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SAMARA 
1969 - 1970 




1 



This year we bid a sad good-bye to Miss Black, the head of the Junior School. For four 
years she has been a kind, understanding teacher and a friend to all. She made the subjects 
which she taught us come alive and carry such interest that I am sure this will have an effect 
on us in later years. To everyone taught by her she was a necessity and everyone will miss her 
greatly. This year Miss Black intends to go back and stay in England, and with her, I am sure, 
go wishes for good luck and happiness from the whole school. 

by Barbara Coyne 




The noisiest classes were in the junior school, 

Who always broke some kind of rule. 

But always loved their English class. 

Because Miss Black was quite a gas. 

Our nouns and verbs she made us learn 

So with her help 100 earn. 

We climbed trees and threw snowballs. 

It made Miss Black climb up the walls. 

But now we come to say good-bye, 

To hope your classes never die, 

And give them what you have so much; 

That extra special little touch. 

Tina Cole 



2 




Despite the celebration in which the new decade was ushered in this January, it brought with 
it one disappointment. Due to her impending marriage in the spring, Miss Carter, our gym 
teacher, unfortunately had to leave us. Miss Carter, herself, was a former student and head girl 
of Eimwood. Consequently, when she first arrived as a teacher, some people had a difficult 
time remembering not to call her "Judy". But despite her change of status, she was a friend to 
all of those who "served" under her. Her lessons were filled with enjoyment, excepting per- 
haps those in which she gave us an exercise workout. Yet, in the long run, we must all agree that 
this helped to get rid of those few, extra, unbecoming pounds. Those who have been with Miss 
Carter from the start will remember their exhilariation as they finally succeeded in doing cart- 
wheels with their legs straight, and performing forward rolls without using their hands to help 
them over. Those to whom gymnastics came easily will be thankful to Miss Carter for intro- 
ducing the Gym Club as one of Elmwood's extra-curricular activities. This club was unfortu- 
nately broken up in the spring of 1969 when Miss Carter suffered from a severe case of appen- 
dicitis which put her out of commission for several months. However, that loss was only 
temporary. I am sure that in the future we will all miss Miss Carter very much, and we wish her 
the very best of happiness in the years to come. 



3 




Head Mistress: Mrs. J. Whit will 
Assistant Head Mistress: Mrs. G. Aldous 



SAMARA STAFF 

EDITOR - Jacqueline Heard 

ASSISTANT EDITORS - Jane Martin, Debbie Coyne, Jennifer Chance, Christine Haase. 

ART EDITOR - Christa Uhrenbacher. 

STAFF ADVISORS - Mrs. G. Aldous, Mrs. G.F. Carter. 



4 




SAMARA COMMITTEE 

Standing: Jennifer Chance, Christine Haase, Jacqueline Heard, Jane Martin, Debbie Coyne. 
Seated: Mrs. Whitwill. 



EDITORIAL 



Dear Elmwood, 

This year, with a new Headmistress, a dazzling art room, 
a "greenified" main hall, and an almost scuff-proof dining 
room, Elmwood plunged into a new decade. Once more 
frustrated "S-Day" volunteers trudged the streets in search 
of Ads, caught teachers and other "Perfects" "in the Act", 
and grinned and grimaced at our new photographer. 

As always, the months of '69-70 seem to have flown 
by, as Mrs. Harwood-Jones and Mr. Thompson persevered 
"Patience" with the "Musicals" of Ashbury and Elmwood, 
Drama went "Greek", Prefects "spirited" us all, and dances 
and "Folk-Ins" whirled splendorously by. 

This year integration with Ashbury in many sports 



activities, added to the "bi-cultural" aspect of the school. 
Ashburians and Elmwoodians volleyed looks and a ball at 
each other over the net, curled, and even drowned each 
other. 

SAMARA has been compiled easily and quickly this 
year. My thanks to my committee, whose help was inval- 
uable, to Mrs. Whitwill, Mrs. Aldous and Mrs. Carter, with- 
out whom we could not have "gone on", and especially to 
the school, whose co-operation was tremendous, even if 
they didn't think so. 

Good Luck 70-'71 Samara Committee! 

Love, Jackie. 



5 



Jennifer Bagnall; SENIOR PREFECT, Mrs. Whitwill; HEADMISTRESS, Kathy Mulock; HEAD GIRL 




Standing: Susan Massey, Susan McHardy, Charlotte Sinclair, Julia Berger, Lynn Carr-Harris, Cathy Cuthbert, 
Kathy Mulock, Deborah Hunter, Jennifer Bagnall, Mary-Margaret Southcott. 



HEAD MISTRESS' LETTER 



This is my first letter to you and I know that it will 
seem strange to see a different signature and to miss a 
familiar face from that perenial photograph with the pre- 
fects. We all said good-bye with much sadness to Mrs. Blyth 
and we all wish her much happiness in her new life in 
England. Some of us were lucky enough to see her once 
again when she visited Ottawa at Christmas for the marriage 
of her daughter, only to bid her good-bye once more. 
Mrs. Blyth s mother, Mrs. Abbott, is also sorely missed, 
particularly, I am sure, by her young friends in the Junior 
School who used to visit her. 

We also felt a little lost without Mrs. MacMillan and 
Mrs. Ross, though we are happy that they are not too far 
away and will be able to visit us. 

On the positive side the fall term started with some 
things - a spanking new art room, (an achievement in the 
eyes of all but former Grade 13 students who ask with 
tears in their eyes what happened to their old chesterfield), 
a new look in the front hall with carpet, curtains and paint, 
a new rug in the office, (and where did that old safe go? One 



would have thought it rooted to the earth like the elm 
trees), and later new floor and paint in the dining room. 

We welcomed new staff and new girls and found Mrs. 
Aldous as Vice-Principal wearing more hats and doing more 
work than ever. Thank you Mrs. Aldous, and thank you all 
those of you who have given of your best in the past 
months, and I would like to wish you everything good in 
the years to come. 

We shall eye our remaining, and dwindling, space and see 
what is next to be done, and perhaps one day we shall 
even build out beyond the foundations. Yet some things 
will remain - those odd names on the doors of form rooms 
which belonged to the old boarding school, the portraits 
here and there, including the one of the Elmwood "Old 
Boy", and the Indian on horseback in the front hall, the 
Parthenon frieze in the stone corridor, and, most important 
of all, the friendships made and the dreams dreamed, a 
little bit of the fabric of life. 

Joan M. Whitwill 



STAFF 




Back Row: Mrs. Earle, Mrs. Micklethwaite, Mrs. Wood, Dr. Micklethwaite, Mrs. Uhrenbacher, Miss Ann Locey. 
Middle Row: Mrs. Edna Sims, Mrs. Harwood-Jones, Mrs. Carter, Mrs. Munroe, Mrs. Perley-Robertson, Mrs. Grills, 

Mrs. Routiiffe, Mrs. MacDonald, Dr. Kaitell, Miss Dariene Coyle. 
Front Row: Miss Martel, Miss Bronson, Mrs. Aldous, Mrs. Whitwill, Miss Black, Miss Carter, Mrs. Davies, Mrs. Teichman. 



GRADUATES 




JENNY BAGNALL 

HEAD PREFECT AND SPORTS CAPTAIN 

"It is better to have played and lost, 
than never to have played at all. " 

Since her arrival, Jenny has succeeded in everything she 
has tried. She arrived 2 weeks late and her sports reputation 
preceded her to the school. She became Fry's sports captain 
and turned the tide of victory against Keller. In grade 12 
"The Bag" was Vice Head of Fry and Vice Sports Captain. 
She has been Senior Prefect and Sports Captain in 13, and 
has started many exciting activities, such as challenging 
games with Ashbury. Aside from her ability to organize 
sports she has been an asset in the organization of our class. 
She plans to take a year off next year and the following 
year she plans to study science at university. 



KATHY MULOCK 

HEAD GIRL 

"The only way to have a friend is to be one". 

- Emerson 

This year's Head Girl and everybody's friend, Kathy, 
has been at Elmwood for 5 years. In the past she has been 
Head of the Dance Committee, Literary Editor of the Sam- 
ara, and an enthusiast on the tennis courts. Standing up in 
front of the school and teUing people what to do is a hard 
job, but Kathy was always ready with a helping hand, a 
sympathetic ear and a smile. Next year she plans B.A. 
studies at Carleton and then to go on to Law School. See 
you in court, Kathy. 




8 



MARY-MARGARET SOUTHCOTT 

HEAD OF FRY 

"How to communicate with a clock when every few 
minutes its hands keep getting in the way. " 

Three years ago, Mary-Margaret invaded Elmwood (on 
bicycle). It was a hard struggle up Springfield, but she 
managed. Although, she shizzes about at a fantastic rate 
(up to Smiths Falls and back), one can usually catch up with 
her at the piano or with her guitar. The folk club have 
appreciated her musical talents. Our "Head of Fry" also 
exhibited great dramatic ability as the porter in Macbeth. 
Interested in people and their problems, she has decided to 
take psychology at the U. of 0. or Carleton next year. Her 
thoughtfulness and eagerness and happy zest for Hfe are 
qualities that will certainly help her in the future. 





LYNN CARR-HARRIS 

HEAD OF KELLER 

"Man is the only animal that blushes: — Or needs to". 

The tallest and happiest girl in our class came to Elm- 
wood in grade 10. Known to many as "Lynn Baby," al- 
though she didn't appreciate it, she accepted it with her 
usual good humour. Her cheerful ability to win and lose 
made her a successful sports captain of Keller for 2 years 
and won her the affection of her house members. In her 
final year here she has been Head of Keller. Next year she 
plans to go into Nursing and we envy the patients who will 
be under her care. 



9 




SUE McHARDY 

HEAD OF NIGHTINGALE 

"What I regret most is that I can't always 
remember the things I already know." 

Sue was the enthusiastic Head of Nightingale this year. 
She came two years ago from Hillcrest and since then has 
been an energetic member of our class. Sue was very busy 
travelling to Ashbury for Spanish, but perhaps this language 
will lead her to happy horizons. One can never forget the 
huge paper flowers that she inspired to spread through 
Elmwood. Sue hopes to go on to social work at Carleton or 
Western and without a doubt she is destined to do well in 
this field because of the sensitivity and patience she has 
exhibited at Elmwood. 




SUE MASSE Y 

PREFECT AND CHAPEL MONITOR 

"Sometimes I get the urge to work, 
so I lie down until I feel better. " 

Sue is the littlest prefect with the shortest green tunic 
and the longest yellow car. She has been head of the Sui 
Sang Committee, Vice Head of Keller and Choir Monitor. 
She has had a finger in sports, different meetings, and 
everything except schoolwork. This year she was Chapel 
Monitor and has carried the heavy Bible with her usual good 
humour. She hopes to go to the University of Toronto next 
year for a B.S.C. 




10 




JULIA BERGER 

PREFECT AND HEAD MONITOR 

"Alouettes in 70" 

Julia's love of fresh air has manifested itself in one way 
by freezing the rest of the class, but it is also obvious in the 
fact that she is a marvellous skier. Julia has been at 
Elmwood for five years and has been a great asset as a pre- 
fect this year. Between the Gatineau Hills and Ashbury she 
has been very busy. She hopes to go to Switzerland next 
year and carry on afterwards in languages at Western. 





CHARLOTTE SINCLAIR 

PREFECT 

"Why should the devil have all the fun? " 

"Char" came to Elmwood from the west in grade 10. 
Since that time, she has participated greatly in sports for 
Fry House. Charlotte was on the Dance Committee this 
year and at Ashbury where she has most of her subjects. As 
a prefect, she helped greatly. Charlotte has always done well 
in Maths and she is going for a Bachelor of Science at a 
Canadian University. 




11 




CATHY CUTHBERT 

PREFECT 

"Let me live in a house by the side of the 
road and be a friend to Man. " 

Cathy came to Elmwood 5 years ago and has certainly 
cheered things up with her wonderful singing voice. Cathy 
has been a busy grade thirteen prefect this year, but she has 
always managed a bright smile at 8:45 a.m. Cathy hopes to 
enter Ottawa U. next year for her 13S.C. in Recreology 
and with a view to entering the field of recreation. 



DEBBY HUNTER 

PREFECT AND FLAG RAISER 

"There's a hole in the flag" 

Although Debby has fought a losing battle with the flag 
all this year, she has managed to come through it well. Her 
extremely sunny humour has made our classes seem bright- 
er. Her wittiness has been shown by her letters to the paper 
and in class discussions. She has been at Elmwood for 6 
years and next year is considering entering Glendon 
College. 




12 



CONNIE SNELGROVE 

PREFECT 

"Nothing is so strong as gentleness; 
nothing is so gentle as real strength. " 

Connie's two years at Elmwood have been rewarding 
ones, filled with memories of singing in the choir, French 
classes with Madame Ross, violin lessons with Mrs. Grills, 
and the Six Upper common room. A sensitive and gentle 
person, Connie took an avid interest in music, never failing 
to attend Mrs. Harwood Jone^' early morning choir prac- 
tices. In both of her years at Elmwood, Connie has definite 
ambitions of becoming a physiotherapist, attending Queen's 
University in Kingston. With her qualities of sincerity and 
compassion, she should do well in this course. 





CAL DON 

PREFECT 

"Better mad with everybody, than wise alone." 

Caroline's friendly laugh could be always distinguished 
in the halls and the classrooms of Elmwood for the last 
three years. Cal has contributed in all the sports of the 
school especially in the gym club and on the tennis courts. 
Cal's last year at Elmwood has been filled with art courses 
and she hopes to continue at Trent University. 



13 




SUE FLETCHER 

"If ignorance is bliss, His folly to be wise." 

Sue, our bilingual student, came to Elmwood three 
years ago, and has added a great deal of humour to our 
daily classes. Sue has been busy in grade 13 with her math, 
lessons and playing on Nightingale's team in sports. Her 
strong back-hand will be remembered by all of us, and we 
know she'll do well at Carleton next year. 



BARBARA THOMAS 

"My spelling is wobbly. It's good spelling, but 
it wobbles and the letters get in the wrong places. " 

The innovater of the gourmets' delight of hunger lunches, 
Barb will always be remembered for her long words and 
longer scarves. Her greatest regret is that she is not an 
American male so that she could dodge the draft. She has a 
great interest in the chemical sciences and hopes to continue 
her studying at Trent next year. 




14 




"This is the dawning of the age of Ontario" 
(Aquarius) 




Debby, who was originally a Kellerite, now a lively 
member of Nightingale, has been at Elmwood for the past 
4 years. She was an active member if sports and last year 
Debby was appointed vice sports captain. Debby 's summer 
jobs and extracurricular activities are sure to always pro- 
vide the class with a laugh. Her forgetfulness will always be 
remembered. Her future is undecided, but we wish her the 
best of luck wherever she goes. 




BETH KNOX 

"A yawn is a silent shout. " 

Beth arrived at Elmwood from Hillcrest in grade 12. 
Her Danish pastries and her fabulous contributions to 6U's 
common room have helped 6U's spirit at break. Beth has 
been busy at Ashbury with Chemistry and Spanish, but has 
always appeared on the scene at Elmwood whenever she 
was needed. Beth hopes to go on to an American university 
next year. 



15 




KATHY BALDWIN 

"Nec timide, nec temere. " 

Kathy came to Elm wood in grade 11. Her musical talents 
have been appreciated by the Folk Club, the Choir (es- 
pecially for her part in Pinafore), and by her dog Cindy, 
Until the summer of '69, she appeared to be a normal kind 
of girl, but after her trip to Europe all we heard about was 
the famous 42. It seems that she is again leaving Canada's 
shores, for at least a summer to tour Scotland. At the 
moment she is undecided about the continuation of her 
studies. Classics and languages meet her fancy now, but 
then Kathy often changes her mind. Whatever path she 
chooses, 6U sends its best to her employer. 



CHRISTA UHRENBACHER 

"Ein gutes gewissen ist das teste ruhekissen." 

Christa came from Germany in grade 11 to Elmwood. 
Her artistic ability has helped the Samara greatly and this 
year she was Art Cut Editor of the school year book. In 
Grade 13 she has included German as one of her subjects 
and has done magnificently. She hopes to go to university 
next year — perhaps Carleton. 




