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RE      fEW 

1        1997 


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theReview 


Tfte  Sefi/p 

The  Start  1 

The  Review  Staff  2-5 

The  Support  Staff  6-9 

The  Masters  10-15 

The  Students  16-27 

The  Grads  32-64 

The  Houses  68-75 

The  HM'S  Speech  78-81 

The  Live  Magazine  82-83 

The  Prefects  84-85 

The  Valete  86-89 

The  Environment  90-91 

The  DECA  Program  92-93 

The  Music  Program  94-95 

The  Events  96-135 
The  Sports 

The  Fall  Term  138-159 

The  Winter  Term  160-184 

The  Spring  Term  186-204 

The  3  On  3  League  205 

The  Hockey  League  206 

The  Softball  League  207 

The  Prize  Day  208-215 

The  Directory  216-219 

The  Ads  220-223 

The  End  224 

theReview 


The  1996-97  Review  Staff 


theReview 


A  friend  of  mine  recently  asked  me  why  I'm 
doing  the  yearbook?  I  think  he  wanted  a 
short  and  sweet  answer,  so  I  gave  him  one, 
"I  don't  know."  Why  would  anyone  want  to 
do  the  yearbook?  It's  literally  over  hundreds 
of  hours  of  overtime  during  the  summer  and 
during  school.  Thus  far  in  the  summer 
holidays  the  core  members  of  the  Review- 
staff  have  come  to  school  to  work  for  three 
weeks,  working  7  days  a  week  and  8  hours  a 
day.  But  making  a  yearbook  is  something 
special.  Beneath  all  the  politics  and 
pressures  of  making  a  yearbook  there  is  a 
river  of  pride  -  a  river  that  runs  through  time 
that  every  member  of  the  1996-97  Review 
staff  and  every  reader  of  the  1996-97 
Review  will  feel.  We  want  everyone  to  say, 
"Yes.  I  was  a  part  of  this.  That  year  was 
something  special." 

As  the  Editor-in-Chief  of  this  yearbook  I 
wanted  the  book  to  have  a  vision,  a  direction 
in  which  no  other  book  had  gone.  This 
year's  vision  was  to  have  photos  which 
captured  the  special  moments  of  the  year  as 
well  as  writeups  which  reflected  on  those 
moments.  We  wanted  to  make  the  yearbook 
more  like  a  magazine;  the  concept  was  to 
have  big.  bold  lettering  with  eye  capturing 
photos.  We  were  blessed  this  year  to  have 
very  dedicated  senior  editors  in  Adrian 
Nusaputra  and  Amal  Jeevanandam  who 
came  in  during  the  summertime  to  complete 
the  Review.  These  editors  helped  me  shape 
the  vision  of  the  book  by  taking  pictures, 
designing  pages,  gathering  writeups. 
discussing  design  focus  and  editing  work. 
With  their  help,  the  book's  layout  changed 
dramatically  from  the  previous  years.  We 
hope  this  adds  positively  to  the  Review. 

There  are  two  sides  to  making  a  yearbook. 
The  first  side  is  the  Editor's  side,  the  second 
is  the  Chiefs  side.  The  Editor's  side  is  pure 
love;  it  is  the  reason  I  do  the  yearbook.  This 
side  involves  making  pages,  taking  pictures 
and  putting  memories  on  paper.  The  Chief 
side  of  making  the  yearbook  is  the  political 
side.  Being  a  chief  involves  hard  decisions: 
which  page  gets  colour?  How  many  pages 
should  this  event  get?  The  photos  were  lost, 
what  are  we  going  to  do?  We  don't  have  a 


theReview 


writeup  for  this  team,  what  do  we  do?  The 
Review's  budget  doesn't  accomadate  our 
expenses,  how  do  we  save?  The  computer 
has  a  virus,  what  do  we  do?  These  two  sides 
to  making  a  yearbook  are  always  conflict- 
ing. The  Editor's  side  always  wants  to  make 
the  yearbook  better,  it  is  the  side  with  the 
vision.  But  the  Chiefs  side  is  like  the 
lawyer,  the  accountant  or  businessman;  he 
is  always  asking  the  relative  questions 
which  do  not  add  to  the  vision. 

This  year's  staff  never  quit.  They  worked 
incredibly  hard,  working  the  longest  of 
hours.  I  can't  thank  enough,  those  who 
helped  out.  The  book  is  truly  their  book. 

But  I  must  also  thank  the  teachers  (particu- 
larly Mr.  Treasure)  and  staff  who  made  the 
book  possible.   Without  their  photographs 
and  behind  the  scenes  work,  the  Review 
would  never  have  been  completed. 

In  retrospective,  this  year's  Review  has  a 
wide  collection  of  pictures  and  writing. 
Even  though  the  colour  is  held  to  a  mini- 
mum and  the  cover  is  not  plexy  glass,  even 
though  the  endsheets  are  black  and  white, 
even  though  we're  missing  some  sections, 
this  is  one  of  the  best  yearbooks  ever 
produced  at  SAC.  Whether  it  is  the  best, 
only  time  will  tell. 

For  me  it  has  been  two  years  as  the  Chief 
Editor  of  the  Review.  There  were  plenty  of 
ups  and  even  more  downs.  A  lot  of  times  I 
felt  like  giving  up.  but  now  as  the  book  is 
completed  I  feel  I've  lost  something  special. 
But  with  the  image  that  we  have  produced 
of  the  1996-97  year,  I  will  always  have 
something  special  to  remember  it  by. 
Thanks  everyone.  Much  love  and  more 
memories. 

Carey  Chow, 
Editor  -  in  -Chief, 
Review  1996-97 


Advisor 

Mr.  Treasure 

Editor-in-Chief 

Carey  Chow 

Senior  Editors 

Adrian  Nusaputra 

Ricky  Leung 

Amal  Jeevanandam 

Editors 

Jeffrey  Lo 
Ben  Rogers 

Advertisements 

Paul  Henry 
Ben  Rogers 
William  Diep 

Graphics  Designers 

Ivor  Ip 
Nelson  Chan 

Contributors 

Andrew  Camargo 
Alvin  Yeung 
Keith  Dadson 
Joji  Tanaka 
Ben  Hew 
Adam  Bradley 

Contributing  Photographers 


Michael  Tanumihardja,  Adrian  Nusaputra, 
Aleem  Rhemtula,  Adrian  Quan,  Carey  Chow, 
Nelson  Chan,  Jeffrey  Lo.  Amal  Jeevanandam 

Teachers  and  Professionals 

Mr.  Herder,  Mr.  Whitehead,  Mr.  Foy,  Mr. 
Ryan,  Mr.  Giel,  Mr.  Cowell,  Mr.  Treasure, 
Mr.  Galadja,  Mr.  Ray,  Mrs.  Wilkes,  Mr. 
Taskey 


Special  Thanks 

Mrs.  Collins,  Mrs.  Pilieci,  Mrs.  Barr,  Mrs. 
Osmond,  Mr.  Bedard,  Mr.  Smith, 


theReview 


i  &&&- 


Write  Ups 
Teachers 

Mr.  Giel,  Mr.  Galadja,  Mr.  Cowell,  Mr.  Cameron, 
Mrs.  Kravchenko,  Mr.  Kimmerer,  Mr.  Rush,  Mr. 
Swan,  Mr.  Ryan,  Mr.  Robson,  Mr.  Ray,  Mr, 
Smith,  Mr.  Scoular,  Mr.  Jones,  Mr.  Wenk 


Greg  Berdette,  Alexander  Chow,  Ronald  Cruz, 
Keith  Dadson,  Chris  Donnely,  Mike  Farrugia, 
Chris  Gooderham,  Michael  Graff,  Tim  Jackson, 
Victor  Ip,  Albert  and  Herbert  Leung  Brad 
Livingstone,  Brian  Liu,  Jacob  Marcinowski,  Jeff 
Mesina,  Nathan  Geddes-Morrison  ,  Wanye 
Moyer,  Ian  Myrans,  Mark  Newton,  Paco  Ortiz, 
Jason  and  Paul  Perrier,  Colin  Russel,  Gene 
Sheeba,  Elias  Zeekeh, 


The  Review  is  printed  in  Canada. 

All  page  production  done  in  the  Review  Room 

located  in  the  basement  of  Dunlap  Hall. 

Mail  us  at: 

The  Review 

St.  Andrew's  College 

15800  Yonge  St. 

Aurora,  Ontario 

L4G  3H7 

Canada 

Phone: 

(905)  727- 3178  ext.  274 

Email: 

sac_review@sac.on.ca 


1 


Every  year,  while  working  on  the  yearbook,  I  feel  like  pharaoh  surveying  the 
building  of  his  pyramids.  What  have  we  gotten  ourselves  into?  Is  the  design  sound? 
Will  we  ever  complete  the  project?  At  what  cost  and  labour?  What  will  posterity  say? 

Looking  around  at  the  work  site  this  summer  was  certainly  a  depressing 
experience.  The  project  was  in  pieces.  Chaos  seemed  to  rule.  Scattered  across  tables 
were  pictures  and  layouts  of  unfinished  pages.  The  computer  crashed  once  or  twice 
and  the  printer  repeatedly  spluttered  offline  for  no  apparent  reason.  Above  our  heads 
the  gods  who  control  the  budget  scowled  disapproval  and  flagging  morale  among  the 
workers  threatened  to  undermine  the  whole  enterprise  The  prospect  of  finishing  the 
project  teetered  on  the  edge  of  impossibility. 

Somehow,  however,  with  a  little  bit  of  faith,  lots  of  perseverance  and  perspira- 
tion, and  a  touch  of  magic,  the  yearbook  has  taken  shape.  It  is  bold  in  its  design, 
ambitious  in  scope,  and  is  dedicated  to  reflect  the  glory  of  this  present  school  year.  In 
many  ways  it  is  linked  to  the  traditions  of  the  past,  but  it  is  also  a  unique  landmark  for 
the  future. 

I  am  proud  to  have  had  a  hand  in  this  yearbook  and  to  have  helped  encourage 
those  who  have  laboured  on  its  pages.  They  have  worked  to  carry  their  dreams  to 
completion  and  to  do  their  determined  best  to  make  this  student  yearbook  the  best 
ever.  I  believe,  in  many  ways,  they  have  succeeded. 

May  you  enjoy  this  year's  REVIEW.  It  is  a  fitting  'monument'  to  you  and  your 
time  at  St.  Andrew's. 


Mr.  S.  R.  Treasure 


theRevU 


The  1996-97  Review  Staff 


Ever  wonder  who  was  (he  man  behind  the 
stern  messages  which  warned  of  the  perils  of  not 
handing  in  your  grad  comments?  Well,  after  all  of 
the  constant  badgering  of  teachers  and  grads,  I  am 
happy  to  announce  the  success  of  this  year's  grad 
pages. 

Before  the  school  year  started,  Carey  and  I 
wanted  to  make  a  book  which  was  different  from 
years  past .  Although  we  had  only  one  year  expe- 
rience, we  knew  that  the  school's  demographics 
was  changing.  Therefore,  we  also  evolved.  If  you 
compare  this  year's  yearbook  to  others,  you  will  see 
how  we  challenged  the  guidelines  (set  by  Jostens 
and  previous  yearbook  editors)  of  a  successful 
yearbook. 

Designing  and  organizing  the  Grad  section 
was  a  Herculean  task  because  we  had  a  couple  of 
roadblocks.  The  first  is  changing  the  design  ele- 
ment of  the  book.  In  past  years,  the  pictures  and  the 
comments  were  lined  up  horizontally  with  a  header. 
We  were  bored  of  this  design,  so  we  came  up  with 
the  comments,  candid  shot  and  grad  photo  lined  tip 
vertically.  We  later  found  out  that  this  design  is 
better  because  it  gave  us  flexibility  in  the  candid 
size  and  text  length. 

Our  second  road  block  was  getting  the 
cooperation  of  the  grads.  Last  year,  we  had  gTad 
comments  coming  in  this  year's  Homecoming! 
This  year,  we  are  happy  to  announce  that  we  have 
89/90  comments  coming  in  ON  TIME!  I  don't  think 
the  Review  has  ever  had  this  much  success!  Al- 
though we  constantly  badgered  people  and  sent  in 
secret  Review  agents  to  extort  comments  and  pho- 
tos in  the  middle  of  the  night,  we  exuberantly  thank 
you  (Grads)  for  your  cooperation. 

Many  thanks  goes  out  the  these  agents: 
Amal  Jeevanandam  (Toaster!)  and  Michael 
Tanumihardja  (Mike  T.).  Without  your  help,  this 
section  would  have  never  been  this  good. 

The  Crew  - 

To  the  people  who  made  a  difference  when  it 

really  counted. 

Adrian  Nusaputra  is  Da  Man.  89/90  and  l 
special  comment,  just  for  you.  Wherever  you  end 
up,  keep  it  real  and  remember  the  wicked  job  we 
did.  Peace. 

Ricky  Leung  is  Da  Bomb,  you  gotta  light  him  on 
fire  for  him  to  explode.  Props  man,  It'  been 
almost  10  years  and  10  million  experiences. 
Keep  it  real  and  perservere. 


Well,  I've  endured  many  hardships  to  get 
this  far.  However,  I  can  now  say  that  it's  worth  it. 
I  hope  you  can  open  this  book  in  ten.  fifteen,  twenty, 
or  fifty  years  from  now  and  remember  all  the  good 
and  bad  times  at  St.  Andrew's.  I  know  1  will. 

Thanks  again  everyone! 
Yours  Truly, 

Adrian  Nusaputra 

P.S.  To  the  future  grad  editors:  Good  luck.  Hope 
you  have  the  same  success  and  enjoyment  that  I 
have  experienced  this  year. 

P.S.S.  Carey...  You're  da  man.  Thanks  for  all  your 
help...  I  couldn't  have  done  it  without  you. 


Amal  Jeevanandam  is  Da  New  Breed.  Keep  the 
book  real.  The  97-98  book  is  in  your  hands. 
Don't  look  at  it  as  an  obstacle,  look  at  it  as  a 
challenge  that  you  will  overcome. 

Jeffrey  Lo  is  Da  Blue  Collar  because  he  works  so 
hard.  Thanks  man.  you  worked  harder  than 
anyone  else.  I  hope  you  succeed  in  whatever  you 
do. 

JojiWW  Props  to  my  secretary. 


SAC-Sta« 


David  Gaertner 

Steven  Rush 

1996-97 

David  Galajda 

Neil  Scrase 

St.  Andrew's  College 

Robert  Giel 

William  Secular 

Employee  List 

Rejean  Grenier 
Alan  Halstead 

Mark  Service 
Greg  Shields 

Michael  Hanson 

Geoffrey  Smith 

Teaching  Staff 

Stephen  Harper 

Bruce  Somerville 

Fred  Hiltz 

Stuart  Swan 

Robert  P.  Bedard.  Headmaster 

Doreen  Hiltz 

David  Timms 

Robert  Ami 

Derek  Ineles 

Stephen  Treasure 

Diane  Austin 

Peter  Jamieson 

John  Walden 

Paul  Bedard 

Marke  Jones 

Art  Wenk. 

Micel  Cameron 

David  Josselyn 

David  Whitehead 

John  Clements 

Stephen  Kimmerer 

Fraser  Cowell 

Ron  Kinney 

Support  Staff 

David  Dawson 

Jane  Kravchenko 

Gregory  Dominato 
Allen  Dunford 

Jeffrey  McGee 
Tony  Myrans 

Tom  Napier,  Network  Support 
Rachel  Webber.  Stores 

Gillian  Foster 

Tino  Paolini 

Marlene  Ash.  Bookshop 

Aubrey  Foy 

Robert  Perrier 

Sherrill  Knight  Barr.  Bursar's  Assistant 

Ann  Perrier 

Jane  Bedard,  Secretary.  Athletitcs 

Wendv  Pries 

Wendy  Bell,  Guidance 

Rupert  Ray 

Douglas  Campbell,  Bursar 

MeKeview  ^V^fe 

Graydon  Robson 

Julie  Lamb.  Bursar's  office 

lusan  Marsh,  Library 

Ipolly  Moffat-Lynch.  Admissions 
'arolyn  O'Higgins.  Receptionist 

|.nn  Osmond,  School  Secretary 

ifcayle  Petri.  Headmaster's  Assistant 

Iflane  Pilieci.  Library 

lory  Richardson,  Bursar's  office 

lirginia  Smith,  Receptionist 

uarol  Rose-Kudelka,  Head  Nurse 

1  usan  Roncadin,  Nurse 
elen  Younder,  Nurse 
at  Coley.  Nurse  &  Counsellor 
elen  Eley.  Health  Centre 
dna  Collins,  Development  office 
indra  Scott.  Development  office 

I'.  James  Herder.  Director  of  Dev. 

lichael  Roy.  Development 

|cn  Ryan.  Archives  &  Community 


ings.  Ground  &  Maintenance 
Griese,  Supervisor-Maintenance 

ic  Van  Dyke,  Supervisor-Grounds 
Fountain,  retired  from  Janitorial 


Harry  Holgate 

Tom  Kennedy  -  retired  in  April 

Dieter  Boehmker 

Bill  Bradley 

Nunio  Calvano 

Dave  Currah 

Laine  Curtis 

Mark  Dexter 

Cyril  Eveleigh 

Barry  Flynn 

Robert  Gritten 

Michael  Groves 

Bill  Hams 

Marvin  Hearn 

Paul  Hodgson 

Marek  Lewandowski 

Genevieve  Lloyd 

Jan  Manapat 

Luigi  Olivieri 

Stivo  Pacitto 

Jack  Pantalone 

Kim  Parry 

Maria  Pessoa 

Kevin  Petri 


Reinhold  Petri 

Maria  Reiter 

Matei  Teiter 

Gord  Richmond 

Roger  Routledge 

Dieter  Schulz 

Nacy  Shand 

Yonglin  Shi 

Margaret  Smart  -  Retired 

Nancy  Urena 

Adnano  Verre 

Orest  Walley 

Angela  Fountain  -  Tuck  Shop 

Gladys  Kearns 

Denise  Rulli 

Rena  Wiseman 

Kitchen 
Cliff  Gouldby 
Nina  Mlodccka 
Boun  Phitsanoukanh 
Zofia  Piotrowska 
Don  Wood 


the  Review 


Mr.  Hilz 

Head  of  the 

Physics 

department 


French 


Department 


"Wow...  Look  at 
how  that  thing 
moves...1" 


"Uum......  who 

next?????????" 


"Oh  gosh!  Not 
another  class! 


i   "Scracy-boy's 
the  name,  and 
^f=J|      |  you're  beginning 
to  be  a  pain!" 


ne  of  my 
arms  is  longer 
than  the  other 


Scienc 


3  Department 


"Anyone 
not  in  bed 

^•i 

will  face 
the  wrath 

f       ** 

of  the 

p*       j  jit- 

Incredible 

m  ,            H^r- 

Shields." 

BM'  4§r-A 

HW    AtEtfdH 

"This  report  is  a 
definite 
environmental 
damage." 


"Whoops...  wrong  cable." 


PHYSICS  =  INSANITY 


Spanish 


Department  ■  Department 


"Hi,  excuse  me, 
get  out  of  my 
way  before  I  stop 
miling." 


of  Social  Sciences 


'Move  that  wav 


before  I  shoot 
vou!" 


Wanna  race? 


"I'd  better 

change  the 

"Hey, 

time  before 

drop  the 

anvbodv 

camera 

spots  me..." 

and  do 

ten 

pushups!" 

the  Review 


English 

Department 

i  jT.  ^jHtfLJ 

"So 

Dave, 

what's 

<r"  ^B  '.  m  Ml 

inside 

M       -ffp| 

the 

l     \ 

V 

bag?" 

"Frankly, 
I'd  rather 
be  rock 
climbing! 


Ahh...  Very  comfy  indeed!" 


"Sir...  Shouldn't  you  be  in 
class?" 


Mr.  Timms  at  his  best 


Where's  Waldo? 


'This  is  my  dream  car!" 

Music 


"So  what  do  you  think  about 
the  stock  market  today?" 


"Shoot 
that 

camera, 
and  I 
won't 
help  you 
on  that 
essay." 


"  My  ***  you're  gonna  be  working  on 
the  Review  'til  THEN?!" 


Department 


Mr.  McGee 

"Okay,  fifty  bucks  on 
that  redhead." 

Mr.  Clements: 

"I  don't  like  this 
guy...  I'm  going 
to  start  his  time 
early." 


"I  failed  20  students  today...  How  about  you?" 


Computer  Scienc 


3  Departmenl 


Mathematics 


Departmenl 


"Let  me 
see...  His 
jump  minus 
one  meter 
equals..." 


Art 


Pee  Wee 
Herman 
runner-up!    £w*' 


Department 


"Where  are  you  going 
Stringer?" 


Geography 


Department 


"Darn! 
Surfwatch!" 


"I've  been 
wondering..." 


"Ha! 
1  Look  at 
that  kid 


miss 


t" 


"What  did  I  do  now?" 


Ex- 
Mafia 
hitman 


Another  crack 
about  my  hair 
line  &  you  EAT 
this  brush!" 


"So..that 
makes  my 

t  • 

l         J 

« 

cut  for  the 

goods  - 

$89.50  !" 

'I'm  testing  out  the  new 
DUBEVISION  satellite 
dish." 


'Oh 


..  Cheat  sheets  sir?" 


Why  is 
she  so 
happy? 


theReview 


The  Masters 


i996-199Zi 


"Why  did  everyone  drop  my  class?" 


"I  love  those 

cuddly  love 

handles!."  New  teaching  weapon...  vicious  attack  dog! 


"It's  so 

hard  to  W, 

find  a  Wt 

babysitter  fl 

in  Sifton  m 

House."  I 


theReview 


Hacksaw  Giel 


Mr.  Happy  Harper 


"Sir,  please  slow  down... 
Nobody  understands  yet." 


"Frank  [Service],  what  should  we  do  with 
him?" 


"  Look... if  you're  losing  just 
do  this  to  him!" 


theReview 


JS96 - 1 99 


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ON  THE  MOVE 


1 i J  ill  H  Li 

Al4l4sil4l4l 

&  i  ESI  n  n  hi 


1 1 41  t  1 1  ii  41  1 


J.  Ahee 
J.  Allan 
I.  Barry 
T.  Beatty 
J.  Bibby 
A.  Blades 
A.  Camargo 

M.  Cheng 
C.  Cheung 
R.  Cruz 
A.  Dougall 
T.  Downard 


C.  Draper 
B.  Dyson 
R.  Evans 
B.  Ferris 
M.  Fordham 


L.  Fung 

C.  Fusco 

D.  Ginou 
J.  Graham 

D.  Grey-Noble 


N.  Hamade 
C.  Haslam 
T.  Ierullo 
A.  Jeevanandam 
D. Jordan 
M.  Kerr 

A.  Kwan 

G.  Kwan 

E.  Kwong 
R.Lai 

M.  Landry 
T.  Lariviere 

B.  Leung 
J.  Leung 

K.  Liu 
T.Liu 

F.  Lo 

J.  Lowes 

C.  MacLean 

A.  Malloy 

B.  Mathieson 

W.  Mercer 
J.  Mesina 

G.  Meuser 

D.  Moodie 
T.  Newton 
S.  Noh 

J.  Perrier 


A.Pitt 

S.  Poon 

J.  Price 

A.  Rehmtulla 

A.  Riva  Palacio 

J.  Scott 

M.  Scott 

J.  Sim 

D.So 

T.  Takada 

A.  Taufique 

J.  Taylor 

J.  Thompson 

A.  Tsai 

M.  Wan 
M.  Ward 
A.  Weber 


A.  Weedon 
A.  Wong 
B.Wood 


M.  Woods 
B.  Wu 
E.  Zeekah 


One  more  year  to  go 


ie  year  is  approaching  to  an  end 
student.  This  has  made  me 
It  was  just  yesterday  I  was  a  short 
100I  career  and  in  tour  months  I 
is  year  for  me  has  marked  my  change 
,  turned  me  from  a  boy  to  a  man.  I  say  this  not  because 
ihysically  matured  but  because  I  have  learned  to  focus. 
i  gained  the  ability  to  concentrate  and  do  something  when 
to  be  done.  It  is  the  shock  of  realizing  that  my  time  is 
and  1  don't  have  all  the  time  in  the  world  that  has  done 
I  consider  this  a  year  of  preparation,  a  year  to  trai  n  my  mind 
\C  and  University  which  is  just  around  the  corner.  The 
reason  why  1  say  train  my  mind  is  because  one's  brain  is  just  like 
any  muscle  in  one's  own  body.  It  need  exercise  or  it  will  become 
slow  and  out  of  shape.  1  am  a  believer  that  one  can  build  his  mind 


such  as  one  can  build  his  body  by  pumping 
.  to  encourage  those  Grade  I  l's  who  have  lost 
hope  in  themselves  or  feel  they  are  not  smart  enough  to  ever 
achieve  highly  academically  like  I  once  did.  It  is  not  too  late 
you  have  Grade  12,  use  it  to  get  in  shape. 

