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Full text of "The Black, Red and Blue. The Student Body 1982-1983"

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St. Michaels University School 



3400 Richmond Road, 
Victoria, B.C. 




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This is Your Student Body . . . 







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The Annual Staff 




Examples of Gullibility: 



Mr. Featherstone: 


Faculty Advisor 


Steven Kasapi: 


Assistant Editor 


Blair Robertson: 


Photographs 


Daralyn Durie: 


Assistant Editor 


Frank Kis-Toth: 


Photography 


Melissa Clarke: 


Activities 


Matt Pollard: 


Art 


Megan Jessiman: 


Editor 


Mark Redchurch: 


Sports 


Lindsey Pollard: 


Art 


Colin Gardiner: 


Sports 


Stacey Jessiman: 


Junior School 


Calvin Wong: 


Classes 


Goesta Struve- 




Dencher: 


Advertising 




Staff 




FRONT ROW: Malcolm MacLeod, Comptroller; William Greenwell, Head ot Mathematics; Melville Jones, 
Director of Upper School, Chemistry; Douglas Williams, Deputy Headmaster (Residence), French; John 
Schaffter, Headmaster; Peter Gardiner, Deputy Headmaster (Administration), Biology; David Penaluna, 
Director of Middle School, Head of English; John Mclntyre, Head of History; Michael Walsh, English and 
Senior Rugby Coach SECOND ROW: Ted Piete, Science and Outdoor Activities; Carey Creek, Geography and 
Librarian; Robert Wilson, Senior Master; Sa'ad Kayal, Mathematics; Robert Richards, Head of Modern 
Languages; Jeremy Goodwin, Maths and Housemaster; Grenfell Featherstone, English. THIRD ROW: An- 
thony Keble, Spanish; Brian Faulkner, History; William Cochrane, Maths Tutor; Gary Laidlaw, Physics and 
Computer Science; Clitford Yorath, Head of Physical Education; Colin Skinner, English and Drama. FOURTH 
ROW: Kenneth Smith, Mathematics; Alan Rees, English; Joe Bennett, Housemaster, French; Reverend 
Terrence Davies, Chaplain, English; Steward Dunlop, Head of Geography and Economics; David Peach, 
French; Keith Murdoch, Geography. FIFTH ROW: Hedda Thatcher, German; Dr. Patricia Christensen, 
Biology; Sherry Musio, Art; Dorothy Lee, English Tutor; Geraldine McElroy, Headmaster's Secretary; 
Elizabeth Murphy, Maths; Joan Thompson, Music. SIXTH ROW: Marlene Ricard, Bursar; Linda Marshall, 
Accounting; Dawn-Lee Ricard, Accounting; Anne Wenman, Nurse; Greta and Mel Cowx, Tuck Shop. TOP 
ROW: Ervvin Presthofer, School Carpenter; Aase Bo, Chef; Ruth Gilson, Mail Room; Scottie Buchanan, 
Laundry; Duncie Snider, Secretary; Louise Wynters, Headmaster's Office; Ki.xi Creek, Matron; Cliff Smith, 
Head of Maintenance. ABSENT: Merell Harlow, Housemother; Xavier Abrioux, Housemaster; Benoit 
Herique, Housemaster; Christopher Considine, Housemaster and Legal Counsel; Shirley de Jardin, Alumni 
Directory; Leonard Takoski, Head of Music. 




Board of Governors 



.•YNOLDS HOUSE 





Mr. Peter Klassen, Chairman of the Board, at the renaming of Reynolds House 



Mr. Edward G. Balderson 
Mr. John Barton 
Cdr. Peter Birch- Jones 
Mr. Mel Cooper 
Mr. George Devlin 
Dr. Robert W. Durie 
Mr. William Eng 
Dr. Ronald Forth 



BOARD MEMBERS 

Mr. Ian Jessiman, Q.C., Vice-Chairman 

Mr. Peter Klassen, Chairman 

Mrs. Mary Moat 

Mrs. May Sheldrake, Secretary 

Mrs. Jean Stokes 

Mr. John S. Waldie, Treasurer 

Mr. Clare G. Copeland, Ex-Officio 

Mr. Halet F. Hallatt, Ex-Officio 

Mr. H. John P. Schaffter, Headmaster 



Headmaster's Address 



The character and tone of the school each year is set by the graduating 
class just as surely as the tone of an athletic team is set by its all-star 
players. 

For that reason, I am most grateful to the SMU class of 1983, to Philip 
McCune and Janice Crook, the School Captains, to the Head Student, 
Megan Jessirnan, to the Captain of Rugby, John Parkinson, and to all 
the other members of a truly distinguished group. Their enthusiasm, 
involvement and example have made this a fine year - one of the best 
years all-round that I have seen in many years in Independent schools. 

It would be difficult to thank adequately members of the staff for all that 
they have done. It is they who make SMU such a dynamic place. No 
school is better than its teachers and SMU has a high proportion of 
teachers and boarding staff who are not merely good but outstanding. 
(There is no need to tell that to SMU students - they know it.) 

Not so well known, because it involves much thought and activity behind 
the scenes, is the work of SMU's volunteer Board of Governors. A great 
deal of the success which the school enjoys today is due to their 
dedication. All of us associated with the school, then, are indebted to the 
Board. 

Now that St. Michaels University School is one of the most over- 
subscribed of Canadian Independent schools, and its pupils are doing 
well in so many fields, it is sometimes wrongly assumed that SMU's 
prime concern is the careful selection of students. 

The selection of students, like the selection of teachers, a wise school seeks good parents - men and women who 
in raising their children are affectionate, encouraging and wise. Not least, a successful school seeks parents who 
are well-balanced and positive in outlook; an individual's attitude in life is all important and parents play a 
major role in helping young people to develop a winning attitude. 

If it is true that 70% of an individual's success in adult life depends upon personality and attitude, then it is 
probably equally true that 70% of the success of any school is due to parents. 

Not long ago, I heard the father of one of this year's graduates sum up the aims which he and his wife shared as 
parents. Those aims might serve equally well as the aims of St. Michaels University School. 

He said: "Now that the youngest member of our family has grown up, my wife and I feel that we've ac- 
complished what we set out to do when we entered our young people in St. Michaels University School. We hope 
that between what we did at home and what the school could do, our young people would go out into the world 
grounded in the three C's: able to Communicate, able to Calculate, and able to respond to Conscience." What 
else need be added? 

To the Board, to the teachers, to the hard-working boarding and administrative staff, to the graduating class 
and, not least, to the parents of the graduates, my warmest thanks for having made this school year, 1982-83 
outstanding in the long history of the school. 

To the Graduates of 1983, God Speed and may good fortune go with you. 




John Schaffter 
Headmaster 



Valedictory Addresses 




Janice Crook, School Captain 

Ladies and Gentlemen, Honoured Guests, Headmaster, Staff and Fellow 
Students: 

I would like to take this opportunity to introduce to you the graduating 
class as an entity. Without a doubt our group is most effective as a bunch, a 
hoard, a crowd, a swarm . . . We've been called a lot of things. Our unity 
could be seen from the start of the first term on our infamous TOGA day. 
All the grads arrived at school in Roman attire, fooling the entire school 
into thinking that we were offering our services as slaves. Obviously we 
were extremely successful because Mr. Gardiner organized the slave drive 
sales on his own time so that we could enjoy a subsidized grad dinner. 
Actually, Mr. Gardiner has played a large role in this past year in aiding and 
abetting our class unity. He provided us with the unique opportunity to 
entertain the whole school in a calisthenic prelude to Sports Day in which all 
grads thoroughly and enthusiastically participated. 

VERY few other schools can claim such 'organic' unity among their graduating students. Everyone eagerly 
participated in activities ranging from Skip Day to Chapel Services . . . even Speech Day. The few members of 
our class that have been singled out for honours today deserve the individual recognition; however, the grads of 
1983 as an entity deserve the greatest of recognition. 

Philip McCune, School Captain 

Ladies and Gentlemen, Honoured Guests, Headmaster, Staff and Students: 

The achievements of the school as a whole the year and in particular the 
graduating class have combined to create a year said by many to be the best 
in the history of SMU. In the area of academics: physics, debating, drama 
and a large assortment of other contests won. In extra-curricular activities 
the school can boast of championships in rugby and basketball with most 
other school teams accomplishing winning seasons. Obviously the school's 
success cannot even be outlined in a short speech such as this. 

What makes this success possible? In my opinion it's a certain feeling that 
goes beyond friendship, a togetherness, a community spirit among the 
members of the school that can only be inadequately described as unity. 
This unity involves itself in every facet of one's daily life from the teachers 
totally committed attitude as friends and educators to the students immersion in a school life of which academics 
is, realistically, only a part of the whole experience. When one is emotionally down at SMU there's always 
someone there, close friend or not, to pick him back up. Conversely when one is emotionally up there is always 
someone there, a friend, to share his joy. This "friend" may not be someone with whom you've always been 
close to but is inevitably a member of the student body who, as a part of the community feels for one of the 
family. A case of point of this philosophy was the support at the city rugby championships. What other school 
with 350 Grade 3-12 students can have more people out to support the game that the opposing high school of 
1200. As I've said throughout the year, "we're a super bunch of guys." 

To next year's grad class and my successor I've got to say you have a big job ahead of you to do what we've done 
this year. But you've got the potential to go as far as or farther than we have - so go for it! Apply yourselves, 
work hard and play hard and you'll have a year just as we have had this year; one of the most memorable of our 
lives. Take a word of friendly advice though and behave yourselves on those basketball trips. 

One last word to my fellow graduates before I go, it's taken from an old Irish toast and really expresses my 
feelings to all of you. It goes like this: "May the road rise to meet you; may the wind always be at your back, the 
sun shine warm upon your face, the rain fall soft upon your fields and, until we meet again, may God hold you 
in the hollow of his hand." 

Thank You. 




10 




Megan Jessiman, Head Student 

Ladies and Gentlemen, Honored Guests, Mr. Schaffler, staff, and fellow 
students: 

Over the past year, our graduating class has been praised and oc- 
casionally criticized for being the most spirited group in years. Indeed 
from the classroom to the rugby field to school trips, we have all shared 
an incredible enthusiasm for our friends, teachers, and SMU. In writing 
this speech, I tried to determine why our graduating class will remember 
each other and the school with such gratefullness and affection. 

First of all, we must acknowledge the academic benefits we have derived 
from the school. Though our attitudes and abilities have ranged from the 
somewhat unregulated brilliance of Rob Murphy to the highly 
disciplined studies of Kevin Yick, we all have, in spite of, or in ac- 
cordance with, our plans, learned a great deal. 

We have all benefitted from being part of SMU in its rise to Canadian mathematical prominance. Though many 
of us have wondered how Tammy's face ever became associated with the slogan "Does Maths Matter?", few of 
us can deny that maths did matter at SMU. 

Academically, we have learned far more than techniques for excelling in math, chemistry, or physics contests. In 
biology, we learned that foetal pigs are more fun to hang on trees than to disect, and in geography we all learned 
about that ubiquitous machine - the sub-surface cultivator. On a more serious note, we are indebted to SMU for 
developing in us habits and instilling in us knowledge which can only benefit us in our future. 

More than academic wealth, we have found a wealth of people. In fact to characterize our class would be an 
impossible task. We really have something for everyone. For the gymnastics enthusiast, there is John Morgan 
with his talent at climbing walls and performing back flips. For the Scottish dialect enthusiast we have our ever- 
enthusiastic rugby captain, John Parkinson. Furthermore, few classes can boast having members from the three 
great remote outposts of Millarville, Saskatoon, and Port Townshend. 

More important than any individual characteristic however has been the extraordinary closeness that we all feel 
for one another. Few people anywhere will ever be as fortunate as we have been in meeting, getting to know, and 
loving what can only be inadequately described as the greatest group of friends. Though at any school it is 
possible to make friends and learn academically, there can be few schools where students gain the further benefit 
of getting to know their teachers as friends. We will always remember SMU with a special affection for our 
human teachers with their endearing eccentricities. 

There was Mr. Richards whose tie seemed to be in a continuous migration from the ventral to dorsal sides of his 
body and few of us will ever forget Mr. Greenwell our basketball and math coach with an almost uncontrollable 
enthusiasm for both sports. Of course, Mr. Featherstone will be remembered as Gren of ski trip fame and Mr. 
Laidlaw's laugh will linger in our minds. Those students carrying on the study of chemistry will certainly miss 
Mr. Jones. After all, how could bonding ever be studied unless it were BONDIN. 

Although it is their lovable quirks that have made our teachers so memorable to us, it is from their unceasing 
care for us as students and friends that we have come to love and respect them. 

We have indeed been very fortunate as students in SMU. Because of the unbeatable academics, devoted teachers, 
and warm friends that we have found here, our years at SMU are something that we will treasure for ever. 



Thank You. 



11 



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1 




UNCCtY POU««>. 



Grade 
Eight 




Adrian Beeston 

Troy Bevan 

Alan Butler 

Alan Calder 

James Carter 



Neil Dangerfield 

Gregory Day 

Kenneth Dobell 

Mark Douglas 

Fenton Eng 




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24 




Alasdair Fuller 
Maiuicl CJarcia 
Santiago Gon/.ale/-Luna 
Andrew Orcig 
Hen Hllclicock 



David Hope 
Andrew Hughes 
Oliver Josi 
David Kayal 
Brent Keiron 



Behzad Khosrowshahi 
Wendell Laidley 
Emil Lee 
Mark Levey 
Max Martini 



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Daryl McCullough 
Chris McCune 
Geoff McCutcheon 
Steven McLeish 
Paul Mackian 



Chris Miller 
Charlie Moore 



Brian Morgan 
Brian Morton 



25 



Derek Murrell 

Brendan O'Connor 

Neil Oliver 

Michael Peer 

Jason Purden 



Conan Purves 

Duncan Richards 

Gwilym Roberts 

Bobby Ross 

Ian Scanlan 



Paul Stady 

Paul Slapleton 

William Strickland 

Christopher Talbot 

Nicholas Tooke 



James Wale 
Calvin Wong 



Gordon Wong 
Gordon Wylie 



James Wynters 
Douglas Yakimovich 




26 



Grade 
Nine 




Donald Carter 
Tim Cashion 
James Cox 
David Craig 
Glen Crook 



27 



Bill Dawson 

Gus de Jardin 

Christopher Devlin 

Bion Dolman 

Robbie Doman 




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Gavin Dry 

James Dunlap 

Christopher Dunlop 

Daymon Eng 

Brad Farrell 






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Bryan Feir 

David Forsythe 

Octavio Gonzalez Guerra 

David Goudy 

John Graf 









Kelly Greenwell 

Michael Hughes 

Lindsay Hunt 

Timothy Jenks 

Bob Johnson 



Brian Kelly 

Jason Kenney 

Nelson Ko 

Brendon Krygsveld 

Dominique Lacerte 



Bernard Langille 

Kai Man Lao 

James Latham 

Douglas Lawrence 

Lawrence Leake 





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28 





Ben Legge 
Fraser Levcrscdge 



Bryan McLean 
Andrew Moore 
Daine Murphy 
Rob Neroutsos 
Francis Oliver 



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Sean Phoenix 
Eric Randall 
Troy Redchurch 
Richard Schutte 
Paul Scott 



Simon Smith 
George Stady 
Michael Talbot 
David Tebby 
Wesley Thorpe 



Scott Tong 
Greg Tooke 
Mark Tweed 
Richard Vida 
John Watts 



Darren Webb 
Cameron White 
Rolf Wilkinson 
Christopher Wilson 
Chris Wynters 



29 



Grade 
Ten 




30 




Alan Aldrich 
Roger Aubin 
Colin Balrd 
Neil Baird 
Marcus Bell 



Michael Bell 
Bryan Bogdanski 
Barbara Broughlon 
Julian Brown 
Charles Burnett 



tifeiiii 




John Burns 
John Chan 

Kyman-Thomas Chan 
James Curtis 
Stewart Daniels 



Stephen Dawson 
Gina Delimari 
Darcy Dobell 
Aarrynne Dokken 
Devenand Dominique 



Gillian Donald 
Jane Edgar 
Ana Escobedo 



Cameron Filmer 
Jamie Florczak 
Doug Graf 



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31 



Shelly Greene 

Jim Grove 

Michael Hadfield 

Don Hammersley 

Leigh Harrington 



Richard Harris 

Andrew Heaman 

Shannon Hill 

Nikolaus Homberg 

Kevin Douville 










Simon Jenkins 

Elizabeth Johnson 

Robin Jost 

Steven Kasapi 

John Kerekes 



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Blair King 

Michael King 

Julian Kingston 

Mathew Klimach 

Lucinda Komisar 



John Locke 

Tim Lowan 

Pam McCune 

Shaun McElroy 

Ross McGowan 



Alexei Marko 

Michael Matthes 

Paul Moreau 

Kenneth Oppel 

Michael Peach 












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32 




Warren Pears 
Steven Peddlesden 



Mark Penner 
Dean Pertson 
Earl Pleasance 
Lindsey Pollard 
Sari Prevost 



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Bart Reed 
Gareth Rees 
Suzanne Reimer 
Douglas Rendle 
Peter Riddihough 