16 



CATHY COLLARD 

"Climb every mountain . . . 'til you find your dream. " 

Cathy has travelled from the "halls of Montezuma to the 
shores of Tripoli" settling most recently at Elmwood, but 
she has already distinguished herself by receiving early 
acceptance at Wellesley. Her quiet good nature has become 
well known in 6U and we wish her the best in her Math and 
Astronomy courses next year. 





SUE NEWTON 

"Only through time, time is conquered. " 

Sue came to us from King's Hall Compton and she is a 
welcomed addition to our grade 13 class. With her giggling, 
and cheery smiles, she brightened up our lessons consider- 
ably. Also, she was always able to fill us in on the geogra- 
phic details of the Sherbrooke Region. Sue plans to go to 
Carleton next year for a general arts course. We wish her 
every happiness in her future endeavours. 



17 




iVlARY PATTON 

"Where do I go - follow the rainbow." 

Mary, an avid geographer, is a lively addition to our 
house and school teams and classroom, with her witty re- 
marks and geographical designs on the board. Mary has 
enthusiastically taken typing this year as well as her grade 
13 subjects. She is unsure what she will do next yeay, but 
grade 13 geography is so high on the list. Good luck, Mary! 



FIONA TIN 

"The supreme excellence is simplicity. " 

Fiona has just been at Elmwood for 1 year - Grade 13. 
Her friendly smile and her cheerful personality have helped 
us through a hard year. She has shown great skill in 
Mathematics and has spent much time studying at Ashbury. 
Fiona is uncertain about her future but is certain to do well 
in the mathematics field and we wish her all the best. 




18 



FORM 6U 




Back Row: Mary Margaret Southcott, Mary Patton, Jennifer Bagnall, Julia Berger, Charlotte 

Sinclair, Mrs. Whitwill, Beth Knox, Deborah Hunter, Kathy Mulock, Cathy Cuthbert. 
Second Row: Lynn Carr-Harris, Susan Newton. 

Third Row: Debhy Smith, Christa Uhrenbacher, Susan Fletcher, Susan McHardy. 
Fourth Row: Constance Snelgrove, Susan Massey, Katherine Baldwin, Caroline Don. 
Bottom Row: Barbara Thomas, Fiona Tin, Catherine Collard. 



o 




Hooj Cviso 1400 TfcUuf 

19 



FORM 6M 




Back Row: Elizabeth Menzies, Deborah Grills, Miss Bronson, Coralie Todd, Jennifer Chance, Georgina Binks, 

Elizabeth Sharp, Janet McCuUoch. 
Middle Row: Jacqueline Heard, Margaret Guthrie, Leslie Agnew, Linda Holt, Jennifer Coyne, Jane Martin. 
Front Row: Victoria Wilgress, Lorraine Winterton, Anne Richardson, Janet Stubbins. 
Absent: Jeannie Tanton. 

6M FORM NOTES 

Jeannie Tanton: "Das ist Reichtag! " " 

Jane Martin: "Come On Girls! 

Georgie Binks: "I am not a dumb blonde! " 

Linda Holt: "I do not love ! " 

Debbie Grills: "Hi bun, ebit! 

Jackie Heard: "Sweet Dreams, Love W.B." 

Ann Richardson: Hack, Hack ... 

Margy Guthrie: "See you around Crocodile." 

Lorraine Winterton: "Paul" and others! 

Jen Coyne: "You can call me Jen". 

Jenny Chance: "I haven't heard from him in two weeks! " 

Jan McCulloch: "Je ne sais rien de meilleur". 

Leslie Agnew: "Where are my music books! 

Liz Menzies: "He hit me again! 

Liz Sharp: "Nooooooo! 

Janet Stubbins: "He hasn't phoned yet! 

Vicky Wilgress: "Look out Ashbury! " 

Coralie Todd: "You know! 



20 



FORM 5A 




Top Row: Halina Jeletky, Patricia Mullen, Janet Urie, Miss Martel, Mimi Stanfield, Mary Pat Curran, Susan Evans, 

Inge UhrenbacTier, Mami Edwards, Nancy Worthen. 
Second Row: Christine Haase, Jennifer Watkins, Sarah Whitwill, Nancy King, Deborah Coyne, Susan McDowell, 

Rosemary Hart, Anne MacDonald, Jane Micklethwaite. 
Third Row: Martha Bergeron, Sally Gale, Jane Ginsberg, Judy Williams. 

Bottom Row: Lynne Sampson, Elizabeth Roberts, Ingrid Sorenson, Diana Magee, Marissa Goebbels. 




21 



FORM 5B 




Back Row: Lesslie Ross, Nora Curran, Patricia Derrick, Sandra Finley, Miss Carter, Marga Menzies, Dorothy Blair, 
Alison Urie, Isabel Douglas. 

Middle Row: Jane NichoUs, Cynthia Leigh, Mary Elinor Snelgrove, Rosamund Morgan, Elizabeth Bell, Alice Brodie, 

Charlotte Corder, Debby Peterson. 
Front Row: Alison Corder, Christy Ann Lomas, Suzanne Leroy, Patricia Lynch-Staunton, Sue Cohen, Wendy Hampson. 
Absent: Shareen Marland and Anne Stevenson. 





FORM 5C 




Back Row: Alison Schofield, Jacqueline Portal-Foster, Roberta Laking, Luziah Ismail, Mrs. Davies, Talitha 

Fabricius, Elizabeth Parkinson, Anna Berlis, Vivianne Templeton. 
Middle Row: Cathy Ashton, Heather Nesbitt, Shane O'Brien, Alison Green, Ann Graham, Cathy Ginsberg, 

Jane Bell, Ann Worthen. 
Front Row: Tauny Nixon, Daphne Snelgrove, Debbie Roberts, Arabella Nixon. 
Absent: Tessa Kerr. 



Ik 




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25 



FORM 4A 




Back Row: Terry Clark, Elizabeth Hamilton, Sarah Abbatt, Diane Conway, Miss Black Janis Robertson, Donna 

MacPhee, Jane Richardson, Jennifer Leger. 
Front Row: Alicie Nowyakudluk, Barbara Coyne, Sandra Kovachic, Julia Clubb, Leslie Ogilvie, Frances Elkie. 
Absent: Karen Hayes. 

4A FORM NOTES 



Donna MacPhee, her kilt a-swingin', 
Couldn't stop herself from singin'! 

Sandy Kovachic, our mighty mouse, 
Is very faithful to her House! 

Diana Conway, our actress here, 
May soon be leaving her career! 

Jennifer Leger doesn't take gym, 
Maybe she doesn't want to be slim! 

Frances Elkie has red hair. 
Perhaps she wishes it was fair! 

Elizabeth H. is top of the class. 
Her uniform is green as grass. 

Julia Clubb is very short. 
Talking is her favourite sport. 

Leslie Ogilvie played 'Snow White", 
TUthough the part was not quite right. 

Alicie, our Elmwood ookpik, 
Is not exactly like a toothpick! 



Jane Richardson likes the boys. 
She is one of the Ashbury's joys! 

Janis Robertson has tomboy's knees, 
Because she does climb all the trees. 

Terry Clark has a pair of eyes, 
Something like banana pies. 

Sarah Abbott has a pimple. 

But when she smiles, she has a dimple. 

Barbara Coyne is a little thing. 
But really is a ding - a - ling. 

Karen Hayes is very thin, 
Something like a bobby pin. 

Sally Grimsey from down under, 
Thinks that grammar is a blunder. 

Miss Black is really very cruel. 
She has to deal with many a fool. 



FORM 4B 




Back Row: Anne Marie Kopp Marianne Cuhaci, Margot Francis, Deborah Doubek, Leigh Saunders, Mrs. Teichman, 
Georgina Mundy, Anne Braithwaite, Ginny Hall, Wendy MacPhee, Deborah Chappell. 

Front Row: Andrea Linton, Mary Benson, Shelagh Hurley, Susan Atack, Tina Cole, Ranjana Basu, Kara Hattersley- 
Smith. 



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FORM 4C AND 3A 




Back Row: Jenni Johnson, Jane Scarth, Laurel Chick, Mrs. MacDonald, Joanna Abbatt, Barbara Clark, 
Leslie Ann Law. 

Front Row: Karen Ellis, Ailsa Francis, Mary Wilson, Jennifer Wilson. 
Absent: Florentia Conway and Judy Martin. 



4C & 3A FORM NOTES 



4C wouldn't be the same 
If Karen s button on her shorts was done up. 
If Leslie stopped drawing through all her classes. 
If Mary knew all her tables. 

If Ailsa didn't look at teacher with those innocent eyes, 
If Jane was a Math wiz. 

If Jenni (Johnson) didn't break all speed limits after the 3:50 bell, 

If Jennifer (Wilson) called people something other than a blockhead. 

If Laurel stopped fighting the Ashbury boys on the bus. 

If Joanna stopped fidgeting in English, 

If Barbara's hair stayed in her elastics during P.T., 

If Mrs. MacDonald was on time for lessons. 



29 



FORM 2A 




Back Row: Mrs. Wood. 

Front Row: Fionna Rhys-Jones, Marianne Karsh, Sara Ellis, 
Absent: Emily Conway. 



FORM 2A NOTES 



Just the time for a test, the teacher cried, Means her form was 2A, and her figures okay, 

As she led her form into the room, A fact it was quite plain to see. 

And just in case any had been left outside. 

She followed with brush and a broom. On the right is Fionna, who is known as the comber, 

(Since she always is searching for things.) 
"Just why I do this," she said from the door, Marianne is the next, and is looking perplexed 

With Tier brushing and brooming complete. By the problems that all knitting brings. 

"Is to make doubly sure that there aren't anymore," 

And so saying she took to her seat. Not the least, but the last, not yet finished her repast. 

With her mouth full of lettuce is Sara. 
If there had been anymore, then her form would be four. She ate it so slow that it started to grow 
Which for those who can count up to three. And now she's in need of a gardener. 



30 



FRY HOUSE NOTES 




"FRIENDSHIP TO ALL" 

Back Row: Patsy Derrick, Mimi Stanfield, Sandra Finley, Nancy Worthen, Charlotte Sinclair, Deborah Hunter, Jenny Bagnall, 

Marga Menzies, Debby Grills, Coralie Todd, Alison Schofield. 
Third Row: Jane Martin, Christy Ann Lomas, Sarah Whitwill, Barbara Thomas, Janet Stubbins, Debbie Coyne, Shane O'Brien, 

Ingrid Sorenson, Georgina Mundy, Leigh Saunders, Charlotte Corder, Jennifer Coyne, Cal Don, Ann Bell, Anne Richardson, 

Talitha Fabricius, Alison Urie. 

Second Row: Lesley Ogilvie, Anne Braithwaite, Debbie Roberts, Ginny Hall, Wendy Hampson, Sandra Kovachic, Barbara Coyne, 

Arabella Nixon, Tina Cole, Jane Bell, Susan Newton. 
First Row: Elizabeth Hamilton, Julia Clubb, Jenny Johnson, Jennifer Wilson, Jane Scarth, Marianne Karsh, Mary Margaret 

Southcott, Susan Atack, Alicie Nowyakudluk, Wendy MacPhee, Ranjana Basu, Jackie Heard. 



PLEASE DO NOT READ 

Forr those of you who ignore such warnings, whether you be reader, writer, radical critic, or next 
year's house head, I congratulate you. Whatever your motive, it must be noble. 

This prologue is maiiJy to inform those of you who may have just happened to notice, that we, of 
Fry, received a specific invitation from last year. "I challenge any interested writer to continue with 
the Small Fry next year for there is an empty editor's chair just waiting for you." Well, we did it this 
year. How about next? ? / 

DEAR FRY 

"Friendship To All", the voices cry. 
"What voices" saith I, 
"The children of Fry". 
"The children of Fry? I must demand why— 
You speak of my cohorts with such indignity. 



After all it should be written of 
These ladies of green glove — 

Plus green tie, sock tunic (and other minor accessories), shove 
When waiting for bake goods to come out from down above. 

Ne'er is it children who knit with celerity 

But ne'er seem to finish within this short century. 

I'd like to conclude this well-meaning poem 

With some suito-remarks, if I know 'em I'll show 'em. 



But back to the part from where I did start 
Of voices that cry. 
Of children of Fry 



I guess we're all kids. 
Some shorter, some longer. 
Some junior, some senior. 
Some brown-hair, some blonder. 

Again I hear voices, so I quickly will tell them. 

If you really must grow-up, start out as Fry children. 

Love Mickey 



KELLER HOUSE NOTES 




"FAIR PLAY" 

Back Row: Nora Curran, Mary Pat Curran, Janet Urie, Mary Patton, Georgie Binks, Linda Holt, Dorothy Blair, Tauny Nixon, 
Sue Evans. 

Third Row: Luziah Ismail, Martha Bergeron, Beth Parkinson, Jane NichoUs, Rosamund Morgan, Heather Nesbitt, Cathy Ginsberg, 
Mary Elinor Snelgrove, Jermifer Watkins, Rosemary Hart, Sue McDowell, Nancy King, Mami Edwards. 

Second Row: Isabel Douglas, Jane Micklethwaite, Lorraine Winterton, Daphne Snelgrove, Patricia Lynch-Staunton, Christine 
Haase, Anne MacDonald, Donna MacPhee, Ann Worthen, Vivianne Templeton, Anna Berlis. 

First Row: Sarah Abbott, Aime Marie Kopp, Deborah Chappell, Shela^ Hurley, Fionna Rhys-Jone§, Lynn Carr-Harris, Susan 
Massey, Mary Wilson, Mary Benson, Marianne Cuhaci, Sue Cohen, Margot Francis. 



Remember Kellerites? ? 

— the white elephant sale we never had? 

— the Keller comer — it's trials and tribulations? 

— Housemeetings — the inevitable discussions (? ) we had? 

— Patience? 

— Red stars and complaints about black ones? 

— excuses for not going out for break? 

— the sticky tape contest? 

the quiet revolution which no one knew about, but everyone was part of . . . 

— Spirit Week - enjoy composing your English essays? 



This year has been an exciting and challenging year for all of us. I wish all of you the best in your 
contiiuiing years at Elmwood and to others who will be stepping into "stage three" of your lives, 
Thank you for all your help, your conversations and your problems! 

Keep Smiling "Fair Players". 

Lynn 



32 



NIGHTINGALE HOUSE NOTES 




"NOT FOR OURSELVES ALONE" 

Back Row: Sally Gale, Leslie Agnew, Janet McCulloch, Margaret Guthrie, Ann Graham, Cathy Collard, Jennifer Chance, Lesslie 

Ross, Liz Menzies, Susan Fletcher, Jacqueline Portal-Foster, Halina Jeletsky, Roberta Laking, Liz Sharp, Vicky WUgress. 
Third Row: Jennifer Leger, Marissa Goebbels, Frances Elkie, Judy Williams, Suzanne Leroy, Alice Brodie, Alison Corder, 

Cynthia Lei^, Sandra NichoUs, Diana Magee, Inge Uhrenbacher. 
Second Row: Janis Robertson, Cathy Ashton, Kara Hattersley-Smith, Leslie Anne Law, Terry Clark, Lynne Sampson, Elizabeth 

Roberts, Jane Ginsberg, Deborah Dubek, , Andrea Linton, Diana Conway, Jane Richardson. 
First Row: Laurel Chick, Karen IHIis, Ailsa T^ancis, Cathy Cuthbert, Susan McHardy, Julia Berger, Sara Ellis, Joanna Abbatt, 

Barbara Clark. 



Dear Ni^tingale; 

Another year has sped by, and in that period of time 1 have come to know you, not only as a group of 
girls but as individuals, each possessing unique and beautiful qualities. 1 have often pondered over the mean- 
ing of "Not For Ourselves Alone", and how fifty-three girls can carry out this motto in their relations wdth 
Elmwood today. I think that trying to function as a responsible whole, and making the effort to participate 
in House sports and projects, involving yourselves for the benefit of your House, fulfills this motto. 1 beUeve 
that you have come out on top, Ni^tingale . . . Remember the heated baseball practices in the Fall and the 
reward of victory? Remember winter's freezing broomball games, and the week of "Bonhomme's Bash"? Re- 
member -the Junior House Meetings each Friday, and the Senior Meetings with their lively discussions con- 
cerning school life? Remember Nightingale's "International Fruit Day", and the big flowers made for 
charity? 