Eli  as  Zeekeh 


the 


it  it  4 1 4.1 


1 4 1 41 4  fe 


N.  Abraham 

A.  Addison 

J.  Altuzar  Net 
S.  Amell 

B.  Birkett 

R.  Brandham 
G.  Brown 

W.  Byrne 
J.  Camil 
A.  Chan 
W.  Cheong 
W.  Cheong 
J.  Cheung 

A.  Chicoine 

B.  Chisholm 
S.  Choi 

R.  Costa 
M.  Crispi 

C.  Crow 
R.  De  Saro 
R.  Devald 

J.  Dougall 
J.  Duncan 
P.  Dyson 

D.  Espinoza 
H.  Fazal 

S.  Gariepy 
A.  Gawel 

J.  Giles 

S.  Gomez  Gonzalez 

I.  Green 

A.  Haque 

J.  Hirschfeld 

K.Ho 

G.  Hopkin 

I.  Kadiri 
J.  Kaptyn 

B.  Kholodov 
D.Kim 
H.Kim 

H.  Kong 
M.  Krock 

M.  Lau 
J.  Lee 
A.Li 
A.  Lin 


H.Lin 
J.Lo 
T.  Long 
R.  Luk 


D.  Maclver 

B.  Maccise  Rioseco 
N.  Maharaj 

S.  Manley 
J.  McGrath 
A.  McNabb 
N.  Middleton 

J.  Morales 
I.  Myrans 
A.  Naghi 
J.  Near 
G.  Ozawa 

C.  Paisley 

D.  Park 

W.  Park 
D.  Peimbert 
K.  Pitkin 

A.  Porter 

F.  Quinonez 

J.  Ramirez  Diaz 
M.  Richardson 

I.  Rogers 
S.  Rothwell 
H.  Sham 
I.  Sinclair 
D.  Smith 
I.  Snider 

G.  Thompson 

K.Tsui 

B.  Wai 
K.  Walsh 

D.  Wan 

J.  Williams 
B.  Wilson 

E.  Yamada 

A.  Yeung 


Photo  not 
available 


Kl  Ail  4fc 

'p*  <ft  r\  d  es 
tl  Aft  At A  J  A  * 


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available 

J 


Grade  10-  Into  the 
^|    Upper  School 


Photo  not 
available 


Looking  back  on  my  first  day  of  Upper  School,  you  could  say 
things  were  a  bit  chaotic.  The  mad  dash  for  your  schedule,  the 
searching  for  your  locker,  and  of  course  finding  your  new  House. 
Being  a  day-boy,  it  was  an  interesting  transition,  —and  no  more 
"Robertson  Laidlaw,"  if  you  were  late  for  a  house  meeting. 

As  the  year  progressed,  and  everyone  was  finally  settled  in  for 
a  year  of  school,  goals  and  hopes  were  sel.  I  am  sure  some  came 
true  and  others  did  not.  However,  many  probably  did.  Grade  10's 
were  involved  with  many  aspects  of  the  School  this  year.  Some 
making  First  Teams,  some  achieving  incredible  academic  goals. 
Some,  including  myself  and  a  few  others,  even  set  the  goal  of 
starting  an  on-line  newspaper.  Unfortunately,  the  goal  of  creat- 
ing a  new  issue  once  a  term  proved  unrealistic.  We  hope  to 
attempt  to  complete  this  goal  in  the  future,  which  is  an  attitude 


that  I  hope  many  would  take. 

Many  grade  10's  were  also  involved  in  the  world  of  music,  art 
and  drama  this  year.  The  four  of  us  who  attended  the  Drama 
Festival  in  Ottawa  in  the  third  term  were  a  valuable  addition  to  the 
rest  of  the  group,  and  many  wish  return  again  next  year.  Hard 
effort  and  time  that  was  put  into  such  events  made  the  m  all  the 
more  enjoyable  for  everyone. 

In  the  end  this  has  been  a  very  fun  and  productive  year  and  we 
all  look  forward  to  returning  in  the  fall. 


N.  Abraham 

A.  Addison 

J.  Altuzar  Net 
S.  \ null 

B.  Birkett 

R.  Brandham 
G.  Brown 

W.  Byrne 
J.  Camil 
A.  Chan 
W.  Cheong 
W.  Cheong 
J.  Cheung 

A.  Chicoine 

B.  Chisholm 
S.  Choi 

R.  Costa 
M.  Crispi 

C.  Crow 
R.  De  Saro 
R.  Devald 

J.  Dougall 
J.  Duncan 
P.  Dyson 

D.  Espinoza 
H.  Fazal 

S.  Gariepy 
A.  Gawel 

J.  Giles 

S.  Gomez  Gonzalez 

I.  Green 

A.  Haque 

J.  Hirschfeld 
K.  Ho 
G.  Hopkin 

I.  Kadiri 
J.  Kaptyn 

B.  Kholodov 
D.Kim 
H.Kim 

H.  Kong 
M.  Kroek 

ML,  Lau 
J.  Lee 
A.Li 
A.  Lin 


H.Lin 
J.Lo 
T.  Long 
R.  Luk 


D.  Maclver 

B.  Maccise  Rioseco 
N.  Maharaj 

S.  Manley 
J.  McGrath 
A.  McNabb 
N.  Middleton 

J.  Morales 
I.  Myrans 
A.  Naghi 
J.  Near 
G.  Ozawa 

C.  Paisley 

D.  Park 

W.  Park 
D.  Peimbert 
K.  Pitkin 

A.  Porter 

F.  Quinonez 

J.  Ramirez  Diaz 
M.  Richardson 

I.  Rogers 
S.  Rothwell 
H. Sham 
I.  Sinclair 
D.  Smith 
I.  Snider 

G.  Thompson 

K.  Tsui 
B.Wai 
K.  Walsh 

D.  Wan 

J.  Williams 

B.  Wilson 

E.  Yamada 

A.  Yeung 


Photo  not 
available 


/%    W  £V"  1?$    c$ 


L 

At 

llkftKl 


Photo  not 
available 

I 

Photo  not 
available 


Grade  10-  Into  the 
Upper  School 


Looking  back  on  my  first  day  of  Upper  School,  you  could  say 
things  were  a  bit  chaotic.  The  mad  dash  for  your  schedule,  the 
searching  for  your  locker,  and  of  course  finding  your  new  House. 
Being  a  day-boy,  it  was  an  interesting  transition.  — and  no  more 
"Robertson  Laidlaw,"  if  you  were  late  for  a  house  meeting. 

As  the  year  progressed,  and  everyone  was  finally  settled  in  for 
a  year  of  school,  goals  and  hopes  were  set.  I  am  sure  some  came 
true  and  others  did  not.  However,  many  probably  did.  Grade  10's 
were  involved  with  many  aspects  of  the  School  this  year.  Some 
making  First  Teams,  some  achieving  incredible  academic  goals. 
Some,  including  myself  and  a  few  others,  even  set  the  goal  of 
starting  an  on-line  newspaper.  Unfortunately,  the  goal  of  creat- 
ing a  new  issue  once  a  term  proved  unrealistic.  We  hope  to 
attempt  to  complete  this  goal  in  the  future,  which  is  an  attitude 


that  I  hope  many  would  take. 

Many  grade  10's  were  also  involved  in  the  world  of  music,  art 
and  drama  this  year.  The  four  of  us  who  attended  the  Drama 
Festival  in  Ottawa  in  the  third  term  were  a  valuable  addition  to  the 
rest  of  the  group,  and  many  wish  return  again  next  year.  Hard 
effort  and  time  that  was  put  into  such  events  made  the  m  all  the 
more  enjoyable  for  everyone. 

In  the  end  this  has  been  a  very  fun  and  productive  year  and  we 
all  look  forward  to  returning  in  the  fall. 

Iain  Myrans 


N.  Adelson 
T.  Ajmera 
K.  Akyempon 
J.  Allen 
N.  Anand 

B.  Arril 
P.  Bachetti 

S.  Bhayana 

C.  Bibby 
T.  Bielecki 
G.  Birkett 
E.  Caron 
R.  Carter 
J.  Chappie 

W.  Cheng 

C.  Chui 

M.  Craig 

P.  Dumitrescu 

B.  Ferris 

S.  Fong 

M.  Fullerton 

R.  Goldsmith 
A.  Gray 
T.  Haney 


R.  Lo 

W.  Lowe 

T.  Maekay 

D.  Magee 

D.  Mak 

J.  Marcinkowski 

R.  Marshall 


IWIIMWIMUIW 


A.  Montanez 
T.  Musewe 
T.  Musewe 
F.  Nathwani 
S.  Panda! 
A.  Park 
R.  Park 

J.  Patton 
P.  Perrier 
J.  Popiel 
A.  Racine 


D.  Richardson 

E.  Romero-Apis 
J.  Serjeant 

C.  Sharpe 


I.  Skala 

J.  Smith 

C.  Steed 

Z.  Thobani 

E.  Vargas  Torrado 

J.  Wong 


it  A  I  Aft 


i  iiH 


■ 


Looking  back  over  the  year,  I  can  say  that  it's  been 
a  great  year  for  the  Grade  9's  of  Saint  Andrew's 
College.  Grade  9  has  made  a  tremendous  change  in 
school  life  for"  the  better  and  worse.  For  example, 
there  was  more  homework,  the  tests  were  harder  and 
the  projects  bigger.  However,  things  have  also  changed 
for  the  better.  If  you're  a  boarder,  you  get  to  stay  up 
longer  and  you  could  go  to  places  without  asking  for 
permission  from  your  parents.  If  you're  a  dayboy, 
you're  the  oldest  grade  in  the  lower  school  so  you  g- 
to  feel  superior  over  the  grade  7's  and  8's  and  bo; 
und ! 


Grade  9  has  given  me  a  chance  to  make  d 
get  the  chance  to  decide  where  my  future  i 
since  I  get  to  choose  between  4  subjects  and  also  take 
advance  courses  for  certain  subjects.  1  will  probably 
spend  the  rest  of  my  highschool  years  at  SAC  and  s< 
far.  it's  heading  me  to  a  better  road  towards  tomorr 


&l  El  HE! 

Grade  9  -  Lower 
School  Seniors 


n 

.  i^M 

It)  Al 


41 

Grade  8 


R.  Austin 
A.  Ball 
R.  Chan 
M.  Charlebois 
R.  Chau 
D.  Choi 
A.  Chow 

A.  Creel 

A.  Cronin 
M.  Doyle 

B.  Farrell 
K.  Fullerton 
J.  Ginou 

A.  Gosbee 

G.  He  ward 
J.  Hudnall 
M.  Jones 
R.Kim 
M.  Krock 
A.  Lalani 
S.Lee 

J.  R.  Lennox 
L.  Leong 
P.  Mang 
A.  Mijares 

C.  Morodo 

O.  Radley-Smith 
J.  M.  Ramlochan 

C.  Robinson 
P.  Sanders 
A.  Steeves 
G.  Stock 
R.  Vrscay 
N.  Weedon 
M.  Wilkins 


theReview 


VV.  Amarshi 

M.  Bottomley 

K.  Chan 

D.  Chen 

R.  Choi 

P.  Davila-Chapoy 

B.  Dickens 

L.  Farrell 
M.  Frame 
J.  Hassell 
T.  Hurst 
J.  Kaptyn 

A.  Lakhani 
B.Lee 

B.Lin 
M.  Lin 
R.  Lo 

B.  Lorriman 

D.  Martinez  Agraz 

E.Nei 

D.  Nudds 

P.  Ortiz  De  Murga 

B.  Salinas 

D.  Sierrra  Laris 

Z.  Thobani 

S.  Thompson 

D.  Toms 

J.  Treasure 

N.  Tsioros 
M.  Tutton 
L.  Zoratto 


Photo  not 
available 

£, 

€■>: 

0 

AH  A) 


^1 

Grade  7 
ill  Al  iti  1st  Year  at  SAC 


This  year  was  an  incredible  year  for  grade  7.  We  had  lots  of 
fun  and  rivalries  between  Mac  House  and  Laidlaw.  We  had  a 
water-polo  game  that  Mac  House  won.  but  then  Laidlaw  came 
back  by  winning  a  hockey  game.  Mac  House  experienced  a 
new  housemaster,  Mr.  Giel.  and  assistant  housemaster,  Mr. 
Tsioros.  Laidlaw  had  the  steady  experience  of  Mr.  Whitehead, 
who  will  be  leaving  as  housemaster  at  the  end  of  this  year.  Mr. 
Cowell  and  Mr.  Kimmer  wiJl  be  the  new  housemasters  for 
Laidlaw  house.  Both  houses  had  lots  of  barbecues  and  fun 
activities  like:  basketball  games,  Laserquest  trips  and  also  a 
trip  to  Sega  City. 

In  Mac  House  we  did  pottery  and  stained  glass  with  Mrs.  Giel 
and  each  Friday  pop  &  donuts  with  a  movie.  Laidlaw  house 
was  well  equipped  with  a  Nintendo  64  and  a  Sony  Playstation. 
At  the  beginning  of  the  year,  nobody  knew  anyone  and  it  was 
hard  to  find  the  classrooms.  All  the  grade  7's  were  lost  in  the 
middle  of  nowhere  and  it  seemed  as  if  a  whole  bunch  of  people 
looked  at  us  in  a  funny  way.  After  a  few  weeks,  everybody  had 
very  good  friends  and  knew  the  entire  school  like  the  palm  of 
his  hand. 


In  expansion  week,  the  grade  7's  were  expected  to  go  to  the 
waste  dump.  The  trip  wasn't  as  bad  as  it  sounds.  We  learned 
how  the  water  is  treated  and  how  many  steps  the  water  goes 
through  before  we  drink  it.  We  also  went  to  Pioneer  Village 
where  we  learned  things  about  the  early  settlers  of  Canada.  We 
were  a  little  mad  because  we  couldn't  go  to  England.  Costa  Rica 
and  other  places  like  that,  but  it  wasn't  that  bad  at  all. 

There  is  one  student  counsellor  in  grade  seven.  This  year  the 
counselors  where  Ryan  Lo  for  Laidlaw  and  Paco  Ortiz  for  Mac 
House.  The  counsellors  plan  things  to  do  for  each  house  and 
help  out  with  tilings  inside  the  house.  The  counsellors  are 
chosen  by  the  other  students  in  the  house.  The  counsellors  did 
a  great  job  this  year. 

This  was  one  of  the  greatest  years  for  the  grade  sevens. 

Paco  Oniz  De  Murga 


flK 


S.A.C.  LIFE:  AROUND 
THE  SCHOOL 


m 


i 


^m,  '*» 


k^ 


S.A.C.  LIFE  IS...  ARGUING,  CRA 


1MING,  CADETS,  RAIDING,  SPORTS 


) 


St.  Andrew's 


LiKS 


The  Class  of  '97  will  be  the  leaders  of  tomorrow.  They  filled  the  year 
with  Events,  Fun  and  Leadership. 


Grads  1996  -1997 


Without  courage,  all  other  virtues  lose  their  meanins 


Winston  Churchill 


Kelvin  Chan 


OAC  Chemistry-  2    year  club.  Flesh  carve 

' ielKing,8limcT-shi 

r,  BkE  (mip),  S 
lariicipanl.  AP  writers  crafl  membc 


from  Appleby  having  never  boarded  be  lb 

e  and  not  knowing  anyone 

for  it  Now  I  realize  thai  I 

wise  it  doesn't  get  better  than  SAC.  you  have  a  large  t 
and  your  team  lends  to  >      ' 
higher  level.  Something 

"  dors  for  me  going  to  SAC.  as  trivial  as  it  sounds,  is  the  fact  that  my  old  school 
Id  it's  high  jump  equipment.  A  big  mistake.  So  I  came  to  SAC,  the  track  power 
house.  Art  here  like  the  athl 
pushes  his  students  to  do  their  best 


what  this  school  has  done  for  me  and  what  it's  doing 
Academics  &  sports 
I've  got  most  of  my 

time  flies...  eh  bud.  wh 
rating!.  To  Chaunce,  yoi 
for  all  those  years,  don't  drink  your  self  to  d 
some  time!  To  B\tch  I  wish  you  the  best,  bi_.  r. . 
one  girl  at  a  lime  (I  know  it's  tuff  when  you're  so  sexy).  I 
Mi  A.  don't  spend  all  your  lime  in  "the  Pub"  and  come 


.  o  all  the  guy's:  CB,  CC,  BC.  SW.  JH.  AC.  CR.  KC.  JS.  RJ.  DJ.  MF,  MG.  MF. 

PC,  DS.  GM.  MN.'GC.  FP.  DR.  MR.  HL.  RC.:Wc'vc  had  some  great  limes,  and 

:stionable  incidences  but.  where  ever  you  go  keep  the  laughs  and  good 

I  Oh  yea  when  the  stress  has  got  to  you  and  you  can't  lake  it  any 

o  have  supported  i 


All  our  dreams  can  come  true  -  if  we  have  the  courage  to  pursue  them. 


Grads  1996 -1997 


Without  friends  no  one  would  choose  to  live,  though  he  had  all  other  goods. 

Aristotle 


Never  tell  people  how  to  do  things.  Tell  them  what  to  do  and  they  will  surprise 
you  with  their  ingenuity. 

George  S.  Patton,  Jr. 


Grads  19S6- 199: 


^On 


Leadership:  the  art  of  g 
because  he  wants  to  do  i 


ne  else  to  do  something  you  want  done 


Dvvieht  D.  Eisenhower 


Wise  men  don't  need  advice.  Fools  won't  take  it. 


Benjamin  Franklin 


Grads  1996 -1997 


The  truth  is  found  when  men  are  free  to  pursue  it. 


Franklin  D.  Roosevelt 


Example  is  not  the  main  thing  in  influencing  others.  It  is  the  only. 

Albert  Schweitzer 


Grads  1996-1 


The  man  who  goes  farthest  is  generally  the  one 
The  sure-thing  boat  never  sets  far  from  the  sho 


ins  to  do  and  dare. 


Dale  Carnegie 


I  don  t  think  much  of  a  man  who  is  not  wiser  today  than  he  was  yesterday. 

Abraham  Lincoln 


Grads  1996-1 


Satisfaction  lies  in  the  effort,  not  in  the  attainment.  Full  effort  is  full  victory. 

Mahatma  Gandhi 


It's  not  whether  you  get  knocked  down,  it's  whether  you  get  up 


Vince  Lombard  i. 


JONATHAN  HUI 


Tim  Jackson 


Raymond  Jordan 


Men  make  history  and  not  the  other  way  around. 


Harry  S.  Truman 


Grads  1996 -1997 


You  cannot  shake  hands  with  a  clenched  fist. 


Golda  Meir 


Kelvin  Kwong 


John  F.  Kennedy 


Grads  1996- 1 


Choose  a  job  you  love  and  you  will  never  have  to  work  a  day  in  your  life. 

Confucius 


^■HjjEipBIH 


I  do  not  know  anyone  who  has  got  or  gotten  to  the  top  without  hard  work.  That 
is  the  recipe. 

Margaret  Thatcher 


Who  is  wise?  He  that  learns  from  everyone.  Who  is  powerful?  He  that  gov- 
erns his  passions.  Who  is  rich?  He  that  is  content.  Who  is  that?  Nobody.    ■ 

Benjamin  Franklin 


An  optimist  is  a  person  who  sees  a  green  light-everywhere,  while  the  pessimist 
sees  only  the  red  Stoplight... The  truly  wise  person  is  colourblind. 

Albert  Schweitzer 


Grads  1996 -199, 


If  you  want  to  gather  honey,  don't  kick  over  the  beehive. 


Dale  Carnegie 


The  greatest  lesson  in  life  is  to  know  that  even  fools  are  right  sometimes. 

Winston  Churchill 


Grads  1996 -1997 


An  intellectual  is  a  man  who  takes  more  words  than  necessary  to  tell  more  than 
he  knows. 

Dwight  D.  Eisenhower 


David  c.  revington 


In  war,  you  win  or  lose,  live  or  die  -  and  the  difference  is  just  an  eyelash. 

Douglas  MacArthur 


Grads  1996-1997 


We  must  build  a  new  world,  a  far  better  world  -  one  in  which  the  eternal  dignity 
of  man  is  respected. 

Harry  S.  Truman 


When  you  affirm  big,  believe  big,  and  pray  big,,  big  things  happen. 

Norman  Vincent  Peale 


Grads  1996 -199? 


I  do  the  very  best  I  know  how  -  the  very  best  I  can;  and  I  mean  to  keep  on  doing 
so  until  the  end. 

Ahrjiham  I  inrnln 


Michael.  S.  Tanumihardja 


The  quality  of  an  individual  is  reflected  in  the  standards  they  set  for  themselves. 

Ray  Kroc 


Grads  1996  -1997 


Last  words  December  14,  1799:  "It  is  well,  1  die  hard,  but  I  am  not  afraid  to 


George  Washington 


I  have  a  dream  that  one  day  this  nation  will  rise  up  and  live  out  the  true  meanii\ 
of  this  creed  -  We  hold  these  truths  to  be  self-evident:  that  all  men  are  created 
equal... 


Grads  1996-199" 


- 


II 


'Wp.' 


The  Grads  of 


flj 

Laidlaw  House 


This  year  Laidlaw  House  took  part  in  a 
record  number  of  activities.  Whether  it 
was  killing  Mac  House  on  the  court  in  the 
pool  or  on  the  field  we  always  remained 
disciplined  and  had  an  enormous  amount 
of  fun.  Our  house  also  traveled  to  the 
high  tech  Laser  Quest  game,  theSegacity 
Playdium  and  we  also  watched  the 
Toronto  Raptors  defeat  the  Washington 
Bullets  at  the  Skydome.  Also  this  year 
we  enjoyed  having  lots  of  BBQ's  and 
with  the  entertainment  of  Ross  the  place 
was  always  jumping. 
Tejus  and  I  would  like  to  extend  our 
gratitude  to  our  grade  seven  representative 
Ryan  Lo  who  showed  great  enthusiasm 
toward  the  house.  But  most  of  all  we 
would  like  to  thank  Graydon  Stock  for 


helping  us  accomplish  so  many  things 
that  seemed  impossible. 
This  year  we  all  bid  farewell  to  our  long 
time  house  master  Mr.  Whitehead  who 
did  all  he  could  to  make  our  days  easier.  I 
believe  that  all  the  members  of  the  great 
Laidlaw  House,  past  and  present,  will 
never  be  able  to  repay  the  debt  which  we 
owe  this  super  teacher  because  nothing 
can  compare  to  the  hard  work  and 
determination  which  Mr.  Whitehead  has 
done.  To  show  our  appreciation  we 
threw  him  a  surprise  party  at  the  end  of  the 
year  and  presented  him  with  a  gift  from 
the  whole  house.  Thank  you  Mr. 
Whitehead! 

We  would  like  to  congratulate  our  house 
captain  of  the  year;  Andrew  Weedon  and 


the  elite  eight  award  winners  who  were 
the  most  determined  in  making  the  house 
a  better  place.  The  winners  were  Rob 
Carter,  Tom  Haney,  Ivor  Skala.  Gord 
Birkett,  Ben  Anil.  Graydon  Stock,  Ryan 
Lo  and  Ross  Marshall.  Also  Tejus  and 
I  would  like  to  thank  the  members  of 
council  (you  know  who  you  are  R.C., 
R.M.,  J.R,  T.B.) 

As  the  year  raps  up,  I  would  like  to  wish 
everyone  the  best  of  luck  to  everyone 
next  year  and  those  of  you  who  are  going 
to  be  in  Laidlaw  House  again  next  year 
good  luck  with  Mr.  Cowell  and  Mr. 
Kimmerer.  HAHA! 

PaulPerrier 


MacDona 


MACDONALD  House  is  an  experience  that  few 
can  forget.  This  year  was  most  interesting  in  that 
there  was  a  rookie  House  Master  and  Assistant 
House  Master,  boys  from  many  different  lands, 
some  returning,  many  here  for  the  first  time. 
House  Captains  some  with  memories  of  how  it 
was  when  they  were  here,  others  who  had  never 
stepped  foot  in  Mac  House  before,  plus  two  or 
was  it  three  Heads  of  House  and  just  to  add  an 
extra  component,  Mr.  Whitehead,  the  Day  Boy 
House  Master  called  upon  to  lend  assistance, 
while  I  was  recovering  (  Thanks  Mr.  Whitehead). 
Somehow  it  all  came  together  and  we  moved 
forward  having  fun  -  movies,  bar-b-ques,  Laser 
Quest.  NBA  basketball,  bowling,  dances,  SEGA 
city,  Wonderland,  sports,  making  new  friends, 
skating  on  the  rink,  stained  glass,  pottery  and 
beating  Laidlaw  House;  sometimes  sad  -  home 
sick,  bad  weather,  leaving  friends;  working  -  first 
time  writing  exams,  last  minute  projects,  tests  and 
assignments  and  final  exams. 
House  leaders  were  recognized:  Jason  Wong, 
Michael  Charlebois  and  Brendan  Farrell  as  well 
as  clan  success  -  Montrose  leading  the  way. 
Athletes  were  rewarded,  J-R  Lennox  and  Baillie 
Ferris  and  rogues  were  uncovered  (you  know  who 
they  were).  Mr.  T.  was  married  and  we  welcomed 
Buffy .  We  had  our  Hassells  -  one  for  sure,  we  had 
quiet  guys,  noisy  guys,  neat  guys,  messy  guys  and 
nice  guys. 

All  in  all,  a  good  year. 

MacDonald  House  a  place  to  live  in,  a  place  to 
grow  in. 

R.  G. 


Back  Row:  Li,  Andrew;  Park,  Wan-Ki.  Kholodov,  Boris;  Lo.  Chester;  Chun,  Howard;  Melville,  Daniel,  Madazo,  Rolando;  Richardson,  Michael;  Dougall,  Jonathan    Birkett,  Blair;   Lopez,  Salvador;  Hsu,  Colin;  Camil,  Jorge; 

Christie,  Alex;  Mcgrath,  Jerome;  DeSaro,  Rodrigo;  George-John.  Jason;  Yeung,  Alvin;  Yeh.  Joey;  Tsui,  Kent;  Lee,  Bernard 

Middle  Row:  Grahm,  Jason;  Scott,  Justin;  Weber,  Anthony;  Blades.  Alex;  Dougall.  Anthony;  Liu,  Kevin;  Riva-Palacio,  Antonio;  Newton,  Tom,  Mr  M  Hanson,  Esq.,  Mr,  J,  Walden,  Esq.;  Mr.  R.  Perrier,  Esq   (Housemaster); 

Mr  S  Swan,  Esq.;  Mr  D  Timms,  Esq  ;  Zeekeh,  Ellas;  Tsai,  Albert;  Woods,  Max;  Evans,  Ryan;  lerullo.  Torn.  Leung,  Ben;  Thompson,  Jeff;  Moodie.  Dominic:  Sim.  Jeff;  Cheng,  Michael;  Downard.  Tim;  Takada.  Tom 

Front  Row:  Ferns  Brad,  Chan,  Kelvin.  Kwok,  Ben;  Gray,  Darren;  Hui,  Johnathan;  Admmson.Tomiwa.  RabnetLTim,  Jackson,  Tim;  Cowan.  Glenn,  Donnelly  Chris  (Head  of  House),  Hodges.  Andrew  (Head  of  House),  Morgan.  Eric 

(Head  of  House);  Couture.  Richard:  O'Hea.John;  Lyi,  Harry;  Morrison.  Nathan;  Li.  Gerald: 

Ho.  Ron;  Lau,  Ricky. 


