, Peter Allsiter 

Macartney, Richard Cecil 
Macoun, Philip James 

Macoun, Timothy Paul 

Magun, Rakesh 
Manyoni, Julian Roy 



8A Barrett Mansion, 9ih Floor, Bowan Road, 
Hong Kong. 

23 Moncion Street, Hull, P.Q. J9A IK4 

220 Huntridge Priv., Ottawa, Ontario. Kl V9J3 

550 Fairview .Avenue, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, 

Ontario. K1M0,\5 

23 Braemar Hill Road, 1 1 B., Hong Kong. 

540 Acacia Avenue, Rockcliffe Park, Oltav«'a. Ontario. 

K 1 M 0M4 

P.O. Box 246, Chalk River, Ontario. KOJ I JO 

22 Bulternul Court, Ottawa, Ontario. K 1 B 4T6 

40 Westward Way, Rockcliffe Park. Ottawa, Ontario. 

K1L5A7 

6-66 Rideau Terrace, Ottawa, Ontario. KIM 2AI 

97 Chimo Drive, Kanata, Ontario. K2L 2B4 

334 .Acacia Avenue Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, Ontario. 

K1,M0L9 

P.O. Bo\ 500 (.ACCRA) Station A, Ottawa, Ontario. 

KIN8T7 

Old Chelsea, P.Q. JO.X 2N0 

2151 Quinn Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario. KIN 6J5 

Embassy of the United Republic of Tanzania, 

No. 53 San Li Tun Peking, China. 

55-1900 Marquis Avenue, Gloucester, Ontario. KIJ 8J2 

13 Alderbrook Drive, Nepean. Ontario. K2H 5E4 

13 Alderbrook Drive, Nepean, Ontario. K2H 5E4 

12 Kitimal Crescent, Nepean, Ontario. K2H 7G5 

6412 Crosswoods Drive, Falls Church, Virginia 22044, 

U.S.A. 

1 098 Airport Road, North Bay, Ontario. P I B 8G2 

R.R.# I, Clarence Creek, Ontario. KOA I NO 

RR.)!* I.Clarence Creek, Ontario. KOA INO 

45" Highcroft Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. KIZ 5J3 

475 Highcroft Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. KIZ 5J3 

25 Lakeview .Avenue, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, 

Ontario. KIM2G8 

10 Wick Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario. KIJ 7H2 

10 Wick Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario. KIJ 7H2 

P.O. Box (Mexico), General Post Office, Ottawa, 

Ontario. KIN8T7 

2082 Thistle Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario. Kl H 5P5 

225 Clemow .Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. KIS2B5 

Canadian Embassy, Box 500(Havan), Ottawa, Ontario. 

K 1 N 8T7 

2033 Thorne Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. KIH 5X4 

Ashbury House, 362 .Mariposa .Avenue, Rockcliffe 

Park, Ottawa, Ontario. K 1 M 0T3 

Ashbury House, 362 Mariposa .Avenue, Rockcliffe 

Park, Ottawa. Ontario. K1.M0T3 

81 Birchview Road, Nepean, Ontario. K2G 2A8 

420 Gloucester Street, 804, Ottawa, Ontario. 

K1R7T7 



Marcus, Philip 
Marcus, Andre 
Martin, Caroline 
Martin, Robert Steven J. 

Maser, David Eli 
Matthews, Adam W. 
Maule, Andrew Michael 

Maywood, Edward Jon S. 
Megyery, Slephan 
Mierins, Lisa Janis 
Mikhael, SamirB.R. 
Mikhael, Joseph 
Miller, Robb Philip 
Milroy, Rollin L.T. 
Monaghan, Francis 
.Monk, Christopher 
Montgomery, Ian D. 

Mori, Motomasa 
.Morton, Alexander 

Mulhern, Edward A. 
Munter, Alexander .M. 
Murgesco, John 
Murray, Patrick 

Murray, Brian 

.Mutzeneek, Wendy 
Mutzeneek, Steven 
.Myers, Bari Leigh 

Myers, Davidson B. 