Certainly we have had our "ups" and our "downs", but without them we would not have been such a 
thriving and animated group. 1 owe a great deal to my Co-Prefects Cathy and Julia, for all of their help and 
moral support during the year. 

1 have watched you all grow and change during these past nine months, and as June approaches I realize 
how difficult it will be to say goodbye. However it isn't "adieu", ordy the beginning of a friendship which wtU 
be cherished in the years to come. 

Much Love ; 

Sue. 



33 



SUI SANG and YUNG SOOK COMMITTEE 




Elizabeth Roberts, Janet Urie, Lynne Sampson, Margaret Guthrie. 



Hunger lunches, bake sales, poster sales, and the generous donations to our copper can are 
just a few ways in which we have raised money for our two foster children, Yung Sook and Sui 
Sang. Sui Sang is the elder of the two children, although he has had some difficulty in his school 
work this year, he promises to do better next year. Yung Sook is a shy little girl, we know 
little about except that she attends school and that she is a great help to her mother. 

With the Sui Sang Bazaar on May the 29th, we will reach the height of the year s endeavours. 
The money gained through this sale of baking and handicrafts will benefit our two children 
through the summer months. 

Many thanks to Janet, Liz and Lynn for their interesting ideas, their patience and their help 
throughout the past months. 

Margy Guthrie 



THE DANCE COMMITTEE 




As head of the Dance Committee, I would Hke to thank anyone who was in anyway connec- 
ted with us in the presentation of this year's dances. We have had quite a line up of good groups. 
We began with the MRQ followed by the Powerhouse, Cheeque and the Eastern Passage. The 
annual Graduation Dance was held at the Country Club on March 7th. The Powerhouse pre- 
vided the music. I am pleased to say that it was extremely successful and well supported. We are 
very grateful to Mr. Mulock for his patronage. 

Many thanks to Mrs. Carter and Mrs. Aldous for all their help and advice. Thanks to the 
members of the committee; Jennifer Coyne, Nancy Worthen, Charlotte Sinclair and Pat Mullen. 

DEBBY GRILLS 



SENIOR CHOIR 




Back Row: Jane Ginsberg, Charlotte Corder, Ingrid Sorenson, Jane Nicholls, Isabel Douglas, Patsy Derrick, 
Mrs. Harwood-Jones, Christy Ann Lomas, Alice Brodie, Beth Parkinson, Mickey Southcott, Sandra Nicholls. 

Second Row: Jackie Portal-Foster, Debby Grills, Suzanne Leroy, Cathy Ginsberg, Jane Bell, Ara Nixon, Vicky 
Wilgress, Wendy Hampson, Trish UyncTi-Staunton, Alison Corder, Talitha Fabricius, Connie Snelgrove. 

First Row: Jen Coyne, Jackie Heard, Anna Berlis, Roberta Laking. 



JUNIORJCHOJR 




Back Row: Elizabeth Hamilton, Janis Robertson, Leigh Saunders, Diane Conway, Donna MacPhee, Jennifer Leger. 
Second Row: Frances Elkie, Lesley Ogilvie, Terry Clark, Anne Marie Kopp, Andrea Linton, Marianne Cuhaci, 

Margot Francis, Sarah Abbott, Barbara Coyne. 
First Row: Wnedy MacPhee, Mary Benson, Sandra Kovachic, Shelagh Hurley, JuHa Clubb, Laurel Chick, Ailsa 39 

Francis, Mary Wilson, Susan Atack, Ranjana Basu, AHcie Nowyakudluk, Kara Hattersley-Smith. 
Seated: Mrs. Harwood-Jones. 



SENIOR CHOIR 1960-70 



The senior choir started off very well this year with so many members that we had to turn 
some girls down. We sang many anthems this year and some of our members participated in the 
musical "Patience". 

I am sure that the whole choir joins with me in wishing to thank Mrs. Harwood-Jones for all 
her help and "Patience". Keep singing choir and hang up those choir gowns! 

Vicky 



THE DEBATING TEAM 




Jennifer Bagnall, Mrs. Davies, Mickey Southcott, 
Jennifer Chance, Barbara Thomas. 



40 



PUBLIC SPEAKING 




Barbara Coyne, Nora Curran, Coralie Todd, Laurel Chick. 



In October of this year our PubHc Speaking contest was heard. This was an opportunity for 
every girl in Elmwood to speak on the charity of her choice. Every girl who competed should 
be praised for the work and effort which she put into it. A lot of charities were presented 
although only four were chosen to be supported by the school. One girl from each section of 
the school was chosen by democratic means. Four charities were supported by the school for 
which the money was raised from bake sales, shoe shines, and other means. The winners of the 
contest were: Junior-Junior: Laurel Chick, Crippled Children 

Junior: Barbara Coyne, Can Air Relief 

Intermediate: Nora Curran, UNICEF 

Senior: Coralie Todd, CARE 

by Coralie Todd 



41 



REACH FOR THE TOP 




Jennifer Chance, Jackie Heard, Jennifer Coyne, Jane Martin. 



The red light flashes and you embark upon one of the most exhausting half hours that you 
have ever passed. Self-conciousness leaves you as you realize that all your thoughts and energy 
must be used to concentrate on the game. Mathematics, history, English, Music and Science 
reel through your brain, and suddenly it's all over and the verdict is decided. Elmwood's 1969- 
70 team was successful in defeating North Stormont District High School in the first game, but 
unfortunately went down to a disasterous defeat to an exceptional team from Woodroffe in 
the second. From the pre-game tension to the post-game relaxation in the CBC cafeteria, these 
were exciting experiences for all four of us and we felt extremely honoured to represent 
Elmwood. 



42 



SMITHS FALLS 



During the fall term a group of students from the Senior School were privileged to visit 
Smiths Falls Hospital School for the mentally retarded. We were given a short guided tour by 
Joy Wallingford, a former Elmwood girl, who has had experience working with retarded people. 
At the Hospital School we were shown some of the new classrooms, wards, the auditorium, 
chapel, gymnasium and the cafeteria. We were greeted eagerly and with open arms everywhere 
we went. This illustrated clearly the need these children have of contact with the outside 
world. This was perhaps one of the most impressive things we saw while we were there. Al- 
though the tour was short it left many doors to be opened and further explored. It gave us a 
bird's eye view of the magnificent work that is being carried out for the mentally retarded. We 
could see that Smiths Falls was an answer to that ever growing need, however we could also see 
that the hospital was overcrowded and that more staff were needed. Our interest and our en- 
thusiasm was sparked and we saw the fine efforts being put forth for the education and care of 
a formally very neglected segment of our society. This ever growing need of caring for the men- 
tally retarded presents a challenge for all of us. The visit provoked much discussion and left us 
with a great deal to think about. Will we answer the challenge and help build a better tomorrow 
for someone today? 

by Ingrid Sorensen 
DRAMA 

The year started off with short plays and then, some- 
how, everyone was involved in the Junior Drama Play 
"Amahl and the Night Visitors", a Christmas story of the 
travels of the three kings and little crippled boy. This was 
pantomined. Mrs. Van Dine and the choreographer made 
the senior part in this Christmas presentation of enjoyable 
one. Most will agree that this performance presented ex- 
clusively to the school was a great success. 

For many of us, the actual acting aspect of drama ended 
there. The luckier ones, however, after nine weeks of audi- 
tioning, won parts in a two act play by Benn Levy called 
the "Rape of the Belt". For the first time ever at Elmwood, 
this hilarious comedy was opened to the public and the re- 
sponse was warm. Could this, perhaps, have been due to the 
fact that three talented boys were borrowed from Ashbury 
to play opposite the female leads? 

Drama 69-70 ended on a note of success, owing as usual 
to the good advice and amazing tolerance of Mrs. Van Dine. 

A.B. &C.A.L. 



CURLING 

This year Elmwood joined Ashbury at the R.C.M.P. 
curling rink. The girls went with no knowledge of the game 
whatsoever, but the boys were good teachers. The teams 
were mixed and I think later in the season the girls started 
to shock the boys. We threw a number of good rocks. 

I hope next year we can continue because I know that 
everyone had a lot of fun. 

Nancy Worthen 
Members of the Elmwood Curling Coub; 
Nancy Worthen 
Pat Mullen 
Liz Roberts 
Lynne Sampson 
Christy-Ann Lomas 



HALLOWE'EN PARTY - 1969 

October 31st, 1969 was the night of Elmwood's festive 
Hallowe'en party. Students and staff alike gathered in the 
gymnasium for the celebrations. To start the evening we had 
a costume contest for the juniors. After this the grade 
eleven class presented a folk dance. This most attractive 
dance was followed by skits that were presented by each 
form and by the teachers, these were enjoyed by all. Tired 
and happy we returned home after the party, glad that we 
had come. 

Mimi Stanfield 



43 



THE FOLK CLUB 




Back Row: Charlotte Corder, Sandra Finley, Nora Curran, Mary Pat Curran, Sue Evans, Jenny bagnall, Marga 

Menzies, Jackie Heard, Mickey Southcott. 
Second Row: Ros Morgan, Mary Elinor Snelgrove, Christy Ann Lomas, Nancy Worthen, Mami Edwards, Martha 

Bergeron, Alice Brodie, Ann Bell, Jennifer Watkins. 
First Row: Cindy Leigh, Alison Corder, Anne MacDonald, Sue McDowell, Rosemary Hart, Nancy King, Christine 

Haase. 



By a large request the Elmwood Folk Club reappeared for the year. During the fall months 
we took "folk prayers" which came off very well. 

The "Folk Club" membership grew tremendously during this year. There was a great deal 
of backing from the whole student body. 

The biggest event during the year was the "Folk-In". Long days of preparation and hard 
work came before the big night. The attendance was good and all had a good time. Nineteen 
performers made up a great show and it was a lot of fun. It was all worthwhile. 

A special thanks goes to Mrs. Whitwill for all her help and understanding and to all the 
girls who stuck it out and helped to make it the great year that it was. Good luck next year 
"Folk Club". 

Sue Evans 



44 



THE SKI CLUB 




Back Row: Jenny Bagnall, Jackie Portal-Foster, Debby Grills, Charlotte Sinclair, Julia Berger, Pat Mullen, Sue Evans, 

Nora Curran, Sandra Finley, Georgie Binks, Jackie Heard, Jennifer Chance. 
Second Row: Debbie Coyne, Nancy Worthen, Christy Ann Lomas, Ann Richardson, Jen Coyne, Cal Don, Vicky Wilgress, 

Debby Peterson, Ros Morgan, Sue Cohen. 
First Row: Mary Pat Curran, Sue McDowell, Janet Urie, Nancy King, Rosemary Hart, Ann Bell, Debbie Roberts, Janet 

Stubbins, Martha Bergeron, Anne MacDonald, Lynne Sampson, Liz Roberts, Jane Martin. 




45 



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CAST 



Patience ( A Dairy Maid) Jacqueline Heard 

Reginald Bunthorne (a Fleshly Poet) Jon Macdonald 

Archibald Grosvenor (an Idyllic Poet) Dell Hallett 

Rapturous Maidens 

The Lady Angela Deborah Grills 

The Lady Saphir Jennifer Coyne 

The Lady Ella Jennifer Chance 

The Lady Jane Mary Margaret Southcott 



Officers of Dragoon Guards 

Colonel Calverley Norman Macdonnell 

Major Murgatroyd Doug Aboud 

Lieut. The Duke of Dunstable Bill Stratton 



Chorus of Rapturous Maidens 

Jane Bell, Alice Brodie, Jane Ginsberg, Cathy Ginsberg, Margie Guthrie, Wendy Hampson, 
Suzanne Leroy, Christy Ann Lomas, Patricia Lynch-Staunton, Shareen Marland, Jane Nic- 
holls, Jackie Portal-Foster, Ingrid Sorensen, Vicki Wilgress. 

Chorus of Dragoons 

Greg Davies, Andrew Johnston, Peter Josselyn, Mark Joyce, Paul Joyce, Stephen Stirhng, 
Sydney Wilansky, Gerard Wilson. 



Producer and Musical Director Geoffrey Thomson 

Assistant Director and Accompanist Lorna Harwood-Jones 

Repetiteurs Dawn Harwood-Jones, Peter Josselyn 

Stage Manager Tony Egan 

Scenery painted by Sean Power, Eric Dahlberg, Bill Pike 

Make-up Judith Carter, Judy MacLeod 

Backstage staff Ronnie Anapolsky, Jan Kerkoerle 

Rickie Luciani, Ike Stoddard 



Act 1 — Exterior of Castle Bunthorne 
Act 11 -A Glade 

(There will be an intermission of approximately twenty minutes between the acts) 



47 



ABOUT "PATIENCE" 



"Patience" was a milestone in the joint careers of Gilbert and Sullivan. It was the first of their operas in which they 
had dared to comment on the foUies and fashions of the day; in 1880 the "Aesthetic Movement" was at its hei^t, and the 
young people under its influence were the ones who, like today's "Flower Children", were "in" or "with it". A desire for 
beauty was being taken to ridiculous extremes by such aesthetic shams as Gilbert's "fleshly poet", Reginald Bunthome. 
Their melancholy manner and their drooping postures were a gift to satirists. 

"Patience" is the only one of the Savoy operas which is solely concerned with satirising a social phenomenon of its own 
time; consequently its humour may seem rather more "dated" than most of the others. Various producers have considered 
the idea of modernising it, but the idea has always been abandoned as it would involve a complete re-write of the whole 
libretto. We, too, have found it impossible to insert "local" allusions without throwing the whole thing out of balance, so 
this production will be the nearest we are ever likely to get to a faithful and accurate interpretation of Gilbert and 
SulUvan ! 

Perhaps because of this tendency to "date", "Patience" has never attained the popularity of some of the other Gilbert 
and SulUvan operas, but provided it is accepted as a period piece rather than as a specimen of timeless humour, it offers 
a pleasant and amusing evening's entertainment and contains some of Sullivan's most winning and attractive music. 

Geoffrey Thomson 



PATIENCE 



Once again Elmwood and Ashbury joined forces in the produc- 
tion of one of Gilbert and Sullivan's operettas. This year the choice 
was "Patience" or "Bunthom's Bride". It was carried out with great 
"patience" under the excellent direction of Mr. Geoffrey Thomson, 
assisted by Mrs. Loma Harwood-Jones. Mr. Thomson seems to 
possess the necessary flair to draw out from those acting, the var- 
ious parts; from a lead to a chorus member, the abiUty to portray 
each particular character with great skill. 

Thus Jackie Heard as Patience, truly was a vUlage milkmaid, coy 
and shy, timid and as pretty as a picture. She sang her parts well 
and acted with great feeling. Patience was superb right to the very 
end. She certainly was "blithe and gay". The four ladies, Angela, 
Saphir and Ella, and Jane were too good to be true. They proved to 
be sparkling beauties and tremendous additions to the play. They 
acted with much expression and sang well. Few will forget "the 
retribution that came swooping down like a poised hawk", "the 
precious nonsense", and "the love that was as interesting as the 
taxes". Mary Margsiret's performance as Lady Jane should be 
specially noted. A good deal of spice and flavour was added to the 
play by Mary Margaret Southcott. "0 South Kensington", you 
know! The twenty love sick maidens certainly looked (love sick 
and) smitten by the dragoons (more commonly known as the 
Dragons), who were aptly portrayed by the Ashbury boys. Special 
mention must be made of John MacDonlad and Dell Hallett as the 
two male leads. John MacDonald, as Bunthome Uved up to his fine 
reputation as an idyllic poet and sang his parts with great gusto, de- 
terminatfon, and enthusiasm. Those twenty love sick maidens sure 
seemed debated at the raffle of tickets. How they swarmed around 
Bunthom. Never will they forget those glorious words — "0 Hollow, 
Hollow! ". Nor are they likely to forget the snickers of Patience 
while Bunthom was reciting. 