Track  and  Field  Champions;  sundae  Night; 
sleep-in  breakfasts  and  Hodge  with  a  bath-robe 
on.  These  are  some  of  the  elements  that  gave 
Memorial  House  the  ability  to  stand  above  the  rest 
in  1996-97.  This  years  cast  featured  a  little  bit  of 
everything.  On  any  particular  day  a  person  could 
walk  our  halls  and  see  a  whole  slew  of  events. 
Rabs  stumbling  down  the  hall  withjuggling  balls. 
Harry  Lyi  posting  up  the  most  recent  results  of  the 
hockey  playoffs,  or  Nathan  crushing  the  next 
challenger  in  Ping  Pong. 

This  year' s  house  was  a  juggernaut  of  power  in 
every  area.  In  Basketball  at  the  first  team  level, 
Memorial  house  donated  a  whopping  ten  players 
to  the  eleven  man  roster  not  including  Jackalopes. 
Academically,  Albert  Tsai  contributed  greatly  to 
the  field  of  computers.  Head  Prefect?  We  got 
him.  Best  guitar  players?  Ferris,  lerullo  and  Rabs 
aren't  bad.  After  all  of  this,  if  we  are  still  insecure 
about  our  talents  as  a  house,  we  possess  the  most 
muscle  per  pound  with  Morgs  and  Jackson.  So 
don't  challenge  our  greatness  or  you'll  get  sub- 
poenaed into  Memorial's  courtroom.  Thanks  to 
Mr.  and  Mrs.  Perrier  for  leading  this  year's 
edition  of  troops  to  the  top.  Memorial  could  not 
have  succeeded  as  it  did  without  their  kindness 

id  dedication. 

Chris  Donnelly 


theRtview 


Tucked  away  between  Flavelle  and  Memorial 
lies  the  "Ghetto"  or  more  commonly  known  as 
Sifton  House.  A  home  and  stomping  ground 
for  its  sixty-one  (give  or  take  a  few)  posse  or 
clan  members.  Over  the  past  year  this  family 
of  brothers  has  sailed  the  rocky  seas  of  S.A.C. 
United,  they  ventured  to  Medieval  Times  for  a 
feast  second  to  none,  demonstrated  their  danc- 
ing skills  in  the  house  plays,  and  forced  Flavelle 
onto  their  knees  with  a  crushing  defeat  over 
them  in  a  game  of  snowfootball.  The  House's 
two  vigilante  groups,  the  Black  Ninjas  and  the 
Wet  Bandits,  defended  the  Sifton  turf  with 


great  success.  There  were  many  a  building 
repelled  and  many  a  people  bombed.  The  gang 
members  proudly  wore  a  collection  of  new  cloth- 
ing signifying  where  they  come  from.  All  this 
was  only  possible  with  the  strong  leadership 
fromthe  Gr.  13"s  and  Heads  of  House.  Many 
thanks  goes  out  to  Mr.  Kimmerer  for  his  much 
enjoyed  tour  of  duty.  Good  luck  to  Greg  Meuser 
and  Mr.  Bedard  next  year.  Keep  up  the  spirit! 

"Sifton  House  -  Land  of  the  Free" 
Head  of  House,  Michael  Farrugia 


vividly  remember  my  first  impression  of  Flavelle  House: 

The  showers  had  no  curtains. 

The  inscription  on  the  front  entrance  was  FLAVELLE 
iOVSE  (sic). 

The  only  means  of  quenching  ones  thirst  is  the  bathroom. 

Except  that  was  five  years  ago.  I  can  scarcely  believe  the 
lifference  between  then  and  now.  Down  in  the  basement, 
>ur  battered,  long-suffering,  cable-less  television  is  re- 
)laced  by  a  still  cable-less  Toshiba.  Our  showers  are  graced 
vith  white-yellowish  curtains.  Our  thirst  remedied  by  the 
louble  combination  of  the  drinking  fountain  and  the  vend- 
ng  machine  (  may  not  be  cheaper  than  Memorial,  but 
lefinitely  more  varieties  than  Sifton  ).  This  year,  thanks  to 
>ur  House  master,  Mr.  Aubrey  Foy,  Flavelle  House  is  now 
>fficially  off  the  breakfast  sign-in.  ( now  if  only  we  can  get 
hat  inscription  fixed ) 

Enough  about  the  past  already.  This  year  a  slightly 
onfused  boarder  (  who  shall  remain  anonymous  )  light- 
ned  up  our  lives  by  setting  his  room  on  fire.  Fortunately  it 
^as  mostly  smoke  and  little  action,  but  it  supplied  us  with 

good  excuse  to  stay  up  late.  We  have  once  again  proven 
ourselves  by  reclaiming  the  mantle  of  Best  Company 
luring  Cadet  Inspection  and  won  Best  Play  for  the  annual 
louse  Play  Finally,  we  gave  welcome  to  a  new  member  in 


the  house  and  bid  fond  farewell  to  old  members:  Mr.  Peter 
Jamieson,  our  new  assistant  house  master,  who  worked 
diligently  to  keep  order  in  the  house.  It  was  also  with  regret 
we  said  good-bye  to  the  old  couches  in  Flavelle  Library, 
they  had  been  here  longer  than  myself  and  now  have  gone 
to  wherever  couches  go  when  they  die.  ( but  they  were  fixed 
!  by  Luigi,  so  we  have  not  seen  the  last  of  them  yet ) 

This  year  we  have  borders  from  at  least  fifteen  different 
countries  in  Flavelle,  meaning  we  have  people  from  most 
;  major  continents  except  Antarctica.  One  of  the  recent  traits 
;  I  have  noticed  over  the  year  is  that  we  are  getting  more 
international.  I  feel  that  being  international  gives  us  the 
chance  to  experience  other  cultures,  to  know  what  they  are 
like  and  how  to  live  with  them.  Which  prepares  us  for 
University,  where  the  culture  distribution  is  much  more 
diverse.  (  there's  an  unofficial  rule  that  states  all  house 
comments  should  contain  10%  educational  and/or  moral 
values,  I  hope  that  fills  the  quota  ) 

Here's  a  little  known  fact:  Flavelle  House  is  the  only  co- 
ed house  in  SAC  since  the  islanders'  girlfriends  visit  all  the 
time. 

1996-1997  had  been  a  great  years  for.  best  wish  for  the 
Flavellians  next  year. 

Brian  Liu 


The  '96  -  '97  school  year  saw  many  changes  for  the  men  o: 
New  House.  New  lockers,  new  members,  but  still  the  same 
House  pride.  With  all  the  events  and  activities  during  t 
year,  there  was  lots  to  talk  about  in  1997. 
To  the  untrained  eye,  New  House  may  look  no  differe 
then  any  of  the  other  four  houses.  However,  those  in  the 
house  know  that  it  takes  a  special  bread  of  Andrean  to  be  in 
New  House.  The  year  started  with  our  traditionally  strong 
placing  in  the  cross  country  run  with  both  Nick  Abraha 
and  Jeff  Messina  finishing  in  the  top  5.   Members  of  tl 
house  played  very  key  roles  in  Athletics  as  well,  particu- 
larly in  Football,  Soccer,  Hockey,  Basketball,  Swimming 
and  Rugby.  The  house  continued  its  ongoing  support  of  the 
Arts  with  participation  in  both  the  musical  and  the  first  term 
play  and  a  strong  contribution  to  focus  in  all  aspects.  Oi 
Cadet  Company  was  lead  by  Captain  Will  Diep  and  th 
Platoon  led  by  Lieutenant  Keith  Dadson  and  Sergeant  Chri 
Fusco  showed  great  promise  from  the  first  practice.  Latte 
that  same  Platoon  was  recognized  as  the  best  in  the  entir 
Battalion.  As  well,  members  of  the  house  lead  both  the  Fla 
Party  and  Mac  -  Laidlaw  platoon. 
June  of  97  marks  the  end  of  an  era  for  both  the  school  an 
in  particular  the  house.  Our  long  time  Housemaster,  Mj 
Somerville  will  be  retiring  with  the  completion  of  the 
school  year.  The  3  Co  -  heads  of  house,  Keith  Dadson,  Brad 
Livingstone  and  Fred  Perowne  would  like  wish  him  all  th( 
best  on  behalf  of  the  house  and  wish  him  well  in  hi, 
retirement. 

Brad  Livingstone 


amsey  House 


Ramsey  had  another  prolific  year  in  1996-97,  winning 
the  cross-country  run  both  on  an  individual  level  (Dan 
Wells  1st  place)  and  on  the  house  level.  Strong  academic 
and  extracurricular  performances  through  out  the  year 
coupled  with  a  firm  second  place  at  the  Track  and  Field 
meet  (we  can  pull  rope  with  the  best  of  them!)  enabled 
Ramsey  to  win  the  Best  Clan  Award  again  this  year. 

The  House  would  like  to  thank  Mr.  Swan  for  his  determi- 
nation and  leadership  in  making  Ramsey  the  best  upper 
school  clan  yet  again  this  year.  Mr.  Swan's  warm  and 
glowing  smile  at  8:00  in  the  morning,  on  many  a  groggy 
Saturday  was  a  gesture  that  made  every  Ramsinite's  day  a 
little  bit  easier  to  crawl  through. 

With  the  completion  of  the  year  at  hand,  there  remains  a 
few  questions  to  be  answered;  Are  Matt  Fordham  and 
Richard  Lai  in  Ramsey?.  Does  Wells  ever  stop  running?, 
and  are  the  Leung  brothers  twins  or  clones? 

Best  of  Luck  in  the  coming  year  and  keep  up  the  tradition. 

Mark  Newton 


[  S.A.C.  LIFE  IS..,  studying,  goI 


leReview 


JG  TO  DINNER,  WRESTLING,  CHEERING 


) 


Head  Master's  Speech  PRIZE  DAY,  June  13,  1997 


Mr.  Chairman,  Senator  Richards,  Students. 
Distinguished  Guests,  Members  of  the  St. 
Andrew's  Family, 

It  is  a  pleasure  to  welcome  all  of 
you  to  the  98th  prize-giving  at  St. 
Andrew's  College  and  to  extend  a  warm 
greeting  to  four  special  guests  —  Douglas 
Nesbit,  Stuart  Bruce  and  Katherine  Bruce, 
the  grandsons  and  the  great-granddaughter 
of  the  School's  founder  and  first  principal, 
the  Reverend  Dr.  George  Bruce,  and 
Barbara  Tisdall.  the  daughter  of  the  second 
Headmaster,  Dr.  D.  Bruce  Macdonald,  and 
granddaughter  of  J.K.  Macdonald,  the 
school's  first  Chairman  of  the  Board. 

This  convocation  -  a  "calling 
together"  at  the  end  of  the  academic  year  is 
an  historical  day  for  the  class  of  '97  and 
we  are  here  to  congratulate  them  and  to 
rejoice  in  their  accomplishments.  It  is  also 
a  time  for  retrospection,  for  "taking  stock". 
In  the  past  year,  St.  Andrew's  College  has 
been  exhilarated  by  challenge  and 
strengthened  by  achievement  and  is,  I  am 
pleased  to  say,  in  excellent  health.  A 
Faculty  and  staff  which  is  harmonious  in 
its  ultimate  goals  as  well  as  impressively 
able.  Governors,  Old  Boys  and  parents 
enthusiastic  in  their  support,  and  students 
whose  successes  in  academic  endeavours 
and  involvement  in  innumerable  activities, 
testify  to  the  overall  strength  of  the 
College. 

At  this  point,  I  would  like  to 
underscore  the  exceptional  contributions  of 


the  9  Prefects  and  of  their  outstanding 
leader,  Tim  Jackson. 

You  will  hear  in  a  few  minutes  that 
42%  of  our  OAC  students  have  achieved  the 
status  of  Ontario  Scholar  with  an  average  of 
80%  or  more,  and  that  30%  of  the  student 
body  has  also  earned  first  class  honours.  Our 
graduates  are  just  now  receiving  university 
offers:  our  prediction  of  100%  acceptance  is 
becoming  a  reality. 

This  year,  we  experienced  a  resur- 
gence in  para-academic  activities,  from  the 
thrilling  sounds  of  our  various  bands,  to 
successes  in  Debating,  most  particularly  by 
Pierre  Filion  who  distinguished  himself  by 
coming  second  in  the  entire  country  for 
debating  in  French,  to  the  theatrical  produc- 
tions of  Henry  the  Vth  -  or  Hank  Cinq  - 
depicting  the  power  struggle  between  the 
British  and  the  French  adapted  to  our 
present-day  Canada  and  Quebec,  to  the 
thoroughly  enjoyable  Musical,  Pippen,  with 
a  cast  and  crew  of  30  students,  to  the  1 6 
plays  presented  during  Focus,  our  Arts 
Festival,  and  to  the  outstanding  work  of  our 
student  artists. 

1996-1997  has  been  an  astonishing 
year  in  athletics.  Our  First  Rugby  team 
competed  at  the  provincial  level  for  the  first 
time,  and  last  weekend,  this  team  won  the 
Gold  Medal  in  the  All-Ontario  High  School 
Championships,  conquering  some  public 
schools  with  over  2000  students.  In  March, 
our  First  Hockey  team  played  to  a  trium- 
phant Silver  Medal  in  these  same  OFSSA 
championships.  Four  other  first  teams  won 
championships  in  Independent  School 
competitions:  Basketball  for  a  remarkable 
5th  time  in  7  years,  Alpine  skiing.  Nordic 
skiing,  and  Swimming,  the  last,  for  the  first 
time  in  our  new  facility. 

Two  of  the  most  notable  individual 
achievements  in  the  athletic  field  came  from 
unexpected  sources:  first,  a  15  year-old 
grade  9  student.  Sammy  Lam,  was  crowned 
the  Ontario  Open  High  School  Badminton 
champion  defeating  a  6'6"  opponent  in  the 
final  round.  Sammy  stands  5  foot  2.  Sec- 
ondly, on  May  18,  Nick  Tsioros,  a  teacher 
who  spends  1 8  hours  a  day  tending  to  the 
dauntless  task  of  keeping  Mac  House  in 


proper  decorum  won  the  Ottawa  Marathon 
in  2  hours  and  25  minutes,  a  feat  that  defies 
reality. 

Congratulations  to  all  our  repre- 
sentatives, and  a  special  mention  to  our 
Athlete  of  the  Year  who  will  be  honoured  in 
a  few  moments. 

This  past  March,  our  Head  of 
Maintenance  for  10  years.  Norm  Fountain, 
retired  because  of  ill  health.  We  are  grateful 
to  him  for  his  many  efforts  on  behalf  of  the 
school. 

The  end  of  June  marks  the  departure 
of  Rejean  Grenier  and  the  retirement  of 
Bruce  Somerville  and  Derek  Inglis.  In  their 
different  ways,  these  three  men  have  made 
an  immense  contribution  to  the  well-being 
of  St.  Andrew's. 

Rejean  Grenier  has  shown  unusual 
energy  in  the  classroom  and  keen  passion 
for  everything  he  has  tackled,  be  it  in  the 
gymnasium,  on  the  rink,  on  the  court,  or  in 
his  basement,  practising  the  tuba.  He  and  his 
wife,  Joanne,  with  their  enthusiasm  and 
engaging  personalities,  will  surely  be 
successful  in  their  next  school.  Good  luck  to 
you  both. 

To  Bruce  Somerville.  we  owe  an 
enormous  debt  of  gratitude  for  his  unstinting 
service  to  the  school.  For  18  years,  he  has 
taught  and  coached  faithfully  and  has 
headed  the  Social  Science  Department. 
Furthermore,  many  Gr.  1 3  students  have 
benefited  from  his  assistance  in  the  planning 
of  their  university  programmes.  Bruce  is, 
and  always  has  been,  the  consummate 
professional  and  a  strong  supporter  of 
Independent  Education.  Our  thanks  also  go 
to  Bruce' s  wife,  Jackie,  for  her  efforts  on 
behalf  of  the  school  and  the  community.  We 
wish  you  well,  Jackie  and  Bruce. 

Derek  Inglis,  who  with  mastery  of  all 
the  diverse  paraphernalia  of  College 
administration  has  been  a  linchpin  of  the 
school,  always  available  to  provide  the  right 
answer  to  any  conundrum  with  seeming 
unerring  skill.  Under  Derek's  guidance  as 
Assistant  Headmaster  in  charge  of  Academ- 
ics, St.  Andrew's  has  been  sagely  counselled 


SAC... a  tradition  of  excellence 


and  prudently  served.  What  really  under- 
pinned his  success  as  Assistant  has  been  his 
instinctive  love  and  respect  for  the  school 
and  its  ways,  and  above  all,  his  unfussy  but 
highly  effective       methods  of  getting 
things  done.  Our  thanks  to  Bettyne  Inglis  for 
her  support  and  help  at  so  many  school 
functions  over  the  last  33  years.  Health  and 
happiness  in  your  retirement.  Bettyne  and 
Derek. 

A  shadow  was  cast  over  the  College 
last  November  by  the  death  of  Peter  Harris, 
Chairman  of  the  Board  from  1979  to  1996. 
When  I  became  Headmaster  in  1981, 1 
found  in  Peter  a  wise  counsel  and  a  man 
thoroughly  dedicated  to  St.  Andrew's.  Peter 
was  a  strategic  thinker  of  a  very  high  order. 
He  knew  the  direction  -  academic,  cultural, 
financial  -  in  which  he  wished  the  School  to 
go.  and  then  he  took  it  there.  He  certainly 
had  charisma,  and  he  is  remembered  above 
all  by  those  who  knew  him  for  his  gifts  of 
friendship,  perception  and  understanding. 
This  is  why  the  Harris  ripples  will  continue 
to  spread  across  the  St.  Andrew's  pond,  and 
why  so  many  of  you  today,  I  know,  join  me 
in  saluting  a  dear  friend  and  a  good  man  to 
whom  we  owe  so  much. 

Early  this  year,  a  grade  8  student 
asked  me.  "what  does  a  Headmaster  do. 
jsir?"  I  couldn't  blame  him  for  posing  that 
Question,  and  it  struck  me  at  the  time  that 
there  is  another  official  of  the  school  whose 
role  is  even  less  known  let  alone  understood 
it's  the  role  of  the  Chairman  of  the  Board. 

One  of  Peter  Harris'  last  words  to  me 
was  "Brian".  He  was  referring  to  the 
comfort  and  contentment  he  felt  knowing 
who  his  successor  would  be.  and  that  the 

chool  would  be  in  such  able  hands.  Mr. 
3rian  Armstrong,  class  of  1961.  only  the  9th 

hairman  in  the  school's  history,  will  no 
doubt  lead  SAC  into  the  21st  century  with 
^nergy  and  vision.  I  share  with  Peter  his 
kense  of  confidence  in  our  newly-elected 
Chairman. 

May  I  take  this  opportunity  to 
express  how  grateful  I  am.  personally,  to  the 
members  of  the  Board  of  Governors  for  their 
indying  support  and  absolute  loyalty  to  me 
nver  the  last  16  years. 


It  now  gives  me  great  pleasure  to 
welcome  to  the  Andrean  family  my  succes- 
sor, Ted  Staunton  and  his  wife,  Jane.  In  less 
than  3  weeks'  time,  they  will  no  longer  be 
visitors  but  permanent  fixtures,  with  all  the 
responsibilities  and  joys  that  go  with  being 
the  Head  of  the  best  school  in  Canada  and 
the  heir  to  a  ureat  tradition. 


ship  so  that  it  becomes  a  free-way  to  a 
deeply  fulfilling  future. 

With  more  information  being 
delivered  more  rapidly  in  more  diverse 
forms  than  any  of  us  ever  imagined,  our 
task  will  be  to  show  our  students  the 
difference  between  truth  and  distortion, 
between  honesty  and  propaganda,  between 
fact  and  inaccuracy.  And  our  hope  will  be 


The  tradition  that  the  Headmaster  of 
St.  Andrew's  inherits  is  a  duty  not  only  to 
foster  academic  excellence,  but  to  minister 
to  the  whole  boy  in  all  aspects  of  his  being. 
This  is  the  cornerstone  of  the  school's 
purpose  and  function. 

Poised  as  we  are.  at  the  start  of  the 
much  heralded  information  age.  we  must  set 
our  sights  upon  the  academic  challenges  that 
await  us.  By  the  time  today's  graduates  arc 
21.  it  will  be  the  21st  century-  and  it  will  be 
a  century  with  global  opportunities.  In  our 
global  village,  progress  will  spread  quickly. 
but  so  can  trouble.  As  we  prepare  our 
students.   I  believe  that  St.  Andrew  \ 
College  must  continue  to  embrace  with 
enthusiasm  the  marvels  of  the  new  technol- 
ogy to  create  an  education  that  will  lead  to 
productive  careers  and  noble  lives.  We  must 
direct  the  information  super  highwaj  low  aid 
progress  in  knowledge,  culture  and  citizen- 


to  produce  not  men  who  know  all  the 
answers  before  they  begin,  but  men  who 
have  the  sanity  and  balance  to  discover 
these  answers;  men  who  have  the  judgmen 
to  distinguish  between  what  is  possible  anc 
what  is  not.  and  the  vision  and  inspiration 
sometimes  to  go  for  the  impossible  and 
achieve  it. 

From  the  start,  athletics  have  been 
viewed  as  a  central  part  of  the  educational 
process  at  St.  Andrew  's  -  and  il  is  m\  \  lew 
that  sports  teach,  and  teach  better  than 
anything  else.   Nowhere  docs  self-esteem 
take  a  worse  pounding:  failure,  hurt, 
disgrace,  physical  and  emotional  injury  - 
these  are  the  facts  of  life,  perhaps  the  very 
bedrock  of  life,  which  the  athlete  drama- 
tizes in  public.  And  what  you  gel  in 
exchange  is  confidence,  sell-knowledge, 
the  thrill  of  success  and  a  small  but 
precious  sense  of  how  realit)  works 
Essentially,  a  spoiling  match  is  a  metaphor 


Headmaster's  Speech  PRIZE  DAY,  June  13,  1997. 


for  the  human  struggle  -  and  at  its  moments 
of  greatest  intensity,  it  seems  to  contain  a 
complete  and  powerful  image  of  life  -  life's 
beauty,  vulnerability,  despair  and  courage. 

During  the  past  98  years,  these  two 
pillars  of  the  St.  Andrew's  experience  - 
academics  and  athletics  -  have  grown  from 
strength  to  strength.  During  my  term  as 
Headmaster,  we  have  attempted  to  expand 
more  firmly  into  territory  where  we  were 
once  not  so  secure.  I  believe  that  all  of  us  at 
this  school  have  a  responsibility  to  preserve 
and  cultivate  those  qualities  of  the  mind, 
heart  and  the  spirit  that  give  our  lives 
reason  and  meaning.  One  of  the  most 
effective  ways  of  achieving  this  aim  is  for 
us  to  continue  to  make  as  many  of  the  arts 
accessible  to  the  greatest  number  of  our 
students.  In  the  past  decade,  it  has  been  a 
great  source  of  joy  for  me  to  watch  how  the 
artistic  experience  has  become  an  essential 
part  of  many  boys'  lives  at  St.  Andrew's. 

We  have  an  obligation  to  provide 
young  men  with  a  chance  to  learn  and 
grow.  To  be  human  -  and  by  extension, 
humane  -  I  believe,  must  be  learned;  and 
the  artistic  world  is  a  place  where  being 
human  can  be  taught.  Music  teaches  us  to 
hear;  the  visual  arts  enable  us  to  see;  and 
drama  shows  us  just  what  kind  of  creature 
man  is.  But  the  arts  are  very  fragile.  They 
have  to  be  protected  and  supported  by  all  of 
us.  And  I  trust  that  all  future  teachers, 
headmasters  and  governors  will  be  faithful 
stewards  of  this  rich  heritage. 

It  is  time  for  Anne  and  me  to  go.  All 
that  remains  is  for  me  to  say  that  we  owe 
our  great  happiness  for  the  past  25  years  at 
this  wonderful  school  to  all  those  who 
make  up  the  St.  Andrew's  family:  to  the 
members  of  the  Board  who  have  been  so 
wise  for  so  long;  to  the  Old  Boys  who  soon 
showed  us  what  it  is  like  to  be  an  Andrean; 
to  the  members  of  the  Ladies'  Guild  whose 
generosity  to  the  school  and  kindness  to 
Anne  and  me  have  been  unfailing;  to  the 
parents  whose  trust  and  understanding  have 
been  a  constant  source  of  comfort;  to  my 
eclectic  and  hard-working  assistants.  Geoff 
Smith  and  Derek  Inglis,  our  devoted  and 


creative  Development  Officer.  Jim  Herder, 
and  my  highly  valued  executive-assistant, 
Gayle  Petri  -  all  of  whose  friendship,  loyalty 
and  wisdom  have  been  inspiring  for  so  many 
years;  to  my  long-time  friend,  Doug 
Campbell,  our  Bursar,  a  special  thanks;  to 
the  versatile  and  much  appreciated  secretar- 
ies; to  Klaus,  Rennie.  Carol.  Mike  and  their 
caring  staffs  -  all  of  whom  have  been  ever- 
helpful  and  co-operative  in  taking  that  extra 
step  to  make  any  situation  easier  for  both 
Anne  and  me;  to  our  teaching  staff,  and  here 
I  find  it  hard  to  express  adequately  my 
admiration  and  deep  gratitude  for  these 
extraordinary  men  and  women  -  their  long 
hours  of  work,  competently  spent  on  behalf 
of  the  students  in  a  variety  of  disciplines  and 
activities,  coupled  with  their  capacity  to 
give,  seem  to  be  nothing  short  of  heroic. 

But  lastly,  I  owe  my  happiness  to  the 
boys,  all  of  whom  have  meant  so  much  to 
me.  To  them,  a  final  word: 

In  a  recent  novel  entitled  Picturing 
Will  by  Anne  Beattie.  a  father  muses  about 
what  life  may  have  in  store  for  his  young 
child. 