Ian Roberts 
Joseph Sheldrake 
Simor Song 
Will Sparling 
Bradley Spencer 



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Matthew Stewart 
Gosta Struve-Dencher 
Judith Swan 
Michael Swangard 
Michael Van Lijf 



Bruce Van Raalte 
Michael Wale 
Darryl West 
Michael West 
Christa Williams 



33 






Grade 
Eleven 




Gillian Bray 

Martin Brooks 

Jonathan Brown 

Colleen Browne 

Margaretha Brunett 



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34 




Peter Burrage 
Carlos Busiamanle 



Michael Chon 
Melissa Clarke 



Anthony Coppens 
Tim Corcoran 
Frederick Coutant 
Lisa Davenock 
Lauren Dobell 



Leah Dobell 
Gerald Drews 
Daralyn Durie 
Karl Flunkert 
Craig Forth 



Colin Gardiner 



Clarice Giroux 



35 



Rebecca Goodman 



Bill Graham 



David Gram 

Nicholas Grant 

Anna Grolle 

Scott Guthrie 

Claire Handley 



David Harris 

Michael Hayes 

William Hepler 

Rick Hopper 

Steven Johnson 



Andrew Jones 

Daniel Jost 

J.R. Justesen 

Sarah Kerr 

Heidi Ladd 



Tracy Laidley 

Michael Laudadio 

David Levine 

Richard Lewis 

Michael Llovd 




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Patrick Loo 
Jodi L.undgren 
Brcntla I yshaug 
Susan McKibbiii 
Roberto Martinez 




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Jane Mel.eish 
Jessica Margolis 
Octavio Marquez 
Lee Matuga 
TauM Miller 




David Motherwell 
Oene Mulder 
Andrea Munro 
Chris Neroutsos 
David Perks 



Rogers Pessin 
Richard Peterson 
Robin Platts 
Ute Prael 
Kim Quon 



Mark Redchurch 
Lesley Roberts 



Dayle Robertson 
Jim Robertson 



37 



Jan Saabel 
Janice Schellenberg 



Norleen Scott 
Maia Shrout 



Catherine Sinclair 
Danny Song 



Grant Soutar 

Gregory Southgate 

David Stokes 

Nigel Stoodley 

William Sturrock 



Allen Sutter 

William Tang 

Richard Thornton 

Frank Van Staalduinen 

Ricky Vega 



Chris Vujnovich 

Richard West 

Susan Woodland 

Vanessa Young 

Sheryl Yung 




38 



UN05WRWflW). 



The Applicant (or) A Question for Graduates 

To write, or not to write: that is the question. 

Whether 'tis nobler in the mind to ruffer 

The intellectual discontent of smaller universities 

Or to take aims against a sea of competitors, 

And by perseverance beat them. To apply - to be rejected - 

No more - and by rejection to say we end 

The headache and the numerous emotional upheavals 

That mind is heir to. 'Tis an achievement 

Devoutly to be desired. To apply - to be rejected - 

To be rejected - perchance to be accepted by another: 

Hey, that's the rub. 

For in that rejection of application what things may come 

When we have crossed off that last day of April, 

Must give us pause. There's the hesitation 

That makes calamity of so tedious form- filling: 

For who would endure the whips and scorns of essay-writing 

The applicants' dilemma, the onlooker's ridicule, 

The despairs of exhausted mind, the essay's solecisms. 

The countenances of incredulous mentors, the postal delay, 

The shortage of time and the spurns 

That patient merit of the Registrar takes. 

When he himself might his decision make 

To burn the papers? Who would burdens bear. 

To think so hard under those weary eyes, 

But that the horror of something after that move. 

The humiliation in whose limit 

No man survives, intimidates the will. 

And make us rather fill those forms we have. 

That to local colleges that we know well of? 

Thus this issue does make cowards of us all. 

And thus the appealing notion to forsake, 

Is hidered by the pale cast of thought. 

And aspirations of great accomplishments, 

With this regard our thoughts go beserk, 

And lose the power of reason. 

William Tang. 

With apologies to Mark Twain's Shakesperiod (!) 



40 




DAVID BACKHOUSE 

Starting at the school in 1978, David has shown himself to be a superb 
athlete who has given magnificent service to our rugby and basketball 
teams over the last two years. David plans to take Physical Education at 
UVic this fall. 



JACQUE BERGERMAN 

Jacquie comes to us from Victoria and since her arrival in 1980 has made 
valuable contributions to the yearbook and swimming groups at SMU. 
Jacquie will be enrolled at UBC this September. 




41 



KENT BERGER-NORTH 

Kent (Codename: "Neffie") has been a member of Ihe establishment for 
six years during which time he participated in shooting, cycling, the JMC, 
and computers. He was also successful at transmogrefying himself from a 
prefect into a "giant NEPHRON par excellance" with the aid of the 
congenial atmosphere at both the Toga and Skip days. His favorite 
quotation is "Heh-Heh-Heh" (Mr. Fizix). His most fervent wishes are 
(A) to find a future graduate who will supply Mr. Gary with one good 
joke and (B) a clothier who will give him a pair of pants that are long 
enough. Kent plans to enter UVIC in the fall to study Computer Science. 





DAVID BLAIR 

From Victoria, David is a long time student at SMU and a fine athlete 
who has represented the school at rugby, basketball, soccer, and tennis, 
while also doing well in several of the many mathematics competitions. 
He will first take his all-round ability to the work force before applying to 
university in 1984. 



STAGEY BLYTH 

During her three years at SMU Stacey has been not only a cheerful and 
friendly young lady but also a talented speed skater, good enough to win 
gold medals at the B.C. Winter Games. Slacey is a wholehearted en- 
thusiast in the girls sports programme and assisted the boys basketball 
teams as a scorer. Stacey will go to UVic or straight to the work force this 
fall. 





TINA BRUEHLER 

From Crofton, B.C., Tina is a non-sporting but hard-working young lady 
who has enjoyed two happy years at SMU. She is uncertain of her future 
plans but will likely enrol at UVic in September. 



42 



TONY BULLOCK 

Tony, a three year veteran, is an accomplished horseman and 
mathematician, winning provincial prizes in the former and national 
recognition in the latter. On the ski trip, Tony served a short career as a 
landing pad tor a skier until he changed his prolession to a great white 
rabbit hunter. Tony still poses the question "If Bacteria can be culture, 
why can't women?" A future Waterloo student, he advises future SMU 
students to work to live and not to li\c to work. 





JASON CHU 

Jason is a cheerful and popular student from Hong Kong, who is going to 
the dazzling city and university of Waterloo to study Urban and Regional 
Planning. 



ANTHONY CHUI 

Anthony is a boarding student from Hong Kong with two years of his 
time put in at SMU. Anthony has played for the 1st .\V and assisted Mr. 
Greenwell as manager of the senior basketball team. Anthony will be 
remembered for "Chinese talking" and he advises future grads not to 
bother with Physics 12 because Prob and Stats is a better bet. Anthony 
will head either Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute or Columbia University 
(both in New York) to study engineering. 





-*%:'' 



RANDY COOPER 

Randy is a noted ichthyologist coming from Victoria, has enjoyed five 
pleasant years at SMU, and looks headed for a successful career in 
business. He will probably head for either Simon Fraser University or 
Camosun College in the Fall. 




43 




JOHN CRAIG 

John is a long time SMU student from Victoria, is a cheerful and popular 
sailor of great reknown, having represented B.C. in national sailing 
championships for two years in a row. John is bound for UVic this fall to 
start on his quest for a degree in Commerce. 



JANICE CROOK 

From the thriving metropolis of Williams Lake, B.C., Janice arrived at 
SMU three years ago. The first to occupy the position of female School 
Captain, Janice also prides herself in being the first girl to fail all Calculus 
and Physics tests. Janice participated in Scuba, grass hockey, soccer and 
basketball. A lover of pigs, she finds a certain meaning in the following 
words: "llligitimus non Carborumdun." Janice is partial to the taste of 
almond in her beverages, especially after a day on the slopes. Good luck 
in King's College! 





MARK CUNNINGHAM 

Mark has spent some years at SMU representing the school as a member 
of the cross-country and track and field teams. Mark also played soccer 
and basketball. He will be remembered for his superman glasses, coming 
late to French, losing bets to Mr. Gardiner, and his calm, rational 
demanour during 1st .\V rugby games. Outside the school, Mark was a 
member of the Local Rainbow Sea Cadets and won first place and $500 in 
an essay competition sponsored by the military on the unification of the 
Canadian armed forces. To begin his career "as an Officer and a Gen- 
tleman" Mark will go to UVIC in the fall under a ROTP plan. 



LISADE JARDIN 

Activities: Prefect(?), Yearbook staff(??!), 1st Volleyball team, three 
minutes on B-Ball team, Millarville swim team. Drama Troupe as Candy 
Queen. Millarville swim Trips: "Millarville once, Millarville twice." 
Basketball trip to Seattle: moonies and Arlington "Very" Christian 
School. Our warm up exercises before the plays. Remember Phil for 
dinner walks and talks, and helping Mr. Nice Guy with his essays. Kel's 
and my PUBLIC PHONE!! Ten cents per call puleeze. Only the Good 
Die Young. Ski Trip to Whistler with Moon Unit, Motor Head, Venus, 
and B-52!! And what wasG.F.'s nick- name?!! Always look back on Grad 
'83 with best memories. THE class of all classes. The special togetherness 
kept me going. Thanx group! Lisa will go to UBC to study arts. 
Education is a possibility. 




44 




ALLANNA J.R. DOKKEN 

Allanna has spent three very confusing years at SMU playing soccer, 
basketball, and grass hockey (though not all at once). She came I'roni the 
Prairies and modestly asserts that she will be remembered as the "Wayne 
Gretsky ol the girl's soccer team, the Magic Johnson ol the girls 
basketball team" and the champagne ot Ginger Mes. Allanna has been 
recognized as a public hazard along with D.T. Her favorite quotation 
comes from a famous bomber pilot (of a B-S2): "YA SICKO!" Allanna 
advises future grads not to get caught acting up ANYWHERE. In Sep- 
tember Allanna (her two middle names are still classified) heads back to 
the old country as a student at the University of Saskatchewan. 



STEPHEN ELLIOT 

Although Stephen seems to have lived almost everywhere in the world, he 
lists his hometown as Boston. Now a Victoria resident and SMU student 
for two and a half years, "Wapple" has been a librarian and a swimmer 
during his career here. Stephen, however, will always be remembered for 
his big car and small stereo. "Got to be a MAN!" is Stephen's favorite 
remark; his advice to future grads is somewhat different: "skip every 
class, be as late and as absent to as many as possible, and, if possible, 
drop every class." Steve may or may not follow this formula for academic 
success at UVIC this September. 





MARK FLEMING 

"Lurch's" real first name is Robert, although nobody knew this until he 
wrote it on his grad form. Mark has survived two years at the school, 
propping with great success on the 2nd XV and making several ap- 
pearances for the 1st XV. Mark also made contributions in track and 
field, polevaulting and running distance races aplomb (and other types of 
fruit). Although Mark makes megabucks programming computers in the 
off-season, he will become an Engineer at Queen's University. 



TONY FRIESEN 

Tony came to SMU for one year from England, although he lists Sooke as 
his hometown. Tony worked very hard on the 2nd .\V while also being a 
member of the scuba and shooting clubs. In the performing arts, Tony 
was a bass in the choir and impressed everybody with his ability to 
manoever with a hairs by the most two feet in circumpherence during 
"Pritates of Penzance". Tony's favorite word is "Airborne!" and he 
asks all for future grads to "party hardy". Tony has already joined the 
military (Canadian Scottish Regiment) and will most likely pursue a 
career in that direction. 




45 



CLIFF HALL 

A native of Prince George, Cliff has spent four years at SMU. He has 
been a Prefect, Third XV rugby player, and a member of the 1st 
basketball team. Cliff will be remembered as "a natural blond beacon" 
and the creator of the "Sikma-Gretzky-Wendy" look. It may be 
presumed that Cliff is something of a mathematician: his favorite 
quotations are "4.43" and "piRT." His advice to future grads may not 
be printed in the annual. 





SHAFIQHIRANI 

Shafiq's home city is Calgary. Alberta. He has been a reliable In- 
ternational House Prefect and a noted Mathematics contestant. Shafiq, 
who has also done an e.xcellent job as the Grade 12 art and ad man, is 
going either to Queen's or McGill. 



ANDREAS R.HOEHN 

"Andy man", a native of Jamaica, came to St. Michaels in grade eleven. 
He was an active member of the swim team (Millarville) and tested his 
skills on the rugby field. He was advanced to prefectship in school house 
and says he didn't have the slightest difficulty adjusting to the curfew. He 
leaves SMU with fond memories of the swim trip and Mexico trip along 
with visiting the coue and making lasting friendships. 





BRIAN HUTCHINSON 

Hutch (from Millarville) has been an active member of the SMU com- 
munity for three years. Brian was a member of the grade 12 drama troupe 
that performed at various elementary schools in the city and a member of 
the drama troupe that never quite made it to English Lit. on Friday af- 
ternoons. Brian was a back on the 3rd .W and captain of the almost SMU 
ski team. However, Brian will always be remembered for his 'Millarvjlle' 
and his active support of the Western Separatist Movement. Most 
relevant quotation: "Don't worry about it 'till Monday morning." 
Despite his outstanding (and apolitical) community work, Brian tells 
future grads "not to support South .'\frican controlled interests." Brian 
heads to Carleton University in Ottawa next year to study journalism. 



46 



MICHAEL IP 

Michael came from Saudi Arabia, but bis permanent home is Vancouver, 
B.C. Michael, an honour roll mathematics contestant and extremely 
polite and friendly man, enrols at UBC in September. 





MEGAN JESSIMAN 

Megan, from Victoria via Winnipeg has, since her arrival at SMU in 1980, 
proved herself to be an exquisitely active member of the class of '83. 
Although leg injuries prevented the school from seeing her full athletic 
talent and enthusiasm, she nonetheless played on the first badminton and 
tennis teams this year. Academically, she is one of those scholars who a 
teacher may see once or twice in his lifetime. Our Head Girl has been 
faced with the traumatic decision of deciding which of the invitations she 
received from Harvard, Yale, Princeton, Stanford, Dartmouth, Brown, 
and Williams to accept. After all the alternatives were carefully weighed 
and considered, Princeton was chosen to be the lucky winner. 



MIKE KELLY 

Yet another Oak Bay immigrant, Mike has found a place here in the last 
two years as a player on the 1st .\1, a tly-half on the 3rd XV and some 
kind of coach on the girls' soccer team. Mike has also been seen doing 
karate, although may just be an unconfirmed rumor. Mike will be 
remembered for "Party?", his huge station wagon Call vessels under 25 
ft. must register with the Yacht Club') and his ability to lounge on the 
beach/ lawn in a lawn chair without moving for entire weekends. Favorite 
words are "totally awesome" and his future career will most likely be 
Hotel Management beginning with a year at Camosun College. 





ALISON KEMBLE 

Alison, from Victoria, is the third Kemble young lady to graduate from 
SMU. Alison has been extremely active in the field of drama, with a 
notable movie performance and as a leading player in the Grade 12 
Drama Troupe which visited local schools. Alison goes to UBC to study 
Arts. 



47 




ERIKKIDD 

A six year veteran of the school, Erik is the tallest graduate who has used 
his height and athletic skills to good effort in basketball while being a 
participant in drama. Erik, captain of the senior basketball team, was 
selected as an all-star high school basketball player this year and wants to 
go to U Vic this fall to join the national Champion University squad. 



FRANK KIS-TOTH 

Frank has been a five-year veteran of the school and has distinguished 
himself in rugby, cricket, skiing and tea and crumpets on the Mexico trip. 
When not snapping pictures for this yearbook, Frank was most often seen 
in the summer "trying to fix up SMU for the better" as a summer job. 
For Frank, who will spend another 7 years in school to become a rich 
Porche-driving lawyer, Winston Churchill says it all: "This is not the end, 
it is not the beginning of the end, but it is the end of the beginning." 