Dell Hallett as Archibald Grosvenor, did a marvelous job. He was 
both hopeful and doleful. His acting was especially good with the 
adoring maidens. Norman MacDonnell did an excellent job and was 
indeed a fine and noble Colonel of the Calvary. His singing was 
strong and his acting terribly effective. His words "Stay we implore 
you, for we adore you", certainly hit home with the maidens. The 
maidens' hearts beat fondly at the flattering words of the Liet. - the 
Duke Dunstable, played by Bill Stratton. He sang well and acted 



with a tremendous energy and vibrant vigour. Major Murgatroyd 
did well despite the fact he was a last minute replacement from 
the choms of the Dragoons. He managed to look "both angular 
and fat! " The original Murgatroyd was mshed off to the hospital 
with appendicitis early Saturday morning, a week before "Patience''. 
Mr. Joselyn did a magnificent job and put much meaning and ii^- 
phasis on his words. He gave a masterful performance. Special men- 
tion should be made of Doug Aboud, who worked very hard and 
unfortunately had to miss the performance. It should be noted that 
a member of the female choms was unable to be in the perform- 
ances also due to illness. This was Shareen Marland, a conscientious 
member (of the chorus). 

Much credit should be given to the Ashbury.- Elmwood team 
who put on the production in a very short period of time, under a 
considerable amount of pressure. The group was cooperative, faith- 
ful, loyal and hardworking. 

Despite the fact that the love sick maidens were slightly sharp 
in spots, or that John MacDonald's wig was slowly but surely 
climbing up his forehead as the performance progressed, or that a 
few lines or notes were occassionally weak, the overall picture was 
excellent. The spirit of everyone was tremendous and that shone 
through everything that was done. Both the audiences, on Thurs- 
day and Friday, seemed to enjoy the performances. The tones pro- 
duced were pleasing to the ear, the part singing came across well, 
the costumes were colourful and gay and the scenery was very 
good. Much praise should be given to the stage crew who worked 
hard and diligently on the scenery and many other jobs. There 
should also be a special thank-you to Jan and everyone else who 
helped make "Patience" possible. That includes all those who came 
to see "Patience", for without an audience we really would have 
been lost. A thank-you should be given to Mrs. McLeod, Miss Carter 
and Davra Harwood-Jones, who helped with stage work and putting 
on make up. A thank-you to Mrs. Coyne for a delightful cast party, 
which gave us all a chance to relax and unwind after practices and 
anticipation for the "opening ni^t(s)". 

Congratulations again to Mr. Geoffrey Thomson and Mrs. Loma 
Harwood-Jones, without whom all this would have been impossible, 
and for undertaking a hard project and producing such exiting and 
successful results! 

Ingrid Sorenson 



48 



\ 



CARTOON CONTRIBUTIONS 




ASHBURY 
ASHBURY 
HERE I COME 



HELP! THEY ONLY 
FEED US ONCE A DAY 





HOW 
IMMATURE 



IMMORTALIZED FOR 
POSTERIORITY 



GUESS WHAT I 
CAUGHT UP AT 
EDELWEISS? - I HAD 
TROUBLE GETTING HIM 
IN, BUT ONCE HE WAS 
THERE .... 





JUST 
THROW 
MONEY 
DARLINGS 






'WELL GIRLS 

THERE'S NOTHING 

ABOUT YOU THAT TWO 

YEARS IN A GOOD CHARM SCHOOL 

COULDN'T CURE 



BUT CHEMISTRY JUST 
ISN'T MY BAG 




THE REAL V.W. 



56 




1 



LAUGHTER 



The notes cascade blithely 
Eyes sparkle, radiating delight 
The void that was you is filled 
with the joy of being. 



■■ iij pi» mil . 



POETRY 
Poetry is a combination 
Of simile, alliteration, 
A poet's vast imagination; 
Together with determination. 
Frustration and exasperation. 
Foundation starts the expectation. 
The triumph a conglomeration — 
Words. 



An element of concentration 
Triggered by an inspiration, 
A metaphor, symbolization. 
Fighting off an ulceration. 
Exaggeration, information. 
Salutation to determination, 
Finally finished, exultation — 
Words. 

Lorraine Winterton 6M 



THE OLD PEOPLE 
Shadows still linger and dreams are remembered. 
Phantoms of youth, life once was theirs. 
Vigour and joyfulness, passion, vitality. 
Lost to the stone cold reality — age. 

Is this the goal for lives once so useful? 
Hands that once moulded, minds that thought. 
Now loveless in loneliness, pain and frustration. 
Now in the treadmill of life they are caught. 

Dying yet living, their distant immediacy 
Rocking in chairs through the days and the years. 
Transient dreams and intangible images. 
Sole condolance to blind eyes and deaf ears. 

Sooth your consciences, they are provided for. 
More windowless walls out of your generosity. 
And they sit and they rock with their wilted 

geraniums. 
Victims of pensions and old-age security. 

Jennifer Chance 6IVI 



In the intense moon of midsummer. 

The heat swamped city 

Quivered with the caked sweat of years. 

Alone and shivering, a child sat in a garbage strewn alley. 

His tears embraced a stifling, selfish world. 



Slogging through rain grey day 
Sopping leaves soak my face 
1 sigh for summer sun. 



THERE IS NO GETTING AWAY 



How tired he looked sitting in the room with his hands in his 
lap and staring out onto the street. How rough those hands looked. 
Those were the hands of a woiking man. Around the house Ida 
could see touches of her father's taste. It could be seen in the 
rough family table, the cement floor and the scant red checked 
table cloth. It was a taste for simplicity, a taste for economy, and 
yet a taste for quality. She would never forget him she thought to 
herself. Admittedly there were times when she wished she could go 
away, forget it all and never come back; but no matter how far she 
went, even to the farthest corner of the earth, she would never for- 
get him. 

Ida bought her ticket yesterday. She had worked twelve long 
months for it cleaning clothes, scrubbing floors and cooking; but 
now she Jcnew her life was really just beginning. Tomorrow morn- 
ing she would leave the slum where she had grown up. She was go- 
ing away to start life all over again. Despite the anxiety of leaving, 
she could never forget the good times she had had in the last fif- 
teen years; the times she had spent with her mother before she 
died, the time her sisters and brothers were taken to the zoo as a 
treat by her father, and the times when she and her sister Emily, 
pretending to do work, would carve their boyfriends' names on the 
table. She wondered what her father would say if he knew that she 
was planning on leaving. He would probably not even notice her 
absence, neither would anyone else. When there are eleven children 
in the house, one less isn't noticed. 

The next morning Ida awoke long before dawn. Everything was 
quiet except for the soft snoring of her brothers in the next bed. 
She got up, dressed in her Sunday best, and put all her belongings 
in her mother's old suitcase. Her ticket money she put securely in 



her handbag. She put on her coat, she was now ready. One last look 
at the sleeping bodies huddled together on the three beds and she 
left the house. 

She left Aunt May's house just before dawn. Despite the fact 
that the old lady was a bit eccentric, and did not like today's gen- 
eration, Ida was sure that she would miss her too. She arrived at 
the Union Station at seven o'clock, her train was scheduled to leave 
at ten. Having nothing to do, she decided to sit on a bench and wait 
for its arrival. After a while she felt hungry and decided to spend 
some of her precious money to buy a hot dog. Leaving her suitcase 
and purse under the bench she went to get it. 

Just as Ida was returning, she saw two white boys run away from 
the bench. Upon arriving at the bench, she realized that her purse 
had been taken. She began to run after them shouting pleas to them 
to return her handbag. Their orJy reply was "Drop dead you dirty 
nigger". She chased them for a while longer, but it was all in vain, 
for when she reached a tiny alley, they had disappeared. After a 
minute or two she saw a white boy wandering towards her. She ran 
up to him and demanded her purse back. Only then did she realize 
he was the wrong boy, he was too short and too pale. She loosened 
her grip and he ran away. She sat in the alley listening to the voice 
of an old negro singing a spiritual. 

It was all over now. The ticket was gone. Her long awaited 
chance was gone. There was nothing left now, all had disappeared. 
If she returned home now she would just make it for breakfast. 
She would sit down with her family and eat her food just like she 
always did. Nobody would know where she had been. Nobody 
would know her intentions, nobody would ever know. 

Coralie Todd 6M 



59 



BITS AND PIECES AND FIRELIGHT 



Memory is like a room lit by a fire-a flame illuminates some little object, but then that flame goes. 
By then, another flame has Ut up something else, which may be in a completely different place, or may 
be right beside the first object. As with firelight, memory lights up events indescriminately — 
you may remember some trivial, commonplace happening readily, yet have to search for some major 
or important event. To sort of sum this up — 1 remember so many things, and it's the things which 
should be important that aren't. 

I remember so many things .... 
Such as one golden evening in Belgium. From my bedroom window I could look across a valley to 
the hills that dimmed in the distance. It was a summer evening, and a faint haze had spread over the 
valley. The sunset was filled with gold which overflowed and ran across the green fields. But the hills 
were above the golden tide, and robed themselves in dark blue^shadows and forests. 

Then the sea, where the gulls wheel and turn 

between the sea, and the horizon, 

and the shattered, glittering 

bits of sun are tossed among 

the wavelets. 

The prairies, where for oidy two or three days a year the carefree wind capers amidst the sky of flax 
blossoms, and the vast dryness of the wheat fields extends farther than the eye can see. 

Or, a sound of thunder, Dawn, snow and shadow clothe 

then the rain falls like the sides of the mountains, 

silver. Sunrise in the Alps! 

While camping at Houlgate, my parents and 1 laughed at others' difficulties when their cars stuck 
on a Utile', slightly muddy slope. It rained hard the night before we left, and next day we had to get a 
tractor to haul us up that same, very muddy little slope. My parents never laughed at other peoples' 
mishaps (of this nature) again. 

The qpiiet embers glowed on the far wall of the darkened room and deepened the shadows, while the 
black boar's head stared from over the mantel. 

Pont D'Oie — "Bridge of the Goose" — was a very old hunting lodge in the Ardennes Forest. At one 
time it had been a mill, but was then a restaurant. 

I vaguely remember seeing Pont D'Oie from the car as a very dark, old, oak -beamed place with 
orange -Ut windows, set against the black hill and forest, with the black river near by. 

I woke up and found myself sitting on a wooden bench. The waiter had just set two steaks on the 
table. 1 think the table-cloth had red and white checks. The air was warm and quiet, with dim, fire- 
coloured light everywhere. The walls were panneled with oak, and there were stags' heads mounted on 
the waUs. 1 think there was also a boar's head. 

There were a thousand sea-sheUs, set as though in a jewel box — each one raised on a piUar of sand 
which was left after the scouring winds had passed. 

Roberta Laking 5C 



BARELY BREATHING 

The briefcase people with their suburban eyes 
Are coming 
Are coming. 

The starched shirts with their civilized disguise 
Are coming 
Are coming. 

SAVE US OH SOUL OF THE COLOUR MACHINE 
Tell us we are good for we slau^ter for false freedom. 

The power cops with their puppet arms 
Are coming 
Are coming. 

The plastic minds with their innocent harms 
Are coming 
Are coming. 

SAVE US OH HATE OF NARROW PAPER-MEN 
TeU us we are good for we buy our children toy wars. 
The artificial daze with it's product of hate 
Is coming 
Is coming. 

The man-made child that lives off fate 
Is coming 
Is coming. 

SAVE US OH BOX OF PERVERTED FALSENESS 
TeU us we are good for we wash our hands clean. 
Clean. 

Liz Sharpe 6M 



1. Brown eyes glowing 

Soft smUe 

Reflection of a ring. 

2. Pastel ribbons 

Gentiy fluttering across the sky 
Gift wrap the new day. 

3. SmiUng shyly 

The young child 

Bends low to a flower. 

4. The clear Ught of a falUng star 

Evokes a prayer. 

5. With a kiss a tear 

And a wave 

A heart broaks. 

6. The young dancer 

Assuming an exact position 

Portrays the technique of the ages. 

7. A black paw 

Lightening swift 
Steals a fish. 

8. Warm spice odour 

Escaping from the window 
Draws the children. 

9. The dandilion 

sitting on the barren hill 

Absorbing Ufe given by the sun 
sits two faced. 

Mamie Edwards 5A 



SPIRIT'S WEAK (Or the Flesh Is WiUing) 

Prefectoral gold, belts out the battle cry. 

Snowingly bristle board spirits the icicles high. 

Rise up, 0 Elmlings, scavenge the rocky cHffes, 

Broomball the plunder back to the red star chiefs. 

Auction the stickly tape from leader to Hynd man. 

Pace past the tickle clock with quartlers and pennyan. 

Promise the little "folk" seventy-five cents 

Of stringless guitarals and teacher laments. 

Then we'll hear Them exclaim ere the weekend rolls past, 

"Thank goodness, it's over! Our Patience won't last." 

Mary Margaret Southcott 



THE CAT 

Sitting by the fireside on a dreary afternoon 
Is the cat 

Purring with the ecstasy of warmth and love 
Her smooth black fur glistens with cleanliness 
And her maternal pride asserts itself. 

Outside the blizzard rages 

And the gusts of wind sweep across the barren lawns. 

The silence of the room within is broken 

Only by the crackle of the fire and tlie rhythmic purring. 

Lazily she blinks her eyes 
And calmly turns her head to survey the room 
Everything seems to meet with her approval 
So she settles back to doze again. 

How understanding, how independant and aloof 
Perhaps there is something to be learned 
Love and trust 
The essence of life. 

Anne Richardson 6M 



A CHRISTMAS MEMORY 

When the music played, I remembered. 
The slushy streets we'd walk 
With our hands frozen and feet numb. 
I remembered our warm breath 
Meeting the coldness of the night 
And forming great puffs of mist. 
1 remembered the laughing and smiles. 
The red cheeks of children. 

I remembered the multi-coloured scarves we all wore. 
To keep ourselves from catching colds 
But we always did. 

1 remembered the tree with its tiny shining balls and sparkling tinsil. 
I remembered the angel at the top attached by its 
Not so sturdy spring. 

I remembered that feeUng of closeness we all had 

At Christmas, 

When we were all together. 

And the gifts — 

Each of lis opening so carefully the packages 
Trying not to rip the paper. 
I remembered the thank you's and sisteriy hugs. 
It was a happy time for us. 

Yes, when the music played 1 remembered it all, 
I remembered you and a tear came to my eye. 
And I can never be there again to share it. 
.All I can do is send Christmas wishes. 
So, Merry Christmas, and please 

Remember 

Mamie Edwards 5 A 



THE CHILD 

The golden sand was glistening and the hot wind blew. 

The tiny grains were dancing, 

But the coloured child did not. 

Another child lay huddled, 

With his swollen heart in pain, 

And then the cry they knew 

so well; the cry they only knew 

Too well, their 

hunger cry in vain. 

Opaque eyes in skull 

Shaped frames the tiny 

child stood helpless. 

The other child, now slumbered 

And found at last his peace. 

The golden sand was glistening 

And the hot wind blew. 

The tiny grains were dancing, 

For now cruel death was through. 

Nancy King 5A 



61 



THE FIVE SEAS ON THE ELAMAWOOD 



Africa, the dark continent, with an abundance of foHage, is 
where I began my voyage. My guide and I paddled down the Elam- 
awood River until we came to the Five Seas. The difference here, 
were said to be very, very strange. 

The first tribe we came upon was the Taunian tribe or (as is the 
scientific name) the Cosmetics Plasterus consisting ordy of women. 
This tribe is related to the Watusi's in other African parts; the 
people are all over six feet tall, half of which are their legs. They 
put paints aU over their faces to make themselves look attractive to 
the Maddeauxnes or Hunkus de Manne, an all male tribe nearby. 
As a matter of fact, drawings of Maddeauxnes anywhere will thrill 
a Taunian. Even the name written somewhere will put one in wild 
hysterics. 

The next village we found looked deserted at first. Its tribesmen, 
the Ashtos or Kittenus Cattus were all in their temple worshipping 
their god, the cat. This worshipping was carried out all day. These 
people also had a strange habit of not eating until they were barely 
nothing. Then they would gain weight and lose it again. The Ashtos 
were highly sensitive and often refused to look at or speak to each 
other when insulted. This ceased only when a man passed directly 
in front of one of them. When this happened, she went into a 
dreamy state. 

Black coal 

in a black bucket 
warms 

the heart. 



Water glistened on 
budding trees 

Flowering almond 

swaying in the breeze 

Cascades overflowing onto 
rocks far below 

Beauty surrounding all. 



As we continued over the Five Seas, we came upon an island. 
The two tribes there were highly developed. The first was the Tribe 
of Daphen or Scientae et Meekum. These people whipped off 
mathematical and scientific puzzles in seconds. They are small, thin 
people rarely seen without a tablet. 