Naisby, Stephen Brett 
NcWana, Llewellyn 
Nesbitt, Peter Lees 
Neuringer, Jeremy A. 
Newman, Kenneth, D. 
Newman, Lincoln T. 
Newton, Timothy N. 
Nicholson, Miles R.D. 
Nkweta, Zaa 
Noailles, Bryan 
Norris, Harry Peter 
Noiley, Ian Douglas 



OlivaG., Jorge .Antonio 
Partington, Kenneth B. 



59 Vanhursl Place, Ottawa, Ontario. Kl V 9Z7 

59 Vanhurst Place, Ottawa, Ontario. K1V9Z7 

Aylmer Road, R.R. 2, Aylmer East, P.Q. J9H 5EI 

550 Prospect Avenue, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, 

Ontario. K1.M0X7 

601 Westview Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. KIZ6E2 

42RockcliffeWay, Ottawa, Ontario. KIM IB5 

14 Bedford Crescent, .Manor Park, Ottawa, Ontario. 

K1K0E4 

27 Carlyle Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. KIS4Y2 

1 70 Sherwood Drive, Ottawa Ontario. K 1 Y 3 V7 

250 Acacia Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. K1M0L7 

98 Amberwood Crescent, Nepean, Ontario. K2E 7G2 

98 .Amberwood Crescent, Nepean, Ontario. K2E 7G2 
R.R.# I, Carleton Place, Ontario. K7C3PI 

2789 Flannery Drive, Ottawa, Ontario. KIV 9S9 

302 Second Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. K I S 2J2 

iC 7, 174 Dufferin Road, Ottawa, Ontario. KIM 2A6 

Ambassador to Indonesia, Box 500 (Jakarta), 

Ottawa, Ontario. KIN8T7 

21 Birch Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. KIK 3G4 

641 Acacia Avenue, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, Ontario. 

KIM0.M6 

Apt # 59, 800 Lakeshore Drive, Dorval, P.Q. H9S2C6 

4 Nanook Crescent, Kanata, Ontario. K2L 2A7 

2043 Stonehenge Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario. KIB4N7 

285 .Acacia Avenue, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, Ontario. 

K I M 0L8 

285 Acacia .Avenue, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, Ontario. 

KIM0L8 

70 Cymbeline Drive, Nepean, Ontario. K2H 7Y1 

70 Cymbeline Drive, Nepean, Ontario. K2H 7YI 

4 Somerset Street West Driveway, Ottawa, Ontario. 

K2P0H4 

250A Montfort Street, Vanier, Ontario. KIL 5P2 

1621 Fealherston Drive, Ottawa, Ontario. Kl H 6P1 
2041 Deerhurst Court, Gloucester, Ontario. KIJ 8H2 
290 Park Road, Ottawa, Ontario. KIM OEl 
35 Amberly Place, Ottawa, Ontario. KIJ 7J9 

99 Hobart Crescent, Nepean, Ontario. K2H 5S3 
2460 Wyndale Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario. KIH 7A6 
54 Rideau Terrace, Ottawa, Ontario. Kl.M 2AI 
R.R.# 3, Richmond, Ontario. KOA 2Z0 

29 Burnbank Street, Ottawa, Ontario. K2G 0H2 

P.O. Box 833, Richmond, Ontario. KOA 2Z0 

25 Aleutian Road, Nepean, Ontario. K2H 7C7 

P.O. Box 342, 235 Thomas Street, Deep River, Ontario. 

KOJ 1 PO 

2nd Street, 33-04 Zone 7., Guatemala City. 

Apt # 1309, 200 Rideau Terrace. Ottawa, Ontario. 
K1H0Z3 



Payne, Simon D. 
Pecher, Filip 
Pvllegrin, Victor Michael 
Perry, Matlhew L. 

Pettengell, Phillip 
Phillips, Scott W. 
Pickering, Nigel S. 
Posman, Robert 

Powell, Lisa Marie 
Power, David John 
Prakash. Sanjay, A. 
Pressman, Edward Ari 

Preston, Andrew C. 
Pretty, Gurth Michael 
Price, Shawn Patrick 
Proulx, Joseph J. Charles 



Raby, Thomas William 
Ratcliffe, Jeffrey R. 
Raymond-Jones, David Stuart 
Rechnitzer, Edgar P. 
Reilly, Katrina Marie 
Reilly, James Edward 
Rhodes, Julia E. 
Rhodes, Anthony D. 