JOSEPH KIU 

Joseph imported himself from Hong Kong for only one year at SMU. 
Joseph played successfully on both the soccer and tennis teams. During 
his tenure at SMU, Joseph found that watching the Canucks at the PNE is 
exciting "although they always lose." His favorite quotation also hap- 
pens to be Hamlet's "To be or not to be" soliloquoy (which cannot, 
unfortunately, be quoted in its entirety.) Joseph wishes future grads a 
bright future, adominishon of fun to work harder, and the strength not to 
fall asleep in Mr. G's or Mr. Smith's classes although it's OK in Mr 
Jones'. Joseph will enroll at either UVIC or SFU. 



DEREK LEUNG 

Derek, from Hong Kong, spent one and a half years at St. Michaels. A 
swimmer, roller skater and soloist in the senior choir, Derek will always 
be fondly remembered for organizing the Chinese New Year Dinner. 
Karen Peet is unlikely to forget Derek for his activities in the history class 
nor Tracy Laidley for his creative style in ballroom dancing. Derek was 
accepted at Simon Fraser, University of Western Ontario, and the 
University of Victoria. 




48 




KEVIN LISTER 

I roiii Vicioria, Kevin has been a non-sporting and independeni young 
man who has made sieady acadcmie progress. Kevin is going lo UVic ihis 
Tail to study Geography. 



PHILMCCUNE 

Our renowned school captain spent lour years al SMU. A school prefect 
for three years, Phil not only excelled as the Head of School house and a 
chapel warden, but also made valuable contributions to swimming, 
basketball (a short lived grade nine experience) and rugby. Phil hopes to 
be remembered for his brilliant excuses for avoiding weekend duty and 
winning every chess game he ever played. Advising future grads, he says 
"breath mints and visine". When he is a famous Dartmouth graduate, 
Senator McCune will be on a quest for someone born more innately 
obnoxious than Trapper. 





DONNIE MCINNES 

Originally from Winnipeg, Manitoba, Donnie has had three wonderful 
years at SMU in which she has made solid academic progress and valuable 
athletic contributions to grass hockey, soccer, and basketball teams. 
Donnie received acceptances at Queen's and Guelph Universities but has 
passed them up to return home to Winnipeg and the University of 
Manitoba. 



DARCEEMCCLAREN 

A prefect from Keremeos, B.C., Darcee has had two successful years as a 
scholar, math contestant and all-round athlete. This quiet, determined 
and good natured young lady goes on to study engineering at either 
Queen's or UBC this fall. 




49 



WENDY MCLEAN 

From Port Alberni, B.C., Wendy stands tall in both stature and 
achievement at SMU. She has shone in swimming, soccer, and basketball, 
the latter as girl's captain. She is also a qualified scuba diver. Wendy is 
going to Simon Eraser University or UVic and has ambitions for a career 
in Law. 





SANDRA MACPHERSON 

Sandra has been at the school for three years and has played basketball, 
tennis, and other "inter-house stuff." She was also an avid windsurfer, 
debater, ballroom dancer. Prefect, ski-tripper, and lover of certain 
almond-llavored drinks, though not necessarily in that order. Sandra will 
always be remembered for her Grand Marnier cake, waterfights with a 
certain person in Biology, and her immortal 'Ernie and Bert' laugh. Her 
favorite (if not totally spurious) quotation is absolutely irrelevant: 
"Women who seek to be equal to men lack ambition." Her career plans 
involve a choice between becoming "a genetic engineer ... or a chef." 
Sandra moves to Queens in September with a diverging future in mind. 



SAMMARGOLIS 

Sammy is a five-year day student veteran of our institution, although his 
real hometown is "New Yoik." He is an avid baseball freak (third base in 
particular) and an accomplished golfer; Sam also plays badminton and 
basketball alongside his other athletic achievements. He even attempted a 
front-crawl swim across a highway in Acapulco. Sam was also one of the 
few survivors of Grad to make it through the whole night in his tuxedo. 
His favorite words are "Drink Canada Dryl" (.After already doing so in 
the U.S.) and he will eventually head to Walla Walla College, Washington 
State, although it has yet to be made clear whether or not Walla Walla Is a 
dance or an educational institution. 





REBECCA MARTENS 

Rebecca came to Victoria earh in 1981 from Hamburg, Germany. She 
settled into life at SMU with remarkable ease and success, and she will 
continue her studies at either UBC or the University of Western Ontario 
for a degree in Business and Commerce. 



50 



RUSSliLL MARTIN 

Riissel has been a boaitlcr Ironi Vaiicoiivcr lor 4 years. Riiss was on the 
swim team and his olher activities have been simply labelled (by him) 
"Sascum". He will also be retiiembcred for a ski trip to Ml Washington 
and constantly reading SCI-FI novels during Algebra II. However, 
Russell's greatest attribute must be his consislenl ability to arrive at 
International House on the weekend on time in any condition. Famous 
remarks include "What is this . . .?" and "Just put me to bed and I'll be 
all right." His special message to future grads is "Don't take chemistry." 
Russell will go back to Vancouver to study at UBC or Vancouver 
Community College. 





ARRIFMEGHJI 

The Great Barrier Arrif spent only one year at St. Michaels. In a sporting 
sense, Arrif was International House sports manager and 3rd XV Scrum 
Captain. Fate in the year he became a school prefect, one of many V.I.P. 
positions he held in Victoria and Courtenay. Arrif confesses that he will 
probably be remembered for his stupid jokes and "looking old". Instead 
of an answer to grads he poses a question "Should I abide by The Rules 
until they're changed, or should 1 help speed the change by breaking 
them?" Arrif will find his own answer at UBC or SFU this year. 



RUSSELL MILLS 

Russel is a four year member of the school and has also been a member of 
the swim and swim and track teams, while also participating in scuba and 
soccer. He is unique in that he spent three years at SMU as a day student 
and his final year as a boarder. Russell hopes that future grads will get 
invoKed in more extra-curricular activities than he did (like dancing at the 
Toga party) and that they make the most of their final years at school. To 
this end, Russell's quotation comes from Robert Henrick: "Gather ye 
rosebuds while ye may . . ." Russell will go to UBC this fall to study 
Architecture or journalism. 





IAN MOORE 

From Victoria, Ian has been at SMU for eleven years; surely a record. Ian 
has made a cheerful contribution during this long time and during the last 
year he has been a 2nd XV rugby player and part of the Grade 12 Drama 
troupe. Ian will likely continue his education at Camosun College. 



51 




JOHN MORGAN 

John is from Edson, Alberta, and seems to have enjoyed the startling 
change of environment and hfestyle during his one year at SMU. John has 
had a good academic year and will likely go on to the University of 
Alberta in Edmonton. 



ROBERT MURPHY 

From Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Rob has had three very successful years 
at SMU. He has made exceptional showings in mathematics competitions 
and given two years of fine service to the 1st basketball team. Rob is the 
senior Prefect of International House, a task he has fulfilled in his own 
genial and effective way. Rob begins his university career in the Ivy 
League at Brown University, Providence, Rhode Island. 





ROBERT LAWRENCE NICHOLLS 

Robert is probably most renowned for his being a key player on the 1st 
.XV for three years, but he has also served as a boarder Prefect for two 
years and has been made a School Prefect as well for his final year. Rob 
served as a chapel \'erger this year and made a dedicated commitment to 
promote student chapel. On the other hand, Rob will be remembered for 
late nights and early mornings (studying?) and perfumed dorm raids. 
However, in the words of one fellow graduate: "Rob will always be 
remembered as .Mr. Nice Guy - the sweetest, most concerned member of 
Grad '83." Rob heads East lo Queens where he will take up Commerce. 



STEPHEN O'CONNOR 

Stephen's two year experiment at St. Michaels will be fondly remembered 
by the boarders whom he frequently fed 'en masse'. Stephen, who stood 
as a fine example of how right wing and capitalistic some Englishmen can 
be, considers "Think of it as evolution in action" to be his favorite 
quotation. Advising future grads, Stephen says "DO go on ski trips. DO 
have fun. DON't get caught." To R.M. and E.K., he says "Thanx. You 
changed my whole perspective." Yet above all he sends his love and 
thanks to C.B. 




52 




MlCHAELOLlVltR 

A live year hero of our iiisiiiuiioii, Mike has disiingiiishcd himscll in 
cycling, recreational soccer, jogging, and, iinlil his excomnuinicalion. the 
compiiler club. For reasons unknown, Mike's t'avorile quotation is "1 am 
the Walrus." Otherwise, he is just a SC'RLAM at parties. A military type, 
Mike advises tuiuregrads to "keep your head up in school, and your head 
down tn war, or vice-versa." 



CATHY OLSSON 

From Victoria, Cathy has made notable contributions to girl's sports 
teams in soccer, grass hockey, and basketball, the latter as a 
scorer 'manager. Cathy goes to UVic to begin studying for a career in 
elementarv education. 





KELLY O'SULLIVAN 

From Edmonton, Kelly has been a cheerful and popular participant in 
SMU life. She has played on girls' sports teams and has been accepted by 
Carleton University in Ottawa. 



JOHN PARKINSON 

From Victoria via .Aberdeen, Scotland, John has enjoyed three fine years 
at SMU. John has excelled on the rugby field both as a player and 
Captain, and this year's championship rugby team owes much to his 
inspiration. John, a competent scholar, has also done very well in 
mathematics competitions and was a member of last year's top Provincial 
team in the University of Waterloo Fermat competition. In September, 
John enrolls at UBC to study engineering. 




53 



JANA PEDERSEN 

From Powell River, B.C., Jana has shown excellent prowess as an athlete 
in swimming, track, soccer, and cross-country. This popular, delightful 
student goes on to UBC in Fall. 





OWEN PEER 

A member of both the class of '82 and '83 (he did it twice just so he could 
have fun the second time around), Owen established himself as a member 
of the 1st XV and a head of the almost X.XIl club. With Malcolm, Finny 
founded the B.B. club, spreading terror, teethmarks, and bruises all 
across campus. Owen's favorite quotation comes from somewhere: 
"Here cums a nother year!" He frankly advises future grads "not to get 
caught" and notes that "school on only 45 minutes sleep is not fun." 
Despite all outward appearances, Owen's final words on his grad form 
read: "I am smart - realy!" 



KAREN PEET 

Karen has spent one year at SMU after a brief sojour in Scotland. Karen 
was an active member of the elite choir enjemble and has participated 
enthusiastically in "several sportive activities," her greatest feat begin her 
avoidance of Mr. Gardiner's Games Revenge. Favorite quotations in- 
clude "YE UGLY CREEPIN' BLAST IT WONNER" as well as advice 
to future graduates which reads in part "pinna cleik wi Mr. Penaluna as 
he's ust an awful baffy ugsome wee roarin' fou gurthie dyke-lowper ..." 
(We were unable to reach Mr. Dunlop to tell us if this is printable in any 
dialect - Ed.) Ne.xt year Karen goes to St. Andrew's College in Scotland. 





JOHN PERKS 

Although emotionally well-adjusted, John is a "lifer", having spent ten 
years at SMU. John has participated in the sport of rugby from the level 
of Junior-Junior B to the 1st .XV. A valuable member of the Firsts, John 
considers one of his greatest educational experiences to be the U.K. rugby 
tour. He was a house captain this year and is also proud of his grade 7 
position: Monitor. John hopes that few tots desire to follow in his 
footsteps as a lifer. 



54 



ALAN PHHONIX 

Al has iiiiporlcci liimM.'ll liom iIk- C oniov Valley and has ciijoyi-d two 
musical years at SMU. Alan was a member ol the ehoir, an accompianist 
for the junior choir, and a member ol the police force in "Pirates of 
Pen/ance". He will be remembered for his "uncrashable air molecule", 
short stories, and for being the other half of the Al squared equation. 
After a summer working al the school, Alan will embark on the nine- 
month Kalimanik program doing community and military service in 
B.C., Saskatchewan, and Quebec hctorc heading to Carlelon University 
in September 1984. 





ROD PLEASANCE 

Rod has been here from grade ten to twelve and is a resident of Sidney, 
B.C. In grade ten and eleven Rod was a librarian who eventually became 
Senior Student Librarian in his last year. Rod has enjoyed tremendous 
success in national Math competitions including coming first in the top 
B.C. team in the 1983 U. of W. Fermat mathematics contest. Rod will be 
remembered for his "friendly smile" and always coming late to early 
Cierman; his relevant remark is "Say what?" in response to any question. 
Rob's gift tor math earned him acceptance to the Unisersity of Waterloo 
10 study Civil Engineering. 



DAVID PLEDGER 

Dave, who hails from Mitchosin (his actual hometown is O.xford, 
England) has spent four educational years at the school. Dave cycled and 
was in the shooting club. He will he remembered for his safe driving, his 
ambitions of becoming a lifeguard at Prospect lake (search, rescue, and 
destroy) and making it through grad with his tu,\ in perfect condition. 
Dave eventually will take up pre-med work at Dalhousie University in 
Halifax, Nova Scotia. 





MATT POLLARD 

Matt is yet another "lifer" who spent a decade at SMU. This year Matt 
was a Prefect, member of the Student's Council, day student Chapel 
assistant, and captain of the 2nd XV. Matt also participated in "Pirates 
of Penzance". Matt has been noted for losing his brain on the ski-trip, 
losing his books in Algebra, and losing his self-control when writing grad 
write-ups. Pet peeves include W. Woodswoth, gormless intellectuals, and 
pantheism. His fervent wish is to have a decent grad picture and good 
education (Hal) at Queen's. 



55 




TAMMY PREVOST 

Tammy is now a Victoria resident who has also lived in Calgary and 
Mercer Island, Washington during her high school years. Tammy is a very 
good scholar and a genuine enthusiast who settled in immediately and 
made her presence felt in girl's athletics and the Grade 12 Drama troupe. 
This vivacious young lady has the enviable choice of going to either 
Dartmouth College, New Hampshire, Middlebury College, Vermont, or 
Reed College, Portland, Oregon. 



COLIN RIDDLER 

Colin, a BCTV scholar from Port Alberni, B.C., is a scholar and athlete 
who has enjoyed four distinguished years at SMU. He has been a key 
member of championship rugby and basketball teams, an honour roll 
mathematics contestant, and residential Prefect. Colin goes to Queen's 
University to study pre-medical science. 





BLAIR ROBERTSON 

According to his grad form, Blair has served "too" years at SMU. A 
sport enthusiast, Blair has been a member of the 3rd, 2nd and 1st XV's, 
the track and field team the almost SMU track team and the almost X.XII 
club. Blair will always be remembered for his "boat on wheels", his word 
record Chrysler cram (10 people) and depth charging. Blair hopes that 
future grads "Go for it!" (from SLF) carliously "Live now and pay later 
- its twice as fun when you're young!" 



STEPHANIE ROLLER 

Stephanie, a boarding student Prefect from Saanichton, B.C., is a hard- 
working, responsible, enthusiastic young lady who devotes additional 
time to training and showing horses. This talented equestrienne, a keen 
student of modern languages, goes to U Vic this fall. 




56 




EVAN SEAL 

Evan is an exceptionally gil'led alhlele who has been a successful rugby, 
soccer, basketball, and track participant in his si\ years at SMU. Evan has 
ambitions to continue his university career at either UVic or Simon Eraser 
University where he will ' fittingly' study Physical Education. 



PAULSELINA 

Paul has been an honour roll student throughout his career at SMU. He 
has been extremely successful in mathematics contests and has made a 
good contribution as a 1st team rugby squad member. Paul is also an 
outstanding golfer; and this fall he goes on to either Queen's or McGlll - 
both universities have offered Paul a scholarship. 





JEFFREY GRANT SHELDRAKE 

Jeff is an eleven year veteran of SMU who has probably done everything 
in the Junior and Senior Schools that there was to be done. Jeff played 
rugby from grade eight to twelve and was captain of his team in grade 
eight (J J C) and grade twelve (3rd .W). Jeff also participated in track and 
field, Cross-country, was Treasurer of the Grad Committee, a member of 
the choir, and the most arresting Police Sergeant in Pirates of Penzance. 
Jeff will be remembered for his life term at SMU and Mandrake. His 
favorite quotation comes from Mr. Featherstone: "Kick a crying baby 
today?" Jeff will take his potential babysitting skills to UVic this fall. 



ALLISON SOUTHGATE 

From Wallaceburg, Ontario, Allison follows her sister Melody and 
brother Chris as an SMU graduate. Allison is a serious but enthusiastic 
scholar and swimmer who goes to the University of Western Ontario in 
London to study for a career in physiotherapy. 




57 




RODNEY STONE 

Rodney came to SMU at the tender grade of eight, moving up from the 
Junior Junior C team to the position of "experienced hooker" on the first 
\V U.K. tour. Rodney also played ice hockey, cricket, and was an In- 
ternational House prefect, although jokes about him and E.T. are not 
appreciated. Mr. Williams in the morning provides Rodney's favorite 
quotation: "Wakey, Wakey!" For next year's grads Rodney says "You 
better win the Howard Russell." In September he returns to Vancouver to 
study Commerce at UBC. 