The second tribe was called the Laker or the Scientifica Demon- 
strati which was way ahead of its time. The women wore bright red 
feathers in their hair and all love to dance often. 

On our return voyage my guide spotted a tribe never before 
discovered by scientists or explorers. I called them the Schonians or 
Monstrous Giganticus. My guide referred to them as Schofielders be- 
cause the thick hair covering their heads resembles a field of weeds. 
All the tribesmen wear a triple crown on their heads. The tribe 
tried to rule the Five Seas but got no where. Although, each person 
yelled at the top of his lungs, all they received were threats of war, 
especially from the Taunians, the Shanus, the Nesbites, and the 
Kerrans. The worst people to cross are the Ismailians or Ceasless 
Blabberan, a violent, noisy and wild tribe. 

1 was quite relieved on the whole to get out of the Five Seas and 
back on the quieter part of the Elamawood River headed towards 
the secret Room of Staffs. 



White Sand 
Tall pines 
they are forever. 
So is my love. 



Heavy tears loaded 

My eyes 

Which lowered, then rose 
As the pain of embarassment 
Subsided. 



Ill 




REMEMBERING A WINTER'S NIGHT 


Poor women 




The moon came out, the stars were bri^t. 


Please wait 




The road looked like a ribbon of li^t; 




Who said 


The snow was falling gently around. 


Don't realize 


War sickens 


It covered both the trees and ground. 


Death ripens 








Stay people 


Presently down that ribbon of light, 


Work hard 


steadily pointing 


A horse and sleigh came into sight; 


While hating 




The runners were squeaking, and the bells were ringing 




Sun arranges 


And all of the children started singing. 


Pink dresses 


Sadist arrogance 




Poke desires 




Laughter and voices, you could hear. 




Long ago 


The sound was pleasant to the ear. 


One thing 


Love arose 


The jingling of bells continued right on 


Opens tons 




As the sleigh passed right by me and quickly was gone. 


Hope forgets 




Try cooking 


Hated fantasy 


Now the moon has gone in, the stars are less bright. 


Turning candles 




The road does not look like a ribbon of li^t; 




Erase now 


The snow has stopped falling as morning grows near. 




End nearer. 


And the people are waking to a day bri^t and clear. 




Cindy Leigh 5B 


Barbara Coyne, 4A 



62 




SPRING 

Spring lightly frolics through the young and lenghtening days, 
greenly 

O'erflowing her joy in the gay leaps of newborn sheep's pride; 
Her infectious fever bursting the 
Impatient buds of winter — 

Wearied trees; their freshness prompts birds' praise 

Which in turn hastens rosy dawn; melting ice into summer. 

The many trickles find downhill paths to freedom, bearing 

Winter's chills away to man's 

Own heritage, the bed of our birth. 

Constance Snelgrove, 6U 



THE TRIP 

Glad eyes stared at us through wells. 
As they forced us to withdraw into our minds. 
We waited for the smiles that never came. 
And decided to leave this world behind. 

We became stencilled flowers on the walls. 

As we waited for someone to call our name. 

And we knew our chance for living had grown small. 

Yet we never would admit we were insane. 

We were only listening fantasies in clouds 
Watching as the people floated by 
And we never remembered their last names. 
So they thought that we lived within their he. 

As we stood and stared our looking glass fell down. 
And shattered all to pieces on the floor 
And we looked into each others' saddened eyes 
And realized that we'd Uved this scene before. 

The pieces looked at us and screamed in pain 
And they yelled to us to leave, it was the end. 
Then they told us the sad story of their Ufe, 
And we realized all they needed was a friend. 

We talked to them and then went on our way 

As we cast gigantic shadows on the walls. 

We went home and sat together by the fire 

We were only fighting toofles scrunched in shawls. 

They mocked us in the early morning h^t 
And they blamed us for the sun and trees and rain 
Then we knew that we could never be like them 
And we were content to sit and be insane. 

Susan Cohen 5B 



BROKEN GLASS 

Brown glass broken by a closed fist. 
Lies shattered on wet pavement; 
Like hope lost in tears. 



Dark amber, bitter, adorless, synthetic, 
Dried leafy, depressant, hallucinations 
Drugs. 



A sobbing child 

Munching chocolates in a comer 

PoUcemen gentle console her 

Until the shrill ring of the telephone brings relief. 



THE DRAWING 



There it was, just like the one in the book except the lines of the 
blue crayon had gone past the outline of the drawing and the skirt 
was a dirty yeUow. instead of a pretty pink. Even with these mistakes 
it was the best drawing Marsha had ever made. She had been work- 
ing on it ever since daddy left for Philadelphia on Tuesday. Today 
was Friday and it was finished at last. 

Mommy had told her a thousand times where daddy had gone 
and when he was coming back but she couldn't remember. She 
remembered only one thing about Tuesday. Daddy phoned to say 
he had arrived safely and he told her he would like to see the fin- 
ished drawing when he got back. 

Marsha Stewart was seventeen. When she was four years old she 
had a severe case of the measles and she was never the same after 
that. Her intelligence was that of a nine year old. Except for the 
crossing of her right eye her appearance seemed quite normal. Her 
most dominant feature was a violent temper brought on by rest- 
lessness or lack of sleep. She was what most people called brain 
injured. 

Her mother knew this was going to be a bad night. Her husband's 
plane was arriving at ten P.M. Mrs. Stewart knew her hji^baa^jvould 
never forgive her if she didn't let Marsha come and so^arsha and her 
mother left the house at nine P.M. It was a long drive to the airport 
and to keep Marsha amused and awake Mrs. Stewart played "I spy 
with my Uttle eye" with her daughter. Upon arriving at the airport 
an announcement came over the public announcement system that 
flight 994 would be delayed by thirty minutes owing to late take 

64 . 



off. Mrs. Stewart bought Marsha a colouring book with crayons, 
and sat down to await the arrival of her husband's plane. Every now 
and then she heard sounds of Marsha scribbling out bad efforts and 
of her slapping her hands. At last the arrival of flight 994 was 
announced and was unloading at gate twenty-three. Mrs. Stewart 
almost ran to the gate pulling Marsha, but it was usually the other 
way. Marsha was not as enthusiastic as she had been when her 
father arrived home from other business trips. When he apologized 
for not bringing her a present she swore she'd never speak to him 
again and ran from the waiting room. Marsha's parents who had ex- 
perienced other similar incidents knew there was nothing they 
could do except get her to bed as soon as possible. 

The drive home found Mr. and Mrs. Stewart discussing Marsha's 
progress and information Mr. Stewart had received from the Insti- 
tutes for the Achievement of Human Potential in Philadelphia. 
Marsha was tearing out the pages from her new colouring book. 

When they reached home, Marsha ran upstairs, stumbling on 
every third step, to her room. She grabbed a black crayon and be- 
gan scribbling over the dirty yellow skirt and the pink blouse, and 
the brown hair and the blue eyes and the brown shoes, until what 
had been a beautiful drawing was now a mess of black squiggles. 
With this done, she tore the paper in half and half again and again 
until each piece was approximately the size of a nickle. 

There was a knock at the door and Marsha's father came in. 
When he saw the only remaining proof of Marsha's progress he 
cried, "0, Marsha! How could you? " 

Christy Ann Lomas 



Heaven depicts a superficial peace 
A sanctuary for man 

There is no time within the gates of Eden; 

The eternal sanctuary, the aftermath in dreams 

Abounds with uncertainty and necessity, 

Man's answers to whose dream 

In purpose of the all-knowing 

The spark of creation dwindles, 

A fleeting reflection. 

The burning coal submit their will. 

Cold, calculate 

In dying breath 

The temporal theme is poisoned with his own creation. 
The abounding wealth of man? 
A thought? 

For man has searched the ancient tombs. 

Success? His die is cast — 

As he doth o'er leap the higher of high. 

The spider's web 

Slate are the sUk strands 

Nature forces are tried. 

A silent fast, a glimpse of parting sanity. 

The laughing horror cultivates her seedling, 

Nimble against the sweep of purposeful light. 

The stair is winding endless 

Uncertainty a fleeting glimpse of — 

Another stair is conquered. 

How many steps, Ufe 

Thirteen moments nearer heaven 

The days of judgement have passed these hands 

As man alone will chant what fate — 

An effigy, the evolution of industrious man. 

Yet not denied this captive glance 

Of then, his perfect state 

In one last stride, as he is high. 

Highest — 

The end. 

Liz Menzies 6M 



So much security 
in 

a kindle of kittens; 

soft, 

warm, 

and grey; 

napping. 



The colours Red, Yellow, Brown 

All abound 

Then comes White 
The ground has disappeared from sight. 



Reds are sweet, and. 
Greens are sour. 

And licorice adorns 
the white glass jars 

that guard 
My windowsill. 



WINTER 

Winter 
Waiting 
Promise 
Sorrow . . . 
Alone. 

Despair 

Love 

Sky 

Hills 

Sea 

Snow. 




Bleak 
Forests 
Snow-bound 
Cities. 

Ice-skates, 
Fireplaces, 
Snow, 
Mittens. 

Corn-roasts 
Skiing, 
Jack Frost, 
Woollen mittens. 

Christmas 
Icicles, 
Sunbeams, 
Wind. 

Peace 

Mankind, 

God, 

Love . . . Listen to love in winter. 

Jeanie Tanton 6M 



65 



Pink painted azure 
Hazed by the heat. 
Looked cool. 
As it rose in 
The East. 



CURLING 

It was announced one morning in prayers that Elmwood was invited to go curling with Ashbury at the Royal 
Canadian Mounted Police barracks. Because I am fond of sports, my interest was aroused immediately. 

Not only did 1 not know how to curl, but I had never seen a curling rink before except on television. I was 
"game" to try it though. 

Tuesday finally arrived. Having been excused early from mathematics class, Nancy, Liz and I hurriedly pulled on 
our jeans and put on our running shoes. 

After a lot of confusion over finding transportation to the barracks, we found ourselves in a large, comfortably 
furnished room. Through huge windows we saw red-faced boys puffing and panting as they ran up and down the 
lanes of the curling rink, energetically sweeping the ice in front of the sliding rocks. 

We were then introduced to the man who was to have the hard task of teaching us how to play. Before we went 
onto the ice, among the many important facts that he told us, he mentioned that the temperature was only twenty 
degrees above zero and that the rocks weighed forty pounds. The three of us were about to find out the hard way 
just how cold it was and just how heavy the rocks were. 

With nervous glances, we stepped gingerly onto the ice with brooms in hand. Our teacher threw two rocks ex- 
pertly down the ice and then invited one of us to try. Liz and I unanimously elected Nancy to be the first. 

Nancy, unsure of her footing, cautiously made her way over to the rocks to choose one. She tried to pick it up, 
changed her mind and dragged her rock to the hack and prepared herself for the first throw. It was as good a shot as 
could be expected considering the thrower followed the rock down the ice on her bottom! Needless to say, Liz 
and I found it hard to contain our laughter. 

Now it was my turn. Thinking how siUy Nancy had been, I confidently walked over to the rocks and started to 
pick one up. To my surprise, 1 discovered that Nancy's idea had merit, and 1 also dragged it to the hack. I squatted 
down, took a big swing, let the rock go. Everything went beautifully with my shot until my feet slipped out from 
underneath me and I fell flat on my bottom with a surprised "OH"! By this time Liz had broken out into gales of 
laughter, but little did she know that the old saying "He that laughs last, laughs best of all" was about to be proven 
true. 

Having also failed to pick up the rock, Liz set about positioning herself in the manner of an expert. Her rock too 
went sliding down the ice, but upon taking a second look, there was Liz sliding down the ice. close behind it on her 
hands and knees. Her style at least was original! 

At this point our teacher gave up; seeing the three of us flat on the ice, one after the other, was too much for 
him. Truth to tell, I do not blame him! We were left alone to practice by ourselves until a sympathetic Ashbury 
boy came over to help us. 

After the three of us were thoroughly chilled, the Ashbury van arrived to bring us back to Elmwood. So much for 
our first efforts at curling! What counts is that we enjoyed ourselves. 

Lynne Sampson 



A PICTURE 

An old scarecrow 
guards 

golden ears of com 
waving 

gently in the wind 
under 

the azure skies of 
heaven. 



THE FRIEND 



What would I do 

If I soon knew. 

That my hours were but few. 

Discover that I die tomorrow. 

Would my heart be filled with sorrow? 

Would 1 feel the loss or gain. 

Would 1 suffer needless pain? 

1 should hope that I would pray. 

To make me ready for the day. 

Brave, strong, courageous and sure. 

Of my journey so like a tour. 

A tour through all the love of life. 

Heaven's a place of grace, no strife. 

The glory of Heaven is spread in the land. 

With the bubbling of brooks, we see God's hand. 

What would 1 make death with many amends? 

To children young and fair of faces, 

1 would leave sweet secret places. 

To those men who are young for whom life still runs 

1 would leave each day with its successive rungs. 

To those who are old, feeble and frail, 

I leave love and patience - but no pain - 

To soldiers fighting at home and abroad, 

1 would leave courage so that they may plod. 

To men who are lonely, frightened or scared, 

I leave hope — that before they might not have dared. 

It is wise to remember things always take time. 

When my time has come to bid farewell, 

To the world with its glories that can tell 

The story of mankind and the glory of hving. 

It is then that I hope to start giving. 

Giving myself to the Kingdom of God, 

Through whose life I shall then plod. — 

Ingrid Sorenson 5A 



SPORTS NOTES 



I imagine that the hackneyed phrase "this has been the best year 
for sports at Elmwood" has been employed by every Sports Captain 
for thirty odd years; yet I feel that I can honestly use it again. Any 
girl who has participated in any sport this year (do you realize there 
were ten different activities! ) has my sincerest thanks for making 
"sports" a more flourishing part of school life. I know I speak for all 
the girls when 1 say a very special "thank-you" to Mrs. McLeod, Miss 
Carter, Nancy, Janet and Liz for their spirit and coaching. 

We batted our way through the fail term with Inter-House Base- 
ball which Fry won in the long run, although Nightingale seniors 
won in their division. Volleyball under the able whistle of Miss Car- 
ter, was won by Fry. To commence our Inter-School activities, 
Elmwood challenged Ashbury to a game of volleyball. We lost dis- 
asterously but had a good time. The tennis courts, as usual, were 
always in use during the fall. (To play tennis at Elmwood, to hit 
the ball is not enough; you have also to be able to eat lunch faster 
than anyone else! ) 

Broomball on the tennis courts cum ice rink became a full- 
fledged Elmwoodian sport, even if the last game did get a bit 
wet. Fry broomed its way to another victory. We did try to get a 
Swim Team together; practices were attended, but we never actually 
competed in the meets. 



The summer term brought the birds; the singing and the badmin- 
ton types. We managed a small Round-Robin Tennis Tournament 
with Ashbury, as well as our usual Tennis Tournament. Inter-House 
Basketball (again on the all purpose tennis courts) saw some good 
competition this term; Fry was lucky again. The biggest irmovation 
to sports this year came in the form of a Track Team and competi- 
tion in the City Meets. We did marvellously well, placing practically 
the whole team in the finals. The Track Team also competed with 
Compton. Although we lost we had a fine time and I must admit 
the bus ride home was sli^tly out of the ordinary! 

What with a Mexican Hat Dance and some excellent marching. 
Sports Day was a great success; Mrs. McLeod even found room in 
the grounds for a shot-put area, a new triple jump, and a circular 
track. 

Sports competition is one of the best possible ways to improve 
school spirit. This year 1 saw Elmwood girls work as a team more 
than ever before and that's why 1 feel my opening phrase fully 
justified. 

Again my congratulations and thanks to Mrs. McLeod and Miss 
Carter for their hard work, encouragement and patience. 

Jermy 





Standing: Jenny Bagnall, Liz Menzies, Miss Carter, Nancy Worthen, Janet Urie. 
Sitting: Janis Robertson, Shelagh Hurley, Barbara Coyne. 



68 



VOLLEYBALL 




FRY VOLLEYBALL WINNERS (Senior) 

Top: Charlotte Sinclair, Jenny Bagnall, Cal Don. 
Bottom: Debbie Coyne, N ancy Worthen, Jackie Heard. 