Richards, Daryl John 
Rikhtegar, Kia 
Roberts, Geoffrey A. 

Roberts, Kenneth W. 

Robertson, George l.C. 
Robertson, Thomas R.D. 
Robertson, Mark C. 
Robinson, Christopher P. 
Rodriguez P., Luis A. 

Roston, Adam 

Ruddock, Mark Henry 

Russell, David Roy 

Saleh, Maher 
Saleh, David 
Saumur, Jean Paul Eric 
Saunders, John Duncan 
Schiele, Bernhard Hans 
Schiele, Ralf Alwin 



1230 Morrison Drive, Ottawa, Ontario. K2H 7L5 

27 Amberly Place, Gloucester, Ontario. KIJ 7J9 

2 1 Woodhill Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario. K 1 B 4N3 

1 15 Lansdowne Road, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, 

Ontario. KIM 0N5 

64 Bearbrook Road, Gloucester, Ontario. K I B 3E2 

8 St. Remy Drive, Nepean, Ontario. K2J 1A3 

30 Benson Street Nepean, Ontario. K2E 5J5 

3828 Cote de Liesse Road, Town of Mount Royal, 

Montreal, P.Q. H4N 2P5 

3 Broad Oaks Court, Nepean, Ontario. K2E 7C7 

1949 Marquis Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. KIJ 8J3 

I IF Banner Road, Nepean, Ontario. K2H 8T3 

290 Acacia Avenue, Rockcliffe Park. Ottawa, Ontario. 

KIM0L7 

2011 HollybrookCrescent, Ottawa, Ontario. K1J7Y6 

2065 Woodglen Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario. K 1 J 6G6 

3270 Kodiak Street, Ottawa, Ontario. Kl V 7S8 

2106 Radford Court, Beacon Hill North, Gloucester, 

Ont. K1J8K1 

130 Bourbon Street, Ottawa, Ontario. K1V9J9 
2032 Glenfern Avenue, Gloucester, Ontario. K 1 J 6G8 

27 Laird Street, Nepean, Ontario. K2G 2S9 

259 Billings Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. Kl H 5L2 

1947 Mulberry Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario. KIJ 8J8 

1947 Mulberry Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario. KIJ 8J8 

333 Minto Place, Ottawa, Ontario. KIM0B2 

540 Rairview Avenue, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, 

Ontario. KIM 0X5 

805 Walkley Road, Ottawa, Ontario. Kl V 6R6 

Briam 304, Abadan, Iran 

120 Blenheim Drive. Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, Ontario. 

K1L5B5 

120 Blenheim Drive, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, Ontario. 

KIL5B5 

317 Marshall Court, Ottawa, Ontario. KIH 6A3 

3 1 7 Marshall Court, Ottawa. Ontario. K I H 6A3 

224 Springfield Road, Ottawa, Ontario. K 1 M 0K9 

1324 Fernwood Drive. Ottawa, Ontario. Kl V 7J9 

Mrs. P. Amparo, Avenue Urbaneta, Edificio Central, 

Piso5, Officina512, Caracas, Venezuela. 

352 Acacia Avenue, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, Ontario. 

K1M0L9 

47 Birch Avenue, Manor Park, Ottawa, Ontario. 

K1K3G5 

17 Chinook Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario. K2H 7C9 

24 Crofton Road, Nepean, Ontario. K2G 0N3 
24 Crofton Road, Nepean, Ontario. K2G 0N3 
8 Claver Street, Ottawa, Ontario. K I J 6W7 

28 Aleutian Road, Ottawa, Ontario. K2H 7C8 
44 Foothills Drive, Nepean, Ontario. K2H 6K3 
44 Foothills Drive, Nepean, Ontario. K2H 6K3 



Scoles, John P. 
Scoles, James A. 
Scott, Hugh Harold H. 
Sellers, Todd 
Seropian, Michael 
Sezlik, Charles John 

Sheel, John Earl B. 
Sherif, Tamis AM 
Sherwood, Justin David 

Simpson, Jeffrey 
Simpson, Adrian C. 