Quote:  "Do  everything  right  all  the  time 
and  the  child  will  prosper.  It's  as  simple  as 
that,  except  for  fate,  luck,  heredity, 
chance,...  his  first  encounter  with  evil,  the 
girl  who  gilts  him  in  spite  of  his  excellent 
qualities,  the  drugs  he  may  try  once  or  too 
many  times,  the  friends  he  makes,  how  he 
scores  on  tests,  how  well  he  endures  kidding 
about  his  shortcomings,  danger  when  it  is 
least  expected.  ...people  with  hidden 
agendas,  and  animals  with  rabies."  End 
quote. 

Life,  the  father  seems  to  be  saying  is 
shaped  by  contingencies  we  cannot  predict. 
What  type  of  personal  equipment  is  likely  to 
be  most  useful  on  a  young  man's  journey 
through  a  future  that  seems  full  of  chance? 
The  best  equipment  I  know  is  personal 
values,  attitudes  and  habits. 

As  Crosby.  Stills  and  Nash  sang  in 
the  mid  70ties,  "you,  who  are  on  the  road, 
must  have  a  code  that  vou  can  live  by."-  and 


we  must  all  develop  our  own  code  of 
conduct  for  our  journey  into  the  future.  It's 
wise  not  to  forget  that  the  most  important 
person  we  all  have  to  live  with  is  ourself. 
and  it  is  very  vital  that  our  actions  should  be 
guided  by  a  consistent  sense  of  personal 
ethics  and  integrity  that  should  be  able  to 
withstand  exposure  to  sunlight. 

You  the  graduates  of  St  Andrew's 
College  do  not  have  to  be  reminded  about 
the  classical  virtues,  such  as  the  ability  to 
care  about  neighbours  and  strangers  alike,  to 
learn  to  walk  in  other  people's  shoes,  to 
treat  other  people  as  you  would  like  to  be 
treated.  Your  quality  of  life  is  directly 
proportionate  to  the  quality  of  relationships 
you  have  with  others.  If  your  attitude  is 
permeated  by  love  of  your  fellow  man  and  a 
passion  for  life,  there  is  no  limit  to  what  you 
can  do.  what  you  can  endure  and  what  you 
can  achieve.  As  humorist  Will  Rogers  said, 
"if  you  want  to  live  a  happy,  successful  and 
fulfilling  life,  you  must  learn  to  love  people 
and  use  things,  never  use  people  and  love 
things." 

From  this  point  forward  you  will 
always  be  known  as  a  St.  Andrew's  man.  I    i 
believe  that  our  best  hope  for  a  better 
society  lies  with  caring  young  people  like 
yourselves  who  are  willing  to  "Fight  the 
good  fight",  to  enlarge  the  circle  of  your 
concerns  to  include  the  *>oal  of  a  good  and  a 


Review 


ist  society.  But  what  qualities  of  mind  and 
;art  do  we  need  for  such  a  task?  Here  are  the 
ords  of  Cornel  West,  one  of  the  leading 
itellectuals  of  our  generation  and  the  author 
f  a  book  entitled  Race  Matters. 


And  the  following  quote  from  the 
book  is  the  theme  I  would  like  you  to 
remember  as  my  last  official  message. 

"In  these  downbeat  times... .we  must 
accent  the  best  of  each  other.  We  simply 
cannot  enter  the  21st  century  at  each 


other's  throats...  We  are  at  a  crucial 
crossroad  in  the  history  of  mankind,  and  we 
either  hang  together  by  combatting  these 
forces  that  divide  and  degrade  us.  or  we 
hang  separately.  Do  we  have  the  intelli- 
gence, humour,  imagination,  courage, 
tolerance,  love,  respect,  and  will  to  meet  the 
challenge?  Time  will  tell.  None  of  us  alone 
can  save  the  world.  But  each  of  us  can  make 
a  positive  difference  if  we  commit  ourselves 
to  do  so."  end  quote. 

This  is  my  final  address  to  you  in  this 
lovely  front  quad  in  this  loveliest  of  schools. 
These  past  few  weeks  I  have  thought  of  my 
feelings  as  I  arrived  here  as  a  new  master 
with  my  wife.  Anne,  and  our  four  small 
boys,  all  of  whom  are  Andreans. 

Of  course.  I've  had  mixed  feelings 
as  the  days  passed.  St.  Andrew" s  is  embed- 
ded even  deeper  into  our  affections  than  we 
realized  or  ever  thought  possible.  It  is  a 
wonderful  place  to  have  spent  so  much  of 
one's  life  and  it  has  become  a  part  of  my 
soul  as  no  other  place  can  ever  be. 


LIVE  maaazine 


This  year  marked  the  begin- 
ning of  LIVE  magazine,  the 
school's  first  printed  and  online 
magazine.  It  was  a  representa- 
tion of  the  school  through  the 
eyes  of  students.  Many  attempts 
at  making  an  in-depth  maga- 
zine or  school  newsletter  were 
attempted  in  the  past,  LIVE 
magazine  tried  to  go  past  just 
making  a  newspaper  and  tried 
to  create  a  professional  quality 
piece  of  work.  Each  page  was 
edited  over  and  over  for  spell- 
ing and  grammar  mistakes,  pho- 
tography,  design  and  lay on  t  and 
relativity  to  school  life.  As 
Chief.  I  was  able  to  see  all  the 
work  people  put  into  the  project 
when  contributors  submitted 
articles  and  photographers  took 
pictures.  It  was  truly  a  team 
effort. 

LIVE  had  two  issues,  one  for 
each  of  the  first  terms.  The  first 
contained  detailed  articles  on 
the  first  term  sports,  profiles  on 
the  Headmaster  and  the  Head 
Prefect,  and  articles  on  major 
school  events.  The  second  is- 
sue of  LIVE  also  contained 
detailed  articles  on  sports,  as 
well  as  the  Play,  the  Semi-For- 
mal, Expansion  Week  and  other 
school  activities.  The  Editors 
on  LIVE  tried  to  make  the 
magazine  as  comprehensive 
and  detailed  as  possible  with 
vivid  photos  and  in-depth  ar- 
ticles. Many  people  contrib- 
uted to  the  project;  over  20  dif- 
ferent students  and  teachers 
contributed  in  one  way  or  an- 
other with  pictures  and  articles. 
Hundreds  of  man-hours  are 
needed  to  produce  a  single  copy 
of  LIVE.  Hours  of  designing, 
hours  of  reporting  events  and 
hours  are  needed  to  write  the 
articles.  Working  for  LIVE  is 
like  taking  another  course  in 


Review 


school.  The  homework  needed 
to  be  done  takes  as  much  time 
and  effort  as  practicing  a  sport. 
Working  for  LIVE  takes  a  spe- 
cial kind  of  person  because  of 
the  dedication  an  perseverance 
needed  to  spend  the  extra  hours 
after  classes  working  on  the 
project. 


A  special  thanks  goes  to  Mr. 
Robson.  who  tirelessly  edited 
each  article  which  was  submit- 
ted. It  was  his  idea  to  put  to- 
gether an  Editing  Pool  so  that 
students  could  edit  work  arid 
the  writing  would  be  more  ac- 
curate. Without  Mr.  Robson, 
each  issue  of  LIVE  could  not 
have  been  completed. 


Another  senior  member  of  the 
staff  who  put  considerable  ef- 
fort into  the  project  was  Adrian 
Nusaputra.  Adrian  diligently 
handed  in  articles  on  time  and 
also  helped  in  the  editing  and 
photographing.  I  must  person- 
ally thank  Adrian  for  his  work 
interviewing  and  transposing 
the  interviews  onto  computer. 


Advisor 

Mr.  W.  G.  Robson 

Editor  -  in  -  Chief 
Carey  Chow 


Ricky  Leung,  Peter 
Matukas 

Contributing  Editor 
Duane  Gafoor,  Jason 
Mclntyre,  Ricky  Leung, 
Gerald  Li,  Carson 
Cheung,  Adrian 
Nusaputra,  Keith  Dads 
James  Lau,  Andrew 
Wong,  Angus  Wai,  / 
Jeevanandam,  Andr 
Camargo,  Alexandei 
Chow,  Ivor  Ip,  Oliver 
Radley-Smith,  Greg 
Berdette,  Raymond  , 
dan,  Ronald  Cruz,  P 
Matukas,  William  Di< 

Contributing 
Photographers 
Michael  Tanumihard 
Treasure,  Mr.  Taskev 


is  a  tedious  job  but  Adrian 
id  it  with  tremendous 
termination. 

icky  Leung  was  another 
ember  of  the  staff  who 
muibuted  many  articles  and 
so  helped  with  the  editing, 
jicky  wrote  the  most  articles, 
quantity  and  in  quality.  His 


writers  craft  skills  are  portrayed 
as  he  covers  each  event  so 
clearly.  Thanks  Rick  tor  the 
great  work. 

Thanks  to  everyone  else  on  the 
staff  who  contributed.  It  was  a 
great  year.  Each  one  of  you 
will  be  able  to  move  on  in  vour 
SAC  lives  and  say  that  vou 


were  part  of  something  special 
in  1 997,  you  were  part  of  LI  VE 
magazine  -  SAC's  finest  student 
magazine. 

Carey  Chow 
Editor-in-Chief.  '96-97 


Andrew  Hodges 


?] 


s o.is',: r  I 

r.  i    ■am    *..  ,--•  - 


WW 


St.  Andrew's  College  was 
blessed  with  a  strong  group  of  Prefects 
for  the  1996-97  academic  year.  All 
members  of  the  group  felt  it  was  truly 
a  pleasure  to  be  involved  with  such 
prominent  leadership  in  the  form  of 
the  other  Prefects.  In  that  respect,  we 
were  able  to  learn  from  each  other,  and 
to  grow  considerably 
with  one  another 
throughout  the  year. 

There   were 
many  qualities  of  the 
team  as  a  whole  that 
contributed  to  any  of 
the  success  we  had. 
One  of  these  was  a 
sense  of  team  and 
teamwork  that  per- 
vaded. There  was  an 
understanding  among 
all  that  we  acted  to- 
gether, and  that  if  we 
were  going  to  effec- 
tively   achieve 
anything  as  Pre-     r 
fects,  we  were 
going  to  achieve 
it  as  a  team.  An- 
other quality  was  the  chemistry  that 
resulted  as  we  acted  on  our  plans.  We 
all  had  different  strengths,  roles  some 

ihe  Review  s^~ZT^\ 


■mM<  ryr-l 


it' 

V  lit  "-Hi 


r 


L.L   .*»■, 


Craig  Brown 


of  us  fit  better  that  others,  and  we  were 
able  to  identify  peoples'  strengths  and 
maximize  them  along  with  the  strengths 
of  the  remaining  members.  Basically 
we  worked  well  together.  Lastly,  and 
most  importantly,  we  all  possessed  a 
deep  and  convincing  love  for  the 
school.  This  caring  governed  our  deci- 
sions, as  we  consistently 
tried  to  do  what  was  in 
the  best  interest  of  the 
school. 

Thanks  to  Mr. 
Foy,  and  Mr.  Bedard  for 
guidance  and  support,  as 
well  as  members  of  the 
school  adminis- 
tration who 
Ihelped 
along  the 
way  (Mike 
Hillick,  Mrs." 

1  Osmond,  Mrs.  Petri, 
and  the  women  of  the 
Bursar's  office). 
Finally,  best  of  luck 
to  next  year's  Pre- 
fects and  to  the  su- 
perstar students 
who  make  up 

Tim  Jackson 
(Head  Prefect) 


Mark  Newton 


Brad  (Buff)  Livingston 


The  Crew  in  for  a  late  meeting 


Fred  Perowne  and  Mike  Foy 


Keith  Dadson 


Mike  Farruiga 


Tim  Jackson 


>  thtfRevi 


Valete 


Mr.  Robert  P.  Bedard  Esq. 

Headmaster 

St.  Andrew's  College 

1981  -  1997 

'Leading  by  the  silent  sermon  of  example' 

(Mr.  Peter  Harris.  Chairman  of  the  Board.  1979-1996) 

Mr.  Bedard  was  appointed  Headmaster  on  Prize  Day  in  1981  and  immedi- 
ately pledged  himself  to  the  ideals  of  St.  Andrew's:  '  the  formation  of  the 
all-round  citizen,  articulate  and  balanced,  with  appropriate  emphasis  on  the 
spiritual,  the  moral,  the  academic,  the  athletic,  the  cultural.  Now.  after  25 
years  at  St.  Andrew's,  Andreans  thank  him  for  fulfilling  his  pledge  and  for 
his  wonderful  legacy  to  school  and  community.  Every  aspect  of  life  at  St. 
Andrew's  has  improved  under  the  leadership  of  our  headmaster:  the  aca- 
demic program,  athletics,  extra  curricular  activities,  the  arts,  new  buildings, 
endowment,  scholarships  and  bursaries,  and  the  reputation  of  the  School. 
Mr.  Bedard' s  concern  with  each  and  every  boy  has  been  boundless.  His 
interest  in  the  success  of  students  whether,  in  sport,  in  the  arts,  or  in  winning 
the  favour  of  peers  or  teachers  by  perseverance  in  some  endeavour,  has  been 
his  hallmark.  St.  Andrew's  has  been  blessed  with  the  many  contributions  of 
Mr.  and  Mrs.  Bedard  and  Andreans  worldwide  have  been  touched  by  their 
generousity.  kindness  and  dedicated  service.  For  all  this  and  more  than  words 
can  express,  we  thank  you.  Now  it  is  time  to  bid  goodbye. 


Valete 


tfil 


Mr.  Derek  Inglis  Esq. 

After  33  years  (10  years  as  Assistant  Headmaster)  at 
St.  Andrew's  College,  Mr.  Derek  Inglis  bids  us 
goodbye.  Old  boys  and  current  Andreans  alike  thank 
him  for  his  passion  and  emphasis  on  excellence  in 
the  Math  classroom  and  his  loyal  and  dedicated 
service  to  SAC.  We  wish  him  health  and  happiness 
in  his  retirement. 

Mr.  Bruce  Somerville  Esq. 

Mr.  Somerville  now  retires  after  an  illustrious  1 8  year 
career  at  St.  Andrew's.  Heading  up  the  Social  Science 
Department  he  has  taught  History,  Economics,  and 
Politics  to  countless  students.  His  commitment  as  a 
Housemaster  of  New  House  and  his  friendly  advice  and 
wise  counsel  will  be  remembered  by  all.  Thank  you  sir. 


Mr.  Norm  Fountain  Esq. 

Heading  up  our  maintenance  staff  for  the  past  ten 
years,  Mr.  Norm  Fountain,  leaves  a  legacy  of  care  and 
concern  for  the  smooth  operation  and  detailed  mainte- 
nance of  our  buildings,  classrooms,  and  residences.  The 
school  thanks  him  for  his  dedication  and  efforts  to 
make  St.  Andrew's  a  better  place  in  which  to  learn  and 
live.  Best  wishes  in  retirement. 


Mr.  Rejean  Grenier  Esq. 

After  living  on  campus  for  many  years,  Mr.  Rejean 
Grenier  leaves  SAC  to  take  up  a  new  posting  as  Head  of 
Modern  Languages  at  Appleby  College.  We  thank  him 
for  his  unstinting  efforts  as  a  coach  and  classroom 
teacher.  His  many  contributions  to  SAC,  including  his 
musical  talents,  will  be  sorely  missed.  Au  revoir  mon- 
sieur. Thanks  for  sharing  your  skills  and  friendship 
with  us. 


Valete 


Ms.  Gillian  Foster 

After  bringing  the  flare  of  her  musical  talent  to  our 
music  classes  and  the  zest  and  spice  of  her  passion  for 
Spanish  to  St.  Andrew's  College  for  some  time  now, 
we  send  our  best  wishes  and  thanks  to  Ms.  Foster. 
May  your  travels  delight  you  and  may  you  return 
often  to  visit  us  here  at  SAC. 


Mr.  Neil  Scrase 

Although  only  with  us  for  one  year,  Mr.  Scrase 
made  a  huge  impact  on  us  at  SAC.  His  enthusiasm 
and  energies  were  apparent  in  countless  ways:  from 
classroom  to  outdoor  pursuits;  from  sportsfield  to 
Macdonald  house,  Mr.  Scrase  touched  the  lives  of 
many  and  his  friendship  and  dedicated  service  will 
be  dearly  missed. 


Mr.  Tom  Kennedy 

Mr.  Kennedy's  good  cheer  and  reliable  commitment 
to  the  demanding  task  of  maintaining  our  facilities 
will  be  hard  to  replace.  We  thank  him  heartily  for  his 
dedicated  and  unstinting  service.  Never  a  bulb  burned 
out  but  one  could  be  assured  that  he  was  on  the 
job... no  matter  what  the  hour,  what  the  day!  We  wish 
him  well  in  his  much  deserved  retirement. 


Seasons  of  change. 


Front  Row:  G.  Birket  (Thomas  74  &  Gordon  39,),  A.  Dougall  (Alex  '68),  S.  Foster  (Charles  72),  A.  Ball 
(Robert  '67),  B.  Wood  (Andrew  '60  &  Stuart  '25),  A.  Mijares  (Antonio  72),  G.  Meuser  (J.  Omstead  '52) 
Back  Row:  J.  Hammond  (Mac  Frost  '40),  M.  Jones  (Rober  '67),  S.  Amell  (Tom  72),  A.  Addison  (Clarke  '68), 
J.  Dougall  (Alex  '68),  D.  Smith  (Chris  '51),  J.  Sarjeant  (Ian  75) 
Missing:  A.  Camargo  (Colin  Mills  '37)  ,V.  Richards  (Bob  '66),  M.  Rook  (John  '64),  J.  Thompson  (Roscoe  '63) 


The  Year  of  the  Environment  1 996-97 


Global  warming,  the  garbage  crisis,  acid 
rain,  the  ozone  hole,  nuclear  waste,  water 
pollution,  air  pollution,  species  extinction 
are  just  some  of  the  environmental  prob- 
lems we  read  about  or  see  on  the  local  news 
channel  each  week.  In  fact,  the  environmen- 
tal crisis  we  face  today  may  well  be  the 
environmental  catastrophe  of  tomorrow.  For 
example,  the  ozone  hole  continues  to  grow, 
at  an  alarming  rate.  This  thinning  of  the 
ozone  layer  already  has  had  a  huge  impact 
on  countries  such  as  Australia.  Chile  and 
Peru.  Rates  of  skin  cancer,  cataracts  and 
other  skin  diseases  are  rising  at  alarming 
rates.  Children  in  these  countries  are  en- 
couraged to  stay  indoors  between  the  hours 
of  10:00  a.m.  to  3:00  p.m.  New  clothing  is 
being  developed  with  SPF  (Sun  Protection 
Factor)  fibre  built  into  the  garments.  Hats 
and  sunblock  are  a  part  of  everyday  wear.  In 
Canada,  in  particular  the  GTO  region,  rates 
of  skin  cancer  are  also  on  the  rise.  The 
thinning  ozone  layer  does  not  discriminate, 
we  are  all  being  affected  by  it's  harmful  U  V 
rays.  Sun  tans  are  not  as  healthy  as  once 
believed.  Th  purpose  of  the  "Year  of  the 
Environment"  is  to  make  our  students  aware 
of  environmental  issues,  to  educate  them  so 
that  they  are  aware  of  what  they  can  do  to 


help  themselves  and  do  what  they  can  do  to 
act  responsibly  on  a  local  and  global  scale, 
that  is,  to  develop  a  sense  of  "environmental 
literacy."  Today  the  environmental  industry 
is  one  of  the  largest  employers  and  fastest 
growing  industries  in  our  economy.  Univer- 
sities across  North  America  are  putting  to- 
gether various  environmental  programs  where 
none  previously  existed  to  meet  the  demand. 
Specialist  are  required  in  fields  such  as  envi- 
ronmental law  and  business  besides  the  tra- 
ditional environmental  programs.  Besides 
having  the  'environment'  taught  at  various 
levels  and  in  various  courses  across  the  cur- 
riculum. St.  Andrew's  College  has  a  grade  1 2 
environmental  science  course.  The  students 
in  this  course  have  been  involved  in  many 
community  service  programs  over  the  years 
such  as  tree  planting  for  the  Town  of  Aurora, 
participating  in  Pitch-In  week  (community 
clean-up).  Great  Lakes  Alive  Study,  1994 
Help  Us  Help  the  Children  Donation  Drive 
(for  the  children  of  Chornobyl),  and  many 
various  Expansion  Week  Progjects  (includ- 
ing the  Niagara  Region  River  Study).  Our 
students  must  realize  that  they  can  and  will 
make  a  difference  in  the  future  of  this  planet, 
they  will  lead  the  way! 


Summary: 

•     Environmental  awareness  was  promoted  throughout  the  sc 

hool 

•     Recycling  stations  are  successful  in  the  main  school  buildii 

lg,  ha 

f  successful  in  the  senior  boarding 

houses  and  are  not  so  successful  in  MacDonald  House  despite 

variot 

s  attempts 

•     We  found  the  TWO  bins  which  were  purchased  by  the  scfu 

ol  (on 

e  is  in  Dunlap  Hall  and  one  in  the 

Athletic  Building  were  very  successful  and  well  used  (low  rate 
continue  to  purchase  these  bins  (two/year)  if  we  are  serious  a 

of  CO 
bout  c 

ntamination):    it  would  be  advisable  to 
ur  environmental  program. 

•     St.  Andrew's  was  very  successful  in  the  York  Region  Env 

ronme 

ital  Contest  winning  best  high  school. 

•     1  hope  to  continue  to  educate  students  and  staff  about  env 

roiimc 

ital   issues,  hopefully  we  can  REDUCE. 

REUSE  and  then  finally  RECYCLE  on  a  more  consistent  basis 

Cha 

iac  takes  lime  and  education  is  one  of 

the  key  ways  to  promote  the  change  of  poor  environmental  h 

ibits. 

Dateline 


September.   1996 

•  •     recycling  programs  in  place  throughout  the 
school,  residences  and  classrooms 

"     •      17  recycling  stations  are  placed  throughout 
the  school  complete  with  bins,  signs,  NOTE: 
students  are  placed  in  charge  of  these  various 
stations 

•  •     the  school  purchases  TWO  RECYCLING 
stations  which  are  very  successful  and  aesthetically 
pleasing 

•  •     each  residence  room  is  equipped  with  it's  own 
mini-recycling  bin 

•  •     each  classroom  is  equipped  with  a  large  blue 
box  and  sing,  each  teacher  is  responsible  for  the 
emptying  of  recyclables  into  the  main  RECYCLING 
STATION  area 

•  •     Year  of  the  Environment  kick-off  assembly, 
guest  speaker.  Ms.  Loretta  Penny.  Endangered 
Species  of  the  Amazon  complete  with  visual  displays 

•  •     Speaker  Dr.  Roger  Payne,  CEO  and  President 
of  the  Whale  Conservation  Institute  discusses 
environmental  issues  with  Senior  Science  students. 

October,   1996 

Grade  12  Environmental  science  students  four  day 

trip  to  Haliburton  Forest  to  study  forestry,  outdoor 

survival  skills,  aquaculture,  ropes  course  and 

climbing. 

November,   1996 

•  St.  Andrew's  College  sweeps  three  major 
categories  at  the  york  Region  wide  environmental 
"Waste  Reduction  Week"  contest.    Jeff  Sim  wins  best 
poster.  Andrew  Camargo  wins  best  essay  and  St. 
Andrew's  College  wins  best  school  for  a  3R's 
program. 

•  Community  service  work  for  the  Expansion 
Week  at  Machell  Park  in  Aurora,  tree  planting,  river 
clean-up  and  restoration  work. 

January,   1997 

•  Legal  agreement  finalized  with  Town  of  Aurora. 
St.  Andrew's  College  adopts  "Machell  Park"  as  part 
of  the  new  community  awareness  program. 

•  Teaching  of  environmental  issues  and  current 
events  to  grade  7/8  SAC  students  in  the  classroom 
via  Dr.  Suess  video  "The  Lorax". 


newspaper,  LIVE  magazine,  and  the  latest  edition  of 
THE  ANDREAN 

May,   1997 

•  Final  Year  of  the  Environment  Assembly  with 
guest  speaker  Dr.  Arnie  Katz,  dermatologist  and  skin 
cancer  specialist  on  Wenesday,  May  21.  I  will  show 
the  students  a  7  minute  video  on  the  OZONE 
LAYER  and  Dr.  Katz  will  show  slides  of  skin  cancer. 
The  purpose  of  this  assembly  is  to  educate  and  teach 
students  about  the  dangers  of  the  sun. 

•  Students  continue  clean-up  work  on  Machell 
Park 


theRtevU'v 


sac  Strikes  the 
DECA  COIvr 


With  no  prior  experi- 
ence, brief  preparation,  and 
modest  hopes,  15  students 
entered  the  1997  DECA 
Ontario  Provincial  Compe- 
tition. While  there  were  49 
other  schools,  each  doubling 
and  tripling  the  number  of 
students  SAC  had,  we  felt 
like  diminutive  flounders  in 
a  large  pond. 

Each  competitor  had 
over  ten  different  categories 
to  choose  from  in  either  as- 
sociate level  or  management 
level.  It  ranged  from  Finan- 
cial Services  Management 
Team  Decision  Making  to 
Apparel  and  Accessories. 
For  the  first  time  in  its  19 


the  Review 


years  of  existence,  there 
were  team  events  for  two 
competitors  to  combine  their 
oral  talents  and  knowledge 
in  a  chosen  field. 

Each  competitor  had 
an  oral  event  and  a  written 
event.  The  oral  event  con- 
sisted of  scenarios  in  which 
you  make  a  presentation  to- 
wards that  situation  in  front 
of  an  expert  in  that  particu- 
lar field.  The  written  event 
is  a  multiple  choice  of  80 
questions  of  various  busi- 
ness topics  to  be  completed 
in  70  minutes. 