INTERMEDIATE VOLLEYBALL WINNERS 



Top Row: Jane Nicholls, Tauny Nixon, Anna Berlis, Mary Elinor Snelgrove, Lesslie Ross, Jackie Portal-Foster, Roberta 
Laking, Beth Parkinson. 

Middle Row: Nora Curran, Sue Cohen, Marga Menzies, Shane O'Brien, Ann Bell, Sandra Finlay, Alison Corder, Cindy Leigh. 
Bottom Row: Ara Nixon, Vivianne Templeton, Ann Worthen, Jane Bell, Wendy Hampson, Christy-Ann Lomas, Luziah 
Ismail, Cathy Ashton, Suzanne Leroy. 69 



INTERMEDIATE VOLLEYBALL TEAM (Nightingale) 



Top: Lesslie Ross, Suzanne Leroy, Roberta Laking. 

Bottom: Cindy Le igh, C athy Ashton, Jackie Portal-Foster, Ahson Corder. 




JUNIOR FRY VOLLEYBALL WINNERS 



70 



Top: Liz Hamilton, Wendy MacPhee, Anne Braithwaite, Ranjana Basu, Leigh Saunders. 

Bottom: Barbara Coyne, Sandra Kovachic, Susan Atack, JuHa Clubb, Alicie Nowyakudluk, Lesley Ogib 



BASEBALL 





NIGHTINGALE BASEBALL WINNERS (Senior) 



Top: Lynnc Sampson, Liz Sharp, Vicky Wilgrcss, Jan McCulloch, Margy (luthrie, Alison Corder. 
Bottom: Leslie Agnew, Sue Fletcher, Lesslie Ross, Li/, Menzies, Jackie Portal-Foster, Suzanne Leroy. 




FRY JUNIOR BASEBALL WINNERS 

Top: Liz Hamilton, Barbara Coyne, Wendy MacPhee, Anne Braithwaite, Ranjana Basu, Leigh Saunders. 

Bottom: Sandra Kovachic, Susan Atack, Jane Scarth, Jennifer Wilson, Julia Clubb, Alicie Nowyakudluk, Lesley Ogilvie. 



71 



JUNIOR LITERARY CONTRIBUTIONS 



AN ELMWOOD GIRL 

My blazer is out at the elbow 
My stocking is out at the knee 
My shoes are dirty and sloppy 
Oh! don't let Miss Black see me. 

Mrs. Wood looked at me sharply 

And said, "What's this vision I see? 

An Elmwood girl should always look tidy." 

Oh! don't let Miss Black see me. 

Wendy MacPhee, 4B 

STORY OF MY PEOPLE 

The Eskimos live up north. It is very cold up there. When Eskimos go down south, they find that it is very hot. 

Long ago, about 1956-57-58, we were living in igloos, but now we don't use them anymore except for hunting, 
and for keeping their gases and stuff like that. 

The main food that we eat is meat, so the word Eskimo means raw meat because we like eating raw meat. The 
only way they earn their living when they don't have a job is by hunting and carving. The women usually sew to 
trade to the Association of Cooperative or the Hudson's Bay store. The men hunt for seal, fox, polar bear, and cari- 
bou. These things they sell but the furs have to be cleaned first, usually the women do this. 

It is much different to live down south than to live up north. I think Southern people are better the way they 
get food and cook it and earn their living. My people are much poorer and there isn't much to work so they don't 
earn much money because there are only about four hundred people at my home. Southern people are so modem 
compared to my people. 

I am very happy to have the advantages of studying here. Maybe, I will learn things that can help my people. 

Alicie Nowyakudluk, 4 A 



COLOURS 



Orange 

What is orange? 

A pumpkin is orange, 

Glowing, in the black, black night. 

Leslie Law, 4C 



White 

The white wooly cat, 
Scampering around the field. 
Is whiter than snow. 

Joanna Abbatt, 4C 

Blue 

What is blue? 

The sky is blue. 

Like the ocean on a sunny day. 

Jane Scarth, 3A 



Transparent Pink 

What is green? What is transparent? What is pink? 

A cactus IS green, . . „ , Glass is transparent, A pig's tail is pink, 

Stretchmg high m the desert agamst the yellow sand. jj ^j^^^ diamonds. Curly, skinny and short 

Ailsa Frances, 3 A pjoj^^a Rhys-Jones, 2 A Sara Ellis, 2 A 



What is pink? 

A rabbit's nose is pink. 

He twitches it to think. 

Florentia Conway, 3A 



What is pink? 

Your cheeks are pink. 

Like baby rats tails. 

Emily Conway, 3B 



72 



SPRING 

The spring grass is here. 
Flowers bewildered and shy. 
They will blossom soon. 

Flowers 

Flowers bri^t and gay. 

A kaleidoscope of colour and smell. 

That light up a room. 

Judy Martin, 4C 



Look up and down before you cross, 
A flying pig may give a toss. 
Believe me yes, believe me no. 
Right you are, it can't be so. 

Sarali Abbatt, 4A 



THE NIGHT SKY 

I see the stars shining brightly above 
I see Orion, his dog and his sword. 
And as I look, 1 think of the glory 
And the peace that is there 
The comets, the meteors, and the planets, 
Undisturbed by man and his wrath. 
To stay there as long as they be 
To shine down upon this Earth . . . 
To show what the Almighty can do. 

Shelagh Hurley. 



THE MOON 
Misty balloon, flying up high. 
Melting through clouds up in the sky, 
Coming forth only at night. 
Bearing a silver, radiant light. 

Liz Hamilton, 4A 



SNOW IN SPRING 

Snow in the middle of spring? 
Oh no, that cannot be. 
When birds are supposed to sing, 
Snow is all we see. 



Snow, snow, snow! 

Snow is everywhere. 

Spring is something I don't know 

For snow is always there. 

Ranjana Basu, 48 



MY FAVORITE SEASONS 
Summer is one of my favorite seasons 
And I have some very good reasons. 
It's a time for play and a time for hikes. 
A time for sun and a time for bikes. 
I like summer. 



Winter is another of my favorite seasons 
And again I have some very good reasons. 
It's a time for skiing, skating, and snow 
And a warm fire when the wind does blow. 
I like winter. 

Deborah Chappell 



73 



ELMWOOD SCHOOL CLOSING 
FRIDAY, JUNE 12, 1970 



HEADMISTRESS' ADDRESS 
Mr. Chairman, Members of the Board, honoured guests, parents and friends and students of Elmwood: 

Once again we are gathered here to mark the closing of the school year. It is a day when we give recognition to various kinds of 
achievement, some of it academic, some athletic, and some for contribution to school life in other ways. It is also an opportunity for me 
to report to you on the progress and activities of the school itself during the year. 

In my first year as Headmistress I have had the great good fortune to be supported in every way by the members of the Board of 
Directors and Governors, under the able chairmanship first of Mr. Mulock and now of Mr. Alec Perley-Robertson from whom you have 
just heard. No one could have been kinder to a newcomer, or more helpful at every turn than have these ladies and gentlemen who so 
loyally look after the interests of Elmwood. 

Just a year ago we said a sad goodbye to Mrs. Blyth who had been Headmistress of the sch£>ol for seven years. At Christmas several of 
us were lucky enough to be able to say "Hello" again, when she and her family were in Ottawa for the marriage of her daughter Carol. 
Colonel and Mrs. Blyth are happily settled in a country home near Birmingham, En^and, where Mrs. Blyth is active in church work, 
and where recently she was again the "mother of the bride" at the wedding of another daughter. I know her thoughts will be with us to- 
day, as I am sure they have been many times throughout the year. In fact we received a cable "Much love and good wishes to you all". 

Life has gone on here and it seems scarcely possible that a year has indeed passed. The days have been full, sometimes very full, so 
that there seem to be too few hours. But they are never dull, and this is perhaps why they go by so quickly. There are crises, big and 
small, decisions to take, and plans to make. I think this is as good a time as any to pay tribute to our Vice-Principal and my good friend, 
Mrs. Aldous. Out of her long experience with the school, she is ready always with a wealth of information. She can always remember 
what has been done before so that we have guidelines, but she never insists that it shall be done precisely that way again. Whatever the 
demands on her, and whatever I, in my ignorance, forget, she retains her imperturbable good temper. Somehow the main office survives 
the morning spate of enquiries, the constant invasions of staff and pupils, the sorting of the mail, the problems that have to be disen- 
tangled. Mrs. Carter works long hours over the books and keeps us straight financially, never failing us even in the days of excitement be- 
fore, and the days of what I am sure must have been exhaustion after, the great moment when she in her turn experienced the thrill of 
being the mother of a very beautiful bride. The addition of Mrs. Munro to our office staff has been most helpful to us all. 

A source of inspiration and confidence for me was the visit I was able to make to Victoria, British Columbia, for the conference of 
principals of private girls' schools. Operating as we do as the only girls' school of this type in Ottawa, we are apt to get in the way of 
thinking that our problems and pre-occupations belong to us alone. Emphatically I found that this is not so. At the Conference were re- 
presentatives from all across Canada and one from our sister organization in the United States. Perhaps the titles suggested for discussion 
might give you an idea of what was concerning these educators. Here are some of them: 

THE ROLE OF THE HEADMISTRESS IN A CHANGING WORLD 

THE WINDS OF CHANGE . . . which resolved itself into a discussion of permissiveness in general, ranging from hours of exeats in 
boarding schools, to uniforms, to hair-styles, school dances, drug problems. 

CO-ORDINATE SCHOOLS was another and I was able to report that, while in no sense a co-ordinate school, we had been able to co- 
operate successfully with Ashbury on the Grade 13 level, in the matter of the school bus, and in extra-curricular activities. 

To return to THE WINDS OF CHANGE, the general consensus seemed to be that one should stand fast on what seemed really im- 
portant. In purely academic matters we are very conscious of the pressures of change as we try to evaluate the academic standing of 
those coming to us from other schools, or consider the programmes and requirements of universities. The Hall Dennis report has cer- 
tainly brought a breath of fresh air but we must beware lest it becomes a storm that carries all before it, good and bad alike. 

"Violent storms soon blow out themselves" and sometimes indeed change direction without warning. 

Here at Elmwood, though we did not set out to make changes for the sake of making them, and tried always for the "sober, second 
thought", inevitably some have occurred in the course of the year. 

The new Art room was ready for use last September and I hope that those who have not yet seen it wiU feel free to do so any time. 
Our new French programme "Le Frangais International" is now well under way with the able direction of Mile. Martel and Madame 
Teichmann, and I know that MUe. Martel has some new ideas for next year. 

In conjunction with Ashbury College and with the help of Mr. Thompson of Ashbury, Mrs. Harwood-Jones was again responsible for 
a delightful Gilbert and Sullivan production, this time of Patience. These productions have become an anticipated pleasure and I hope 
that Mrs. Harwood-Jones and Mr. Thompson already have plans for next year. 

The Drama Club, incorporating some Ashbury boys for the first time, put on an excellent production of The Rape of the Belt. 
This was Mrs. VanDine's most ambitious production at Elmwood and 1 would like to thank her very much at this time for her hard work, 
often under difficult circumstances. Besides this play there were two in-school performances by the Club during the year. Her enthus- 
iasm and skill during the time she has been wiUi us have been invaluable. 

A new project too has been our Track Club. We competed at the city meets for the first time and place eight girls in the city finals, 
where she gained a third place, a most creditable showing for our first attempt. A trip to Kings Hall, Compton, was also a great success. 
The credit for this new activity goes to Mrs. McLeod, who joined us in January to replace our dear Miss Carter who left us to prepare for 
her wedding. Mrs. McLeod was assisted by Dr. Kaitell and Mrs. LaBossiere. I must tell you too that the girls themselves put on a "Folk 
Night" from which the proceeds went to the purchase of a "Portapit". In the Physical Education Department we also have been lucky to 
have generous donations from the Mothers Guild and from Mrs. Leroy and Mrs. Cochran for the purchase of equipment. We are con- 
sidering very seriously the improvement of the Physical Education program by devoting one afternoon a week to sports and activities of 
various kinds. 



74 



Other plans for next year include the possible provision of an extra class-room on the third floor. 

For the first time we have run typing classes as a preparation for college and later you will see some of the girls being presented with 
diplomas for satisfactory completion of the course. We were lucky here to secure the services of Mrs. LaBossiere. 

In the Mathematics department we were joined at Christmas by Mrs. Brokenshire who has been teaching mathematics from Grades 10 
to 12 inclusive and next year will also take over the Grade 13 Mathematics A. 

Mrs. Davies, who joined us in September will next year take over the Grade 13 English and will be their form-mistress and advisor. 

We say goodbye with regret to Mrs. Teichman who, with her husband, is moving to Toronto. She has been a most conscientious and 
efficient teacher and we wish her the very best in the future. To replace her we have Mrs. Dymond, a graduate of Toronto, who will 
teach French and Spanish. 

It is also with very great regret that we bid farewell to Miss Black after four years as Headmistress of the Junior School. We stole her 
from Ashbury and while they have given us many good things over the years this was undoubtedly the best. During her time here Miss 
Black has been much beloved by her pupils and by her colleagues. She leaves us to return to England and, while we must deplore, we 
cannot argue with, her decision. In the truest sense our loss is England's gain. 1 hope she will someday come back to visit us. 

We are very lucky in having Mrs. Wood to succeed Miss Black as headmistress of the Junior School. Many of you will already know 
her and I hope the rest of you, particularly the parents of junior pupils, will find an opportunity to make yourselves known to her today. 
Mrs. Macdonald who did not feel herself able to accept the added responsibility of the Headship of the Junior School will, 1 am glad to 
say, be remaining with Mrs. Wood and will give her excellent support. 

Joining the staff will be Mrs. Janice McRae, with a degree from Carleton and graduation from Ottawa Teachers' College. She knows 
what to expect of us and we of her since she is the daughter of our beloved Mrs. Harwood-Jones. She will take over much of the Junior 
Art as well as core subjects and be form-mistress of Grade seven. 

Also coming to us will be Mrs. Holly Stephen. Again it will be interesting to many of you to know that Mrs. Stephen is the niece by 
marriage of the Mrs. Stephen who taught with us until four years ago, when she retired after long service. Mrs. Stephen comes then 
with special welcome. She will teach French in the Junior School enabling us to do more streaming of classes. She will also teach English 
up to the Grade nine level. She has eight years of teaching experience in the Ottawa Public School system. 

In October of this year we had a full inspection of the senior school by the area superintendants of the Department of Education. It 
proved to be a most pleasant day for all concerned. The gentlemen said they had enjoyed themselves, were enthusiastic about the school, 
the programme and the teaching, and, as a result, we have received our official paper, confirming our right to recommend students for 
the secondary school graduation diplomas. 

This year we have 14/18 girls to recommend for the Secondary School Graduation Diploma and 22/22 girls for the Secondary School 
Honours Graduation Diploma. Seven girls have reached the standard required for Ontario Scholarships. 

Most of our girls from Grade 13 will be proceeding to University or other post-secondary education. I intend to give you an oppor- 
tunity to recognize our graduates shortly and tell you the plans of some of them. I would just like to say now that we are momentarily 
expecting the news of the early acceptance from the Ontario Universities — in fact Mr. Jack Marland of Ashbury CoUege is this very 
morning collecting them from Carleton's High School Liaison Office, an arrangement that has been made by all the universities in view 
of the uncertain postal situation. We are most grateful to him for helping us out in this way as it would have been difficult for us to 
spare a representative of our own on this day. 

I would like to announce the winners of our Scholarships: 
Entrance Scholarships 

Winner of Grade 9 Open Entrance Scholarship . . . Deborah Ulhans 
Winner of Elmwood Mother Guild Scholarship into Grade 9 . . . Sarah Abbott 
Winner of Elmwood Matriculation Entrance Scholarship . . . Nora Curran 
To conclude, I think it has been obvious that even on this closing day as we honour our graduates and prize-winners and wish them 
success in "fresh fields and pastures new", I, for one am already thinking of, and locJcing forward to, next year. The hohdays, not so 
long for Mrs. Aldous, Mrs. Carter and myself as for some of you, seem to me only a necessary interruption, to enable us to catch our 
breathe a little. I think that should give you an idea of how^uch 1 have enjoyed the experience so far. I hope that all of you here today 
will enjoy a lovely Canadian Summer. 