Smith, Jamie Vernon 

Smith, Richard A. 
Smith, Simon Ross 

Smith, Gavin M. 

Snelgrove, William 

Smyth, Alexander J. 
Snider, Christopher Blair 

Sommers, Andrew B. 

Spencer, Robert Akira 
Spoerri, Andrew John 
Staff, John Paul 
Stanbury, Norman N. 
Stern, Jared Paul 
Stersky, Andrew C. 
Stevens, Geoffrey Sean 
Storey. Robert Maxmillan 
Stuart-Bell, Alasdair 

Svenningsen, Peter 



Taig. Abdul Rahman 
Teron, William G. 

Teron. Bruce, C. 

Thie, Norman 
Thierfeldt, Peter F. 
Thompson, Thomas Andrew 
Thomson, Andrew John 

Ting, Daniel 
Toth, Ian Michael 

Tremblay, Stephen L. 



1959 Mulberry Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario. K1G8J8 

1959 Mulberry Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario. KIG 8J8 

481 Island Park Drive, Ottawa, Ontario 

29 Davidson Drive, Ottawa, Ontario. KIJ 6L7 

844 Edgeworth Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. K2B 5L6 

Suites II land 112, 555 Brittany Drive, Ottawa, Ont. 

K 1 K 4C5 

1337 BelgateWau. Gloucester, Ontario. K1J8P8 

23 Nancy Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. K2H 8L3 

48 Kilbarry Crescent, Manor Park. Ottawa, Ontario. 

KlKOHl 

19 Burnbrook Crescent, Nepean, Ontario. K2H 9A6 

785 Lonsdale Road, Manor Park, Ottawa, Ontario. 

K1K0J9 

300 Sandridge Road, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, Ontario. 

K1L5A3 

23 Chinook Crescent, Nepean, Ontario. K2H 7C9 

916-2020 Jasmine Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario. 

K1J8K5 

420 Minto Place. Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, Ontario. 

K1M0A8 

R.R. # 1, Dunrobin, Ontario. KOAITO 

2022 Woodglen Crescent, Gloucester, Ontario. KIJ 6G4 

9 Wellesley House, Sloane Square, London, SWIS 

SAL, England. 

Apt./)( 205, 75 Wynford Heights Crescent, Don Mills, 

Ont. M3C3H9 

2001 Bryan Tower, Suite 1600, Dallas, Texas, U.S.A. 

19 Commanche Drive, Ottawa. Ontario. K2E 6E8 

46 James Street, Aylmer, P.Q. J9H 4S6 

909 Young Avenue, Halifax, Nova Scotia, B3H 2V9 

61 Guigues Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. KIN 5H6 

707 Bathgate Drive, Ottawa. Ontario. KIK 3Y2 

12 Hammersmith Avenue, Toronto, Ontario. M4E 2W4 

1941 Castlewood Avenue. Ottawa, Ontario. K2A 2Z6 

137 Howick Street. Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, Ontario. 

K 1 M 0G9 

Royal Danish Embassy, P.O. Box 6666, Abu Dhabi, 

U.A.E. 

"Rumah Sarawak", Kuching. Sarawak, Malaysia. 

7 Crescent Road, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, Ontario. 

KlMONl 

7 Crescent Road, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, Ontario. 

KlMONl 

842 Ivanhoe Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. K2B 5S3 

2148 Benjamin Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. K2A 1 P4 

210 Fourth Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. K1S2L8 

Coltrin Place, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, Ontario 

K1M0A5 

2934 Haughton Street, Ottawa, Ontario. K2B 6Z7 

275 Mariposa Avenue, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, 

Ontario, KIM0T4 

1525 Alta Vista Drive, # 604, Ottawa, Ontario. 

KlGOGl 



175 



Tremblay, Alain 
Tremblay, Joseph. J. Pierre 
Trevisan, Richard C. 

Tuddenham. Shawn D. 