This  organization  and 
its  annual  competitions  are 
internationally-known  and 
are  looked  upon  by  actual 
businesses  and  universities. 
Some  finalists  receive  schol- 


SAC  vs.  ONTARIO 

9  ribbons 
5  medals 
1  trophy 
0  preparation 

SAC'S  DECA  TEAM 


arships  to  institutions  and 
others  receive  job  offers. 
The  winners  and  runner-ups 
for  each  category  had  the 
opportunity  to  go  to  Ana- 
heim, California  for  the  Na- 
tional DECA  Career  Devel- 
opment Conference  -  a  real 
feat  to  accomplish. 

Duane  Gafoor,  our 
DECA  President,  is  mostly 
responsible  for  bringing  this 
unique  experience  to  SAC. 
His  enthusiasm  for  business 
and  perseverance  through  3- 
4  months  got  us  to  where  we 
were  entering  the  competi- 
tion in  the  Metro  Conven- 
tion Centre.  For  SAC,  this 
is  the  first  entry  into  DECA. 
For  the  Independent 
Schools,  SAC  is  the  first 
school  to  enter.  With  the 
administrative  help  from  R. 


Giel  and  M.  Service,  and  the 
tutorial  sessions  taught  by 
R.  Giel,  SAC  was  part  of 
DECA. 

While  we  started  with 
about  50  students  attending 
the  first  meeting,  only  15 
stuck  around  to  the  end.  We 
had  weekly  meetings  in  the 
beginning,  discussing  the 
different  categories  and 
events  of  the  competition. 
By  the  last  month  before  the 
instigate  scenarios  for  the 
oral  events.  It  may  seem  we 
made  a  lot  to  prepare  our- 
selves and  seemed  ready  to 
compete  against  other 
Ontario  schools,  but  the  fact 
was  that  it  was  nothing  com- 
pared to  the  intense  work 
and  studying  other  competi- 
tors endured.  Some  have 
been  doing  this  for  several 


)uane  gafoor  -  deca  Pres.        chris  fusco  -  WON  it  all. 


Team  SAC  -  Jeff  Sim,  Carey  Chow,  Adrean  Nusaputra,  Anthony  Dougall,  Duane 
Gafoor,  Gerald  Li,  Chris  Fusco,  Andrew  Koh,  William  Diep,  Jason  Mclntyre,  Kevin 
Siu,  Brian  Liu,  Ricky  Leung,  James  Lau,  Mike  Tanumihardja 


years,  hoping  to  win  the 
Provincials  and  a  trip  to  the  Na- 
tionals in  Anaheim. 

On  Friday,  February  21, 
the  Provincials  were  here  and 
we  looked  upon  it  as  a  learning 
experience  -  not  expecting  to 
win  anything.  Once  we  walked 
into  the  Convention  Centre,  there 
were  a  mass  of  students  who 
dressed  even  more  formal  than 
our  uniforms  at  school.  They 
were  running  through  informa- 
tion in  their  minds,  reading  books 
and  the  last-minute  cramming. 
We  were  relaxed  and  enjoyed 
ourselves  amongst  the  jungle 
around  us.  Some  of  us  took  in 
the  Car  Show  upstairs. 

By  4:00  p.m..  everyone 
was  done  their  duties  and  thought 
they  had  done  reasonable  com- 
pared to  the  lack  of  preparation. 
At  the  Awards  Ceremony,  SAC 
lounged  at  the  back.  By  the  end 
of  it  all,  SAC  walked  away  with 
9  ribbons,  5  medals,  and  1  tro- 
phy. We  could  not  believe  the 
results  and  were  screaming  and 
cheering  for  every  SAC  winner 
who  walked  up  the  stage.  To 
cap  it  off,  Chris  Fusco  won  the 
rights  to  Anaheim  to  represent 
Ontario  at  the  Nationals! 

We  all  had  a  lot  of  fun  and 
came  out  with  a  unique  experi- 
ence (and  a  bunch  of  unexpected 
awards). 

Ricky  Leung 


theReview 


SAC  Music 


Concert  Band  96/97 


The  Music  Department,  which  is  located  in  the  depths  of  the 
Great  Hall,  was  the  home  for  many  of  SAC's  finest  musicians 
throughout  the  year.  The  bands  of  St.  Andrew's  were  many,  the 
musicians  were  hard  working  and  ever  improving  and  the 
teachers....  well  let's  just  say  they  were  around  a  great  deal. 

The  music  department's  premiere  ensemble  was  of  course  the 
Concert  Band.  The  thirty  musicians  who  dedicated  themselves 
throughout  the  year  to  playing  in  the  band  played  many  gigs  both 
on  and  off  campus.  Some  the  highlights  were  the  combined 
Havergal/SAC  music  day  in  January,  the  MacPherson 
Tournament,  The  Carol  Service  and  the  recording  session  and 
concerts  that  took  place  during  FOCUS.  The  band's  first  concert 
was  within  the  first  few  weeks  of  the  start 
of  the  year  and  they  last  played  on  Prize 
Day.  The  band  performed  some 
demanding  repertoire,  and  as  a  testament 
to  the  quality  of  the  musicians  in  the 
band,  eleven  of  the  band  were  selected  to 
participate  by  audition  in  the 
Independent  School's  Music  Festival  at 
Roy  Thomson  Hall  in  Toronto.  These 
band  members  were:  Mark  Andrew  Scott 
&  Hyun  Do  Kim,  flutes;  Atsushi  Takada 
&  David  Park,  clarinets;  Max  Woods, 
sax;  Yamato  Yoshioka,  trumpet;  to  make 
a  sound. 


theReview 


Antonio  Riva  Palacio  &  Justin 
Lin,  French  horns;  Jeff  Sim, 
baritone  horn,  Scott  Murdock, 
tuba;  and  Tim  Rabnett,  guitar. 


The  department  also 
featured  many  other  large  and 
small  groups  which  all 
performed  to  great  success 
during  the  FOCUS  festival. 
Among  the  highlights  of  the  week 
of  concerts  and  recording 
sessions  were:  the  "band  that 
doesn't  march"  aka  The  Cadet 
Band,The  Grade  7  beginner's 
playing  "The  Saints",  and  of 
course  one  unnamed 
percussionist  who  could  not  get  a 
siren  to  whistle. 


The  dedication  that  the 
music  students  demonstrated 
throughout  the  year  bodes  well 
for  a  truly  outstanding  music 
season  next  year. 
Special  thanks  to  all 
the  senior  and 
graduating  musicians, 
band  members,  music 
stewards  and  to  all 
those  who  earned  the 
right  to  wear  a  music 
tie  for  a  great  year, 
and  truly  outstanding 
music  making. 

By  Mr.  McGee 


SAC  Choir 


The  St.  Andrew's  College  Choir,  a  choir  of  sopranos, 
altos,  and  baritones,  was  established  as  part  of  the  "Year  of 
Music"  in  1995-1996.  This  past  year,  the  second  season  for 
the  choir,  saw  representation  from  every  part  of  the  SAC 
community:  students,  teaching  staff,  support  staff,  dining 
hall  staff.  The  ensemble  also  included  a  number  of  girls 
from  surrounding  high  schools.   In  December,  the  group 
performed  a  Christmas  concert  in  Ketchum  Auditorium 
and  participated  in  the  annual  SAC  Carol  Service.  In  May, 
on  the  eve  of  Focus,  the  choir  offered  a  program  of 
folksongs  and  show  tunes. 


Even 

College 


A  behind-the-scenes  peep  at  the  1996-97  events,  from  the  eyes  of  the  SAC 
photographers  and  the  words  of  the  SAC  community. 


Saint  Andrew's  Night: 


HONOURING  ST.  ANDREW  IN 
NOVEMBER 

The  least  of  our  patron  saint  falls  on  the  last 
ty  of  November  and  last  year  we  were  driven  to 
i  new  aproach.  that  of  having  separate  banquets  a 
sek  apart  for  the  two  halfs  of  the  school.  That 


takes  off  some  of  the  pressure  for  upper  school 
when  exams  are  imminent  and  enables  us  to  seet 
every  one  in  a  more  seemly  way.  Last  year's 
short-term  solution  is  becoming  an  instant  tradition 
because  we  did  the  same  again  with  considerable 
success. 

A  week  before  the  official  date  the  upper  held 
its  celebration  to  the  accompaniment  of  pipers 
from  our  military  band.  We  addressed  the  haggis 


in  the  appropriate  manner  and  presented  clan 
awards  to  ihe  deserving.  Space  permitting  a  list 
will  appear  at  the  end  of  the  article.  Guest  speaker 
was  John  D.  Stewart,  Andrean  from  1973-79,  a 
good  friend  and  a  regular  visitor  to  the  school. 

Here  are  a  few  thoughts  from  his  address  about 
what  it  means  to  be  an  Andrean.  It  is  more  a 
privilege  than  a  right,  a  process  that  begins  when 
you  leave.  You  want  to  leave  completely,  but  you 


Clans 


never  do.  You  use  it  and  you  pass  it  on.  You  are  here  because  of  the 
sacrifice  of  others,  and  you  have  to  learn  in  your  life  how  to  make  some 
similar  sacrifice  yourself.  It's  the  journey  not  the  destination  that  counts. 
You  have  an  opportunity,  but  you  have  to  find  out  how  to  use  before  it  can 
be  counted  a  gift. 

A  week  later  with  the  lower  school  in  attendance  our  guest  was  Johnny 
McGrath.  one  of  the  great  men  in  soccer  in  our  country,  and  a  friend  of  Mr. 
Ray's  over  the  years  that  they  have  coached  against  one  another.  A 
Yorkshireman  by  birth,  an  engineer  by  profession.  Mr.  McGrath  had  a 
brilliant  playing  career  in  the  U.K.  playing  for  teams  as  distinguished  as 
Newcastle  and  Arsenal.  Now  he  is  the  consummate  coach  and  mentor  to 
young  boys  not  only  at  U.C.C.  where  he  teaches  the  game  but  also  at  schools 
like  our  own.  Presently  he  is  throwing  himself  into  a  new  venture,  the 
organization  of  Toronto's  first  semi-pro  indoor  soccer  team,  the  Shooting 
Starts  who  are  playing  their  first  season  in  Maple  Leaf  Gardens.  In  his 
remarks  he  stressed  that  it  is  not  the  winning  that  counts  most,  but  earning  the 
accolade  that  you  are  a  team  player.  If  you  contribute  to  the  best  of  your 
ability,  then  you  are  a  winner.  But  beyond  being  a  team  player,  Mr.  McGrath 
stressed  to  each  of  us  that  we  must  never  prostitute  our  own  values. 
Thoughts  to  ponder! 

Needless  to  say  we  also  used  the  Selkirk  Grace  and  distributed  "An- 
drews", special  coins  to  those  students  fortunate  enough  to  bear  the  name  of 
our  patron  saint  or  to  be  born  on  his  special  day.  In  addition  that  night  we 
were  entertained  by  a  lovely  and  talented  highland  dancer  who  has  earned 
titles  in  world  competitions.  Another  memorable  evening. 

In  the  spring  of  the  year  we  recognize  the  "clan  fact"  at  an  assembly  in  late 
May.  On  this  occasion  our  guest  of  honour  was  another  Andrean  who  spend 
the  full  stretch  of  seven  years  here  from  1971-78.  He  too  now  works  in  the 
field  of  specialized  engineering  and  makes  a  contribution  back  to  independent 
schooling  by  serving  as  chairman  of  the  board  of  one  of  our  sister  prep 
schools,  Stirling  Hall  in  Toronto.  Andrew  talked  about  SAC  as  an  environ- 
ment that  supports  both  worthy  traditions  and  core  values,  and  he  made 
powerful  use  of  the  central  point  in  the  contemporary  novel,  "The  Power  of 
One"  by  Bryce  Courtenay.  Each  of  us  has  within  him  the  capacity  of  belief  in 
himself  and  that  empowers  us  in  a  way  which  we  must  learn  to  appreciate  and 
apply  with  restraint  and  wisdom.  On  your  behalf  I  say  thankyou  to  all  three 
of  our  guest  speakers  this  year.  Each  spoke  succinctly  and  cogently  and  they 
knew  how  to  communicate  with  an  audience  of  \  oung  men. 


1  QQfi  ■ 

www 


On  the  last  day  of  the  term  additional  clan  announcements  and  awards 
reflecting  both  individual  and  group  accomplishments  during  this  academic 
year.  The  most  distinguished  of  the  senior  boarder  clans  was  Buchanan  Clan, 
those  in  Memorial  House  and  they  triumphed  in  the  track  and  field  meet.  The 
most  spirited  clan  member  in  the  upper  school  and  winner  of  the  MacPherson 
Shield  was  Andrew  Hodges.  The  Laidlaw  Trophy  awarded  to  the  boy  who 
had  made  the  greatest  contribution  to  his  clan  in  the  final  two  years  went  to 
Mark  Newton. 

Once  again  the  competition  for  the  Housser  Trophy  was  very  tight  indeed, 
and  in  the  end  Ramsey  was  able  to  come  from  behind  and  narrowly  defeat  the 
men  of  Leslie  Clan  or  New  House.  Hats  off  to  the  Prefects  who  organized  a 
wonderful  interclan  Highland  Games  on  the  morning  of  Mayfest  linking  the 
lower  and  upper  school  clans  together  fa  super  idea!)  and  inventing  some 
wonderfully  imaginative  games  for  all  to  take  part  in.  Noone  knows  exactly 
who  won.  but  it  was  great  fun  and  will  be  done  again  in  future  years. 

The  top  junior  clan  in  Macdonald  House  and  winner  of  the  RJR  Trophy 
was  Montrose  clan.  They  were  clearly  ahead  of  Wallace  and  Bruce  this  year 
and  even  managed  to  defeat  the  dayboy  clans  in  the  track  and  field  meet. 
Brendan  Farrell  was  chosen  by  his  housemates  to  receive  the  Manny 
Cominsky  Award.  As  was  the  case  in  upper  school  the  competition  between 
the  two  day  boy  clans,  in  this  case  the  young  men  of  Robertson  and  Douglas, 
was  very  fierce  but  the  difference  was  that  the  traditional  number  two  in 
recent  years  rose  up  and  won  the  Hockin  Trophy. 

Congratulations  to  Douglas  clan  led  by  Robbie  Carter  for  this  achieve- 
ment, also  to  Paul  Perrier  who  received  a  special  clan  award  on  Prize  Daj  B  >r 
contributing  more  points  to  his  clan  than  any  other  junior  clan  member  in 
recent  years.  I  would  be  remiss  if  I  didn't  thank  Mr.  Whitehead,  Mr. 
Somervilleand  Mr.  Kimmerer  for  their  contributions  to  house  spirit  in  recent  ] 
years.  Each  of  these  gentlemen  is  changing  his  job  description  as  it  affects  th 
house  and  clan  system. 

This  year  especially  in  the  spring  more  boys  than  ever  before  applied  for 
and  earned  clan  colours  at  one  of  three  levels  of  distinction  signifying  the 
extent  of  their  contribution  to  the  life  around  St.  Andrew's  College.  This  is 
heartening  indeed.  I  hope  that  each  of  you  derived  both  pride  and  satisfactioi 
from  the  clan  system  and  the  legacy  of  St.  Andrew  (in  the  words  of  St.  Paul) 
to  acquit  ourselves  like  men  and  to  let  all  our  deeds  be  done  in  love. 

Rupert  J.  Ray,    Coordinator  of  Clan  Activities 


DINNERS  OF  CLAN  COLOURS  DURING  1996-9 


In  the  Lower  School 


Montrose  Clan:   Baillie  Ferris;   Bruce  Clan:  Jonathan  Chappie,  Chris  Sharpe;  Wallace 
Clan:   Tom  Haney.  Joshua  Lim. 

Robertson  Clan:   Chris  Robinson.  Jan  Michael  Ramlochan,   Ryan  Park,  Jack  Popiel, 
Sammy  Fong,   Cameron  Steed,    Ivor  Skala. 

Douglas  Clan:  Tejus  Ajmera,  Jeff  Ginou.  Warren  Lowe,  Josh  Kelson,   Derrick  Choi. 

Mike  Craig,    Graydon  Stock. 

First  Class  Colours:   Tejus  Ajmera;  Third  Bar  to  First  Class  Colours:   Paul  Perrier. 

In  the  Upper  School 

Leslie  Clan.  Regular  Colours  to:  Andrew  Weedon,  Ron  Cruz,  Michael  Palmer,  Chris 
Gooderham,  John  Lowes,  Christopher  Fusco.   First  Class  Colours  to:  Adrian 
Nusaputra.  Brad  Livingstone,  Ricky  Leung.  Andrew  Camargo,   Carey  Chow,  Adrian 
Ennis 

MacPherson  Clan.  Regular  Colours  to:  Gerald  Kwan,   Scott  Murdock,   Brian  Liu. 
Chauncey  Birch,    Mike  Tanumihardja,    Jeffrey  Slightham. 
First  Class  Colours  to:   Will  Mercer,    Bren  Christie. 

Stewart  Clan.   Regular  Colours  to:  Craig  Brown,   Matt  Fischer,  John  De  Carli,  Andy 
Ma,   Israel  Espinoza.   Dave  Revington,  Joji  Tanaka,   Kelvin  Kwong.  Matt  Rook,   Pierre 
Filion.  Gregg  Cooke,  Alex  Wong.   First  Class  Colours  to:  Hugh  Long,  Ben  Wood, 
Greg  Meuser,  John  Haney. 

Review 


Ramsey  Clan.   Regular  Colours  to:  Jason  Bibby,   Dan  Ginou.   Brook  Dyson,   Dan 
Near,   Tomas  Hirmer,   Dan  Thome,   Jeff  Mesina,   Carson  Cheung,  Jeff  Marshall. 
First  Class  Colours  to:  Duane  Gafoor,  Jason  Mclntyre,  James  Lau,  Graeme  Martin, 
Jason  Perrier, 

Buchanan  Clan.    Regular  Colours  to:   Max  Woods,   Jeffrey  Sim,   Anthony  Dougall, 
John  O'Hea,   Nathan  Geddes-Morrison,   Richard  Couture,  Tom  Takada,  Jeff 
Thompson,  Tomiwa  Adamson,   Kevin  Liu,   Harry  Lyi,  Albert  Tsai.   Eric  Morgan.    First 
Class  Colours  to:  Antonio  Riva  Palacio,  Chris  Donnelly,  Max  Woods,   Ian  McGuigan, 
Tim  Rabnett 

Finally,  the  most  prestigious  group  of  all.  those  who  accumulated  in  excess  of  350 
points,  filed  their  claims,  and  who  received  from  the  Headmaster  their  gold  Bar  to  Firsl 
Class  Colours  at  the  Final  Clan  Assembly. 

Michael  Farrugia  of  Stewart  Clan 
Brad  Livingstone  of  Leslie  Clan 
Constantine  Constantis  of  MacPherson  Clan 
Drew  Ripley   of  Ramsey  Clan 
Adrian  Nusaputra  of  Leslie  Clan 
Simon  Williams  of  MacPherson  Clan 
Fred  Perowne  of  Leslie  Clan 
Andrew  Hodges  of  Buchanan  Clan 
Mark  Newton   of  Ramsey  Clan 

Well  done  to  each  and  every  one  of  you! 


We  had  in  our  midst  this  year  one  of  the  finest  public  speakers  at  the  high  school 
level  in  the  country,  capable  of  holding  his  own  in  either  one  of  Canada' s  national 
languages.  Only  once  in  every  few  years  do  we  have  a  student  who  accomplishes 
so  much  and  gives  such  distinguished  leadership  as  Pierre-Alexandre  Filion  has 
done  during  the  past  two  years.  This  article  won '  t  detail  all  that  Pierre  did  beyond 
getting  to  the  Provincials  in  London  and  the  Nationals  in  Halifax,  but  his  name 
joins  illustrious  predecessors  who  have  won  the  Brooks  Trophy. 

"Pierre- Alexandre  s'est  merite  le  prix  de  la  Federation  Canadienne  des 
debats  d'  etudiants  pour  avoir  gagne  la  deuxieme  place  dans  la  categorie  ^ 

des  debats  francais.  II  a  egalement  gagne  le  prix  de  1' Art  Oratoire,  en 
slant  laureat  du  concours  oratoire  en  francais."  These  sentiments 
are  taken  from  the  letter  received  by  our  Headmaster  after  the 
Nationals  were  over.  This  is  a  distinguished  achievement  of         ^ 

rhich  we  are  very  proud. 
Thereareothercriteriawhichconfirmthatthiswas  ^ 

i  year  in  which  debating  was  busy  and  successful 
ind  in  which  a  good  many  young  men  experi- 
enced personal  growth.  This  speaks  louder 
lasts  longer  than  the  titles  and  silverware  ■* 

inay  happen  to  come  our  way.    Of  ^L 

.vondeifu]  when  one  can  have  both!  ^^^^^  Supporting 

Pierre  all  the  way  was  Vice  President  ^^r  Adrian 

Vusaputra  who  has  devotedly  made  every  contribution    he 

:ould  over  seven  years  of  membership.  This  year  he  did  everything 

le  could  to  provide  social  debating  opportunities  for  the  up  and  coming 
members  at  the  both  the  junior  and  senior  levels.  Most  happy  were  the  home  and 
lome  engagements  we  had  with  the  girls  at  Havergal  and  Madonna.  For  the  second 
/ear  in  a  row  Adrian  was  honoured  on  Prize  Day  as  our  Craig  Leslie  debater. 
The  core  of  the  society  and  executive  were  those  who  held  our  banner  high 
n  the  Fulfords  and  the  other  key  tournaments.  At  the  senior  level  this  means  Simon 
(Villiams,  Brad  Livingstone,  Russell  Fraser,  Jason  Mclntyreand  B.J.  Sexton.  The 
atter  was  new  to  SAC,  but  he  proved  himself  very  valuable  during  his  one  year 
}f  membership.  We  did  everything  in  our  power  to  defend  the  Headmasters' 
Yophy  but  our  friends  at  the  Toronto  French  School  were  successful  in  wresting 
t  away  from  us  in  two  head  to  head  debates  on  the  same  day  at  our  two  schools, 
'he  Fulford  Trophy  was  shared  this  year  by  TFS  and  Grenville  Christian  College; 
ur  congratulations  to  them  for  the  fine  standard  they  set  each  year. 

At  the  intermediate  level  our  Fulford  and  regional  debaters  were  Alex  Naghi, 
jiene  Chiba,  Jamie  Duncan,  Alvin  Yeung,  Justin  Williams,  Ryan  Brandham  and 
/ith  the  Brian  Mitchell  award  going  to  Gene  Chiba.  In  addition  to  names  already 
lentioned  we  shall  be  looking  next  year  to  Danny  Kwok,  Aaron  Styling,  Ming 
sui,  Jason  Allan,  Jeff  Lo,  Stephen  Amell,  Nelson  Chan. 

Mark  Scott  in  addition  to  all  the  other  things  that  he  did  on  various  fronts  was 
ur  representative  in  the  Shakespeare  on  the  Platform  event  and  gave  a  good 
ccount  of  himself.  Pierre  and  Jason  Mclntyre  were  our  speakers  at  the 
iternational  Independent  Schools  Tournament  hosted  this  year  by  Branksome 


Debating 

Hall.  We  sent  Mark  Gooderham,  Warren  Lowe  and  Alvin  Yeung  to  the  Nora 
McRae  Public  Speaking  Tournament  and  Pierre  was  our  candidate  at  the  Winston 
Churchill  Medals.  He  won  his  way  through  the  preliminary  rounds  and  was  one 
of  the  final  six  to  take  part  in  the  medal  round  before  a  distinguished  judging  panel 
including  Mr.  Hal  Jackman  who  recently  completed  his  term  as  our  provincial 
Lieutenant-Governor. 

In  January  St.  Andrew' s  College  was  the  base  from  which  the  Canadian  team 
and  their  coaches  prepared  themselves  for  participation  in  the  World  Schools' 
Debating  Championship  in  Bermuda.  Our  thanks  to  the  Newton,  Chiba,  Hew  and 
Timms  families  for  hosting  the  five  students  from  five  different  provinces.  Their 
experience  was  shared  by  Mr.  Ray  because  he  was  invited  to  serve  as  an 
international  adjudicator  in  this  significant  event  which  brought  young  people 
together  from  close  to  twenty  countries  on  all  five  continents.  The  eventual 
champions  for  the  first  time  were  the  students  from  Australia.  My  personal  thanks 
to  Mr.  Bedard  for  allowing  me  to  be  attend  and  to  Mr.  Arril  for  all  his  help  at  this 
and  other  times. 

Here  are  some  of  the  other  members  to  whom  we  turned  this  year: 

Antonio  Riva  .  Palacio,  Ian  McGuigan,  Andrew  Hodges, 

A  1  e  e  m  .  ^^.  Rehmtulla,  Matt  Ward,  Andrew  Pitt.  The 

of  next  year's  society  will  be  led  by 

Antonio  and  by  Russ  Fraser.  There  are 

shoes  to  fill  and  we  shall  need  willing  people 

to  step  forward  and  to  carry  on  a  great  tradition. 

It  is  certainly  encouraging  to  know  that  Mr.  Arril 

has  been  bringing  on  some  fine  young  juniors  who  will 

help  to  respond  to  this  challenge.  They  include:  Dustin 

McGee,  Jack  Popiel,  Aaron  Racine,  Nikki  Adelson,  Ivor 

Skala,  Warren  Lowe,  Michael  Charlebois,  Herbie  Heastie, 

Justin  Hassel,  Tapfuma  and  Tatenda  Musewe.    What  are  our 

objectives  for  next  year?  We  want  to  strengthen  our  training  program; 

we  want  to  be  closer  to  the  top  of  the  heap  in  Fulford  competition;  we  want 

towinbacktheHeadmasters'  Trophy.  Mostimportant  we  want  togive  lots 

and  lots  of  young  men  the  fun  and  satisfaction  of  standing  on  their  feet  and 

learning  what  it  is  they  believe  in  and  how  to  defend  it  with  both  passion  and 

dignity. 