75 



VALEDICTORY 



Mr. Chairman, Members of the Board, Mrs. Whitwill, Honoured Guests, Parents and Students: 

May I first of all say how much I appreciate having this opportunity to speak to you on behalf of the 
graduating class. I hope that I can appropriately express our thoughts at this time. 

"My school days. The silent gliding on of my existence - the unseen, unfelt progress of my life-from 
childhood up to youth". These were the words of David Copperfield thinking of his own school days. Many 
of Grade 13 may share this feeHng today. It is a happy day for all who have completed another year and yet 
sad for those who are saying goodbye. Those of us who entered in grade 9 have been at Elmwood for five 
years. However I am sure that it seems like yesterday that we entered the front door and were taken to be 
welcomed at the headmistress' office as nervous new girls. What will we remember of Elmwood? Perhaps 
the end of the boarding school, Liza's frequent visits to the classrooms, the excitement of the formals, 
cramming for exams, the daffodils and elms of the grounds, the Ashbury Cadet Inspections, and Mrs. Blyth's 
words "perspicacity and perspicuity ". Will the Prefects remember taking prayers on Tuesday or the studies 
they supervised? As I looked back over these and other events I realized that our steps from grade to grade 
have been steps along a road to knowledge — not only in academic studies but also knowledge of ourselves, 
our friends, our school, our country and even the world. Knowledge involves ideals and principles, friend- 
ship and understanding as well as research and studies. 

It is difficult to thank all those who have helped us through our years at Elmwood. All of our teachers 
can not be here at this time. Not only have we appreciated their endless efforts to help us with geometry 
theorems and French and Latin declensions but also their wise advice and patient ears. I would like to pay 
special tribute to Mrs. Whitwill and Mrs. Aldous for their endeavours during the past year. I might add that 
we shall not forget Mrs. Whitwill's appreciation of Cleopatra and Mrs. Aldous' requests for our Social In- 
surance numbers. The work of this year's Prefects cannot go unmentioned. Responsibilities such as Jenny's 
sports, Julia's monitors, Sue's Bible, Debbie's flag, Cathy's lunch lists as well as the contributions of Lynn, 
Micky and Sue to their Houses and the sincere efforts of Cal, Charlotte, and Connie have been recognized. 
Last but not least I would like to thank each girl in the school for the way in which she has contributed to 
the spirit of Elmwood. 

Charles Dickens wrote in David Copperfield "Whether I will be the hero of my own life . . . these pages 
will show". It is up to those of us who are leaving to make the best of our future opportunities. Next year 
if we go to university or into the business world we will be just numbers and no longer regarded as individ- 
uals with specific character traits as we have been at Elmwood. How then can we be heroines? We will have 
to build on the confidence, sportsmanship and knowledge that we have attained at Elmwood. We will have 
to learn to depend completely on ourselves and not to use crutches of any sort. Graduation is not the end 
of the road to knowledge for we are really only at the beginning. I am sure that our education, experiences, 
and associations at Elmwood will be of invaluable assistance in the years ahead. 

I would like to wish the school the very best in the future and I know that I am speaking for every mem- 
ber of my class when I say "Thank you very much Elmwood." 

Kathy Mulock, 
Head Girl 



ELMWOOD 
PRIZES JUNE 1970 



FORM PRIZES AWARDED FOR THE HIGHEST AVERAGE FOR THE YEAR 



Form 2A Sara EUis 83% 

Form 3B Emily Conway 84% 

Form 3A Florentia Conway 77% 

Form 4C Laurel Chick 83% 

Form 4B Ranjana Basu 88% 

Form 4A Barbara Coyne 89% 

Form 5C Viviane Templeton 92% 

Form 5B Christy Ann Lomas 87% 

Form 5A Deborah Coyne 93% 

6 Matric Jennifer Chance 87% 

6 Upper Catherine Collard 85% (2nd hi^est in form) 

PROFICIENCY STANDING 

80% and over up to and including 5B 
75% and over in 5A, 6IV1 and 6U 

Form 2A — Fionna Rhys-Jones 80%, 

Form 4C — Joanna Abbatt 83%, Karen Ellis 83%, Leslie Law 82%, 
Judy Martin 80% 

Form 4B — Christina Cole 85%, Deborah Chappell 83%, Shelagh Hurley 82%, 
Kara Hattersley-Smith 80%, Anne Marie Kopp 80% 

Form 4A — Elizabeth Hamilton 87%, Sandra Kovachic 86%, 
Karen Hayes 82% 

Form 5C — Daphne Snelgrove 91%, Roberta Laking 88%, 

Tahtha Fabricius 85%, Jane Bell 84%, Catherine Ashton 83%, 
Heather Nesbitt 82%, Jacqueline Portal-Foster 81% 

Form 5B — Nora Curran 86%, Alice Brodie 80% 

Form 5A — Diana Magee 90%, Jane Micklethwaite 87%, Lynne Sampson 85%, 
Sarah Whitwill 85%, Marissa Goebbels 84%, Miriam Stanfield 81%, 
Ingrid Sorensen 80%, Inge Uhrenbacher 80%, Christine Haase 78% 
Halina Jeletsky 77%, Elizabeth Roberts 75% 

6 Matric — Jacqueline Heard 84%, Jennifer Coyne 78%, Elizabeth Sharp 78%, 
Elizabeth Menzies 77%, 

6 Upper — Jennifer Bagnall 85%, Julia Berger 84%, Caroline Don 81%, 

Constance Snelgrove 80 %, Deborah Hunter 80%, Susan McHardy 80 
Charlotte Sinclair 80%, EUzabeth Knox 79%, Mary Margaret South- 
cott 78%; Susan Newton 76%, Fiona Tin 75% 

10% IMPROVEMENT 

Form 4B — Anne Marie Kopp 

Form 5B — Elizabeth Bell, Patricia Derrick, Deborah Peterson 
Form 5A — Halina Jeletzky, Anne MacDonald 
6 Matric — Georgina Sinks, Margaret Guthrie, Lynda Holt, Elizabeth 
Menzies, Jean Tanton, Lorraine Winterton 



JUNIOR PRIZE FOR EFFORT - Virginia HaU 
JUNIOR PRIZE FOR PROGRESS - Fionna Rhys-Jones 
JUNIOR DRAMA - Shelagh Hurley 
4NTERMEDIATE DRAMA - Christy Ann Lomas 
SENIOR DRAMA - Deborah GrUls 
JUNIOR SEWING - Sandra Kovachic 
JUNIOR ART - LesUe Law 

INTERMEDIATE ART - Jacqueline Portal-Foster 
SENIOR ART - Susan McDoweU 



SCRIPTURE - Form 2A - Form 3B, Marianne Karsh 
Form 3A - Form 4C, Ailsa Francis 
Form 4B - Virginia Hall 
Form 4A - Sandra Kovachic 
Form 5C - Catherine Ashton 
Form 5B - Mary Elinor Snelgrove 
Form 5 A - Sarah Whitwill 

JUNIOR CHOIR - Anne Marie Kopp 

SENIOR CHOIR - Victoria Wilgress 

JUNIOR MUSIC - Joanna Abbatt 

SENIOR MUSIC - Nora Curran 

STRAUSS CUP FOR POETRY - Roberta Laking 

THE ELIZABETH TANCZYK SCIENCE PRIZE - Sally Gale 

INTERMEDIATE ENGLISH - Alice Brodie 

INTERMEDIATE MATHEMATICS - Jane Micklethwaite 

JUNIOR FRENCH PRIZE - Marianne Cuhaci, 4B 

JUNIOR FRENCH PRIZE (for keen interest) - Karen Ellis, 4C 

ROTHWELL 5C ENGLISH PRIZE - Jane BeU 

BELL RINGER'S PRIZE - Jennifer Chance 



%, 



SOUTHAM CUP FOR JUNIOR ENDEAVOUR 
Awarded for the hi^est endeavour in all phases of school life in 
the Junior School. It is the equivalent of the Summa Summarum in 
the Senior School. It is given to the girl who best lives up to the 
ideals of Elmwood, who shows leadership, good standing in her 
class, keeness in sports, and friendliness and helpfulness to others 
in the school. 

AWARDED TO: Sarah Abbatt 



77 



SPORTS AWARDS 

Green Fonn Drill Cup — 5C Form Captain - Heather Nesbitt 

Wilson Senior Sports Cup — Jennifer Bagnall 

Dunlop Intermediate Sports Cup — Cynthia Leigh 

Fauquier Junior Sports Cup — Jane Bell 

Crowdy-Weir Bantam Sports Cup — Ranjana Basu 

Inter-House Sports Cup - Fry - Nancy Worthen, Sports Captain 

Symington Inter-House Senior Basketball — Fry - Nancy Worthen, Sports Captain 

Intermediate Basketball — Fry - Nancy Worthen, Sports Captain 

Junior House Volleyball — Fry - Barbara Coyne, Jr. Sports Captain 

Senior Inter-House Volleyball — Fry - Nancy Worthen, Sports Captain 

Senior Inter-House Broomball — Fry - Nancy Worthen, Sports Captain 

Junior House BroombaU — Fry - Barbara Coyne, Jr. Sports Captain 

Senior Inter-House Softball — Nightingale - Elizabeth Menzies, Sports Captain 

Junior House Softball — Fry - Barbara Coyne, Jr. Sports Captain 

Bantam Badminton Singles — Judith Martin 

Junior Badminton Singles — EUzabeth Hamilton 

Mathias Intermediate Badminton Singles — Christy Ann Lomas 

Daniels Senior Badminton Singles — Patricia Mullen 

Bantam Badminton Doubles — Joanna Abbatt and Judith Martin 

Junior Badminton Doubles — Elizabeth Hamilton and Janis Robertson 

Intermediate Badminton Doubles — Christy Ann Lomas and Wendy Hampson 

Jackson Senior Badminton Doubles — Deborah Grills and Victoria Wilgress 

Smart Intermediate Tennis Singles — Shareen Marland 

Fauquier Senior Tennis Singles — Kathleen Mulock 

Intermediate Tennis Doubles — Ehzabeth Bell and Nora Curran 

Wilson-Gordon Senior Tennis Doubles — Susan Fletcher and Kathleen Mulock 

Maynard Sportsmanship Cup — Marissa Goebbels 

Physical Education Gold Medal — Jane Bell 

Intermediate House Volleyball — Triple tie - Fry . . . Nancy Worthen, Sports Captain 

Keller . . . Janet Urie, Sports Captain 
Ni^tingale . . . Elizabeth Menzies, Sports Captain 



Russian Prize for Progress — Deborah Coyne 
Russian Prize for Progress - Halina Jeletzky 
House Head Awards - Fry - Mary Margaret Southcott 
Keller - Lynn Carr-Harris 
Nightingale - Susan McHardy 
Edith Buck Religious Knowledge Prize - CoraUe Todd 
Senior Latin Prize - Kathleen Mulock 
Senior Geography Prize - Catherine Cuthbert 
Senior Matriculation Math Prize - Fiona Tin 
Matriculation Science Prize - Jennifer Bagnall 
Matriculation History Prize - Deborah Hunter 
Matriculation English Prize - CaroUne Don 
Matriculation French Prize - JuUa Berger 
Greenblatt 6 Matric English Prize - Jennifer Chance 
Firestone 5 A Matriculation Latin Prize - Diana Magee 
General Progress — 6 Upper - Mary Patton 

6 Matric - Jennifer Coyne 
Old Girls' House Motto Prize: 

Fry - "Friendship to All" - Nancy Worthen 

Keller "Fair Play" - Janet Urie 

Nightingale "Not for Ourselves Alone" — Sally Gale 

Winner - Nancy Worthen 
Graham Form Trophy - 4B Form Captain - Wendy MacPhee 
House Trophy - Nightingale, House Head Susan McHardy 
Edward's Prize For Good General Improvement - EUzabeth Bell 



All-Round Contribution to School Life — Mary Margaret Southcott 
Best Officer's Cup — Constance Snelgrove 
Ewing Cup For Character — Margaret Guthrie 
Headmistress' Prize — Susan McHardy 

HIGHEST PROFICIENCY IN 6 UPPER - Kathleen Mulock 91% 



PHILPOT TOKEN 

Awarded to the girl who best maintains the spirit and ideals which, 
as well as a high standard of scholarship achievement in games, and 
charm of manner, may set her mark upon the school in the spirit of 
service, freedom and fair play. 
AWARDED TO: Jennifer BagnaU- 



SUMMA SUMMARUM 

Awarded to the Senior Girl who has tried most faithfully to hve up 
to the ideals and best traditions of the school and who possesses 
the qualities of integrity, trustworthiness, the spirit of comrade- 
ship and the canacity to achieve. 
AWARDED TO: Kathleen Mulock 



78 



^IcM^tg^ ^tme ^2^ /9Z0 




Left: JENNIFER BAGNALL, Senior Prefect, Winner of Left: SUSAN McHARDY, Head of Nightingale House, 

Philpot Token, Senior Sports Prize. Winner of Headmistress' Prize. 

Right: KATHY MULOCK, Head Girl, Winner of Summa Right: SARAH ABBATT, Winner of Southam Cup for 

Summarum, Gold Medallist Grade 13. Highest Endeavour in Junior School. 




PRESENTATION OF PRIZES 



79 



ELMWOOD ADDRESS LIST 



1969 



ABBATT, JOANNA, 4C, DR. & MRS. J.D., 470 BUENA VISTA RD., OTTAWA 
ABBATT, SARAH, 4A, DR. & MRS. J.D., 470 BUENA VISTA RD., OTTAWA 
AGNEW, LESUIE ANNE, 6M, MR. Be MRS. W.H., 45 MOHAWK CRESC, OTTAWA 6 
ANNI5. MARY, 4A, MR. & MRS. C. ARTHUR 280 SECOND AVE. 
ASHTON, CATHERINE, 5C, MR. & MRS. A.U., 49 BIRCH AVE., OTTAWA 7 
ATACK, SUSAN A., 4B, DR. Be MRS. E.A., R.R. 1, DUNROBIN. ONT. 