Turner, Andrew 

Turner. Steven 

Turpin, Fernand M. 

Vahqueite. JayG. 

Van Aerssen. Francois C. 

Van Leeuwen, Mario R.A. 
Viau. Jean-Pierre Martin 
Violante. Guillermo 

Vilzthum, Gian Maria 

Weintrager, Richard L. 
Wenter, Paul Peter 
Wesolowski, Adam 
White, Sheilagh Mary 
WilUams. Andrew Dewi 
Winberg. Jonathan 

Winn, Peter Anthony 
Wirvin. KeMn Joseph 
Wodrich, Alexander 

Wong, Sui-wang Stuart 
Wong, Ming-kan Michael 
Wrazej. John Danel 
Wright, Elisabeth Jane 



903 Ch. de la Montagne, Aylmer East, P.Q. 

624 George Street, Buckingham, P.Q. JKL 2C8 

119 Minto Place, Rockcliffe Park. Ottawa. Ontario. 

K1M0B2 

70 Lakeway Drive. Rockcliffe Park. Ottawa, Ontario. 

K1L5B1 

Tawam Hospital. P.O. Box 15258, Al Am, Abu Dhabi, 

U. A. E. 

Tawam Hosptial. P.O. Box 15258, Al Ain, Abu Dhabi. 

U.A. E. 

281 Grandview Road. Nepean. Ontario. K2H 8B9 

72 Crichton Street, Ottawa, Ontario. KIM 1V7 

50 Buena Vista Road, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, 

Ontario. K1M0V2 

1052 Kipling Avenue. Islington, Ontario. M9B 3L9 

571 Essex Drive, Beaconsfield. P.Q. H9W 3V8 

500 Roxborough Avenue, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa. 

Ontario. KIM 014 

145 First Avenue, Ottawa. Ontario. KIS 2G3 

382 Plum Tree Crescent. Ottawa, Ontario. K1K2N3 

1 17 D'Amour Street, Aylmer, P.Q. 

2027 Lenesier .Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. K2A 1K4 

R.R. # 1, Vankleek Hill, Ontario. KOB IRO 

17 Pentland Crescent, Kanata. Ontario. K2K 1 V6 

450 Minto Place Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, Ontario. 

K1M0A8 

931 Parkhaven Avenue. Ottawa, Ontario. K2B 5K4 

2 Aldgate Crescent. Nepean. Ontario. K2J 2G4 

20 Crescent Road. Rockcliffe Park. Ottawa, Ontario. 

K1M0N3 

15 Stanley Village Road, Stanley. Hong Kong. 

15 Stanley Village Road, Stanley. Hong Kong. 

197 Latchford Road. Ottawa. Ontario. KIZ 5W1 

147 Kinzua Road, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa. Ontario. 

K1M0C7 



LEAVING STAFF 

MR. DAVID FOX 

After seven very full years on the Ashbury staff, 
David Fox leaves us with the intention of finding a 
place in the public system. Being single and quite a 
determined chap he feels that now is the time for him 
to make a job change and to gain some new ex- 
perience. We wish him the best of luck. 

Mr. Fox's contribution to Ashbury, both inside 
and outside the classroom will be missed. He coached 
Bantam Hockey while he was here, helped set up the 
computer programme and began a chess team in 1980 
that quickly won a Provincial Championship in 1982. 
All told a solid contribution indeed. 



I 

I 
i 



W'roblewicz, Tomasz 
Wroblewicz. Pawel 
Wurtele. Susan E. 

Yushita, Shigeo 



Zawidzki. Thaddeus W. 
Zournlos, Steven 



Kenting Africa. Kano, Nigeria. 
Kenling Africa. Kano. Nigeria. 
16 Lambton Road, Ottawa, Ontario. K1M0Z5 

1 Crescent Road, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, Ontario. 
KlMONl 

542 Buchanan Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario. KIJ 7V4 
1958 Neepawa Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. K2A 3L5 




Ottawa's Largest Independent 
Homefurnishing Centre 

403 Bank at Waver ley- 236 94n 




Published by 

Josten s National School Services Ltd 

Winnipeg Manitoba . Canada 





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