MALCOLM TAGGART 

Malcolm (alias K.K.) has spent one year at SMU after graduating earlier 
in Whitehorse, Yukon. His activities and positions include co-founder 
(with Finny) of the B.B. club, second row on the 3rd .W, and President 
of the "Who's who at the Grad '83 Committee." Malcolm will probably 
be feverently remembered for his kind words to people who try to grow 
facial hair and the creative use of his teeth. With "How now you 
scumbuzzards!" as his watchwords of the day, Malcolm hopes that the 
tradition of the Yukon is to live and work after the sun comes out. 





TICKY TAYLOR 

Nicky is an Oak Bay High immigrant who has allowed us to experience 
her presence for three years. Allegedly from Glasgow, Scotland, Nicky 
was a singles Badminton player, a guard in the girls basketball team, and 
a right left-back on the girl's soccer team. A secretary on the student 
council, Nicky will always be remembered for her "wit and charm" and 
her pleasant, biting laugh. Final remarks include "Ya TART!", "Who? 
Me?", and "I hate you" (which is nothing personal). Nicky hopes that 
future grades make money (for their education, of course) by returning 
the empties instead of leaving them lying around. 



ANDREAS THATCHER 

From Victoria, .Andreas is a good-humoured friendly young man who has 
made showings in mathematics competitions together with impressive 
overall academic progress. Andreas heads for UBC where he will likely 
study engineering. 




58 




DAVID, lOHN VERNON 

Aller only one year, Dave has convinced us all ihal (here is nobody like 
him. His acti\ities include "bcaiing up on U.L., saniplint; all Canadian 
beverages, and participating in an animal breeding club." (Its name may 
have been obscene - Ed.) Dave, from Australia, was President of his own 
chees-making emporium. Dave will be remembered his cheese (Smack! 
Yum Vum!), his impersonation of Pete Townscnd at the grad party, and 
his guns. Dave's words are: "You are the captain of your ship and the 
master of your own fate" and he also advises future grades to "buy a 
gun: Armcgeddon is nigh." Da\e heads for either RMC or UVIC this fall. 



IAIN WILLIAMS 

From Edmonton, Iain has completed four years as a boarder, lain played 
some spirited 3rd \V rugby and next year he goes home to attend the 
University of .Mberta. 





TIMOTHY WILLIAMS 

Timothy is a very talented musician from Victoria. Tim has also made 
good academic progress and is keen to do university courses leading to a 
career in medicine in British Columbia or Ontario. 



MATT WILSON 

Matt has been at the school "nine years longer." A member of the Isl .W 
known for his mellow temper, he also a fast bowler on the cricket team; 
Matt was even a soccer player on the 1st .\I. On the 'artsy' side of things. 
Matt was a member of the grade 12 drama troupe, the senior choir, last 
year's movie choir, a pirate in "Pirates of Penzance", and last but not 
least a member of the Benny Hill Fan Club. Matt hopes future students 
don't stay too long - "it drives you CRAZY!" Also from Benny comes 
Matt's quotation "We'll see you all very, very soon". Man's career goal 
is to be the King of England, after several courses in monarchy at 
Camosun College in September. 




59 




ADRIAN WONG 

Adrian from (Hong Kong) is a hard-working, iwo-year veteran of this 
school system. He has played soccer and enjoyed some success in Math 
contests. Parado.xicaily, Adrian wants to be remembered for "not being 
noticed." He doesn't care for favorite quotations, mainly because he will 
probably make up some of his own later in life. Advice to future grads: 
"Don't be a boarder." Adrian goes to Ottawa in the fall to attend 
Carleton University. 



KEVIN YICK 

Kevin has only spent his grade twelve year at the school but has gained 
instant noteriety for his scoring of 1st place in Canada in the Canadian 
National Mathematics League Competition sponsored by the University 
of Windsor. Kevin was also a member of the 1st XV soccer team, the "A" 
badminton team and was involved in organizing this year's Chinese New 
Year banquet (he collected the money). He hopes to be remembered for 
his "achievements and . . . maybe everything." Kevin will choose between 
the McGill, U of Toronto, and Waterloo for preparation in a career as an 
architect. 




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NORMAN YOUNG 

Normal is a Canadian-born resident of Hong Kong settled at SMU for his 
last year in high school. Norman will be remembered for his "quietness 
and consistent abstinince from alcoholic beverages - e.xcept at the Grad 
party." His rather apathetic outlook on life (but not to his studies) is 
exemplified by his quotation: "Who cares?" Norman advises future 
grads "not to eat at Brown Hall if you can help it." Besides acceptances 
from UVIC and the University of Western Ontario, Norman will go to 
Wheaton College, Illinois in the United States. 



NADERJ.ZABENEH 

Nader has been with the establishment for "five ding-dong years." 
Nader's home town/country is Dubai, U.A.E. in the Middle East. He has 
played for both the 1st XV and 3rd .XVs and has worked on "Toby and 
Zombie Enterprises." People will remember Nader for being a "short 
crazy Arab" and something else we don't think we can print. Favorite 
remarks include "Beach Night" and "Turbo Poke!", although their 
meanings are unclear. Nader hopes that future grads obtain V.l.P. cards 
from N.Y., N.Y. and do not ski Mt. Washington at all. In the fall Nader 
will bring his talents to UBC where he will study Commerce. 




60 



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Alors, le Soleil Vient 

Je suis un enfant dans la maison quand il pleut 
Avec les nuages noirs, elle a disparu, ma joie. 
J'y etais tres heureuse, lorsque j'etais avec toi 
Mais maintenant je suis triste, je ne vois plus tes yeux. 

Je sais que nous pourrions reunir, si tu le veux 
Le soleil paraitrait, encore une fois je crois 
Le ciel deviendrait bleu, qui etait gris ces mois 
La pluie s'arretait, tout serait mieux. 

Un soir tout sera noir, il semblera tres sombre 
Mais les etoiles sauront, elles riront dans la nuit 
Car une metamorphes arrivera dans I'ombre. 

Et quand je me leverai, il ferai bleu et puis 
Tu reviendrai a moi, avec les bras ouverts 
Et ce vieux soleil sera enfin decouvert. 

Jodi Lundgren 
Grade Eleven 




Solitary Conlinemenl 

Eye for eye 

Tooth for tooth 

Society: there's no use for a Mfe 

One for one 

None for none 

There are no feehngs 

There are no things 

Vou cannot love a doll 

That's the thing - that's too far 

And all the things you could have had 

Modern men 

Live alone 

No-one knows 

Take the society . . . take it 

On hot sand 

In illusion land 

Without dreams 

It is no more than it seems 

A pink-orange stool 

It's all too cool 

Locked behind doors 

Made of steel 

Take the solitary . . . take it 

Niko Hamburg 
Grade Ten 



Earth 

The world's your oyster 
Always rushing to and fro 
Lonely and Barren 

Duncan Richards 
Grade Eight 



62 



Kingdom Animalia 



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63 



A letter from the Front 
( ... to a friend) 

Dear Dorian, 

Feel a rose for me today. Feel the scent, see it glow. Then bow down, feel the grass; see the shadows of the leaves 
dancing on the wearing blades, and smell the fresh of the earth while hearing the wind, the ocean, the birds, and 
the children laughing. 

Do they still laugh? Then look up into the sun, and tell me what you feel. Is it warm? Do its rays stroke your face 
gently, making your cheeks glow like roses; do your nostrils faintly quiver with the excitement of being alive; can 
you feel the splendor of a dewdrop falling on your face, resting there, sweet, cold, heavenly lifeblood of earth 
and sky? 

Appreciate for me these things, and in your dreams communicate them to me, for I have forgotten them. The 
mind lessens into an insensitive one-dimensionality which saves it from destruction. For what animal can kill to 
survive while passionately loving its victim? A change of perspective from visions of idealistic glory to the in- 
describable reality of the trenches has a cruelty brought awareness of the fallacy and the madness before tuning 
the mind, against rebellion, against flight, as an instrument of war which yet painfully bears in the recesses of its 
machinery the futile awareness tearing at the otherwise so perfect fabric of the guise "machine", nagging, 
rotting from the core, driving the more sensitive among us mad. 

I envy those flame has died, whose spirit deadened. It is futile, contemplating, shedding tears for one's fleeting 
humanity. I have only to look about me. A landscape formerly worthy of rapt artistic admiration is ground to a 
pulp. The dead of the land, the devastation, the bodies torn from their terran existence littering the fields of 
mind, turning to mud, the eternal greyness suffocating all life that has not drowned in the dead seas of that once 
life-giving substance, water, filling the shelled craters of this nightmarish land . . . Even the air and the sky are 
not spared death as I see dying things once fighting by my side writhe in agony as enemy gas takes its allotted 
toll. 

Of all this and the madness caused by the whistle of death calling all night long and of all the men answering you 
will hear, years from now, when this is over - for end it will, man's vanity assures me - when all will claim that 
this was the war to end all fighting, for now at least our weapons have grown too horrible to be used for killing. 

For you see, my friend, man is vain. He holds before his eyes a self-image of humanity (pretending it to be a 
mirror) which he defines as the ability of mind to encompass the beautiful, to create artistically, to reason, to 
progress beyond the speed of evolution; in short, within him lies a defying entity, intangible, but existant, for he 
can improve on nature whence he comes. 

No flower is beautiful without the man who is willing to appreciate it; only man produces art for he defines it; art 
is what elevates us over all other beings; intellect and emotion are what asserts the existence of the select spirit. 
We are chosen by divinity. All man's action can be disguised with sentiment, intellect, and rhetoric. 

What kind of hypocricy is this? Who are we to hallow the divinity of nature, copy her, then claim her product 
ours, alter her, dominate her, and then destroy the very empire of light and life we, once long ago, named the 
holy inspiration of our art . By nature being - as we realize too late - part of that which we destroy, we fall also. 



64 



Man is born with a flair tor hypocrisy he calls, but definition boisterously, intellect. He cannot define it, you see, 
because being the sprint of hypocrisy, it does not exist in the form it pretends, in reality hiding something more 
base which, uncovered, would be so satisfyingly more human! 

What it all comes down to is that he deems himself too noble for war. So it will end, and we will only hope that 
the horror of the few survivors is too vivid and the realization of hypocrisy's devillish fallacy too strong for iheni 
to let them be taught to forget that ignoble blemish. 

It was the unison of rapture caused by the exquisite vagueness of the principles appealed to that made us go: 
love, honour, justice, patriotism, exciting but little understood, with which conjured were emotions whose spell 
was impossible to break. First the gullible and the idealistic whistled the new tune, then their friends, and soon 
the whole country followed the piper, swaying arm in arm with unpredecented brotherhood. Those whose 
emotions were not stirred, who were wise enough - 1 see only now - to hide their ears from that mentally 
devastating time, were shunned as outcasts . . . and soon joined. 

An aura of chivalry and braveness, in which we greedily revelled, surrounded us, our emotions complimented by 
our stark new beauty; gleaming spirits in uniforms to do the justice. To think now that the very uniforms we 
were betrayed us, part of that great conspiracy of hipocrisy of which, true to its call, no one was the cause, no 
one responsible, but everyone a victim. Of which our worthy and honourable heads of our state were the prime 
instruments. And later, the victors will adorn themselves with the fruits of their dead soldiers' courage, and carry 
on the legacy. 

a viribus defici 

the 29th of March, 1917 

P.S. for my sake, do not break that rose, but savour it, and let it stand. 




Did you ever see a war? 

Shells-dropping, ears-shattering, minds-blowing, and 

People-dying 

Duncan Richards 
Grade Eight. 



Through eyes of glittering tinsel, 

Bangles and trinkets, 

And thought champagne bubbles. 

Gaze the noble race. 

In a mirror of lighted colour, 

Set in the soft green earth. 

Through eyes of purest crystal, 

Steel and cellophane. 

And through the thick grey mist, 

Myopic is their view. 

The mirror is their's 

The mirror, they're blind, is clouding. 

Set in the hard gray earth. 

Through eyes of blind ambition. 

Scheming and greeding, 

And through the scrying glass 

Peer the mighty ones. 

For they've gone and lost the mirror 

Set in the cold black earth. 

Through eyes, now veiled with tears. 

Bangles and trinkets. 

And champagne bubbles 

Flit past the noble few. 

The mirror's broken; scattered shards 

Lay now in the expanse of Space. 

Allan Phoenix 
Grade Twelve. 



A Little Understanding 

In groups of ten it 
Watched the glass 
Pour sparkling razors 
On the soft, colorless tables. 

The last group hid. 
Others were found lost. 
It cleaned the purple, 
Soggy ground and laughed. 

Red and black polyester 

Shoes fell from the sky 

And landed happily 

On the soft, colorless table 

Where groups of ten 

Ran away on the 

Bright, shimmering water. 

Steven Kasapi 
Grade Ten 




66 



Through day and nighl 
We were told to write 
Of pointless things. 
Still the Bard sings 
Or our youths warm glow 
Which swiftly comes, 
And swifter goes. 

To touch the sky 

With outstretched hands; 

To speak in tongues of distant lands. 

We shall as one unite; 

We shall rise up and join the fight. 

We'll keep on dreaming, 

Despite the scheming 

Of godless men. 

Sometimes we fall, 

But, we shall answer the Call. 

Through day and night 
We are told to write 
Of pointless things. 
Still our Bard sings 
Of our youths warm glow 
Which swiftly comes. 
And swifter goes. 

Allan Pheonix 
Grade Twelve. 



The Vision 

Night after night you come to me in my dreams, 

I do not know your visage; 

1 recognize the terror that you bring: 

Your presence sometimes horrifies, 

Sometimes enchants. 

But always you are just outside my grasp 

And though I look for you when I awake 

Never I have found you 

Lurking in a dark corner 

Waiting to pounce. 

Perhaps I do not wish to 

Yet my curiosity concerning you 

Can never be satiated. 

The quest continues. 

For tomorrow is a new day 

And perhaps tomorrow will be the answer to my 

fears; 

Yet, almost, I wish that I may never find you 

But rather that you will survive 

To haunt me and my dreams 

Forever. 

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67 



Piggery Pokery 

Down bv the lab, where truth and knowledge are 

fed, 

Where gloved and armed warriors molest the dead, 

Do we indulge the dissection of lowly pork. 

And with meaty muses do we presume to work. 

Where yon Hamjellico* with the senses plays, 

Amongst the formealdehyde and dissecting trays. 

Guides us in the grim ordeal we cannot pass. 

By dismembering a pig from hairy chin to tail. 

Jolly Regurgitus* with mirth and smiles collapses, 

When control over our stomachs lapses. 

As we must distribute our incisions with great 

generosity, 

And probe with forceps and academic curiosity. 

Do we invoke the Gods of porcine ruses, 

And with their approbation, the heavenly Muses.* 

Say first, what mindless evil did possess 
Those scientists noble (more or less) 
Who with studious haste and wanton study 
Stooped to deeds so base and bloody? 

T'is he! Science personified behind a white lab 

coat: 

("Phallus; cogito, ergo sum!")* Cicero did note 

Of lesser men whom the Gods had daunted 

Who for years and science had vaunted. 

May he wallow in the mire, murky and slewed. 

As we had, in experimentation most crude. 

The dolorous dawn of our horrid blunder 

Was ordained by teary skies and tremulous 

thunder. 

In the room traipsied geeks and fairies of late. 

Chiding those who dared to hesitate. 

While fluttering about the murderous tools 

Were two sylphs, one nymph and a cluster of 

ghouls. 

"Cut!" they cried, with Almondian* glee 

"No!" I replied, "It cannot be!" 

Behold hovering in the clotted mist 

The descending blade of the vivisectionist. 

O, how this lacked of Senecan geometry. 

With its loginc and its symmetry! 

First the abdomen, pink and vile. 

The putrid liver and its attendant bile . . . 



The following description of the digestive system of a 
fetal pig is situ has been edited from this epic in the 
interests of good taste. However, une.xpurgerated 
versions are to be found in LIVES OF THE GREAT 
PERVERTS by Boswell, and POETRY I HAVE 
KNOWN AND LOVED by Heinrich Himmler. 

. . . the montrosity was ended. 

Remnants of our carnage decorated the floors and 

walls. 

And the sounds of our retching echoed through the 

halls. 

Finally, our hunger for knowledge ruthlessly sated, 

Dragged we ourselves to the nurse — to be sedated. 

Let the call of sense now ring from the clarion: "If 

you're a dissector of meat, you'd best be a 

vegetarian!" 