BAGNAUU, JENNIFER, 6U, DR. & MRS. H.J., BOX 745, R.R. 5, OTTAWA 
BALDWIN, KATHERINE, 6U, MR. 8: MRS. W.K., 773 LONSDAUE RD., OTTAWA 7 
BASU. RANJANA. 4B, DR. & MRS. R.N., 26 HADLEY CIRCLE. OTTAWA 6 
BELL, ANNE, 5B COL. & MRS. D.N., 26 WICK CRESC, OTTAWA 9 
BELL, JANE, 5C, COL. Be MRS. D.N., 26 WICK CRESC, OTTAWA 9 
BENSON, MARY J.' 4B, DR. & MRS. C.B., 854 WINGATE DR., OTTAWA 8 
BERGER, JULIA, 6U, MR. S., 524 ACACIA AVE., OTTAWA 2 

BERGERON, MARTHA, 5A, MR. & MRS. I., 5 COMANCHE DR., OTTAWA 5 
BINKS, GEORGINA, 6M, MR. 6c MRS. K., 553 THESSALY CIRCLE, OTTAWA 8 
BLAIR, DOROTHY, 5B. DR. & MRS. W.A., 435 PICCADILLY AVE., OTTAWA 3 
BRAITHWAITE, ANNE, 4B, MR. Be MRS. E., 31 1 IS. PARK DR., OTTAWA 
BRODIE, ALICE L., 5B, MRS. S. COHEN, 69 GENEVA ST., OTTAWA 
CARR-HABRIS, LYNN, 6U, MRS. R.J., 33 ARUNDEL AVE., OTTAWA 7 
CHANCE, JENNIFER, 6M, MR. S: MRS. D.G., 73 KILBARRY CR.; OTTAWA 7 
CHAPPELL, DEBORAH, 4B, MR. fie MRS. J. J., R.R.#1, MINE RD., HULL 
CHICK, LAUREL, 4C, MR. & MRS. B.H., 13 ESQUIMAU LT AVE., OTTAWA 6 
CLARK, BARBARA, 4C, MR. & MRS. H.D., 94 AVENUE RD. OTTAWA 
CLARK, TERRY, 4A, MR. & MRS. D.S., I KAYMAR DR., OTTAWA 9 
CLUBB, JULIA ANN, 4A, MR. & MRS. J.E., 124 SPRINGFIELD RD., OTTAWA 
COHEN, SUE, 5B, MR. Be MRS. H.S., 850 BROADVIEW AVE.. OTTAWA 
COLE, TINA, MR. & MRS. D.M., 336 SUMMIT AVE., OTTAWA 8 

COLLARD, CATHERINE, 6U, LT. COL. fie MRS., 160 JULIANA RD., OTTAWA 2 
CONWAY, DIANA, 4A, DR. Be MRS. D.J., 720 LONSDALE RD.. OTTAWA 7 
CONWAY, FLORENTIA. 3A, DR. Be MRS. D.J.. 720 LONSDALE RD.. OTTAWA 7 
COYNE. BARBARA, 4A, MR. Be MRS. J.M.. 235 MARIPOSA AVE. 
COYNE. DEBORAH. 5A, MR. a MRS. J.M., 235 MARIPOSA AVE. 
COYNE. JENNIFER, 6M, MR. fit MRS. J.M., 235 MARIPOSA AVE. 
CUHACI, MARIANNE, 4B, MR. fi^ MRS. E.J., 1 57 RIVERDALE, OTTAWA 1 
CURRAN, MARY PAT. 5A, DR. & MRS. D.D.. 497 MAYFAIR AVE.. OTTAWA 
CURRAN, NORA M., 5B, DR. fie MRS. D.D.. 497 MAYFAIR AVE.. OTTAWA 
CUTHBERT, CATHY, 6U, MRS. T.W., 2182 ARCH ST., OTTAWA 8 

DERRICK, PATRICIA, 5B. DR. fie MRS. M.M.. 387 ASHBURY RD.. ROCKLIFFE 
DON. CAROLINE. 6U, DR. 8e MRS. C, 12 ROTHWELL DR.. OTTAWA 9 
DORNAN. LEAH. 5C. MR. fie MRS. H.. #22. 1821 WALKLEY RD.. OTTAWA 8 
DOUBEK. DEBORAH S.. 4B. DR. Be MRS. L.. 24 BEAVER RIDGE. OTTAWA 5 
DOUGLAS. ISABEL W.. 5B. MR. Be MRS. R.J.. 41 1 THIRD AVE.. OTTAWA 1 

EDWARDS. MARGARET, 5A. MR. fii MRS.W.J., 133 RIDEAUTERR. OTTAWA 2 
ELKIE, FRANCES. 4A. MR. Be MRS. C. 51 KING GEORGE ST.. OTTAWA 7 
ELLIS. KAREN. 4C. DR. fie MRS. D.G.. 28 LEAVER AVE.. OTTAWA 5 
ELLIS. SARA. 2A. DR. fie MRS. D.G. ELLIS. 28 LEAVER AVE.. OTTAWA 5 
EVANS. SUSAN J., 5A, MR. Be MRS. J.H., 142 DAHLIA AVE., OTTAWA 8 

FABRICIUS, TALITHA. SC. MR. Be MRS. W., 240 SANDRIDGE RD., ROCKLIFFE 
FIN LEY, SANDRA, 5B, MR. fie MRS. H.R., 233 CROCUS AVE., OTTAWA 8 
FLETCHER, SUSAN. 6U. MAJ. Be MRS. R.D.. 3 COLTRIN RD., OTTAWA 2 
FRANCIS. AILSA. 3A. MR. & MRS. J. P.. 347 SECOND AVE.. OTTAWA 1 
FRANCIS. MARGOT, 4B, MR. fie MRS. J. P.. 347 SECOND AVE., OTTAWA 1 

GALE. SALLY. 5A. MR. fie MRS. C. 90 BUENA VISTA R.. ROCKCLIFFE 
GINSBERG, CATHY, 5C, MR. fie MRS. J., 41 EARDLEY RD., AYLMER. P.O. 
GINSBERG. JANE. 5A. MR. fieMRS. J.. 41 EARDLEY RD.. AYLMER. P.O. 
GOEBBELS. MARISSA. 5A. MR. & MRS. J. A.. 50 WESTWARD WAY. ROCKCLIFFE 
GRAHAM. ANN. 5C. MR. fie MRS. S.H.. 9 89 CON NAUGHT AVE.. OTTAWA 1 4 
GREEN. ALISON. 5C. MR. & MRS. G.. 758 EASTBOURNE AVE.. OTTAWA 7 
GRILLS, DEBORAH. 6M. MR. & MRS. K.S.. 200 RIDEAU TERR.. APT. 906 
G UTHRIE.MARGARET.6M. MR. &MRS.G.G.. 813 EAST BOURNE. OTTAWA 7 

HAASE, CHRISTINE M., 5A, MR. G.. 790 SPRING LAND CR., APT. 627 
HALL, VIRGINIA. 4B. MR. fie MRS. N.W.. 535 FAIRVIEW AVE. OTTAWA 2 
HAMILTON. ELIZABETH; 4A. MR. a M RS. G.. 737 ISLAND PARK DR.. OTTAWA 
HAMPSON. WENDY. 5B. DR. &MRS. L.M.. 42 HEREFORD PL., OTTAWA 3 
HART, ROSEMARY. 5A. MR. & MR"=;. B.B.. 19 BROADWAY AVE., OTTAWA 1 
HATTERSLEY-SMITH, K, 4B, DR.& MRS. G., 1 1 MADAWASKA DR.. OTTAWA 1 
HAYES. KAREN. 4A: MR. fie MRS. H.R.. 33 ROTHWELL DR.. OTTAWA 9 
HEARD. JACQUELINE, 6M. MR. Be MRS. F.W.. 140 HURON AVE.. OTTAWA 3 
HOBERMAN. JO-ANN, 5B, MR. 8e MRS. JULIUS. 810 EDGEWORTH AVE. 
HOLT. LYNDA. 6M. MR. fie MRS. L.W.. 869 ROZEL CRESC. OTTAWA 13 
HUNTER. DEBORAH. 6U. MR. fie MRS. L.C.. 793 DUNLOE AVE., OTTAWA 7 
HURLEY. SHELAGH, 4B, DR. fie MRS. D.. 500 ISLAND PK. DR.. OTTAWA 3 

ISMAIL. LUZIAH, 5C, MRS. ISMAIL; 200 RIDEAU TERRACE, APT. 1001 

JELETZKY, HALINA. 5A, MRS. T., 500 THE DRIVEWAY, OTTAWA 
JOHNSON, JENNIFER. 3A, DR. S: MRS. W. MAPLEWOOD FARM, RICHMOND 
C/O MRS. P. ERSKINE, 131 STANLEY, OTTAWA 

KARSH, MARIANNE. 2A. MR. Be MRS. M.. 25 LINDEN TERR.. OTTAWA 1 
KERR. TESSA. 5C. 334 ACACIA AVE., OTTAWA 2 

KING. NANCY C, SA, DR. fie MRS. T.E., 101 VI LLA CRESC, OTTAWA 5 
KNOX, BETH, 6U, MAJ. fie MRS. R.E., 747 HAMLET RD., OTTAWA 
KOPP, ANNE M., 4B MRS. ALICE. 623 ECHO DR.. OTTAWA 1 



70 



KOVACHIC. SANDRA. 4A, MR. Be MRS. D., 9S1 CROMWELL DR., OTTAWA 8 

LA KING. ROBERTA, 5C. MAJ. fifc MRS. R.L., 615 MUTUAL ST., OTTAWA 7 
LAW, LESLIE ANNE, 4C, DR. Be MRS. D., 1833 RIVERSIDE DR., APT. 716 
LEGER, JENNIFER, 4A, MR. Be MRS. I.R., 204 1 THISTLE CR., OTTAWA 8 
LEIGH, CYNTHIA, 5B, MR. Be MRS. G., 70 LAKEWAY DR., ROCKCLIFFE 
LE ROY, SUZANNE, SB, MR. Be MRS. E., 920 KILLEEN AVE., OTTAWA 
LINTON, ANDREA. 4B, MR. Be MRS. W.I., 27 FAIRFAX AVE., OTTAWA 3 
LOMAS, CHRISTY ANN, 5B, MR. fie MRS. A. A., 22 MONKLAND AVE., OTTAWA 1 
LYNCH. STAUNTON, PAT, 5B. MRS. G.L., 200 RIDEAU TERR., APT. 203 

MAGEE, DIANA, 5A. MR. fie MRS. J. A., 480 MAPLE LANE. ROCKCLIFFE 
MARLAND. SHAREEN. 5B. MR. fie MRS. J.J., 330 MARIPOSA, ROCKCLIFFE 
MARTIN, JANE. 6M, MR. 81: MRS. G.W., 22 ROTHWELL DR., OTTAWA 9 
MARTIN, JUDITH. MR. Be MRS. G.W., 22 ROTHWELL DR., OTTAWA 9 
MASSEY. SUSAN, 6U, MRS. L.E., 200 RIDEAU TERR., APT. 709 OTTAWA 2 
MENZIES. ELIZABETH, 6M, MR. fi^ MRS. R.B., 7 ESQUIMAULT AVE., OTT.6 
MENZIES. MARGA, 5B. MR. Be MRS. R.B., 7 ESQUIMAULT AVE., OTTAWA 6 
MICKLETHWAITE, JANE, 5A, THE REV. Be MRS. K., 255 MACKAY, OTTAWA 2 
MORGAN, ROSAMUND, 5B, MR. W.A., 1645 BANK ST., OTTAWA 
MULLEN. PATRICIA. 5A. MR. fie MRS. J. A.. 168 KAMLOOPS AVE., OTTAWA 
MULOCK. KATHY, 6U MR. fie MRS. W.J., 387 MAPLE LANE, OTTAWA 2 
MUNDY, GEORGINA; 4B, MR. fie MRS. D.B., OAKLEY FARM, RR3, CARP 



MCDOWELL, SUSAN E., 5A. MR. fie MRS. M.A., 2041 CABOT AVE., OTTAWA 8 
MCHARDY. SUSAN M., 6U. MR. Be MRS. P.G.. 447 CRESTVIEW RD., OTTAWA 
MACPHEE, DONNA M., 4A, DR. fie MRS. J.E., 2455 ROSEWOOD AVE., OTT. 14 
MACPHEE. WENDY E., 4B. DR. fie MRS. J.E.. 2455 ROSEWOOD AVE., OTT. 14 
MCCULLOCH, JANET. 6M. MR. fie MRS. W.F.. 693 RICHMOND RD., OTTAWA 
MACDONALD, ANNE, 5A, MR. Be MRS. B., 22 BIRCH AVE.. OTTAWA 
NESBITT. HEATHER C. 5C. MR. fie MRS. J.. 196 8 DORVAL ST., OTTAWA 8 
NEWTON. SUSAN, 6U. MR. fie MRS. J.B.. 189 HOWARD AVE.. SHERBROOKE 
NICHOLLS, JANE H.. SB. MR. fie MRS. J.W., 31 BIRCH AVE.. OTTAWA 7 
NIXON. ARABELLA H., 5C, CAPT. fie MRS. CP., 43 1 ROXBOROUGH, R.LIFFE 
NIXON, TAUNY. 5C. MRS. W.. 412 APPLE TREE LANE, OTTAWA 7 
NOWYAKUDLUK, ALICIE. 4A. C/O CAPT. Be MRS. CP. NIXON. 
431 ROXBOROUGH AVE.. ROCKCLIFFE. OTTAWA 2. 



O.BRIEN. SHANE. 5C. MR. Be MRS. B.A.. KINCORA MEACH LAKE. 
OLD CHELSEA 

OGILVIE. LESLEY. 4A. MR. Be MRS. R., 12 KITIMAT CRES., OTTAWA 6 

PARKINSON, ELIZABETH, SC. MR. fie MRS. K.. R.R. 2 SOUTH MARCH, ONT. 
PATTON, MARY R., 6U, 793 HEMLOCK RD., OTTAWA 7 (C/O THURSTON) 
PETERSON. DEBORAH. SB,. L/COL. Se MRS. S.G.. 200 RIDEAU TERR. #309 
PORTAL-FOSTER. J.. 5C. DR. fie MRS.. 2118 RICE AVE.. OTTAWA 1 4 

RHYS-JONES. FIONNA. 2A. DR. fie MRS. W.. #5' 1 149 SHILLINGTON AVE. 
RICHARDSON. M. ANNE. 6M. MRS. M., 569 COURTENAY AVE., OTTAWA 13 
RICHARDSON, JANE, 4A, MRS. M., 569 COURTENAY AVE., OTTAWA 13 
ROBERTS, DEBBY, 5C, MRS. R.G. BLAI R. 1 9 09 BROADMOOR AVE. .OTT .2 
ROBERTS. ELIZABETH. SA. CAPT. fie MRS. D.E.. 3840 ALBION RD., 

GLOUCESTER PO., ONT. 
ROBERTSON, JANIS. 4A, MR. fie MRS. R.H., 17 ROTHWELL DR., OTT. 9 
ROSS. LESSLIE E.. 5B. MR. a MRS. R.S., 38 SIOUX CRESC, OTTAWA 6 

SAMPSON, LYNNE, 5A, MRS. C.B.. 6 COLTRIN RD., OTTAWA 2 

SAUNDERS, LEIGH P.. 4B, MRS. P., 2461 CLOVER AVE., OTTAWA 

SCARTH. HARRIET JANE. 3A. MR. Be MRS. J.C, 18 ALEUTIAN RD., OTTAWA 

SCHOFIELD. ALISON. SC. MR. Be MRS. C.H.. 778 EASTBOURNE AVE.. OTT. 7 

SHARP. ELIZABETH. 6M, GEN. Be MRS. F.R., 174 DUFFERIN RD. HOUSE IS 

SINCLAIR. CHARLOTTE, 6U, CDR. a MRS. P.. 8 FARNHAM CRES., OTTAWA 7 

SMITH, DEBBY, eu. MR. Be MRS. A. J., 1 56 7 FEATHERSTONE DR. W. 

SNELGROVE. DAPHNE. 5C, MRS. J.. DUNROBIN, ONT. 

SNELGROVE. CONSTANCE. 6U, MRS. J., DUNROBIN, ONT. 

SNELGROVE. MARY E., 5B. MRS. J. DUNROBIN. ONT. 

SORENSON, INGRID, 5A, MR. a MRS. O., 124 SPRINGFIELD RD. #504 
SOUTHCOTT. MARY M.. 6U. THE REV. 8e MRS. H., 53 SUNNYSIDE AV. OTT. 1 
ST AN FIELD. MIMI, SA,THE HON. R.L. a MRS., 54 1 ACACIA, OTTAWA 2 
STUBBINS, JANET, 6M. MR. a MRS. H., 67 KILBARRY CRESC, OTTAWA 7 

TANTON, JEAN. 6M. DR. a MRS. J.C, 944 SADLER CRESC, OTTAWA 14 
TEMPLETON. VIVIANE, SC, MR. Be MRS. R.O., 384 HURON AVE., OTTAWA 3 
THOMAS, BARBARA, 6U, MR. a MRS. H.W., ARUNDEL AVE., OTTAWA 7 
TIN, FIONA, 6U, C/O MRS. J. FIREMAN, 190 BUENA VISTA RD. 
TODD, CORALIE, 6M, C/O MRS. J. H A R WOOD-JO N E S, 34 RENFREW AVE. 



WATKINS, JENNIFER. SA. MR. a MRS. A.D.. 1283 WILLOWDALE AV. OTT. 8 
WHITWILL. SARAH. 5A. MR. a MRS. J.C. 231 BUENA VISTA RD. 
WILGRESS. VICKY, 6M. MR. a MRS. V.J., 230 MANOR AVE.. OTTAWA 2 
WILLIAMS. JUDY. SA. MR. Be MRS. G.D., 21 BOWMOOR AVE.. OTTAWA 5 
WILSON, JENNIFER, 3A, MR. a MRS. R., 20 LAKEVIEW DR., OTTAWA 
WILSON, MARY. 3A. MR. a MRS. R.. 20 LAKEVIEW DR.. OTTAWA 
WINTERTON. LORRAINE. 6M. DR. a MRS. K.. P.O. BOX 59, KANATA 
WORTH EN, ANN, SC, MR. a MRS.C.R.,469 HALLO ON PL., OTTAWA 1 4 
WORTHEN, NANCY, 5A, MR. a MRS. C.R., 469 HALLDON PL., OTT. 14 



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