Rupert  J.  Ray,  Head  of  Debating 


Back  Row:  D.  Kwok,  G.  Chiba,  M.  Tsui 

Middle  Row:  R.  Fraser,  A.  Riva  Palacio,  B.  Livingstone,  A.  Yeung,  J 

Front  Row:  R.  Arril  Esq.,  A.  Nusaputra,  P.  Fillion,  S.  Williams,  R.  F 

Esq. 


^College  Dramatic  Society  presents,  William  Scoular's  : 


enr 


In  our  age  of  high-speec 
special  effects  can  keep  audiences  gri 

-a story  seats.   Mr.  Scoular  realized  the  impa 

le  late  16th  century  and  a  story  still  in  of  visual  effects  would  provide,  and  utilized < 

ess  in  late  20th  century.    A  war  between  unprecedented  fireworks  in  his  production, 

gland  and  France  in  the  past;  a  feud  between  professional  pyrotechnics  company  came  in  to 

—hones  and  Francophones  in  present  set  up  some  of  the  surprises,  like  background 

Our  school  play  this  year  was  William  explosions  looking  like  war  bombs  exploding  and 

^peare's  Henry  V,  written  in  1599,  but  the  grand  finale  with  its  magnificent  fireworks 

ited  to  the  modern  English/French  conflict,  display  lighting  the  entire  stage  and  its  proud 

Director  and  Master  Mr.  Scoular  tack-  actors.    When  the  commotion  was  all  over,  the 

he  fall  play  production  once  again.  His  in-  auditorium  was  smokin'  like  never  before. 

~-d  knowledge  in  Shakespeare's  work,  The  production  really  had  an  up-beat 

awareness  in  modern  issues,  blended  modern  look  to  it,  with  some  truly  superb  touches: 

uiuuslyinZ/e/iry  V.  Every  production  and  the  music  and  the  hockey  game  excerpt  at  the 

recreation  of  Shakespeare's  plays  undergoes  end;  reporter  Keith  Dadson  and  his  crew  "occa- 

some  kind  of  adaptation  to  modern  society,  sionally"  popping  up;  outlandish  special  effects; 

Interests  and  beliefs  change  over  time  and  so  the  Canadian  and  Quebec  flags  raised  in  harmony; 

"new  truths  blend  in  with  the  old".  Two  years  and  the  underlying  struggle  of  Quebec  separa- 

ago,  Mr.  Scoular  directed  Othello  which  had  a  tion.    Within  the  program  itself  the  issue  was 

~an  kill  his  white-skinned  wife  due  to  thrown  right  into  the  reader's  eyes  with  facts, 

.   At  the  time,  the  O.J.  Simpson  story  dates,  events,  and  quotes.  Even  the  program  cover 

**J  America's  attention,  and  Mr.  Scoular  and  posters  around  the  school  showed  half  of  the 

'erly  related  it  to  the  obsessed  Othello  stran-  Canadian  and  Quebec  flags  with  a  tear  in  between 

--  defenseless  wife  Desdemona.  them. 

he  lead  role  of  Henry  V  was  played  In  1995  a  referendum  was  held  in  Que- 

b.-eat  deal  of  polish  by  the  young  Greg  bee  with  marginally  profederalist  results  blamed 

user.    He  has  stunned  audiences  before  in  by  Premier  Parizeau  on  "...money  and  the  ethnic 

:ssful  Focus  play.  The  Yellow  Pill,  and  vote..."    He  also  said  on  the  night  of  the  1995 

rger-scale  production,  he  took  his  per-  referendum  defeat,  "it  is  the  Jews,  the  Italians, 

:  to  an  even  higher  level.    No  longer  and  the  Greeks  who  cast  the  ethnic  vote....  To 

he  performing  in  the  enclosed  Science  Lee-  win,  we  will  have  to  do  like  them:  an  ethnic  vote!" 

ie  Hall:   now  the  intimidating  Ketchum  Au-  "Until  we  take  our  revenge."    Quebec  Premier 

ditorium  was  his  new  home.    Greg  played  a  Lucien  Bouchard  said:  "We  are  one  of  the  races 

memorable  Henry  V  and  future  projects  look  of  whites  with  the  least  children.  It  doesn't  make 

promising  with  him  in  a  starring  role.  sense.    White  Quebec  women  must  have  more 

Andrew  Camargo,  who  also  acted  in  The  white  babies  to  procreate  out  of  a  sense  of  pa- 

Yellow  Pill  played  next  to  Greg  Meuser  once  triotism....    We  are  not  a  state  which  favours 

again  as  the  Duke  of  Exeter.    The  talented  multiculturalism....  The  official  and  common  lan- 

Camargo  played  a  convincing  role  and  adds  to  guage  of  Quebec  is  French.  We  will  never,  never, 

the  young  potential  of  Andrean  actors.  The  en-  but  never  give  on  that." 

tire  cast  and  production  staff  spent  a  long,  hard-  "Canada  was  built  from  the  beginning  on 

working  month  devoted  to  making  a  great  fall  dreams  as  well  as  appetites.  This  wonderful  coun- 

production.  try  of  ours  was  put  together  not  by  bloodlines, 


by  waves 
k  who  arri 


of  them  it  was.  Too  often  —  as  a  nation  and  as 
individuals  —  we  decry  what  we  lack  instead  of 
celebrating  what  we  already  have.  Yet  the  most 
of  the  world's  troubled  citizens,  Canada  appears 
blessed  with  the  mandate  of  heaven" 
-  Peter  C.  Newman  (1996) 

"Unhappy  is  die  land  that  breec 
No,  unhappy  is  the  land  that  needs  ; 
Bertolt  Brecht.  1940.  In  the  Shakespe 
Henry  V.  King  Henry  V  led  the  En( 
French  to  peace.  Presently  in  Canada,  the 
tinuing  struggle  to  keep  this  country  togf 
impedes  our  future  prosperity.  Who  v 
hero? 


in  our  aae  o 


iiiTP!ii«msWf5rarc 


■ 


j.:> 


With  the  passage  of  t 
Shakespeare's  plays  have  quite  properly 
[assumed  the  status  of  myths  and  it's  the 
honourable  fate  of  all  great  myths  to 
suffer  imaginative  distortions  at  the 
hands  of  those  to  whom  j 

they  continue  to  give  ' 

consolation  and 

nourishment. 

Every  production  of  . 


presupposes  a  national 

group    which    is    the  -| 

predominant  audience.  I 

Meanings  latent  in  the 

fext  are  generated  by 

community  and  history  - 

:he  audience  participates 

in    establishes    them. 

Bach  generation  projects 

nto    a   play    its    own 

oarticular  interests  and  / 

preoccupations  in  such 

t  way  that  we  are  forced  ..    .' 

iway  from  the  original 

>y  our  own  particular  .-,._._ 

interests.     New  truths  Sf 

(lend  in  with  the  old.       [ 

More   than   any   of      -'~~... 
[hakespeare's     other 
Hays    Henry    V    has 

ntered        into        its  I 

iudiences'  blood-stream  I 

;nd  has  been  performed  ' 

nth  a  particular  social 
pntext  in  mind.  The  strongly  nationalistic  Olivier  film  | 
jersion  of  Henry  V  has  a  jingoistic  patriotism  about  it, 
khich  was  relevant  to  the  immediate  post-war  situation, 
lut  then  in  the  midst  of  the  horrors  of  Vietnam,  people 
pgan  to  see  that  the  text  contains  a  latent  anti-war  statement, 
[sort  of  play-within-the  play,  a  hidden  play  that  amounted  to 

passionate  cry  against  war,  which,  I  suppose,  now  is  the 
rthodox  view  of  the  play.  And  so,  the  meaning  -  the  thrust 
f  the  play  -  has  changed  radically.  The  text  doesn't  change, 
[e  do. 

contemporary  Canadian  audience  Henry  V  has  become 


rew 


Production  Staff 


King  Henry  V 

Duke  of  Exeter 

Earl  of  Westmoreland 

Archbishop  of  Canterbury 

Duke  of  Gloucester 

Coiporal  Bardolph 

Corporal  Nym 

Auncient  Pistol 

Boy 

Mistress  Quickly 

Mac  morris 

Fluellen 

Gower 

Jamy 

Williams 

Soldier 

Piper 

Chorus 

Camera  Crew 


King  Charles  VI  of  France 

The  Dauphin 

Katharine 

Alice 

The  Constable  of 

France/Moniseur  Le  Fer 

Duke  of  Burgundy 

Duke  of  Orleans 

Montjoy 

Governor  of  Harfleur 

Children  of  Harfleur 


French  Soldiers 


Greg  Meuser 
Andrew  Camargo 
Huge  Siddeiey 
Tom  Hirmer 
Brook  Dyson 
Hugh  Long 
Aaron  Styling 
Mark  Gooderham 
Paul  Perrier 
Lee  Clements 
John  Haney 
Mark  Newton 
Colin  Parent 
Graeme  Martin 
Peter  Dyson 
David  Sutton 
Antonio  Riva  Palacio 
Keith  Dadson 
Tony  DeCarli 
Jason  Hammond 


Ken  Ryan 
Richard  Couture 
Diane  Solenka 
Deanna  Rose 

Tom  Lariviere 
Pierre  Fillion 
Michel  Cameron 
Mark  Andrew  Scott 
Rober  Anil 
Michelle  Bedard 
Alexina  Cameron 
Kevin  Siu 
Jeff  Slightham 
Joji  Tanaka 
Andy  Ma 
Willson  Yu 
Jeff  Mesina 
Darren  Gray 


Director 

Designer 

Lighting 

Sound  designer 

Producer 

Production  Co-ordinator 

Lighting  Operator 

Sound  Operator 

Speical  Effects/Crew  Chief 

Fight  Choreography 

Movement  Coach 

Vocal  Coach 

Stage  Manager 

Properties 

Assistant  Stage  Manager 

Stage  Crew 


Programme  Layout 

Seamtress 

Pyrotechnics 


William  Scoular 
Victoria  Zimski 
Jennifer  Stephenson 
Marcel  Aymar 
Chauncey  Birch 
Ricky  Leung 
Adrian  Ennis 
Adrian  Ennis 
Drew  Ripley 
James  Binkley 
John  Broome 
Ned  Vukovic 
Will  Mercer 
Aleem  Rehmtulla 
Jason  Hammond 
Kevin  Siu 
Jeff  Slightham 
Joji  Tanaka 
Andy  Ma 
Wilson  Yu 
Jeff  Mesina 
Ricky  Leung 
Denise  ruli 
Pyrotech 


Special  thanks,  Marie  Pilieci,  Stephen  Harper,  Tino  Paolini,  Robert 
and  Anne  Bedard,  Marie  Newton,  Stephen  Treasure,  Fraser  Cowell, 
Corey  Richardson  and  Duane  Gafoor. 


con't  from  P.  101) 

"rench  and  English,  the  play  resonates  with  a 
peculiar  and  ominous  intensity  —  and  it  has 
^ecome  impossible  for  anyone  living  in  Canada 
h  1 996  to  read  the  play  without  wondering  if  the 
novement  for  Quebec's  separation  will  lead  to 
;ivil  disorder,  chaos,  terrorism,  and  internecine 
riolence. 

iven  the  Parti  Quebecois  government  admits 
lat  partition  could  lead  to  the  use  of  force.  In  the 
ungle  regime  that  would  inevitably  follow  a 
nilateral  declaration  of  independence  they  know 
*iey  will  have  to  use  force  to  deal  with  aboriginal 
roups  across  the  province  who  refuse  to  join  a 
ew  republic  of  Quebec.  The  separatist 
overnment  will  also  have  to  put  down  numerous 
artition  groups,  some  of  them  quite  militant, 
vnd  they  seem  to  expect  a  military  response 
rora  Canadian  forces.  This  may  be  why  they  are 
Iready  planning  to  create  their  own  army.  A 
:udy  released  by  the  Parti  Quebecois  government 
i  September,  1 995  suggested  that  Quebec  could 
ave  17,000  -  strong  armed  force  at  a  cost  of 
bout  1.7  billion  a  year,  including  CF  -  18  jet 
ighters 

l  February,  1996,  Sylvain  Simard,  Quebec's 
iternational  affairs  minister,  said,  "If  you  take 
decison  that  goes  against  the  will  of  the  majority 
f  Quebec' s  popluation  it  will  have  to  be  militarily 
nposed  by  force."  And  in  May  of  this  year 
ucien  Bouchard  warned,  "If  Canada  wants  to 
npose  its  veto  and  hold  us  in  the  federation 
gainst  our  will,  we  are  going  to  withdraw  by 
■oclaiming  unilaterally  our  sovereignty." 
iven  this  kind  of  rhetoric,  the  biggest  mistake  , 
ould  be  to  continue  believing  the  myth  that  this 
j  all  a  polite  charade,  that  Canadians  will  settle 
leir  petty  differences  with  the  shake  of  a  hand 
/  well-meaning  politicans  who  don't  reatly 
ant  to  rock  the  boat.  But  the  boat  is  already 
eking,  and  it  is  rocking  hard. 

inada  is  often  seen  as  a  peaceful  country  that 
rts  out  its  internal  problems  with  generosity 
d  aplomb.  Many  people,  including  many 
inadians,  believe  that  the  tensions  between 
(inada  and  Quebec  could  never  result  in 
jodshed.  The  danger  lies  in  believing  it  could 
ver  happen  in  such  a  democratic,  resonable 

iice.  An  never  in  Montreal.  But  not  too  long 
3  Sarajevo  was  just  like  Montreal  -  a 
.mopolitan  and  resonably  enlightened  centre 
commerce  and  industry. 


L  y  s  i  a  n  e 
Gagnon,  a 
prominent 
Canadian 
military 
analyst 
thinks  the 
comparison 
with 
Sarajevo  or 
Belfast  is  all 
too  accurate. 
Writing  in 
Montreal's 
LaPresselast 
month,  she 
warns  of  the 
"probably" 
outcome  of 
the  partition 
of  Quebec 
and  notes  that 
"Quebeckers, 
regardless  of 
their  origins, 


'•fJ^J,* 


congenitally 

peaceful  than 

the  average  j 

human  being. 

And  history 

has    taught 

that        any 

territorial 

division 

along  ethnic, 

linguistic  or 

religious  ~%   - 

lines  carries 

with   it  the 

seeds        of 

war Do  we  want  to  make  a  little  Northern 

Ireland  our  of  Montreal?" 

Bad  things  happen  when  democracy  gets  flung 
aside.  Very  bad  things  happen  when  a 
government  persistently  suppresses  minority 
rights  and  legislates  against  people  on  the  basis 
of  their  language  or  their  heritage.  In  a  letter  ito 
the  Montreal  Gazette,  Stanley  Swift  writes, 
"Perhaps  when  the  secessionist  realize  we,  too, 
have  poetry  in  the  blood,  they  may  hestitate 
wisely  on  the  brink.  Otherwise,  poetry  will  run 
in  the  streets."  Rene  Daniel  Bubois,  a  prominent 


Quebec  playwright,  puts  the  current  choice  stark 
terms.  "The  true  alternative"  facing  the 
separatists,  he  says,  is  "to  be  the  young  man,  the 
victim  in  the  white  shirt  in  the  tank.  Our  myths 
tell  us  that  we  are  the  young  man.  The  truth  is 
that  we  are  seated  in  the  tank."  In  Quebec,  right 
now,  that  all-too-familiar  tank  is  moving  in 
from  the  horizon.  It  may  to  late  to  stop  it.  Or 
even  to  slow  it  down. 


iwr-i*ii^a«Kii»^>miniiMij 


by  Mr.  Somerville  and  Mr. 
Canadian  judicial  system, 
versity  St.  the  students  lea 
real  court  room.    With  the 
matic  performances  of  lawy 
the  constant  restlessness  of 
surprise  to  see  that  non 


New  this  year,  astronomy,  headed  by  Mr.|    unford, 
gave  the  chance  for  a  group  of  boys  to  look  u    into  the 
skies  to  ponder  at  its  mystery  and  awe.  With||  e  aid  of 
computer  simulations,  they  were  able  to  simu 
tual  viewing  of  Jupiter's  moons,  ir~ 
teristics,  such  as  distances,  and  ev 
tensities  of  different  stars. 


leharac- 
rsy in" 


Bahamas  Divini 


Led  by  the  nerves  of  steel  of  Mr.  and  M 
Mr.  Gaertner,  11  brave  men  went  to  the  nice 
islands  of  the  Bahamas  to  go  on  about  14  dives, 
included  the  famous  ship  wrecks  used  in  the  J 
films  where  they  were  able  to  swim  the  sanSfl. 
Sean  Connery.  One  day  a  less  wise  person  (Dal 
decided  to  point  his  flashlight  interne  eye  of  a  si 
it  responded  by  almost  taking  a  bite  out  of  the  entire  flash- 
light. 


-  Carson  Cheung 


theReview/^ 


w%  1*1  #^i  *  *  ■>' 


annu^woi  service  is,  as  the  title 

i  yearly  eM    at  SAC,  and  with 

r  comes  an  improvement  upon  the 

is  service.  The  1996  service  followed 

.'adition  of  building  upon  the  last.  This 

class  is  graced  with  an  adundance  of 

sical  talent,  much  so  that  Mr.  Clements 

nd  it  extremely  difficult  to  give  people 

time  to  display  their  talent,  and  yet  keep 

s«ig^ice  under  two  hours. 

Ther%^iteEe  many  new  or  vastly 

litions  to  the  service  this  year 

e  worthy  of  note.  Mr.  Wenk  led  his 

ce  again  thfs  year  with  his  very  own 

ents  sJHl  as  "The  Lamb"  and 


Last  but  not  least  is  the  student  body,  who 
delivered  ten  incredible  carols  with  the  power 
and  low  rumble  of  an  all-boys  ensemble.  Some 
of  the  classics  included  "O  Come  AH  Ye  Faith- 
fur',  "See  Amid  The  Winter's  Snow",  "It 
Came  Upon  A  Midnight  Clear",  and  "Hark 
The  Herald  Angels  Sing".  Naturally  the  es- 
sential "Wassail"  carol  was  present,  as  was 
our  the  latin  hymn  for  this  year:  "Personent 
Hodie".  But  who  could  forget  the  absolute  cli- 
max, the  zenith  of  the  Carol  Service,  when  450 
young,  male  voices  belt  out  "Amazing  Grace" 
and  the  "Dorset  Carol".  It  was  marked  by 
the  clearly  involved  and  pleased  Mr.  Clements, 
who  leapt  up  onto  the  podium  and  directed 
.the  voices  with  unbridled  enthusiasm.  It  was 


also 
spirit  that  each  and  every  SAC 
-  Andrew  Camargo 


theReview 


HOUSE 


This  year's  homecoming  was  unlike  anything 
ever  seen  before  in  the  history  of  SAC. 
Realizing  that  in  previous  years  homecoming 
has  been  less  than  spectacular,  this  year's 
prefects  strove  to  make  it  a  memorable  event. 

i  The  excitement  started  even  before 
Homecoming  itself.  The  Friday  night  before 
Homecoming  was  spectacular.  At  8:00  PM. 
the  students  met  in  the  Ketchum  auditorium 
to  see  a  skit  put  on  by  members  of  the  OAC 
class.  This  included  a  teaching  of  the  chants 
to  the  newboys  by  Brad  Livingstone,  which 
was  rudely  interrupted  by  two  TCS  party 
crashers.  A  heckler  on  the  catwalk  started 
hurling  insults  from  above.  Michael  Farrugia 
went  up  to  catch  him.  The  mysterious  person 
tried  to  descend  down  a  rope  to  the  grounds. 
however.  Mike  was  able  to  chase  him  on  stage. 
There  they  sat  him  in  a  chair  and  destroyed 
his  head,  which,  oddly  enough,  resembled  a 
watermelon!  Bren  Christie  then  came  running 
in  saying  that  some  TCS  party  crashers  had 
come  to  vandalize  our  school.  Running  down 
to  the  gravel  parking  lot.  the  students  drove 
off  the  would  be  vandals,  and  then  proceeded 
to  demolish  a  car  by  the  light  of  a  bon-fire. 
The  atmosphere  was  great  and  everyone  was 
"pumped  up"  for  Homecoming  the  next  day. 

Every  year.  Homecoming  T-Shirts  have  been 
made  available  to  the  student  body.  In  previous 
years,  these  T-Shirts  have  been  "last-minute 
rush-jobs".  merely  having  SAC 
HOMECOMING  imprinted  on  the  front,  and 


even  less  on  the  back.  This  year  however, 
extending  from  a  ad  seen  in  a  magazine,  the 
T-Shirts  had  a  "smiley  face"  with  three  percent 
taken  out.  The  three  percent  pointed  out 
various  aspects  of  school  life:  Cadets,  chapel. 
male:female  ratio  of  462:0.  stress.  To  the  other 
97%  pointed  the  main  objective  of  this  years 
homecoming:  party.  Underneath  was  written: 
All  Day,  All  Night,  All  Party,  All  Welcome.  It 
consisted  of  four  different  colours  on  the  back, 
and  one  on  the  front.  The  shirt  was  designed 
by  the  prefects  but  drawn  by  John  Haney. 

Also,  to  set  aside  this  year  from  any 
other,  the  prefects  made  "Cat-in-the-Hats" 
available  to  the  students  for  the  first  time.  They 
were  an  immediate  success. They  look  similar 
to  red  and  white  stripped  elongated  top-hats 
made  of  felt.  During  the  Friday  before  and 
Homecoming  itself,  one  could  see  students 
walking  around  the  various  styles  of  "Cat-in- 
the-Hats"  and  great  looking  T-Shirts.  This  year, 
our  students,  staff  and  old-boys  were  best 
dressed  for  the  occasion. 

On  a  whole,  the  school  did  very  well 
at  their  games.  Many  of  the  teams  were 
victorious  in  their  matches  over  TCS.  First 
volleyball  won  their  match  3-1  while 
unfortunately,  first  soccer  lost  a  hearbreaking 
game.  The  highlight  of  the  day  was  definitely 
the  first  football  game  in  which  our  team  was 
down  20-1  at  the  half,  but  came  back  in 
spectacular  fashion  to  win  21-20. 

Also  new  to  this  year,  for  the  barbecue 
lunch,  we  used  new  gas  barbecues. These  were 
highly  efficient  and  made  everything  taste 


much  better. 

But  that's  not  all.  For  the  evening. 
S.A.C.  hosted  its  annual  Homecoming  dance. 
In  previous  years,  attendance  at  S.A.C.  dances 
has  been  dwindling.  Fewer  and  fewer  girls 
have  been  present  because  of  a  "bad  rep":  all 
S.A.C.  guys  are  scum.  The  prefects,  realizing 
this,  have  made  a  motto  for  this  year:  THE 
NEW  BREED.  This  means  that  we  are  all  new. 
We  are  all  good.  We  are  the  gentlemen  of  the 
school  now.  We  have  cleaned  up  our  act.  As 
Homecoming  approached,  the  prefects  made 
an  effort  to  attend  a  prefect  breakfast  at  St. 
Clements  School,  visit  Branksome  Hall,  join 
Havergal  College  for  breakfast  and  morning 
prayers,  and  have  lunch  at  B.S.S.  The 
male:female  ratio  of  the  dance  has  been 
estimated  at  2:3.  a  higher  ratio  than  was 
estimated  of  many  previous  dances. 

Exclusive  to  this  year's  dance  was  the 
barbecue,  many  interesting  decorations,  a 
Beach/Hawaiian  Party  theme,  a  hand-made 
friendship  bracelet  and  lei  for  each  girl 
attending  the  dance,  and.  a  HOT  TUB.  Many 
thanks  go  out  to  Mandel  who,  once  again, 
provided  the  music  for  the  dance.  Their  superb 
job  only  added  to  the  excitement  of  the  night. 
They  brought  with  them  a  laser-light  show,  two 
sets  of  sparklers,  a  strobe-light,  and  a  fog 
machine,  along  with  some  great  music. 

The  consensus  of  all  who  attended  has 
been  that  this  was  the  Best  Homecoming  ever! 
Even  until  this  day.  no  complaints  whatso- 
ever have  been  heard  about  the  unforgettable 
day  and  nitxht. 


.theReview , 


Computers,^**    ^ 
oU  School,  | 

«&o  Hi* ■  0,  W| 

concert  STRESS 


^^^^^^Q^ 


svious  Page:  (left,  L-R)  Kevin  Hurley  '96,  Tim 
:kson,  and  Blair  MacPherson  '96.  (right,  L-R) 
srre  Fillion,  Dale  Jordan,  Mark  Landry,  John 
ee.  Current  Page:   (center)  Greg  Meuser. 


The  cross-country  run  seems  to  get  ionge 
year,  but  it  is  a  place  where  some  of  SAC 
endurance  athletes  show  their  skill. 


fTS 


SACMarathon 


ONE  OF  THE 
MANY  annual  events 
happening  at  SAC  is  the  Cross 
Country' Run.  For  the  athletes 
and  runners  of  the  school,  it 
is  a  chance  to  show  their  talent 
and  training.  It  is  a  chance  to 
compete  with  your 
teammates  and  staff  members 
who  choose  to  run.  For  the 
non-runners  and  other  people, 
the  run  is  a  gruelling, 
embarrassing  and  hated  task 
to  go  through  every  year. 
However,  for  everyone, 
runners  and  non-runners,  the 
Cross  Counny  Run  signifies 
the  beginning  of  a  much- 
needed  three-day  weekend 
with  a  turkey  sitting  on  the 
table. 

In  the  past  few  years, 
we've  experienced  all  sorts  of 
weather  for  the  run.  It's  been 
boiling  hot  where  running  3.5 
kilometers  was  very 
uncomfortable.  It's  been 
rainy  where  the  lower  fields 
were  flooded  and  the  route 
had  to  be  alternated  to  avoid 
the  lake.  And  this  year,  it  was 
a  cool,  crisp  day  —  perfect  for 
running  after  warming  up. 


If  you  want  to 
finish  near  the  top, 
you  have  to  start  off 
running  hard.  You 
can't  let  some  of  the 
runners  go  ahead 
before  you  start 
running  or  you'd  have 
to  pass  a  lot  of  people. 