Footnotes: 5) Hamejellico: God of vivisection, a 
real cut-up sort of deity. 9) Regurgitus: God of the 
Roman orgy; usually depicted as carrying a bundle 
of feathers and a large trough. 14) The heavenly 
Muses: this catalogue includes Calliope, Goddess of 
epic writing, Plagaristos, God of mimesis, and 
Profittius, God of royalties. 20) ("Phallus; cogito, 
ergo sum!": "I dink, therefore I am!", not by 
Descartes, an oft-believed phallacy; deals with 
scientists' impotence before the Gods and after 
experimentation.) 31) Almond: saint of the 
Regency period, making only nebulous appearances 
behind a silver screen. Associated with St. Martin, 
his disciple. Other aphorisms besides "Cut!" in- 
clude "That's a print!", "That's wonderful; do it 
again!", and most famous of all, "Hurry up and 
wait!". 



Matt Pollard 




68 



Definition of Motherhood 

The only thing during which one wishes one wasn't 
Then afterwards one wishes one was doing it again. 

Emil Lee 
Grade Eight 

THE SCHOOL LIFE OF MISS MCTEAGLE 

I think that what I remember most about my time at The Elms was the odd colours the sky used to be at sunset. 
Through trial and error, 1 discovered that if I went out the back door whilst Mr. Phillips was in the study with his 
business associates (discussing whatever such people discuss) I could watch the sky and be back without anyone's 
missing me. Upon my return, however, I would invariably be subjected to one of Miss McTeagle's long lectures 
about what 1 had learned in school that day. I found that I could sit and listen for over two hours without 
hearing a single word. I often wonder if she knew, though I doubt it, judging from the enthusiasm with which 
she would enter the next chapter of her minute by minute account of what passed at this mysterious place she 
went each day. 

Bedtime always brought the most awkward questions. How well did I know my times-tables? Could I spell 
rhinoceros? Who was my great great uncle and how much money did he have? Most of these wounds were in- 
flicted by Mrs. Phillips, whom I grew to dislike more and more each day. Still, it was all worth it for the sunset. 

Robin Platts 
Grade Twelve 




An Indian art exhibition was held at the school this year, to aid in student 
awareness of the native culture. One of the paintings is shown above. 



69 




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Goesta Struve-Dencher 
Grade Ten 



70 



© BALLY MIDWAY MFG. CO. All rights reserved. 




>' 



Student Council 




FRONT ROW: Colin Baird; Julian 
Kingston; Paul Armitage; Adrian 
Beeston; James Wynters; Steven 
Kasapi, Treasurer; Gavin Dry; 
MIDDLE ROW; James Wale; Sara 
Kerr; Phil McCune, School Cap- 
tain; Janice Crook, School Captain; 
Mr. Schaffter, Headmaster; Megan 
Jessiman, Head Student; Nicki 
Taylor, Co-Secretary; Paul Scott; 
BACK ROW: Matt Pollard; John 
Bauer; Bill Graham; Rob Murphy, 
Co-Secretary 




72 



Prefects 




BACK ROW: Kent Berger - North, Matt Pollard, Rob Murphy, Cohn Riddler, Chff Hall. MIDDLE ROW: Lisa 
deJardin, Shafiq Hirani, Rodney Stone, Andy Hohn. FRONT ROW: Darcee McLaren, Sandra McPherson, 
Megan Jessiman, Stephanie Roller, Arrif Meghji, Rob Nicholls, Owen Peer. 



73 



Debating 




FRONT ROW: Calvin Wong; Melis-sa Clarke; Lindsay Pollard, Daralyn Dune; Rebecca Goodman; Brenda Lyshaug; Ian Skellan. BACK 
ROW: Goesta Struve-Dencher; Grant Soular; Rogers Pessin; Mark Redchurch, Robin Platts; Colin Gardiner. MISSING: Lucinda Komisar; 
Gillian Donald; Gina Delimari; Emil Lee; Conan Purvis. 



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The debating team had a tremendously successful 
year, bringing SMU to a much respected front line 
position in British Columbia. The team gained many 
new members and everyone, novice and expert alike, 
was very enthusiastic and had a great time, learning 
about subjects as varied as capitalism and sub-atomic 
particles. The year started off with the Independant 
School's Newman-Fisa Tournament, at which our 
undefeated senior team ranked third and our Junior 
team, comprised of Goesta Struve-Dencher, Lucinda 
Komisar, Gillian Donald and Gina Delimari wowed 
the judges and claimed the first-place trophy. The 
next tournament was the Ravenhurst, at which 
Conan Purvis was ranked the top novice debater, 



74 



Lucinda Komisar the best affirmative Junior debater 
and Daralyn Durie runner-up negative Senior 
debater. In addition, both the Junior and senior 
teams raniced first over-all and the senior affirmative 
team, comprised of Brenda Lyshaug and Rebecca 
Goodman, were invited to give a stunning demon- 
stration debate. The teams went on to the island 
championships, held at SMU and made possible by 
the overwhelming efforts of our coach, Mr. 
Featherstone. Judged by the most talented array of 
professionals the island has seen, SMU walked off 
with virtually all the top awards. Goesta Struve- 
Dencher and Lucinda Komisar were judged the top 
junior teams of two and they along with Gillian 
Donald and Gina Delimari were judged the top team 
of four and invited to attend the B.C. Championship 
debates. 

In the senior division the team of Colin Gardinr and 
Daralyn Durie was named the top Senior team of two 
and the senior team of four, comprising also of 
Brenda Lyshaug and Rebecca Goodman, ranked first 
on the Island and also went on to attend the Ham- 
marskoeld Cup Debate in Nanaimo. 

At the Hammarskoeld Goesta was voted one of the 
three top public speakers in the province in the 
Junior division and gave a superlative speech to the 
assembly at the awards dinner. The senior team of 
Colin Gardiner and Daralyn Durie was ranked 
second in the province and Daralyn was ranked as the 
top Senior debator. She went on to the National 
Championships in Ottawa and was chosen as one of 
four to sure a demonstration debate to the group. 

The accomplishments of the debaters was magnified 
by the fact that this year's team contained no grade 
twelve students which, though unfortunate, assures 
us that every member will be back ne.xt year for what 
will undoubtedly be the strongest team the island has 
ever seen. 

A resounding cheer must of course go to our coach 
Mr. Featherstone who dedicated many hours to the 
cause - without his help none of our achievements 
would have been possible. 

Thanks for everything, Sir! 




75 



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76 



Harvey House Boys 



82-83 was a very interesting year for all of us in Harvey House. We had 

20 Junior boarders in grades two to seven. 

The year started with the usual wet and weary camp trip to Sidney Island. 

The boys had a wonderful time, Mr. Piete and Mr. Mayhew somehow 

didn't seem to have the same enthusiasm on returning as they did 

leaving. 

Then came halloween, with all the "Big Sisters" and "fake" brothers 

(quoting Shannon Hill) stuffing themselves as full as eggs - and aching 

something "orrible" afterwards. 

On to Christmas and the long, grey middle term. This we would not 

survive without our wonderful Big Sisters who read to - original - care 

for, their own special tad! 

The Spring term of course flies by, everyone has grown at least two 

inches (some out, some up). Boys who were mere tads ten months ago are 

now young lads ready for School House and the big time. Andreas, Bart, 

Seba, Bruce, Philip, James, Barry - good luck and go easy on Mr. 

Bennett. 

Special Thanks to: Mr. Swan, Mr. Ponic, Mr Mayhew, Mr Phelan - 

wonderfully caring people! 

To Colin Riddler who became a true friend of Harvey House. 

To Rob Nicholls who, as a tad, student, and finally Head of House 

proved to be one of the world's true gentle-men! 

To all the students who made this year so worthwhile and who were so 

patient and caring with a (slightly) crazy Housemother. 





77 



School House 




78 



International House 



1982-83 was a great year for International House, the best I ean recall! 
There was a fair spilling over of Grade U's onto the first floor and 
one or two lO's on the second, but the guys seemed to appreciate the 
problem and catch the spirit of exactly what was called for. Great 
Support! 

Arrif, our mighty sports manager, ran the sports and activities with 
his customary vigour and skill. We had deck hockey, tennis tour- 
naments, chess, soccer, a little golf and much swimming. 

We had a very colourful Christmas with fine locally "co-opted" tree 
beautifully dressed and lit up and placed in a very seasonally 
decorated first floor lounge. The party was a "gas", with noise, 
singing, a comic poem, "T'was the night before Christmas at St. 
Mike's" and enough food, pop, and goodies generally to sink a ship. 
Pere de Noel Herique obliged with a rich "HO HO HO" en francais et 
en englais en meme temps. Everyone had a present and everyone 
seemed happy as all get out. 



Punctuating the year were a number of room cleaning competitions, 

each with its cakes, pies, and tarts as prizes. There was a hot-dog night 

and, come the warmer summer evenings of May, a full scale BBQ, just 

out on the lawn by the Chapel. Once again International House provided its great prowess in the field of 

competitive eating. Our showing was absolutely first class. Scarcely a morsel remained when Prep time rolled 

around. 




"Murph the Surf" kept a sleepy eye on things from his 108 fastness. Mike Ip totted up meals each week to our 
complete satisfaction. Shafiq, Cliff, and Sir Rod all did their thing nobly and, to their credit, took advice from 
their aged and wrinkled counsellor when their sometimes excess of zeal called for it! The House was very for- 
tunate indeed to have such a very reliable set of Prefects, young men whose judgment soon equalled their en- 
thusiasm and sense of responsibility. 

The walls stayed white; the notices untorn and less-dog-eared. Perhaps it was the thousands of thumb tacks we 
used on each floor that helped to keep the old sway backed building from falling down! Breakages were few, 
damage negligible. People kept faith and kept clean in their Victoria pied a terre. Could 1 ask for more? 



Thank you Internationals - a 
great spirit and support. Well 
done. 

Douglas J. Williams, M.A. 

(Oxon) FRS 

Housemaster, International 

House 




79 



Harvey House Girls 




80 



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^'/<r3^;r«fj; rX^ 



UN0*1»U«8O. 






Activities 



Though the students and staff of SMU were extremely busy with demanding academic 
schedules, time was always found to participate in the many extracurricular activities which 
took place this year. Among these events were Carnation Day, bake sales, a fashion show and a 
costume day. 




Ballroom Dancing 

Mr. Jones conducted ballroom dancing 
lessons on Thursday nights this year. At- 
tended primarily by the grads, these lessons 
proved invaluable on Grad night 




82 




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Grade 12 
Skipout Day 

It was Skip Day '83 with a new 
iwist; a decoy beach display on the 
quad was followed by a twenty two 
car rally through the school. 
Everybody immediately disappeared 
to Stephanies after which we spent 
400 dollars on food and refresh- 
ments. Many thanks to the Rollers 
for throwing open their house, and 
to S.C. for allowing us to continue 
the festivities into the after hours. 




83 



Ski Weekends 

During the course of this 
year's sici season, many 
weeicend excursions were 
arranged for the students. In 
typical SMU fashion the 
students participated en- 
thusiastically. 




84 



Mexico Trip 



During this year's Spring Break many students jour- 
neyed to Mexieo. All came back many shades darker 
(much lo the envy of those back home). The highhght of 
the trip for many was buying Alka-Selt/er in the airport 
before flying home. 




85 




Pirates of 
Penzance 

This year the students and staff of SMU 
undertook the production of Gilbert and 
SuUivan's musical "The Pirates of 
Penzance". Although the actual per- 
formances took place a week before June 
exams all involved managed to give 
spectacular performances which received 
rave reviews in local papers. Instrumental 
in this success were director Mr. Skinner 
and musical director Miss Thompson. 




86 




87 



The Black 



This year the Drama 12 students 
performed their play "The Black 
Box" at the various elementary 
schools in the area. The play was 
very successful and enjoyable for 
the students as well. 




Abiding by an infamous school tradition, this year's 
grads appeared in chapel one Friday swathed in sheets. 



88 








iMoefibuMe. 



Rugby 



First XV 




FRONT ROW: Colin Riddler; Rodney Stone; Lee Matuga; Nader Zabeneh. MIDDLE ROW: Rob Nicholls; 
Evan Seal; David Blair; John Parkinson, Captain; Pat Loo; David Backhouse; Paul Selina; Owen Peer. BACK 
ROW: Mark Fleming; Nigel Stoodley; Blair Robertson; Brian Bogdanski, Gareth Rees; John Perks; Phil Mc- 
Cune. 




90 




DAVID BLAIR (Full Back): 

Beginning the season at fiyhalf, he later showed himself to be temperamentally better suited to full back, a 
position where he could give full rein to his kicking skills. His ability to kick under pressure with either foot was 
invaluable and his lengthy line-kicking often created the positional platform needed to maintain attacking 
pressure on the opposition defence. 

MATTHEW WILSON (Right Wing): 

His successful transition from the front-row to the wing was an unexpected bonus for the team. Discardmg the 
subtleties favoured by the more light-footed wingers, he preferred to take the shortest route to the opposition 
line, often leaving a trail of would-be tacklers in his wake. His valedictory flourish of two spectacular tries in the 
Howard Russell Cup Final ended his season on a high note. 

COLIN RIDDLER (Centre): 

Without his experience and incisive running, the midfield attack seldom possessed the necessary thrust to breach 
the opposition defence. He suffered the misfortune to be injured shortly before the play-offs at a time when he 
was approaching peak form. 

ROBERT NICHOLLS (Centre): 

Converted into a centre after two years in the back row, he brought strength and stability to an mexperienced 
back division. He was rarely found wanting for speed, and his ability to retrieve the ball released after the tackle 
helped to maintain the team's attacking momentum. Throughout the season his commitment and sportsmanship 
set a fine example to less experienced members of the team. 

EVAN SEAL (Left Winger/Fly HalO: 

A versatile player, he was at his best at full back or on the wing, where he had the space to demonstrate his ex- 
tensive repertoire of running skills. Using a deceptive change of pace or a perfectly executed sidestep, he could 
bemuse the tightest of opposition defences. 



91 



ROGER AUBIN (Left Wing): 

In the early stages of the season he was hesitant in defence and reluctant to exploit his running skills. He now has 

the confidence to use his speed to beat his opponent on the outside. 

DAVID BACKHOUSE (Scrum Half): 

Much of the team's success in the Independent Schools' Championship and in the High School League was 
founded on his impeccable service to the backs and on his ability to act as a ninth forward around the fringes of 
the scrum. Tenacious in defence, he was always prepared to meet the physical challenge offered by the opposing 
back row rather than place his fly-half under pressure. A gifted player, he has the ability to reach the highest 
level of the game. 

PATRICK LOO (Prop): 

An impressive forward who possessed the strength and technique required to give his hooker maximum support 

at the set scrum. His powerful surges in the loose suggest that he harbours secret aspirations to play in the centre! 

RODNEY STONE (Hooker): 

His superior striking technique was largely responsible for the flow of possession won by the pack at the set 

scrums. In addition to his competence at throwing in the ball at the line out, he was no mean performer in the 

loose. 

JOHN PERKS (Prop): 

An unobtrusive but highly effective member of a redoubtable first row. His strength and dexterous work in the 

mauls produced much quality possession for the backs. 

NIGEL STOODLEY (Second Row): 

A rangy forward, he compensates for his lack of weight at the set pieces by his determination and mobility in the 

loose. A useful prospect for next season. 

PHILIP MCCUNE (Second Row): 

The most experienced forward, his jumping and catching ability ensured a plentiful supply of possession from 
the front of the line out. As the season progressed, he became more confident with the ball in hand, setting up 
several tries as a result of his rampaging runs in broken play. 

OWEN PEER (Second Row/ Number Eight): 

An aggressive forward, he thrived on the closer exchanges in the loose. He used his height and strength to good 

effect in the line out, and was always ready to make a flamboyant surge in the loose. 

LEE MATUGA (Flanker): 

A highly committed forward, the standard of his positional play improved steadily. In the loose he made ef- 
fective use of his strength and mobility to win vital second-phase ball. 

JOHN BAUER (Number Eight): 

A talented back row forward with considerable flair, he had the misfortune to be on the injured list throughout 
the second part of the season. His uncompromising cover defence and speed in the loose made a sizeable con- 
tribution to the effectiveness of a mobile back row. 

JOHN PARKINSON, Capt. (Flanker): 

His enthusiasm and perpetual motion in the loose was a constant source of inspiration to his team. Never far 
from the ball, he was always at hand to give the backs support in attack; in defence, he flattened everything that 
came into range. As captain he deserves much credit for leading the team to victory in the Independant Schools' 
Championship and for his outstanding contribution to the Howard Russell Cup Final, a thrilling match lost by 
the narrowest of margins. 



92 



MEMBERS OF THE FIRST FIFTEEN SQUAD 

BLAIR ROBERTSON (Wing/Centre): 
Hesitancy in defence delayed his entry into the team. He 
improved rapidly in the second term, showing himself to 
be a fast and elusive runner. 