Another 
strategy  is  to  pass 
people  going  uphill 
—  like  in  the 
Headmaster's  Hill. 
When  most  people 
are  struggling  and 
slowing  down,  you 
can  use  big  strides 
and  bursts  of  energy 
to  pass  them.  No 
matter  what  pain 
you're  enduring 
during  the  race,  never 
stop.  Don't  even 
walk  —  just  keep 
jogging  and  pick  up 
the  pace  when  you 
recover. 

Definitely,  at 
the  end  around  the 
quad,  you  should  try 
to  either  sprint  past 


Current  Page:  (Top)  The  Wallace,  Cup.  established  in  1 908  is  presented  to  Dan 
Wells  by  F.  G.  Cox  '33  who  won  the  Cross  Country  Run  in  1 931  and  1 932.  SAC 
cross-country  legend,  David  Michael,  stands  to  the  right.  (Bottom)  Warren  Lowe 
is  congratulated  by  the  Headmaster,  Mr.  R.  Bedard,  upon  winning  the  junior  race. 
Mr.  D.  Josselyn  stands  behind  holding  the  plaque. 


Ricky  Leung 


people  or  not  let  anyone  sprint 
past  you. 

When  you  see  the 
quad,  the  race  isn't  over  so  go 
all  out  for  the  next  1 00  meters. 

With  the  signal  from 
the  Headmaster,  Robert 
Bedard,  the  flood  of  eager 
runners  blasted  off  into  the 
field.  A  herd  of  people 
gradually  transformed  into  a 
dense  line  of  runners  circling 
the  grand  lower  fields.  The 
cleats  scraped  the  grass  from 
its  roots  and  gave  the 
competitive  runners  an  added 
boost  to  each  stride. 

Wet  mud  was  avoided 
by  cautious  runners  while  the 
competitors  charged  right 
through.  Refreshing  ice 
wUbes  were  tossed  to  hot 
runners  —  a  change  from  the 
hose  spraying  by  Mr.  Jones  in 


previous  years  After 
reaching  MAC  house,  runners 
knew  the  race  was  almost 
over.  A  quick  sprint  around 
the  quad  was  all  that  was  left. 
At  the  finish  line,  Dan 
Wells  took  the  gold,  Jeff 
Messina  was  second  and 
B.J.  Sexton  finished  third. 


The  Cross  Country 
Run  is  a  great  tradition 
held  at  SAC.  Both  the  Run 
and  Track  and  Field  Day 
help  promote  running  and 
can  be  a  lot  of  fun.  A  lot 
of  athletes  look  forward  to 
and  enjoy  the  two  sports 
day.  There  are  not  a  lot  of 
events  where  the  entire 
school  takes  part  in.  The 
Cross  Country  Run  is  one 
of  those  precious  events. 


Current  Page:  (Clockwise  from  Top  Left)  Joji  tips  his  hat.  Constantine  give  the 
peace  sign.  The  Football  Runners.  Ginouand  Wardo,  #1.  The  Congo  Line.  The 
starting  line. 


Tournament 


pJiTBi  R3  IWt  4W=y  iMi±  ^ 


CSA  MPS 

MVEHILE 


MacPherson  1996-97 


drew's  College  Sai 

istH 


ti^ 


lements  o 
Cadet 


Dear  Cadets, 

Television  has  its  good  points 
but  I  could  do  without  THE 
WEATHER  CHANNEL.  Last 
week  I  anxiously  watched  each 
day,  hoping  to  get  some  sense  of 
what  to  expect.  They  had  been 
right  on  the  money  with  their 
predictions  for  the  weather  for  the 
Church  Parade  and  the 
Headmaster's  Parade  but  in  my 
inner  heart  of  hearts  I  hoped  that 
they  might  be  wrong  when  I  heard 
their  forecast  for  Saturday.  No 
such  luck!  However  they  were 
wrong  in  one  respect.  Given  what 
we  experienced  their  suggestion 
that  we  would  have  showers  did 


not    square    with    the    steady 
downpour  we  experienced. 

And  then  came  Saturday  when 
you  really  demonstrated  your 
commitment  to  the  Corps.  The 
somewhat  chaotic  morning 
rehearsal  produced  a  superb  parade 
in  the  afternoon  in  what  was 
essentially  an  inhospitable  milieu 
when  contrasted  with  the  comfort 
and  familiarity  of  our  own  "Quad". 
I  was  most  impressed  by  your 
steadiness  on  parade,  especially 
when  you  were  left  standing  while 
Pipes  &  Drums  did  their 
demonstration.  My  compliments 
and  thanks  for  your 
professionalism.    You  did  a  great 


job  with  the  Church  Parade  and 
Headmaster' s  Parade  but  these  were 
relatively  easy  tasks.  Saturday's 
exercise  most  definitely  was  not. 


The  Area  Cadet  Officer,  MAJ 
Boudreau,  attended  our  Annual  Kindest  regards. 
Inspection  for  the  first  time.  He 
wants  Pipes  &  Drums  to  participate 
in  the  annual  Cadet  Band 
Competition  so  that  other  corps  can 
see  how  it  really  should  be  done. 
The  Military  Band  truly  made  a 
"joyful  noise"  and  the  hours  of 
practice  resulted  in  a  melodious 
and  effective  contribution  to  the 
day. 

On  behalf  of  the  Headmaster 


and  my  colleagues  I  want  to  thank 
you  for  your  efforts  and  compliment 
you  once  again  on  what  you 
achieved.  Team  work  and  diligence 
have  prevailed  once  again. 


Geoffrey  Smith 

CO  -  #142  St.  Andrew's  Colles: 

Highland  Cadet  Corps. 


142  St.  Andrew's  College 
Highland  Cadet  Corp.  Officers  I 


Front:  J.  Bibby,  W.  Diep,  K.  Siu, 
G.  Martin,  B.  Christie,  M.  Foy,  M. 
Graat,  C.  Constantis,  S.  Bruce, 
R.  Cruz,  A.  Choi,  A.  Nusaputra, 
Y.  Mao,  C.  Cheung 
Back:  S.  Williams,  B.  Mathieson, 
D.  Revington,  J.  Haney,  T. 
Jackson,  M.  Newton,  D.  Gray,  G. 
Kwan,  A.  Hodges,  G.  Li,  J.  Lau, 
A.  Tsai 


142  St.  Andrew's  College 

Highland  Cadet  Corp.  Pipes 

and  Drums 


Front:   M.  Foy,  C.  Constantis 
Back:  A.  Riva  Palacio,  P. 
Perrier,  S.  Murdock,  I.  McGuigan, 
A.  Takada,  J.  Duncan,  W. 
Mercer,  T.  lerillo,  B.  Ferris,  D. 
Gafoor,  P.  Altuzar,  I.  Scala,  B. 
Livingstone,  M.  Faruggia 


the  Review 


t^ 


I 


MAKES 


«^-.. 


ocus^  Review 


theReview 


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Sports  Legend 

by  James  G  Patterson 

Fred  Perowne's  farewell  debut  performance 
at  St.  Andrew's  College:  off  the  ice,  on  the 
stage,  and  toe-to-toe  with  Coach  Cameron. 
Frank  Ruffo  ref's  a  one-sided  battle  of  wits 
between  a  hard  boiled  coach  and  a  washed- 
up,  knocked-out  old  sports  legend. 

Breastmen 

by  Bill  Bozzone,  adapted  by  Pat  Dawson 

Hardly  crude,  not  quite  offensive,  and  always 
funny,  Breastmen  is  a  comedy  of  unusual 
proportions.  Aaron  Styling,  Keith  Dadson, 
and  Andrew  Hodges  expose  their  talents, 
held  up  and  together  by  Pat  Dawson's 
wonderbra,  er,  wonderful  direction.  Alex 
Wong  lends  support. 

Some  People 

by  Bill  Kitcher 


Orphans 

by  Lyle  Kessler 


© 


Theft,  literacy,  and  Hellman's  mayonaise:  a 
dysfunctional  parentless  family  struggles  with 
Two  cool  cats  do  hard  time  on  Death  Row   its  own  private  disesase.  Mark  Gooderham  and 
with  their  dog-eared  but  daring  companion.    Tony  DeCarli  play  at  the  violence  of  love. 
Alex  Gray,  Jacob  Marcinski  and  Zahir 
Thobani  show  The  Man  that  you  can't  keep 
a  wild  thing  down,  no  matter  what  some  peo- 
ple think.  Pat  Dawson  shows  again  how  the 
pro's  pound  out  a  performance,  and  Alex 
Wong  keeps  a  leash  on  things. 

Monkey  Trial 

adapted  by  David  Timms 

It  was  the  trial  of  the  century  down  in 
Dayton,  Tennessee,  in  1925  --  forget 
Bernardo  and  OJ!  The  top  politician  in 
America,  William  Jennings  Bryan  (Andrew 
Camargo)  defends  The  Bible  against  the 
attacks  of  top  lawyer  Clarence  Darrow 
(Greg  Meuser);  meantime,  ascerbic  journal- 
ist H.L.  Mencken  (Aaron  Styling)  offers  his 
views  on  the  truth.  Directed  by  David 
Timms  and  Fraser  Cowell. 


Blue  Denim 

by  Leo  Herlihy  and  William  Noble 

The  truth  is  that  Boy  meets  Girl  is  only  the  be- 
ginning. Peter  Dyson  and  Daniel  Melville  strug- 
gle with  friendship  and  Frank  Ruffo. 


^flfCS 


Broken  Hearts 

by  Kevin  McLeod 


0 


Heartbeat  flickers  to  a  stop  and  blood  runs  cold. 
Come  see  what's  on  the  other  side  of  the  final 
door.  Jane  Kravchenko,  Susan  Roncadln,  and 
Lee  Clements  hold  the  Gates  open,  and  Frank 
Ruffo  sits  in  the  Big  Chair. 

Trying  To  Find  Chinatown   ^M 

by  David  Henry  Hwang  ^B^ 

Looking  for  the  best  dim  sum  in  the  city?  A 
night  of  nookie-nookie  with  Miss  Saigon  fol- 
lowed by  a  good  old  fashioned  ritual  suicide? 
Chinatown  tears  at  the  skin  of  racism  under  a 
wash  of  Jimi  Hendrix  virtuoso  riffs.  Directed  by 
William  Scoular.  Dynamics  by  Jeff  Mesma  and 
Greg  Meuser. 


The  Philadelphia 

by  David  Ives 


© 


You  have  woken  in  a  place  south  of  the  Twi- 
light Zone  and  around  the  bend  from  the  Bronx. 
You  are  standing  in  an  enigma,  wrapped  up  in 
a  riddle,  and  served  over  easy  with  a  side-or- 
der of  cheese.  Join  Colin  Parent,  Andrew 
Camargo,  and  Deanna  Rose,  as  Jennifer 
Capraru  guides  your  travels  through  The  Phila- 
delphia. Greg  Cook  rides  shotgun. 

Waiting  for  Shuggie's  Ma 

by  lain  Heggie 

If  ye  dmnae  ken  what  yer  mother's  daen,  an  ye 
hannae  seen  whar  yer  mates  a'  been,  Shuggie's 
Ma's  got  somethin'  to  laim  ye.  Got  it?  Och, 
then  see  it,  ya  wee...!  Ned  Vukovich  trains  the 
talent,  as  Hugh  Long  and  John  Haney  take  their 
spots  among  the  lowest  of  the  Highland's  brood. 
Eric  Cheung  keeps  things  regimented. 


How  do  you  think?  Where  do  you  wander'' 
How  do  you  think  when  you  wander?  A  lifespan 
of  about  40  years,  in  flash  backs...  making  you 
wonder.  Lee  Clements  points  Will  Mercer, 
Jason  Stringer  and  Lauren  Ecclestone  in  the 
right  direction;  Hugh  Siddeley  keeps  things  real. 


ream  Drive"  by  Chris  Chui 


If  art  is  dead  then  explain  what's  going  on  in  the  here?  On  the  edge  when  they're  not 
already  past  it,  the  artistic  underground  of  St.  Andrew's  College  erupts  from  the  walls  and 
tears  down  the  roof.  Try  not  to  be  impressed.    Go  ahead.    We  dare  ya. 


'The  Cloud  in  the  Field"  by  Albert  Leung 


'Self  Portrait"  by  Ryan  Stananought 


'The  Blond  Girl"  by  Herbert  Leung 


Focus 


usic 


More  good  music  than  a  bathtub  full  of 
kittens.  Check  out  S.A.C.'s  incredible 
range  of  musical  talent,  from  the  cadet 
band  to  the  faculty  band  and  beyond, 
bringing  the  campus  together  under  a 
banner  of  beats. 


FocusEReview 


The 


andRoll 


BBQ 


^ 


Every  night  at  five  o'clock  in  the 
usual  den  of  iniquity.  Kick  off  the 
festival  with  all-star  eats  and  the 
heavy  heavy  sounds  of 
Childproof,  Psychadelic  Snap, 
and  Reeve. 


Focus 

Lunchtime  lit  from  some  of 
S.A.C.'s  most  promising  Kafkas, 
Findleys,  and  Welshes,  a  free 
form  literary  love-in  nestled  into 
the  comer  of  the  Flavelle  Library. 
Writers  so  important  you  don't 
even  know  their  names  yet.  Miss 
it  and  spend  the  rest  of  your  life 
wishing  you'd  known  them  when... 


A 


What  a  show!  I  didn't  know  what  to 
expect  from  this  Cabaret  considering  I 
didn't  like  it  when  I  came  five  years  ago  but 
wow,  can  these  people  really  perform.  The 
atmosphere  was  amazing,  1  could  see  it  when  I 
went  to  take  pictures  of  the  crowd  waiting  to 
enter  the  Tuck  Shop.  Everyone  was  jumping, 
screaming,  yelling,  waiting  for  the  performance 
to  begin.  Fortunately,  things  didn't  get  out  of 
hand  thanks  to  the  OAC  bouncers,  Glenn  Cowan, 
John  O'Hea.  Jeff  Slightham.  Richard  Couture, 
John  Decarli.  Buff  and  a  few  more  directing  the 
traffic  flow  in  and  out  of  the  Tuck  Shop.  Too  bad 
the  Tuck  shop  is  so  small  because  so  many 
deserving  boys  were  turned  away  from  the 
show.:they  either  had  to  listen  outside  or  wait 
until  next  year. 

The  Cabaret  is  similar  to  a  little  club  scene  with 
performers  coming  from  the  student  body,  the 
faculty  and  professionals.    The  concert  started 
with  Rabs  and  Donnelly  playing  one  of  my 
personal  favourites,  "Wanna  be",  wrtten  by  the 
Spice  Girls.  Hodge  and  Morgs  did  a  little  flexing  I 
of  their  muscles,  keep  on  trainin  boys.    Tony  I 
Decarli  and  Mark  Gooderham  did  their  favourite  I 
impressions  of  teachers,  a  little  reminiscent  of  I 
the  House  Plays.    But  then  the  concert  really  I 
kicked  in  with  Coco  Love  Alcorn,  Mr.  Dominato, 
David  Ramsden.  Ryan  Evans  &  Jeff  Mesina. 
Matt  Fordham  and  Brook  Dyson,  Brad  Ferris 
and  Tori  Ierullo,  Mr.  McGee,  and  many  more. 
But  my  favourite  performance,  a  performer  who 
put  on  an  Underworld,  Born  Slippy  kind  of 
performance,  was  Kurt  Zwinghammer.    Now 
this  guy  can  really  jam  on  the  guitar.  He  was  the 
man,  playing  stuff  on  the  electric  guitar  which  is 
undescribable.  wow.    If  you  missed  him  this 
year,  make  sure  you  check  him  out  next  year. 
Not  to  be  forgotten  is  Inferna.  her  devilish 
"MC  ing  of  the  Cabaret  adds  the  perfect  touch  of 
the  "night"  to  the  evening. 

The  Cabaret  was  once  again  a  huge  success  with 
the  kind  of  turn  out  which  comes  from  the 
student  body  as  well  as  the  faculty.  A  special 
thanks  should  go  to  the  Technical  crew  who  kept 
the  show  running  as  well  as  the  coordinators. 
William  Scoular,  Torin  Buzek  and  Darcy  Mont-  | 
gomery. 

'A  satit'ied  member  of  the  audience.'  -  Carey  Chow 


ocus  &  Review 


Darcy  Montgomery 
Production  Manager 


Torin  Buzek 
Technical  Director 


And  there  it  is.  By  the  time  this  is  in  your  hands  our  work  here  will  be  done. 
The  actors  are  acting,  the  bands  have  struck  up  the  tune,  and  poets,  singers,  artists  and 
performers  you  never  knew  had  it  in  them  have  taken  to  the  stage.  Somewhere  a 
technician  is  breathing  a  sigh  of  relief  as  a  lighting  cue  hits  its  mark,  or  sharing  a  laugh 
about  the  one  that  didn't.  They  are  your  friends,  your  teachers,  perhaps  your  sons  or 
parents,  and  all  the  work  they've  done,  all  the  time  they've  spent  away  from  you,  is 
here  for  you  to  enjoy. 

It's  been  eight  years  since  the  first  Focus  stormed  across  the  campus;  eight 
years  of  dreams  and  talent,  and  hard  work  and  fun.  We've  all  seen  some  memorable 
performances,  from  first-timers  to  accomplished  professionals.  And  now,  if  we  can 
beg  your  indulgence  for  a  moment  more,  a  look  ahead  to  future  opening  nights. 

As  the  College  approaches  it's  centenary,  so  the  Focus  festival  approaches  the 
close  of  its  first  decade.  In  the  years  between  then  and  now  we'd  like  to  ensure  that  the 
celebration  of  the  arts  continues  at  St.  Andrew's.  We  want  more  actors  on  the  stages 
scattered  across  the  campus,  more  bands  strutting  their  stuff  at  the  Cabaret  and  in  the 
halls,  and  we  need  you  to  help.  Next  year,  come  out  for  a  part.  Talk  to  someone  about 
your  sister's  amazing  band.  Bring  in  your  juggling  Dad.  Sign  up  for  the  technical 
crew  or  the  production  staff,  or  offer  to  paint  us  a  sign.  Whatever  you've  got,  we 
want...  just  get  involved. 

Focus  is  a  celebration.  Not  only  of  the  arts,  but  of  the  artists  that  make  it  all 
happen,  in  front  of  and  behind  the  stage.  If  you  can  talk,  you  can  sing;  if  you  can 
move  you  can  dance...  It's  not  just  a  slogan.  It's  Focus. 

Torin  Buzek,  SAC  '92 

Technical  Director 

Darcy  Montgomery,  SAC  '92 
Production  Manager 


Okay,  so  what  have  we 
got  here? 

Sixteen  plays,  four 
micro-dramas,  the  work  of 
countless  visual  artists,  six 
concerts,  eight  authors  in  the 
reading  series,  nine  bands,  and 
twenty-four  cabaret  acts. 

Once  again  Focus  sets 
out  to  provide  a  theatrical 
gymnasium  at  St.  Andrew's 
College  for  artists  of  every  kind 
throughout  the  School  —  and  I 
would  like  to  thank  all  the 
directors,  producers,  performers, 
designers,  stage  managers,  and 


crew  whose  talent,  incredible 
energies  and  commitment  have 
brought  Focus  97  to  life 

Anything  new  this  year? 
Sure.  Shorter  plays  and  more  of 
them.  From  the  quirky  hilarity 
of  The  Philadelphia  and 
Waiting  for  Shuggie  's  Ma  to  the 
sidesplittingly  funny  Breastmen 
and  Sports  Legend,  there  are 
gems  of  comic  writing.  Others 
like  Blue  Denim,  Orphans,  The 
Talk.  Wandering  and  Trying  to 
Find  Chinatown  have  an  eye 
cocked  on  social  consequences. 
Or,  as  my  mother  used  to  say, 
"Keep  on  doing  that  and  you're 
going  to  get  it!" 

All  of  these  short  plays 
are  streaks  of  theatrical 
lightning.  They  don't  last  long. 


but  their  power  can  stand  your 
hair  on  end.  They  must,  by 
nature,  imply  rather  than  explain 
and  often  depend  on  metaphor 
to  extend  their  reach.  And  they 
stick  like  glue  in  the  mind 
because  the  viewer  remembers 
the  whole  play. 

Audiences  don't  come  to 
Focus  loaded  for  bear  expecting 
more  than  can  be  delivered. 
Performers  don't  feel  they're 
climbing  the  Rockies. 
Everybody  brings  to  the  event  a 
relaxation  of  spirit  that  allows 
the  performance  to  seep  into  our 
heads  and  hearts. 

This  accounts  for  the 
sense  of  intimacy  that  the 
festival  produces,  and  in  terms 
of  atmosphere  that  is  exactly 


what  Focus  is  all  about  — 
informality,  with  everybody 
looser,  ready  to  talk  and  ready  to 
act  on  impulse.  Think  of  the 
pieces  you  are  about  to  see  and 
hear  as  palette  cleansers  if  you 
will  —  but  they  have  bite  and 
tang  and  aftertaste. 

Let  the  performances 
catch  you  by  surprise.  They're 
meant  to. 

William  Scoular.  Art  Director 


FOCUS  -  A  CULMINATING  ANNUAL  TRADITION 


Bv  Andrew  Camareo  and  Gretr  Meuser 


This  year's  FOCUS  on  the  arts  festival  was  a  huge  success.  When  a 
grade  1 1  dramatic  arts  class  started  FOCUS  as  a  class  project  only  a  few  years 
ago,  they  could  have  never  predicted  that  it  would  rise  to  the  scope  and  depth  it 
has.  and  grow  to  encompass  the  entire  school  for  three  very  intense  days.  There 
are  always  many  sections  of  FOCUS.  Plays,  being  the  most  prominent  one. 

This  fleeting  three -day  stint  in  the  first  week  of  May  was  a  time  when 
the  students  let  their  creative  juices  low.  The  plethora  of  drama,  painting, 
creative  writing,  and  music  filled  one's  senses  and  quenched  one's  thirst  for  art 
(in  all  of  its  forms).  The  College  campus  was  transformed:  quiet,  forgotten 
nooks  became  crowded  hot  spots  as  plays  sprung  up  in  almost  every  conceivable 
corner.  The  Dunlap  Hall  Gymnasium  blossomed  with  original  artwork  from 
every  grade.  All  of  this  was  pervaded  by  music  of  the  concert  bands,  ensembles, 
student  bands,  professional  musicians,  and  the  immensely  popular  Cabaret.  This 
was  a  celebration  of  the  arts,  and  of  the  people  who  contribute  to  them.  It  was  a 
time  of  revelry,  friendship  and  enjoyment  for  the  entire  school.  It  was  a  chance 
to  hear  and  see  the  arts  from  many  different  people.  It  was  a  feeling  of  school 
involvement,  of  artistic  freedom,  and  self-fulfillment.  It  was  our  time.  It  was 
FOCUS! 

There  were  more  plays  this  year  than  there  ever  has  been  in  SAC 
history.  Focus  plays  can  usually  be  divided  into  two  genres  of  plays:  comedy, 
and  dramatic.  Dominating  the  comedy  genre  was  the  IMMENSELY  popular 
BREASTMEN,  starring  Keith  Dadson.  Aaron  Styling,  and  Andrew  Hodges. 
Dominating  the  dramatic  side  of  things  was  TRYING  TO  FIND  CHINA  TOWN, 
starring  Jeff  Mesina  and  Greg  Meuser  The  play  PHILADELPHIA  was 
revitalized  this  year  by  an  all  new  cast  consisting  of  Andrew  Camargo  and  Colin 
Parent.  Although  this  did  not  get  as  many  laughs  as  the  untouchable 
BREASTMEN.  it  was  a  worthy  second.  THE  MONKEY  TRIAL,  also  starring 
Andrew  Camargo.  Greg  Meuser.  and  Aaron  Styling,  was  an  insightful  take  on 
the  John  Scopes  trial.  The  great  thing  about  this  play  was  that  you'd  never  know 
what  to  expect  -  it  was  different  every  time!  THE  TALK  provided  the  epitome  of 
jumping  on  queues',  as  most  of  this  difficult  play  consisted  of  four  brothers 
arguing,  cutting  each  other  off  at  every  line.  This  talented  crew  consisted  of 
Chris  &  Mark  Gooderham,  and  Brook  &  Pete  Dyson.  Mark  Gooderham  also 
starred  along  side  Tony  Decarli  in  the  disturbing  ORPHANS.  John  O'hea,  Dave 
Sutton,  and  Rob  Gray  play  three  hilarious  umpires,  in  JUDGMENT  CALL. 
Fred  Perowne  made  his  acting  debut  and  finale  with  Coach  Cameron  in  yet 


another  funny  sports  play.  SPORTS  LEGEND.  WAITING  FOR  SHUGGIE'S 
MA  provided  a  wee  bit  o'  Scottish  accents,  brilliantly  conveyed  by  John  Haney 
and  Hugh  Long.  Other  fantastic  plays  included  BLUE  DENIM,  OUTLAWS. 
EUKIAH.  VARIATIONS  ON  THE  DEATH  OF  TROTSKY,  and  BROKEN 
HEARTS. 

The  visual  arts  exhibit  was  a  great  success  this  year,  with  Andrew 
Camargo's  original,  yet  bizarre  alien  landscapes,  Angus  Wai's  action  sports 
paintings.  Darren  Gray's  surrealist  works,  and  Chauncy  Birch's  abstract 
inventions,  this  years  OAC  art  class  was  very  talented.  There  was  much 
potential  shown  by  younger  artists  such  as  Albert  and  Herbert  Leung.  Russell 
Frasier,  and  various  other  talents.  As  usual,  all  the  work  produced  by  Andreans 
at  all  grades  has  been  exceptional. 