NADER ZABENEH (Wing): 

He seized the opportunity to play for the team during a 
spate of injuries to the back division. Although lacking n 
size and pace, he was an elusive runner and developed a 
penchant for felling opponents twice his size. 

PAUL SELINA (Scrum Half): 

As reserve scrum half his presence in the squad was 
crucial. Although slow in service, he persevered and did 
not shrink from taking more than his share of physical 
punishment from the opposing back row. 

MARK FLEMING (Prop): 

A hard-scrummaging forward and invaluable member 
of the squad whose enthusiasm never wavered despite 
his limited opportunities to play for the First Fifteen. 

JAN SAABEL (Back Row): 

In only his second season of rugby he quickly developed 

into a useful utility forward. When his positional sense 

can match his commitment, he will be a formidable 

prospect. 

IAN MOORE (Back): 

A long-serving member of the squad who performed 
competently whenever sudddenly pressed into service 
for the First Fifteen. Throughout the season he ran the 
touch line with admirable efficiency. 





93 




94 



Second XV 




BACK ROW: Nick 
Grant; Karl Flunkert; 
Fred Couton; David 
Motherwell; Gerald 
Druse; Nigel Studley; 
Tony Friesen; Rich- 
ard West; Mr. Wil- 
son. FRONT ROW: 
Blair Robertson; 
Ci r a nt S u t a r ; 

Jeremiah Justesen; 
Malt Polard; Iain 
Williams; Mark 
Fleming. 



Third XV 



BACK ROW: John 
Morgan; Shafiq 
Hirani; Rick Louis; 
Brian Hutchison; 
Malcolm Taggart; 
Cliff Hall; Ian 
Williams; Andy 
Hohm; Octavio Mar- 
quez; Mr. Feather- 
stone. FRONT ROW: 
Colin Gardiner; Ricci 
Vega; Andrew Jones; 
Jeff Sheldrake; Arif 
Menghi; Mike Kelly; 
Ohne Mulder; Carlos 
Bustamente; Nadir 
Zabeneh. 




95 



6 A y 



Senior Colts 'A 




BACK ROW: Charles Burnett; Shawn McElroy; David Goudy; Paul Scott; Don Hammersley; Richard Shutte; 
Julian Kingston; Gareth Rees; Gavin Dry; Andrew Heaman; Neil Baird; Ian Roberts; Bart Reed; Mark Penner. 
FRONT ROW: Mr. Rees; Warren Pears; Colin Baird; Alexi Marco; Joey Sheldrake; Bryan Bogdanski. 



The Colts team accomplished something rare in sport by completing the season undefeated. They played sixteen 
games and won all of them. In compiling this record, they ammassed a remarkable total of 529 points and had 
only 29 points scored against them. 

Their rugby campaign began in the early Fall with a round-robin series of games in the Independent Schools' 
Championship. At the end of the term they had beaten St. George's, Brentwood College and Shawnigan Lake 
School on a home and away basis, and carried off the Independent Schools' Colt Cup. The team was again 
brought together for the Victoria Junior High season in early March. Two days before the Easter Holidays, they 
had in their possession both the Victoria Junior High League and Play-Off Cup, and the Vancouver Island 
Championship. The school was most fortunate to be invited to Kelowna for the Black Owl Tournament held in 
April. This tournament was won, and the season officially closed. 

They were most fortunate in having very few serious injuries, and in part this was due to their fitness level and 
the rugby skills. Their hard work had produced fitness; their fitness produced success. They should all challenge 
for First XV Places next year, and, I hope, the successful ones will serve the school well in the next two years. 



% 



Senior Colts 'B' 




% I 



f^ ^^ ^i^r'Pst'^l 





BACK ROW: Blair King; Alan Aldrich; Brad Spencer; Michael van Lijf; Richard Schutte; Cameron Filmer; Mr. 
Rees. FRONT ROW; Julian Brown; Michael Hadfield; Michael Peach; Devenand Dominique; Tim Lowan; Rob 
Jost; Michael King; Doug Graf; Stephen Dawson. 

The success of the 'A' team was very much due to the challenge of these players. The Colts group (40 players) 
had trained together all season, and the division of players only came when it was absolutely essential. 

The team fell one game short of an undefeated season, that loss occurring in the Kelowna tournament against an 
Okanagan J.H.S. 'A' group, but perhaps their individual development was more marked. They had Trained as 
hard, were as disiplined, and achieved almost as much success. 

In the Fall term, they had carried off the 'B' Division of the Colts Independent Schools' Championship, and it 
was only lack of opposition that limited further success in the winter term. It was decided to enter them in the 
Kelowna tournament against 'A' competition. They fought their way to the semifinals and lost 8-7 in a genuine 
'squeaker'. Although this loss cost them their undefeated record, it was a remarkable performance which was 
deserving of the highest praise. SMU rugby will also be well served by these players in the next two years. 

Mr. John Gibson was coach until he returned to Australia at Christmas, and he was succeeded by Mr. Julian 
Bennett, who gave generously of his expertise for the last four games. 



97 



Junior Colts 'A' 



& 



4i^ 1 *♦ 







BACK ROW: Harvey Latham; Doug Lawrence; Glen Crook; James Dunlap; Paul Stadey; Paul Onofrechuk; 
Paul Scott; Brendan Crygsveld; Richard Vida; Mr. Bennett. FRONT ROW; Scott Tong; David Gowdy; Paul 
Armitage; Chris Avery; Fraser Leversedge; Brian Kelly; John Graf; Lawrence Leek; Daren Webb; Tim Jenks; 
Chris Winters. 

Captained by Fraser Leversedge, the SMU Junior Colts rugby team won the Independent Schools' Cham- 
pionship for their age-group. They opened the season with a rout of Shawnigan Lake School and a narrow, 
scrappy victory over Brentwood College. However, in Vancouver defeat was suffered at the hands of a strong 
team from St. George's who dominated all phases of the game to win by thirty points to six. 

Victories were secured in the return fixtures against Brentwood and Shawnigan and thus the championship 
depended on the final game between SMU and St. George's. SMU failed to take full advantage of a fierce 
following wind and at the half the score was 6-6. In the second half St. George's laid siege to the SMU live but 
were held at bay by a remarkable display of courage and tenacy in defence. With the scores still equal and five 
minuts remaining SMU managed to life the siege and score a breakaway try. The try was converted, a penalty 
followed and SMU won the game 16-6 and with it the championship. 

Consistent performances came from Fraser Leversedge at fly-half, David Goudy, a fly full-back of flair, John 
Graf, a brave and skillful scrum-half, Brendan Koygesveld, a powerhouse in the second row and from the fiery 
back-row threesome of Doug Lawrence, James Dunlap and George Stady. 



98 



Junior Colts 'B' 




99 



Boys' Basketball 



Senior 




BACK ROW: John Bauer; Martin 
Brooks; Gareth Rees; Bill Graham; 
Cliff Hall. FRONT ROW: Nick 
Grant; Dave Backhouse; Erik Kidd 
(Captain); Rob Murphy (captain); 
Colin Riddler. ABSENT: Mr. 
Greenwell (Coach); Anthony Chui 
(Manager); Steven Kasapi 
(Manager). 



Junior 



BACK ROW: Gareth 
Rees; Jamie Florczak; 
Michael Van Lifj; Shaun 
McElroy; Will Sparling. 
FRONT ROW; Doug 
Graff; John Graf; David 
Kregg; Kelly Greenwell; 
Darren Webb. 




100 



Girls' Basketball & Grass Hockey 



Basketball 



BACK ROW: Tracey Laidley, Maia 
Scrout; Kelly O'Sullivan; Allana 
Dokken; Margarelha Burnett; Lisa 
de Jardin. FRONT ROW: Christa 
Williams; Janis Crook; Lisa 
Davenock; Donnie Mclnnes, Nicki 
Taylor; Pamela McCune. 




Grass Hockey 




BACK ROW: Gina Deli- 
mari; Susan McKibbin; 
Kelly O' Sullivan; Janice 
Crook; Allana Dokken; 
Maia Shrout; Marg- 
aretha Burnett; Leah 
Dobell. FRONT ROW: 
Vanessa Young; Jane 
McLeish; Gillian Bray; 
Nicki Taylor; Darcee 
McLaren; Donny 
McKinnes; Cathy 
OUson. 



101 



Girl's Soccer 




BACK ROW: Christa Williams, Nicki Taylor, Anna GroUe, AUanna Dokken, Tami Prevost, Leah Dobell. 
MIDDLE ROW: Janice Crook, Jane McLeish, Katherine Sinclair, Margaretha Burnett, Vanessa Young, Maia 
Shrout, Lisa Davenock. FRONT ROW: Jana Pederson, Danny Mclnnes, Darcee McLaren, Cathy Olsen. 




102 



This season the girl's soccer team played extremely well. In the high School's League they won ten of their 
fourteen games to finish second in the B Division and earn promotion to the A Division. Throughout the season 
the team played with determination, skill, and courage. 

FIRST ELEVEN PLAYERS 

DARCEE MCLAREN (CAPTAIN): Center Half. Calm and controlled. The commander of ihc midfield and 
initiator of many attacks. 

STACY BLYTH (VICE-CAPTAIN): Right Back. Diminuative but determined. Aggressive in defense and 
ferocious in tackling. 

MARGARETHA BURNETT: Left Wing. After moving from the right wing she initiated many attacks with 
excellent crossing passes. 

JANA PEDERSON: Right Wing. Swift as light. Many an innocent ball was turned into a promising attack with 
excellent crossing passes. 

LISA DAVENOCK: Striker. Corner kicking specialist, Lisa set up many goals with her educated toe which 
placed the corner kicks on the money. 

ALLANNA DOKKEN: Striker. The goal machine. Almost all the goals came from Allanna's skillful and 
courageous play. A star of the first magnitude. 

JANICE CROOK: Left Half. Cool determination. Until injured in Kelowna Janice controlled the left side. 

LEAH DOBELL: Left Half/Goalkeeper. Whether in goal, where she was not happy, or on the left side, where 
she was, Leah displayed ball sense and skill. 

MAIA SHROUT: Center Half. Steady and sure, Maia's long clearing kicks often saved the team from nasty 
situations. 

NICKY TAYLOR: Right Half. Skillful and swift at all times, Nicky's great strength was in throw ins. In her 
hand the ball became a rocket soaring over defenders' heads towards the goal. 

DONNIE MCINNES: Left Back. Fierce and fearless. Donnie refused to let an attacker beat her. Only severe 
injury took her from the line-up and even then against her will. 

CATHY OLSSON: Center Back: The sweeper and last resort. Cathy covered the mistakes of others and saved us 
on many occasions. 

TAMMY PREVOST: Goalkeeper. From novice to netminder in a single season. Determination, spirit and real 
courage made Tammy a goalkeeper to depend on. 

Reserves: Jane McLeish 
AnnaGroUe 
Christa Williams 
Venessa Young 
Catherine Sinclair 

Each of these players gave valuable service to the team. Next year they will be the experienced core of the new 
team. 



103 



Tennis 




BACK ROW: Paul Booth; Megan Jessmian; David Blair. FRONT ROW: Jodi Lundgren; Jane McLeish; 
Kim Quon; Niko Homburg. 




The tennis team played in a very 
competitive high school tennis 
league this year. Despite an early 
loss to Mt. Douglas (11-0) we went 
on to defeat Spectrum (9-2), Clare- 
mont (7-5), and Parklands (9-2) 
before losing to Reylonds (4-7). We 
were third in our division and 
played off with Glenlyon/ Norfolk 
for a berth in the provincials. We 
lost a very close match to them 6-5: 
several individuals being settled in 
the tie breakers. All the members of 
the team played with a spirit all 
season and promise shown by Daine 
Murphy and Heidi Ladd par- 
ticularly bodes well for next season. 



104 



Badminton 




BACK ROW: Mr. Murcoch; Simon Song; Grant Soutar; Chris Vyynovytch; Danny Song; Craig Forth. 
FRONT ROW: Anna Grolle, Clerisse Giroux; Jodi Lundgren; Nicki Taylor; Megan Jessiman; Kim Quon; 
Mr. Gardiner. 



105 



Super- Jocks 




106 



Swimming 




BACK ROW: Karen Peets; Nicki Taylor; Allanna Dokken; Karl Flundert; Mark Flmeing; Lee Matuga; Nigel 
Studley. MIDDLE ROW: Kevin Lister; Mark Cunningham; Leah Dobell; Phil McCune; Lisa de Jardin; Julian 
Kingston; Paul Moreau; Greg Took; Martin Brooks; John Bauer. FRONT ROW: Kelly O'Sullivan; Nader 
Zabaneh; Owen Peer; Jana Peterson; Tracey Laidley; Darcee Mclaren; Jane McLeish. 




108 



Track 



* * ^ ^ ^^ 4 

a* ■#•#■» 




BACK ROW: Lee Matuga; Fred Couton; Martin Brooks; Pat Loo; John Bauer; Cregg Forth. MIDDLE ROW: 
Allana Dokken; Nicki Taylor; Susan McKibben; Mark Cunningham; Blair Robertson; Roger Aubin; Joey 
Sheldrake; Dan Jost; Kark Flunkert; Charles Burnett; Mark Fleming; Christa Williams; Barbara Broughton; 
Owen Peer. FRONT ROW: Alison Kemble; Kelly O'Sullivan; Gerald Druse; Blair King; Nader Zabeneh; Jana 
Peterson; Vanessa Young. 




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109 



Shooting 




BACK ROW: David Vernon; Ohne Muller; Rogers Pessin; Peter Burrage; Sean Phoenix. FRONT ROW: Town 
Miller; Janice Shallenburs; Sheryl Yung. 




110 



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111 



Sports Day 




112 



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UNiVERSITV SCHOOL 


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B.R.: Mr. Peter Bousfield; Miss. Sue Morre; Mrs. Sunny Pollard; Miss. Marilyn Levitt; Mrs. Cindy Miles; Mrs. Molly Penaluna; Mr. Len 
Takoski. F.R.: Mr. Murray McAlpine; Mr. John Harris; Mr. Joseph Ponic; Mr. Charles Birch (Dean of Junior School); Mr. Stuart Swan; 
Mr. BillAlford. 




114 




115 




B.R.: Noah Farnsworth; John Bracken; Adam Sawatsky; George Bell; Kurl Schweithzer; Sean Stevenson; Jeffrey Cole; Derreck Grant; 
Mrs. Miler. F.R.: Daryn Stevens; Ryan Milroy; Areen Narayanan; Kyle Fast; Samuel Stuart; Peter Frankham; Philip Bowers. ABSENT: 
Cory Lee, Nathan McDonald. 



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B.R.: Victor Otten; Lionel Farmer; Stafford King; Sean Puttergill; Arian St Paul-Butler; Danny Curran; Jamie Grier. M.R.: Tommy 
Doughty; Matthew Geddes; Keith Shack; Jonathan Edgill; Kevin Birch; David Ha; George White; David Lessard; Jon Slade; Miss Moore. 
F.R.: Dnan LaCoste; Bill Gustus; Dinesh Narayanan; Hywell Jones; Victor Leung; Jahangir Charania; Damon Hubetz. .ABSENT: Brad 
Cheupoy. 



116 




BACK ROW: Mrs. Pollard; Ghui Dawson; Jamie Hubick; Panes Cosmatos; Colin Wilson; Robert Craddock; Brad Turner; Dylan Smith. 
FRONT ROW: Prime .Mien; Andrew Giles; Drew Sutton; Jonathan Panlsen; Bryan Chan; Reggie Hubbie; Michael Jaranino. 



Candids 




117 




B.R.: Andrew Finall; Andrew Weir-Jones; Philip Quinn; Martin Strange; Jason Wale; Conrad Chan; Bart Walker; Stephen Jackson. C.R.: 
Mr. J. Ponic; James Stone; Beckett Jubb; Ricky Matthes; Mike Davidson; Tom MacDonald; Jonathan Rooke; Jason Beaver; Jann 
Margison; Brian Maggiora. F.R.; Mark Atkins; Alex Morrison; David Clifford; Seba Legge; David Ivlassen; Tony Hunt; Hani Zabeneh; 
David Proctor. 



Grade 5 



# t t. 4^ 4 S^ 4 t' I I 




*T mCHtCLi I 

UnvIMITV «CIIOOI.I 



B.R.: Sean Manning; Philip Sinnott; Kenneth Waiters; Scott Cale; Helman Prael; Corey Cameron; Chris Blohm; Julius Chappie; P. 
Bousefield. M.R.: Adrian Luckhurst; Jason Smith; Kevin Lundy; Edward Bashtord; Ryan Anderson; Donald Sutton; Greg Miller; Mark 
Bufgess. F.R.: Majid Vaughan; Brian Chan; Jeffrey Hunt; Kevin Freeman; Jason Penaluna; James Morley; Chad Be\an. ABSENT: Chris 
Tomlinson; Sanatana Patella. 



118 



laeo 

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1 1 1 f t 3 



IT MICHAELt I 

UmvEMITV (CHOOlI 



B.R.: Eric Hutton; Mark Rigollet; Martin Bowers; Tony Chan; Peler Kis-Tolh; Aaron Farnsworth; Ian Chisholm; Alfons Fear. M.R.: Mark 
Mackenzie; Philip Kayal; Thor Margison; David McDiarmid; Graeme Leeniing; Vanson Field; Murray Pears; Cory Dubetz, Ian Archibald; 
Howard Davey; Mr. Swan. F.R.: Chris Hutchinson; Arjuna Smith; Michael Roberts; Eric Barber; Stephen MacDonald; Travis Robb; Tim 
Brierlev; Rob Harker. 



Candids 




119 




B.R.: Simon Musio; Wade McKenzie; Bruckhard Prael; Matthew Hocker; Jeff Stevens; Andrew Hill; Alex Inglis; Michael Grier. C.R.: 
Simon Franklin, Patrick Richardson; Andreas Hestler; James Smith; Geoffrey Morrison; Douglas Freman; Jeffrey Dunbar; Gareth Morley; 
Leif Shrout. F.R.: Thomas Eriic; Craig Elder; Michael Roberts; Brian Kelcey; Jason Williams; Joshua Carpenter; Barnabus Clarke; 
Nicholas Jones. ABSENT: Nicholas Gnus. 




F.R.: Chuck Hemmingway; Murray Anderson; Travis Lee; Roger Graham; John Labo; Kyle Connon; Mark Penaluna. M.R.: Steffen Veh: 
David Turpie; Chris Friesen; James Ma.xwell; Garrett Mehl; David Swan; Markus Roemer. F.R.; Paolo CasmiUo; .Andreas Gutsch; Kerry 



Blaaum; Grant Krygsveld; Nick Swinburne; Jaret Watson; David Zahir. 



120 




B.R.: G. Morrison; S. Muzio; J. Stevens; T. Lee; G. Dunbar; Mr. C. Birch. I-.R.: D. Turpie; D. Freeman; M. Grier; G. Morley; T. Eric; A. 
Gutseh. 



Candids 




I 



121 



Music 




B.R.: T. Robb; C. Dubetz; V. Field; T. Brierley; E. Hotton; R. Spiller; M. Bowers; I. Chisholm; M. Price; P. Kayal: I. Archibald. F.R.: C. 
Bevan; C. Cameron; R. Freeman; G. Miller; S. Manning; B. Chan; H. Prael; P. Sinnott; J. Chappie; M. Roberts. 



122 




R. 2: D. Clifford; A. Morrison; M. Davidson; J. Margison; D. Klassen. R. 1: B. Jubb; J. Wale; J. Rooke; R. Malthes. 



Grade 6 Brass 


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R. 2: A. Pinall; D. Proctor. R. I: T. MacDonald; J. Stone; J. Beaver; S. Davis. 



123 



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R. 2: G. Morrison; J. Stevens; D. Freeman; G. Morley. R. 1 : A. Hill; J. Smith; S. Muzio; G. Dunbar. 




R. 2: T. Lee; K. Connon. R. 1: M. Anderson; M. Penaluna; D. Swan. 



124 




{I. 3: P. Quinn; M. Atkins; S. Legge; P. Kis-Toth; D. MacDairmid; M. MacKenzie; C. Hulchinson; E. Barber; R. Harker; H. Zabeneh; K. 
,Chan. R. 2: B. Fuller; A. Pear; T. Margison; M. Pears; A. Farnsworth; E. Bathford; S. Patella; C. Tomlinson. J. Penaluna; J. Morley; Mr. 
Takoski. R. 1 : G. Leeming; M. Rigollet; C. Blohm; T. Hunt; D. Strage. 



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R. 4: T. MacDonald; M. Grier; J. Quirk; A. Finall; B. Clarke; D. Proctor; K. Blaauw; D. Turpie; J. Sabo; J. Slone; S. Davis; B. Prael; M. 
Roemer. R. 3: G. Morrison; J. Stevens; D. Freeman; D. Swan; M. Anderson; D. Clifford; G. Morley; S. Jackson; B. Maggiora; D. Klassen; 
Mr. L. Taroski, R. 2: S. Musio; G. Dunbar; L. Shrout; M. Davidson; A. Morrison, M. Penaluna; K. Connon; T. Lee; R. Graham; J. 
Maxwell; J. Watson. R. 1: B. Jubb; J. Rooke; J. Smith; A. Hill; N. Jones; N. Swinburne; R. Maiihes; J. Wale. 



125 



Grade 1 and 3 Choir 
















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B.R.: C. Wilson; R. Braddock; B. Chan; J. Paulson; B. Turner; P. Costalos; G. Dawson; D. Sutton. M.R.: F. Fast; S. Stevenson; P. Allen; 
C. Lee; G. Bell; K. Schweiler; M. Carancino; J. Hubick; A. Giles; D. Smith; R. Hubble. F.R.: D. Stevens; J. Bracken: P. Frankham; S. 
Stuart; A. Sowalsky; A. Narayanan; R. Milroy; N. McDonald; P. Bowers; D. Grant. 



Grade 2 and 4 Choir 



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B.R.: J. Morley; B. Chan; J. Penaluna; A. Lockhurst. J. Chappie; H. Prael; P. Sinnoth; E. Basht'ord; S. Cale; S. Puttergill; A. St Paul- 
Butler. M.R.: J. Doughty; J. Grier; S. King; V. Otten; B. Gustus; J. Charania; D. Brown; D. Ha; G. White; B. Che«poy; M. Geddes; K. 
Birch. F.R.: D. Lesard; D. Curran; J. Edgell; H. .lones; K. Shack; D. Narayanan; D. Lacoste; D. Dubetz; J. Slade: V. Leung. 



126 



Junior Choir 


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B.R.: P. Quinn; B. Kelcey; N. Swinburne; D. Freeman; M. Grier; M. Escobedo; M. Strange; J. Wale; A. Fear; G. Leeming; R. Spiller. 
M.R.: H. Zabeneh; J. Beaver; B. Fuller; J. Rooke; J. Stone; S Davis; M. Davidson; H. Prael; P. Kayal; H. Davey; I. Archibald. F.R.: J. 
Morley; B. Chan; J. Penaluna; J. Chappie; A. Lockhurst; P. Sinnott; A. Smith; E. Bashford; S. Cale. 




B.R.: B. Turner; J. Hubick; P. Cosmatos; C. Wilson; R. Craddock; D. Smith; 
Dawson; R. Hubble; M. Tarantino; J. Paulsen; A. Giles. 



B. Chan; Mrs. Pollard. h.K.: P. Allen; D. Sutton; G. 



127 



Sports 



1st XV Rugby 












•T WCHACLt 
1 1 ^ ^ UmvEIISITV (CHOOL 





B.R.: M. Grier; J. Smith; J. Sabo; J. Stevens; D. Freetnan; M. Penaluna; K. Blaauw; Mr. Swan. F.R.: W. McKenzie; S. Muzio; A. Inglis; T. 
Lee; D. Swan; B. Clarke; D. Turpie; J. Carpenter. 



Grade 7 9-A-Side Rugby 






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B.R.: B. Clarke; K. Blaauw; J. Smith; A. Inglis; T. Lee; W. McKenzie; D. Swan; D. Turpie; D. Freeman; J. Carpenter; Mr. Swan. F.R.: L. 
Shrout; J. Sabo; M. Anderson; C. Elder; M. Grier; P. Campillo; C. Heminawav; P. Richardson; S. .Muzio. ABSENT: G. Morrison; G. 

Mehl. 



128 



Junior Rugby Tour 



Grade 7: The highlight of the year was, of course, the tour to England. It was a tremendous experience in many 
ways; the improvement in our rugby was marked. We were never outplayed, as the summary below indicates; 
indeed, by finishing with a points 'credit', we showed that many games though lost, were close. 

It is difficult to mention individuals, for every player contributed enormously, but Bobby Ross should be singled 
out for the authority and leadership he displayed. 

We visited a mixture of environments - from the all-boarding, Catholic austerity of St. Edmund's (every boy's 
favorite hideout), to the large city day school in Bristol, to the rugby club-cum-disco finale at Sutton & Epson. 
Hospitality everywhere was first-class, so much so that by the end the fitness level of the boys far exceeded that 
of the staff. Travel arrangements went with unreal smoothness (the longest delay was waiting 20 minutes for a 
bus driver in the Senior School quad). 

I personally owe many people a lot of thanks, but without the support and efforts of Darryn Phelan and Dr. Bill 
Beeston, our one travelling parent, the tour would surely have come unstuck somewhere along the way. 

Other rugby activities involved 9 a-side from grades six to seven in the Greater Victoria tournaments. This 
provided for many of those who had not previously had the chance, the opportunity to play some competitive 
rugby. 

As usual the enthusiasm for the team in these grades is widespread and intense. 

Stuart Swan 
Junior Rugby Coach 



Saturday, March 19 St. Edmund's College, Ware, 

Hertfordshire. 
Monday, March 21 St. Faith's School, Cambridge. 
Saturday, March 26 Bristol Grammar School, Bristol. 
Tuesday, March 29 Wimbledon College Prep School, 

London S.W. 19. 
Thursday, March 31 Whitgift School, South Croydon, 

Surrey. 
Saturday, April 2 Sutton & Epsom R.F.C. under 13's 

Cheam, Surrey. 

Record: Won 2, Lost 4 



Won 14-12 

Lost 0-8 
Lost 14-24 
Lost 6-8 

Lost 10-21 

Won 32-0 

Total 76-73 



Team Tourists: Bobby Ross (Captain); Travis Lee; Dean Anderson; Adrian Beeston; 
Troy Bevan; Kerry Blaauw; Joshua Carpenter; Barnabas Clark; Doug Freeman; Mike 
Grier; Nich Jones; Wade McKenzie; Mark Penaluna; Jason Pruden; John Quirk; Duncan 
Richards; John Sabo; James Smith; David Swan; Howie Webster. 



129 




B.R.: J. Beaver; R. Matthes; J. Wale; D. Klassen. M.R.: T. Hunt; J. Stone; 3. Margison; B. Maggiora; D. Clifford; Mr. Swan. F.R. 
Finall; S. Legge; D. Proctor; M. Strange. 




B.R.: P.K. Bousfield; L. Shrout; J. Watson; C. Elder; G. Dunbar; J. Smith; A. Inglis; M. Penaluna; D. Freeman. F.R.: M. Roberts; B. 
Clarke; D. Turpie; T. Lee; M. Grier (capt.): K. Cannon; J. Carpenter. 



130 




B.R.: E. Hotton; J. Stone; S. Jackson; R. Matthes; M. Rigollei; S. Macdonald; P.K. Bousfield (coach). F.R.: T. Margison; J. Beaver; J. 
Margison; B. Maggiora; T. Hunt; D. Clifford. 



Cross Country 


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B.R.: B. Clarke; R. Matthes; N. Jones; J. Margison; M. Rigollet; Mr. M. McAlpine. M.R.: G. Dunbar; S. Muzio; C. Hemmingway; T. Lee; 
K. Connon; D. Turtle; D. Swan. F.R.: T. Robb; P. Sinnot; J. Penaluna; A. Luckhursl; R. Marker; E. Barber. 



131 




B.R.: M. Pears; J. Margison; R. Matthes; S. Jackson; A. Hestler; N. Jones; T. Lee; M. Strange; B. Clarke; T. Margison; Mr. J. McAlpine. 
M.R.: J. Quick; J. Stone; P. Quinn; S. Legge; A. Farnsworlh; K. Chan; R. Spiller; T. Robb; T. Brierley. F.R.: D. Sutton; C. Bevan; J. 
Hubick; R. Hubble. 

On March the fourth some twenty boys took part in the Junior ISA swim meet with Glenlyon and the last school 
St. George's of Vancouver. 

All the boys swam well with Nick Tooke, Troy Bevan and Travis Lee doing particularly well in the under fifteen 
age group and Tim Briberley, Aaron Farnsworth and Stephen Jackson swimming equally well in the under 
eleven age group. 

St. George's first with SMU second and Gelnlyon third. 

Overall, the year was a great success, with all the boys performing well. 

M. McAlpine 
Swim Coach 




132 




B.R.: D. McDairmid; J. Watson; D. Freeman; D. Swan; W. McKenzie; T. Lee; R. Graham; S. Muzio; S. Jackson; T. Brierley; Mr. 
McAlpine. M.R.: K. Blaauw; R. Matthes; B. Clarke; K. Connon; M. Penaluna; D. Turpie; J. Margison; M. Roberts; G. Mehl. F.R. L. 
Shrout; B. Maggiora; T. Margison; T. Robb; A. Luckhurst; P. Sinnot; J. Penaluna. 




STANDING: J. Harris; P. Bousfield (Sponsors). SITTING: M. Taramino (3); H. Prael (4); M. Roberts (7); J. Wale (6); V. Field (5); K. 
Shock (2). 



133 



Art & Literature 




Once a boy saw an egg. Somebody might step on this egg. He looked around. Then he saw a nest. He 
climbed up the tree and he put it in the nest. Mr. and Mrs. Bird came home. They saw the egg. They took 
turnes sitting on the egg. First the Mamma bird and then the Pa pa bird. And since the egg was so big they 
both sat on it. Then it squeaked. "That isn't the egg" said the Pa pa bird. "That's the baby." It's ready to 
come out. It cracked. And cracked. It cracked and cracked and cracked. And then it came out. "It's 
junior" said the Pa pa bird. "I wonder what he's going to look hke when he grows up" said the Mama 
bird. They went to get some food for Junior. Pa pa bird brought a pink worm and Mama bird brought a 
blue worm. He opened his mouth. They put the worms in Juniors mouth. He opened his mouth again. 
They went to get more and more food. He never stopped eating. And He grew bigger and bigger and 
bigger. "It's time for you to go Junior" said the Pa pa bird. "Yes" said the Mama bird. "It is time we had 
to teach Junior how to fly" said the Papa bird. And Pa pa bird kept flapping his wings and kept flapping 
his wings. Junior jumped. "Flap your wings. Flap your wings" yelled Pa pa bird. Junior flaped his wings 
but he couldn't cause he had no wings because he was an alligator. He fell down. Down down down went 
Junior. And SPLASH. He fell down into the water. 

THE END 

Nathan McDonald 
Gr. 1 



134 



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135 



Junior Candids 




136 




XMCBUkUM^: 



Junior School Prizes 



GRADE III 




First Prize 


Dylan Smith 


Second Prize 


Reggie Hubble 


GRADE IV 




Brian Chan 


1st in Forg. Geography, Equal 1st History 


Kevin Freeman 


2nd in Form, Equal i st in English, Equal 1 st History, French 


Majid Vaughan 


Math 


Julius Chappie 


Equal in English 


Kevin Lundy 


Science 


James Morley 


Music 


Sanatana Patella 


Equal 1st Art 


Adrian Luckhursi 


Equal 1st Art 


GRADE V 




Philip Kayal 


1st in Form, Math, English, Geography, History 


Martin Bowers 


2nd in Form, French 


Graeme Leeming 


Science 


Aaron Leeming 


Music 


David MacDiarmid 


Art 


Cory Dubetz 


French (2) 


GRADE VI 




Jason Wale 


1st in Form, English, French (I), History, Equal 1st Science, Equal 1st Music (winds) 


Tony Hunt 


Second in Form, Geography, Equal 1st Music (strings) 


Martin Strange 


Equal 1st Science 


Mark Atkins 


Art, Math 


Conrad Chan 


French (2) 


GRADE VIIH 




Roger Graham 


1st in Class, History 


Garrett Meh! 


2nd in Class, Science 


Kyle Connon 


Math 


Nick Swinburne 


Geography 


Markus Roemer 


Music 


Andreas Gutsch 


Art 


David Turpie 


English 


GRADE VIIA 




Michael Roberts 


1st in Class, Maih 


Gareth Morley 


1st in Class, Geography, French (2) 


Simon Muzio 


Equal 1st English, Equal 1st History, Science 


Geoff Dunbar 


Equal Isi English 


Douglas Freeman 


Equal 1st History, Music 


Craig Elder 


Equal 1st French, Art 


Jeff Stevens 


Equal 1st French (1) 


SPECIAL AWARDS 




Parents Auxiliary Scholarship 


Dylan Smith 


Parents Auxiliarv Bursarv 


Martin Bowers 


Old Boys Award 


Geoff Dunbar 


Privett Scholarship 


Majid Vaughan 


Slegg Bowl 


Goeff Morrison 


Milne Cup 


Tim Brierley/Arjuna Smith 


Citizenship Cup 


Geoff Dunbar 


Bridgeman Award 


Simon Muzio 


Ned Symons Special Award 


James Stone 


Artistic Merit Award 


Burkhard Prael 


Most Improved Athlete 


Martin Strange 


Outstanding Sportsman 


Travis Lee 


Athletic Effort Awards 


Sussex Davis 


Merit Shield 


Jeff Stevens 


Special Presentation (Math) 


Joshua Carpenter, Simon Franklin, Alex Inglis, Gareth Morley, Michael Roberts. 


Individual Winner 


Michael Roberts 



138 



Senior Awards 




Uhe ^ouernors^ Jieacfmasier and ^i<^ff 

of 
c5/. jKicnaefs QAniuersiiu d^cnool 

reauesi ine pleasure of uour companu a/ me 

Annual Speech Day Ceremonies 

on 

SATURDAY, 11 JUNE, 1983 

THE UNIVERSITY CENTRE AUDITORIUM 

Hinioersiiu ofuichria 

a/ 10:00 a m. 

9ues/ ^pea^er 

joan Miason^IrfurletJ 

CBroacf easier^ jCooefis/^ J^laucuri^ni 



139 



■^,. 






Grade VIII 



1 Achtem 

Julian Anderson 

David Kayal 

Wendell Laidley 

Mark Levey 

Steven McLeish 

Charles Moore 

Neil Oliver 

Conon Purves 

Gwilym Roberts 

Ian Scanlan 

Paul Stapleton 

Calvin Wong 

Neil Dangerfield 

Ken Dobell 

Chris Talbot 

Jamie Wale 



Emil Lee 



Election Prize 



Distinction in Geography 

1 st Equal in Mathematics 

Distinction in French 

Distinction in Geography 

Distinction in Art 

Distinction in Mathematics 

1st in Art 

Distinction in English _^ 

1 St Novice Debater -< 

Distinction in Music 

1 st in Music - 

Distinction in Geograp 

Distinction in English 

Second Equal Overall Average 

Distinction in English, QiBfl^S** 

Distinction in English^t^lffick % 

Distinction in History, Geography 

1st in History, 1st Equal in Geography 

Distinction in English 

Second Equal Overall Aver^ 

1st in English, Frend^Jg|j^||||^ual in Math, 

Distinction irtiHisttl 

First Overall Averag 

Calvin Wong (Book , 



Grad( 



t Cashion 1 st in Germaii|B' 
°""^ 'n Distinction iiiT ' 






, Distmction m GeograpH 
1 Drama, History 



Jean-Guy'lourgeos Dist 
PaulArmitage » ** 



\ in English, French, Geography 
,.iory. Science, Equal inGeograph 
Jon in English, Mathematics, Fr"-^ 
ist in English, Fr'"" " '• ^ 



Distinction in Mat 
Bryan Feir( Boo' 






Grade X 



Kf/^vjiiuTiriiRmr; 



Gareth Rees 

Gina Delimari 

Shaun McElroy 

Darcy Dobell 

ipoug Graf 

Locke 

"'ale 



'Niko Homberg 
Mathew Klima«ai 



, Robin 
*^»; ^ntion Hill 



Don HamfflBffeley 
Ken Oppel 

Paul Moreau 

James Curtis 

iteven Kasapi 
jSesta Struve-Dencher 



Distinction in Spanish 
Distinction in English 
Distinction in Computer Science 
Distinction in French 
Distinction in Computer Science 
Distinction in Beginner's Spani; 
Distinction ' " 



Distin' 
Dist " 
Di^ 
Di 



eography 

.'s Spanish 11 

^, Physics, Germs 
-*.^ I. ..'English 
English, Most Improved in French 



Distinction in English, History, Biology 

1st in German 

Distinction in Chemistry, Histc" d^wcj, 

1st in Beginner's Spanish 11 

Distinction in French, Bio., f 

1 st in Art, German 

1st Computer Science, N 

Top Native Speaker in German 

Distinction i^Physics 

1st in Eng^Math., Hist., Geo" ' 

Cora p., Sci., French 




Graded 



enock Distinction in 
mkert Distinction in 




fflttrea 

Ute Prael 

fclodi Lundgren 

Paul Booth 

Oene Mulder 

isDaralyn Durie 

Andrew Jones 



Distinction in Physics 
Distinction in Bio|?gy 
Distinction in E.. 
Distinction in Frei^ 
^distinction in Phys 
'-*• — '=~n in French , 

,,^^ inglish,; 

DiistincCi^ 
Distinctii 

Outstanding Eff^ 
1st English |j 
1 St German '^ 



glish 
hy. Physics 



cs, 1st in Alge. 
h, 1st in Span* 




Clarice Giroux D^'^f" 
JaneMcLeish D 
Kim Quon Distil 
1st e 

William Tang 



hysics, Bi<il^, Chemistry, Econo'" 



T|imi Prevost Distinctio 

organ Distinctio 

^ ister Distinctioft^Geograi^y 

"^ t Distinction in Biology 




nglish 



Jeff Sheldrake 

Blair Robertson 

Paul Selina 

Joseph Kiu 

Cliff Hall 

Donnie Mclnnes 

Robert NichoUs 

liha Bruehler 

Jason Chu 

Russell Mills 

Robin Platts 

Anthony Chui 

t^ Matt Pollard 

Rebbecca Martens 

Kevin Yick 

'^'l^'gan Jessiman 



iilus 
lology 



Distmction 

Distinction i 

Distinction ii 

Distinction in Physic 

Distinction in Physic 

Outstanding Effort i 

Outstanding Progres 

1st in Investment Coj 

1st in Probability anc, 

1st in Geography 

1st in Spanish 

1st in Music (Blencoe 

Distinction Physics 

Chemistry 13 Book Pri 

Distinction in English iM, History, French 

1 St in English, German i|pok) 

Distinction in Spanish 1 1 i German 

1st in Art (Nesta Bowen Home Award) 

1st in Algebra, Calculus^hemistry, Physics 

Chemistry 13 Book Priz^ , 

Distinction in Chem^ry, Physics 

1st in English Lit., Enltory, Biology, French 




mm^ 



m 



4\M?iil 



ards Jean Guy Bourgeous 
Steven Kas^i 
yPr 



»phy D 
Eight St^ 



_n Cup Paul Armitage 



's Coi^BTroph:^ Gareth Rees 
lounc^Kde Ten) 

^ ^^' - '"^ Tim Lowan 

/ton Cup Allanna Dokken 



Outstanding flye Aclii^i^ 



Backhouse 




JohnjJMon Bowl Rob Nicholls 
^^^^^^Kenship) 
Governor Gen^^B Award Me< 
(Top Grade Tw^Htudent) 

( All- Round Ability Gr. 




Candids 




144 



More Candids 




145 



Plus More Candids 




146 



Double Plus More Candids 








Carl Tenove (9) 



Bill Pawson (9) 




Directory of Grads 1982-83 



David Backhouse 

1476 Hamley Street 

Victoria, B.C. V8S INI 

Jacquie Bergerman 

4508 Tanglewood Crescent 

Victoria, B.C. V8X 3V4 

Kent Berger-North 

4367 Cedar Hill Road 

Victoria, B.C. V8N 5L8 

David Blair 

405 Kinver Street 

Victoria, B.C. V9A 6C4 

Stacey Blyth 

1581 Cedarglen Road 

Victoria, B.C. V8N 2B1 

Tina Bruehler 

8072 York Avenue 

Crofton, B.C. VOR IRO 

Tony Bullock 

8020 Foul Bay Road 

Victoria, B.C. V8R 5E3 

Jason Chu 

Tai Mong Tsai Road 

Sai Rung, N.T., Hong Kong 

Anthony Chui 

8 Eastbourne Road 

9 B Kowloon, Hong Kong 



Randy Cooper 

8265 Beach Drive 

Victoria, B.C. V8R 6L9 

John Craig 

4068 Haro Road 

Victoria, B.C. V8N 4B4 

Janice Crook 

106-235 Oliver Street 

Williams Lake, B.C. V2G 1M2 

Mark Cunningham 

929 Mesher Place 

Esquimau, B.C. V9A 6N2 

Lisa de Jardin 

4513 Tanglewood Crescent 

Victoria, B.C. V8X 3V3 

AUana Dokken 

305 Denison Road 

Victoria, B.C. V8S 4K2 

Stephen Elliot 

1497 Myrtle Street 

Victoria, B.C. V8R 2Z5 

Mark Fleming 

4373 Barclay Road 

Cambell River, B.C. V9W 4Y7 

Anthony Friesen 

2380 Kemp Lake Road RR2 

Sooke, B.C. VOS INO 



Cliff Hall 

SS #3, Haldi Road 

Prince George, B.C. V2N 2S7 

Shafiq Hirani 

2511 5th Street S.W. 

Calgary, Alberta T2S 2C5 

Andreas Hohn 

P.O. Box 174 

Kingston, Jamaica, W. Indies 

Brian Hutchinson 

RR #1 

Millarville, Alberta TOL IKO 

Michael Ip 

P.O. Box 2555 Haiti Street 

Tripoli Libya Spalj 

Megan Jessiamn 

3960 Wedgepoint Terrace 

Victoria, B.C. V8N 5W8 

Michael Kelly 

2260 Killarney Road 

Victoria, B.C. V8P 3G8 

Allison Kemble 

87 St. David Street 

Victoria, B.C. S 4Z2 

Erik Kidd 

3680 Cadboro Bay Road 

Victoria, B.C. VSR 5K8 



147 



Frank Kis-Toth 

Suite #6 1740 Knight Avenue 

Victoria, B.C. V8P 1L7 

Joseph Kiu 

273-275 Prince Edward Road 

Prince's Heights 10/F, Blk. A 

Kowloon, Hong Kong 

Derek Leung 

28 Kam Wah Street Grnd. Floor 

Shaukiwan, Hong Kong 

Kevin Lister 

5239 Beckton Road 

Victoria, B.C. V8Y 2C3 

Philip McCune 

441 Van Buren Street 

Port Townsend, Washington 

Donnie Mclnnes 

603 Willington Crescent 

Winnipeg, Manitoba R3M 0A7 

Darcee McLaren 

Box 394 

Kenemcos, B.C. VOX INO 

Wendy McLean 

3670 Estevan Drive 

Port Alberni, B.C. V9Y 5G9 

Sandra Macpherson 

6075 Cordova Bay Road 

Victoria, B.C. V8Y 2K1 

Sam Margolis 

3982 Panther Street 

Victoria, B.C. V8N 3R3 

Rebecca Martens 

1898 Hillcrest Avenue 

Victoria, B.C. V8N 2R9 

Russel Martin 

708-1040 Pacific Avenue 

Vancouver, B.C. V6E 4C1 

Arrif Megji 

3133 E. 63rd Avenue 

Vancouver, B.C. V5S 2G9 

Russel Mills 

15822 McBeth Road 

Surrey, B.C. V4A 5X3 

Ian Moore 

1998 Ferndale Road 



Victoria, B.C. V8N 2Y6 

John Morgan 

Box 1690 

Edsen, Alberta TOE OPO 

Rob Murphy 

34 Weir Crescent 

Saskatoon, Sask. S7H 3A9 

Rob NichoUs 

2617 Pierce 

Flint, Michigan 48503 

Stephen O'Connor 

3190 Humber Road 

Victoria, B.C. VSR 3T1 

Michael Oliver 

4360 Sante Fe Place 

Victoria, B.C. V8N 5G6 

Catherine Olson 

2601 Burdick Avenue 

Victoria, B.C. VSR 3L8 

Kelly O'Sullivan 

4807 138 Street 

Edmonton, Alberta T6H 3Y9 

John Parkinson 

4751 Beverdale Road 

Victoria, B.C. V8Z 6K1 

Jana Pedersen 

6275 Atlin Avenue 

Powell River, B.C. V8A 4Y9 

Owen Peer 

3174 Wishart Road 

Victoria, B.C. V9C 1P8 

Karen Peet 

982 Linkleas Avenue 

Victoria, B.C. V8S 5C3 

John Perks 

486 Island Highway 

Victoria, B.C. V9B 1H5 

Allan Phoenix 

3222 Woodburn Street 

Victoria, B.C. V8P 5B7 

Rod Pleasance 

1216 Clayton Road 

Sidney, B.C. V8L 3X9 

David Pledger 

3845 Duke Road, RR #1 



Victoria, B.C. V8X 3W9 

Matthew Pollard 

2088 Falkland Place 

Victoria, B.C. V8S 4M5 

Tammy Prevost 

3146 Wessex Crescent 

Victoria, B.C. V8P 5N2 

Colin Roddler 

2636 1 1th Avenue 

Port Alberni, B.C. V9Y 2R8 

Blair Robertson 

1720 Ganzales Avenue 

Victoria, B.C. V8S 1T7 

Stephanie Roller 

8240 Alec Road 

Sannichton, B.C. VOS IMO 

Evan Seal 

3062 Admirals Road 

Victoria, B.C. V9A 2R8 

Paul Selina 

567 Brookleigh Road 

Victoria, B.C. V8Z 3K1 

Jeff Sheldrake 

960 Falkland Road 

Victoria, B.C. V8S 4L8 

Allison Southgate 

52 Grand Avenue 

Wallaceburg, Ontario N8A 4J9 

Rodney Stone 

1485 Camelot Road 

West Vancouver, B.C. V7S 2L9 

Malcolm Taggart 

2600 MacDonald Drive 

Victoria, B.C. V8N 1X8 

Nicci Taylor 

2300 Bowker Avenue 

Victoria, B.C. VSR 2E6 

Andreas Thatcher 

1709 Hampshire Road 

Victoria, B.C. VSR 5T7 

David Vernon 

8 Bailey Street 

Point Londsdale 

Victoria 3225 Australia 



148 



Iain Williams 
83 Quensiuil Crescent 
Edmonton, Alberta T5R 5N8 
Timothy Williams 
2935 Henderson Road 
Victoria, B.C. VSR 5M4 
Matthew Wilson 
2447 Camelot Street 



Victoria, B.C. V8N 1J3 

Adrian Wong 

2 Cameron Road Tsim Sha 

Kowloon, Hong Kong 

Kevin Yick 

Block 3D, 8/F Pheonix Court 

39 Kennedy Road, Hong Kong 



Norman Young 
16 La Salle Road 
Beverley Villas Blk 5 12C 
Kownloon, Hong Kong 
Nader Zabeneh 
P.O. Box 3571 
Dubai, U.A.E. 




149 



Do Not Adjust Your Annual . . . 
Picture Trouble Originates with Us 




150 



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^P^^fl ^51 Sincere Wishes to the Students of 


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CONGRATULATIONS AND 

BEST WISHES TO 

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FROM 



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en 



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Programs civic arts 
Serves as impresario/sponsor 
Develops and sponsors schools performing arts 
Administers McPherson Theatre Company 
Provides arts support services 
Fosters International Cultural Exchanges 
Acts as a community cultural and eductional resource 

The McPherson Foundation is a non-profit society dedicated to the betterment of the arts. Funding 
assistance for our free community arts services is provided in part by the City of Victoria, the Munipalities 
of Oak Bay, Esquimalt and Saanich, and other corporations and individuals. 

BE A FRIEND OF THE FOUNDATION. HELP US TO ESTABLISH THE MCPHERSON FOUND- 
ATION ENDOWMENT FUND. SEND YOUR CHECK TODAY, so that every time the curtain goes up 
at the McPherson and Royal Theatres you will get the good feeling that YOU are helping this to happen - 
and for years to come. 

Your donation helps us to give the most practical assistance and encouragement to our local performing 
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CONGRATULATIONS GRADS OF '83! 
Meet You at the 




a%/ne 



Best Wishes 

to the 

Graduating Class 

of 1983 



G)Cf^ 



In the Nootka Court Mail 





477-481 1 

#212 - 1 551 Cedar Hill X Rd 

Victoria, B.C. 

V8P 2P3 



HIGH EUROPEAN QUALITY 



Horst Fr. Kauermann 

739 Pandora Avenue 

(Between Douglas & Blanshard) 

Victoria, B.C. V8W1N9 

BUS. 385-2233 RES. 658-1592 



153 



Candids to Let You Recover from the Ads 




154 






I ll 





Yes, Colin, it is a kangaroo! ! 



Out! This is private. 



Did you i<now that SIVIU is the 
top math school in Canada? 



155 



Autographs 



Sign Now or Just Forget It 




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Published by 

Josten's / National School Service. 

Winnipeg, Manitoba. Canada 




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