The  music  this  focus  has  been  very  widespread,  and  represented  music 

from  both  sides  of  the  spectrum.  Choirs  and  concert  bands  filled  that  chapel 

with  euphoric  music,  while  bands  like  Reeve,  Slow  Deep  &  Hard,  Childprool 

and  yes.  even  Psychedelic's  Natch  rocked  the  BBQ's.  Reeve  consisted  ot  Jamie 

I  Near  on  guitar  &  vocals,  Dan  Near  on  drums,  and  two  non-school  members  on 

I  lead  guitar,  and  bass.  Reeve  displayed  great  talent  in  doing  many  different  cover 

H  songs,  ranging  from  titles  from  Our  Lady  Peace,  to  I  Mother  Earth.  Slow,  Deep 

&  Hard  displayed  a  serious  ability  to  jam.  With  Brad  Ferris  on  vocals  and 
3..  guitar.  Andrew  Camargo  on  bass  and  vocals.  Torri  Ierullo  on  lead  guitar,  and 
Dan  Near  on  drums.  Childproof  was  daring  enough  to  attempt  no  cover  songs, 
but  to  play  all  their  own  material.  Psychedelic's  Natch  fed  off  the  positive 
reaction  of  the  audience  to  keep  them  going. 

As  usual,  the  Cabaret  was  an  unbridled  success.  With  a  great  show  oi 
imitating  talent  from  Mark  Gooderham.  the  substantial  muscles  of  Erie  Morgan, 
the  Rabs/Donnelly  version  of  "Wannabe"  by  the  Spice  Girls.  Pumpkin  & 
Mesina's  playing.  Ferris  and  lerullo's  tribute  to  Silverchair,  and  various  olhci 

IS;  student  talents,  the  Student  body  displayed  their  own  special  talents  brilliantly. 

I  Outside  SAC  talents  included  the  unbelievable  guitar  playing  ol  Kurt 

Zwinghammer,  the  beautiful  singing  of  Coco,  the  "Shut  up  and  let  the  poor  guj 

|jj  sing!"  act  by  David  Raiiisdcn,  and  other's  tilled  the  gaps,  and  made  for  three 
talent  saturated  shows   Interna  did  her  thing 


theRevic". 


The  New  Breed  presents: 


\  J    May Fest  - 
e  Highlander  Ga 


When  it  came  time  for  John  and  Lee  Clements 
to  embark  upon  the  school's  annual  musical, 
they  were  apprehensive  about  choosing  the  rela- 
tively unknown  "Pippin".  With  very  well-known 
plays  like  "Damn  Yankees",  and  "Man  of  La 
Mancha",  "Pippin"  did  not  ring  a  bell,  (that  it, 
unless  they  were  old  enough  to  have  seen  the 
Broadway  production  over  twenty  years  ago. 
But  after  the  first  showing,  the  problem  was 
resolved  my  outstanding  word  of  mouth.  By  the 
final  performance  on  Saturday  night,  the 
Ketchum  Auditorium  was  packed.  This  capac- 
ity crowd  gave  the  cast  a  standing  ovation.  All  in 
all,  "Pippin"  was  a  very  successful  and  enjoy- 
able musical. 

"Pippin"  takes  place  around  the  year  780  AD 
When  the  legendary  Charlemaigne  ruled  the 
Holy  Roman  Empire.  Pippin,  the  son  of 
Charlemaigne,  was  raised  as  a  scholar,  and 
wishes  to  lead  a  'fulfilling',  'meaningful'  life. 
Dissatisfied  with  the  lifestyle  of  a  scholar.  Pip- 
pin dabbles  in  many  different  ways  of  life.  First, 
Pippin  tries  the  life  of  a  warrior,  battling  for  his 
father  against  the  "Visigoth'  army.  Soon  thereaf- 
ter, he  concluded  that  he  is  not  really  cut  out  for 
a  savage  way  of  life.  Inspiration  finds  Pippin, 
encouraging  him  to  try  his  hand  at  being  an 
Emperor.  Pip  makes  waves  in  the  water,  sum- 
moning up  a  revolt  against  Charlemaigne  ( under 
the  manipulation  of  Pippin's  devious  stepmother. 
Fastrada).  Pippin  murders  his  own  father  while 
he  is  praying  in  a  chapel,  and  takes  over  the  role 


theReview 


of  Emperor  of  the  Holy  Roman  Empire.  As  with 
war.  Pippin  learns  the  hard  way  that  he  is  NOT 
cut  out  for  leadership.  He  resigns  this  position 
too,  before  the  entire  Empire  collapses  under  his 
poor  leadership. 

Pip  tries  it  all:  Sex,  art,  religion but  none 

of  them  are  to  any  avail.  Totally  depressed,  and 
devoid  of  a  structured  life.  Pippin  wanders  off 
into  a  forest,  without  any  real  purpose,  or  desti- 
nation. Here  .  a  widow,  Catherine,  and  her  son. 
Theo,  find  Pippin  lying  helpless,  and  subse- 
quently take  him  in,  putting  him  to  work  for  the 
mother  and  child.  Inevitably,  Pippin  finds  his 
way  into  Catherine's  heart,  and  develops  a  strong 
relationship  with  the  child.  Pippin  and  Catherine 
fall  in  love,  but  he  does  not  feel  fulfilled.  Pippin 
leaves  Catherine.  It  is  at  this  point  an  awful  twist 
of  fate  awaits  Pippin.  He  is  placed  on  judgment 
by  a  group  of  third-party  observers.  The  play 
culminates  to  a  spectacular  climax. 

Pippin  was  conveyed  brilliantly  by  a  talented 
Mark  Andrew  Scott.  Mark's  substantial  singing 
experience  made  the  production  of  this  play 
smoother,  easier,  faster,  and  of  a  very  high 
quality.  Jeff  Mesina  and  Lisa  Kuch  did  a  spec- 
tacular job  of  fulfilling  the  cynical,  looking- 
glass  roles  of  the  Leading  Players.  These  parts 
were  extremely  difficult,  but  Jeff  and  Lisa  pulled 
it  off  extremely  successfully.  Andrew  Camargo 
surprised  not  only  others,  but  himself  too,  with 
the  fact  that  he  could  actually  carry  a  tune 
relatively  well.  Andrew  had  his  first  taste  of  a 
musical  with  the  part  of  Charlemaigne.  Andrew 
was  extremely  lucky  to  land  this  part  in  his  first 


year,  and  loved  playing  it  for  every  second.  With 
a  massive  belly,  and  royal  robes,  the  robust 
Emperor  played  the  belligerent/knowledgeable 
cretin  that  ruled  one  of  the  world's  greatest 
powers  in  history  with  the  occasional  one-liners 
that  sent  the  crowd  into  a  fit  of  laughter. 

Jeff  Slightham  also  made  his  theatrical  debut 
in  Pippin.  Jeff  showed  an  abundance  of  cha- 
risma and  a  knack  for  humor  in  the  hilarious  role 
of  Lewis,  Pippin's  half  brother.  Lewis  plays  a 
chronically  egotistical,  basic  person.  He  knows 
the  way  of  the  sword,  and  that  is  all.  He  is  the 
antithesis  of  Pippin  (with  the  exception  of  their 
similar  narcissism)  Jeff  had  the  audience  in 
hysterics  with  his  muscular  posing,  and  his  off- 
the-wall  mock-fighting  with  imaginary  Visigoth 
soldiers. 

Fastrada,  played  by  the  incredibly  talented 
Lindsay  Cadieux,  was  the  catalyst  in  the  be- 
trayal of  Pippin  to  his  father.  Scheming,  cun- 
ning, and  devious,  Fastrada  manipulates  every- 
one and  their  grandmother  in  order  to  reach  her 
own  end:  To  have  her  dear  son,  Lewis,  rule  as 
Emperor.  Berthe  -  was  played  by  Deanna  Rose. 
Deanna  was  only  on  stage  fourteen  minutes,  but 
all  in  all,  she  left  the  greatest  impression  on  the 
minds  of  any  member  of  the  audience.  Her 
portrayal  of  Pippin's  spunky,  mischievous,  and 
down-to-earth  grandmother  was  nothing  short 
of  pure  genius.  She  played  the  part  with  enthu- 
siasm, unparalleled  charisma. 

Melissa  Heaver  and  young  Julian  Treasure 
played  the  parts  of  Catherine,  and  Theo.  Melissa 


Cast  &  Crew 

ml  Lyrics  by  Steven  Schartz,  Book  by  Roger  O.  H 


Leading  Players  -  Lisa  Kuch  +  Jeff  Mesina 
Pippin  -  Mark  Andrew  Scott 
Charles,  his  father  -  Andrew  Camargo 

m 

Fastrada.  Lews'  mother  -  Lyndsay  Cadieux 
The  Head  +  Body  -  Greg  Meuser 
Berthe.  Pippin"  s  grandmother  -  Deanna  Rose 
Field  Marshall  -  Ben  Wood 

j — i .  Melissa  Heaver 
lian  Treasure 
The  Players  -  Michael  Farrugia,  Andrea 
Woodworth,  Bren  Christie.  Victor  Richards, 
Janessa  Pilieci,  Geeta  Parmar,  Alannah  Newell. 
Heather  Hall,  Nicky  Adelson.  Chris  Crow. 
Jamie  Duncan.  Andrew  Hodges 
Producer  -  Jason  Mclntyre 
Director  -  Lee  Clements 
Music  Director  -  John  Clements,  Esq. 
Dance  Choreographer  -  Denise  Quinn 
Stage  Crew  -  Brandon  Wilson,  Wyn-Ron 


conveyed  the  melancholy  with  a  convincing 
flare.  Julian  did  a  very  effective  job  of  bringing 
a  hyper,  young  child  to  life.  And  a  special 
mention  goes  to  Otto,  the  duck.  His  was  nothing 

short  of  solid  frnm  intended! 

The  talented  Greg  Meuser  headed  some  off 
the  wall  humor  with  his  'interesting'  portrayal 
of  a  headless  soldier,  and  the  head  of  a  soldier. 
He  also  flew  like  a  butterfly  into  his  Aladdin- 
like role  as  a  player.  The  rest  of  this  very  strong 
ensemble  consisted  of  the  men  with  the  moves: 
Bren  Christie,  and  Victor  Richards.  The  seduc- 
tion crew  was  Heather  Hall  (yo!),  Geeta  Parmar. 
Janessa  Pileci.  and  the  graceful  Alana  Newall. 
Nikki  Adelson.  Jamie  Duncan,  and  Christopher 
Crow  were  solid  players,  and  have  their  foot  in 
the  door  for  years  to  come.  Mike  Farrugia's 
amazing  hair  graced  us.  and  kept  us  going  for 
those  long  rehearsals.  As  always,  Andrew 
Hodges  and  Ben  Wood  deliver  hilarious  perfor- 
mances with  their  atypical  charisma.  Hodgey 
and  Woody  can't  help  but  to  steal  the  show. 
There  is  a  golden  rule  in  theatre:  Any  animal  on 
stage  will  automatically  steal  the  show.  This 
held  true  with  Deanna's  puppy.  How  can  any 
actor  compete  with  a  puppy? 

A  very  special  thanks  goes  to  John  Clements, 
whose  musical  talent  and  direction  made  Pippin 
pleasant  to  listen  to,  and  Lee  Clements,  who  did 
a  brilliant  job  of  shaping  the  acting  that  took 
place  between  songs.  Together,  the  Clements' 
are  an  exceptional  team,  turning  out  productions 
as  successful  as  "Pippin". 

Andrew  Camargo 


Cheung,  Wyai-Ron  Ch 

Assistant  -  Jason  Ham 

Costumes  -  Denise  Rulli 

Set  Design  -  L< 

Front  of  House  riiuiugiaP..j  -**,  ... 

Program  Art  Work  -  Shawn  Bruce 

Ticket  Manager  -  Angela  Fountain 

Ticket  Design  -  Ricky  Leung 

Orchestra  -  Jeff  McGee,  Don  Findlay,  Antonio 

Riva-Palicio,  Hyuri  Do  Kim,  David  Park,  Tim 

Rabnett.  Byron  Daily 

Percussion:  Anton  Cook 

Keyboard  -  John  Clements 

Head  Designer  -  Steven  Kimmerer 


HBsilP 

If  -  ^U? 
1    :ti/'><) 

HW    -y^H 

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ar*.  1 

1  T 

If 

mm 

1 1  ii  i  n  ii  1 1  n  1 1 1  i-rrm-n 


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e 


Don't  Look  at  me! 


Ow!  That  Really  Hurt! 


Who  turned  out 
the  Light  ?!? 


Must  drink  less  beer... 
cannot  focus  eyes... 


I  have  a  Hangover 


I  Should  win  this 
race,  No  one  else 
is  here...  he  he  he! 

The  Pictures  that 

shouldn't  have 

made  the  Review! 


Trying  to  Bite  off  his  face  again 


Wake  up  Stupid! 


Where  did  my 
date  go? 


Talk  to  the  Hand! 


st" 


7 


S.A.C.  SPORTS 


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Pennies 


SAC  1st  Football,  was  Silver  in  the  ISAA  League,  but  number 

1    IN  THE  MEMORIES  OF  THE  SCHOOL,. 


/ 


What  a  season 

and  what  a  team!!  This 

year's  football  team  was 

one  of  dedication  and  hard 

work..  Every  day  and  every  practice. 

players  and  coaches  gave  it  all  they  had 

to  improve  and  to  do  their  best.  We  did 

accomplish  some  remarkable  achievements 

by  being  undefeated  in  regular  season  play. 

Our  final  record  was  4-1 ,  only  losing  the  ISAA 

Finals  late  in  the  fourth  quarter  in  a  hard  fought 

match.  We  were  blessed 

by  a  number  of  great 

I    players  who  have  been 

\     members  of  our    program 

;     the  for  last  3  years. 

We  would  like  to 

thank  all  the  seniors  for  their 

effort  and  determination.  They 

were  lead  by  our  team  captain 

Mike  Foy    and  Co-captains 

Brad    Livingstone.    Fred 

;    Perowne      and      Richard 

\  Couture.  To  all  of  you  who 

were     present     at     our 

homecoming  heroic  game, 

I  am  sure  you  recall  the  fantastic  comeback  that  the 

team  demonstrated  being  down  by  20  at  half 

\     time.  With  character  and  valour,  we  clawed  our 

way  back  .  With  a  finish  that  I  will  never 

v   forget;  a  beautifully  thrown  ball  by  Fred 

Perowne  and  a  perfectly  run  pattern  and 

catch  by  Sean  Bruce  and  with  only  a 

few  seconds  left  on  the  clock., 

equalizing  the  score  20-20,  to 

\  be  completed  by  a  precise 

point-after  kick  by 

-i;    John    Lowes. 


This  completed 

a  most  exciting  game, 

giving  us  the  victory  against 

TCS  for  the  first  time  in  three    \ 

years.  The  Most  Improved  Player 

Award:  With  the  type  of  team  we  had 

this  year,  we  had  a  great  number  of 


■  n  my  i  y'V.Tii  <  irai'inTfa  m  r* 


\ 


players    that    showed    improvement  \ 

throughout  the  season!!!  \ 

We  decided  to  award  this  trophy  to  two 

very  deserving  members  of  the  First  team:  Matt 
Rooke  and  Gregg  Cook. 

Our  defense  dominated  the 
ISAA  league  this  year  and  had ', 
a  major  role  in  our  success  this  \ 
season.  They  were  lead  by  two  1 
outstanding  football  players 
Mike  Foy  and  Richard  Couture. 
Offensively,  we  feel  that  we  did 
very  well  because  of  the  hard 
work  of  our  offensive  line .  tough 
running  from  our  running  backs  \ 
and  great  leadership  from  our ; 
QB  Fred  Perowne. 

It  was  very  difficult  to  choose/ 
only  one  person  when  we  had  / 

so  many  outstanding  players  on  both  defense  and  '  J 

offense.  This  years  Most  valuable  player  was 

awarded  to  Fred  Perowne. 

The  coaches  would  like  to  thank  all  the 

players  for  this  wonderful  season  and  wish  /  A 

the  grading  players  best  of  luck  in  their 

future  endeavors.  / 


theReviev 


A  new  season  and  a  new  team. 

Under  16  Football  spent  the 

season  learning,  growing  and 

crushing  the  enemy. 


U16 


One  of  the  most  gratifying  experiences  a 
coach  can  have  is  teaching  a  group  of 
enthusiastic  boys  a  new  sport.  For  my 
part,  I  was  also  learning  a  sport  even 
though  I  had  played  Football  for  several 

vears    T  was  amayed  at  the  nafie.nce  and 


tenacity  with  which  the  boys  approached 
this  year  in  many  ways.  To  begin  with, 
they  had  to  put  up  with  a  newsystem  of 
offensive  calls,  based  primarily  on  the 
First  team's  approach.  Then  they  had  to 
contend  with  my  tampering  with  these 
plays  to  fit  our  own  unique  ability.  In  the 
end  our  team  gelled  like  no  other  team 
I'  ve  witnessed.  We  asked  many  difficult 
and  challenging  athletic  endeavours  of 
the  boys  and  demanded  total  commit- 
ment. They  never  let  us  down.  Many 
season  highlights  standout;  but  a  few 
speak  for  themselves.  Austin  Porter  (6 
pts)  came  to  me  and  ask  me  to  see  him 
run.  And  run  he  did:  for  several  key 
touchdowns.  Ian  Snider  (12  pts)  ask  to 
try  his  hand  at  quarterback  and  with  Tom 
Long  successfully  led  our  offensive  squad 
to  many  dazzling  shows  of  running  and 
throwing  prowess.  Alex  Naghi's  (21 
pts)  determination  with  the  ball  required 
two  and  three  tacklers  to  take  him  down. 


FOOTBALL 


ouchdov\ 
>n  in  die  s 

e  down  any  and  everyone  in 

—rent  coloured  jersey.   Mike  Cris] 

'»«  asked  to  play  ironman  and  took  tl. 

>  heart.  Joe  Farrugia  (24  pts)  an 

^''ing  blasted  and  ran  for  passr 

ion  and  excellence.  Our  d 

'  lcredible  allowing  fe 

>k  forward  to  next  ve 


ligh  level  of  performance 
n  for  die  dedicated  coach- 
n  Walden  and  Ron  Kinney 
nd  Geoff  Smith  on  the 
.  Congratulations  on  a  3  - 
i  MVP  honours  going  to 
■^a  A/[rp  honours  going  to 


Current  Page:  (TOP  LEFT)  Miles  Harry  runs  with  the  ball. 
(TOP  RIGHT)  Charge!   (BOTTOM)  The  Bench  watches  on. 


1st  Football 


(Back  Row)  B.  Ferris,  A.  Taufique.  C.  Haslam,  A.  Newlon.  K.  Russell,  T.  Lariviere,  J.  MacPherson,  D.  Near,  C.  MacLean. 
(Fourth  Row)  R.  Lai,  M.  Woods,  M.  Scott.  S.  Dudley,  J,  Lowes.  M.  Fordham.  J.  Scott,  D.  Sutton.  D.  Lim,  J.  Thompson.  A. 
Camargo.  (Third  Row)  J.  O'Hea.  G.  Cowan.  G.  Berdette,  C.  Gooderham,  D.  Herce,  C.  Brown.  J.  DeCarli,  B.  Gray,  J.  Cooke, 
M.  Krock,  Mrs.  A.  Perrier.  (Second  Row)  H.  Long,  A.  Choi,  M.  Farrugia,  S.  Bruce,  R.  Couture,  M.  Foy,  F.  Perowne,  D. 
Livingstone,  M.  Graat.  J.  Slightham,  G.  Martin,  W.  Diep,  M.  Newton.  (Front  Row)  D.  Campbell.  Esq..  W.  Robson.  Esq.,  M. 
Cameron,  Esq.,  S.  Rush,  Esq.,  G.  Shields,  Esq. 


Under  16  Football 


(Back  Row)  G.  Brown,  R.  Carter,  I.  Snider,  M.  Crispi,  M.  Richardson,  C.  Wakefield.  S.  Rothewell,  A.  Porter.  (Third  Row) 
J.  McGrath,  R.  Marshall.  J.  Giles.  A.  Naghi,  N.  Maharaj,  B.  McGaffney.  H.  Heastie.  A.  Lee.  (Second Row)  J.  Walden,  Esq.. 
R.  Kinney.  Esq.,  G.  Birkett,  B.  Ferris.  A.  Gawel.  M.  Harry,  C.  Crow,  J.  Popiel,  A.  Lin,  G.  Smith.  Esq.,  F.  Cowell,  Esq.  (Front 
Row)  G.  Brown,  T.  Long,  W.  Byrne,  A.  Styling,  T.  Decarli,  O.  Sands,  I.  Green,  J.  Near,  D.  Espinoza.  Missing:  J.  Farrugia, 
J\.  Chicoine. 


f-*£ 


&sdL 


the  Re  view 


1ST  VOLLEYBALL: 


ninance.  The  team  was  young  but  despite 
t  hinderance,  they  roared  to  a  4  -  0  start  at  the 
nnning  of  the  season.  They  worked  hard  under 
guidance  of  Mr.  Service  and  Mr.  Grenier, 
iking  every  team  in  the  league  feared  the 
ensive  line  of  the  executing  Tom 
:wton,  the  aggressive  Nathan  * 
ddes-Morrison   and  the  sly    ' 
maid  Ho.  Mike  Tatum, 
aig  Allison  and  Ryan    * 
ans  must  be  praised  for 
ir  consistent  effort 
:ause  without  them 
offence     and 
ence  could  not  have 
:n  feared  and  respected  by 
the  teams  in  the  league. 


.\ 


The  inexperience  of  the  team 
:nt  unnoticed  as  the  team  was 
ranked  third  in  the  ISAA 
standings.  Graduating  will  be 
Nathan  Morrison  (Captain)  , 
~~d  Mike  Tatum,  to  whom  j 
;  thank  for  their  great  play 
'  two  consecutive  yeem 


1% 


Jnder  the  coaching  st 
Mr.  Service  and  Mr. 
snier  the  team  next  year 
11  definitely  have  another 
morable,     superb 
:iting  season. 


*1* 


A  TEAM  ON  A  MISSION 


By  reaching  the  semi-finals,  Tier  II  Volleyball  proved  they  are  the  best  II 

team  ever. 


-\CTlar  J  J 

Volleyball 


This  year  was  a  brilliant  year  for 
the  II  volleyball  team.  The  entire  team 
played  at  a  competitive  level  the  entire 
season;  the  caliber  of  volleyball  rose 
as  the  team  played  with  more  intensity 
and  pride  as  the  season  progressed. 
The  team  gained  respect  for  them- 
selves, and  by  playing  teams  very 
closely  earned  the  respect  of  other 
schools.  Our  team  was  led  by  the 
efforts  of  veteran  graduating  players  - 
Captain  James  Lau,  and  Harry  Lyi. 
Albert  Tsai  and  Ron  Cruz  provided 
points  with  superb  spikes  and  cruise 
missies  the  entire  season.  Carson 
Cheung  help  the  team  with  his  vocal 
encouragement  and  blocking  ability. 


Atsushi  Takada,  Kevin  Liu,  the  Berts 
and  Mike  Kerr's  precense  were  felt  at 
crucial  moments  in  the  game. 

On  the  court  the  team  showed  that 
the  season  was  successful  by  reaching 
the  semi-finals  of  the  Tier  II  league. 

The  team  would  like  to  thank  Mr. 
Dominato  for  his  professionalism,  ex- 
pertise, and  positive  attitude  at  all 
moments  of  the  season.  The  team  has 
learned  a  lot  from  him  both  on  and  off 
the  volleyball  court. 

Best  of  luck  to  every  player  in  their 
future  endeavours  and  thanks  for  a 
great  season. 

Ron  Cruz. 


-  a  ^    e%   ^  n  a- 


(Back  Row)  P.  Bachetti,  J.  Marcinkowski,  J.  Kelson,  J.  Chappie.  J.  Duncan, 
R.Luk.  (Front  Row)  R.  Craig.  S.  Amell,  J.  Cheung,  J.  Lee,  B.  Wilson, 
LMs.J.Kravchenko 


(Back  Row)  A.Tatum,  R.  Ho,  T.  Newton,  N.  Geddes-Morrison,  R.  Evans, 
R.Grenier.Esq.   (Front  Row)  T.  Bielecki,  J.  Price,  C.  Allison,  M. 
Tanumihardja 


(Back  Row)  J.Wong,  G.  Stock,  J.  Ramlochan.  R.  Ball.  T.  Haney.   (Front 
Row)  M. Service, Esq.,  A.  Steeves,  A.  Lalani,  D.  Chen,  J.  Patton 


Under  1 4  Volleyball 


"We  were  a  much  better  team  by  the  final  Tournament 
and  therefore  our  season  must  be  a  considered  a 
success."  Coach  Service. 


The  U14  volleyball 
program  had  a  slow 
beginning  this  year.  It  was 
a  struggle  to  get  enough 
guys  out  to  fill  a  single 
line.  Eventually,  however, 
we  ended  up  with  nine 
dedicated  individuals. 
With  only  two  returning 
players  in  Tom  Haney  and 
Graydon  Stock,  we  were 
decidedly  lacking  in 
experience.  We  worked 
hard  as  a  team  at  learning 
to  serve  and  receive  serves. 

We  aslo  spent  a  good 
deal  of  time  on  positioning 
tnd  footwork.     Results 

/ere  not  immediately 
evident,  but  came  about 

gradually  and  almost 
unnoticeably.  At  the 
CISAA  final  tournament, 
we  won  one  match  and 
lost  two.  But,  we  played 
some  very  close  games 
against  teams  that  were 
bigger  and  more 
experienced. 

All  of  the  guys  put  forth 
an  excellent  effort  and 
should  be  commended  for 
their  improvement  over  the 
course  of  the  season.  We 
were  a  much  better  team 
by  the  final  tournament 
than  most  of  us  thought 
possible  at  the  beginning 
of  the  year,  and  therefore 
our  season  must  be 
considered  a  success. 

Mr.  Service. 


This  year's  U16 
volleyball  team  was  full 
of  energy ,fun  and 
determination.  The  team 
performed  well 
throughout  the  season 
surviving  the  highs  and 
lows  as  a  unit. 

After  many  hours  of  hard 
work,  we  showed  up  at 
the  final  tournament  in 
third  place  but  in  peak 
condition.  We  managed 
to  defeat  teams  easily 
whom  we  had  struggled 
to  beat  or  had  lost  to 
previously. 


Next  Page:  (Clockwise  from  Top  Right)  J.  Patton  dives  for  a  ball. 
(L-R)  A.  Lalani,  J.  Wong,  T.  Haney  with  the  manovers.  J.  Patton 
bumbs  the  ball.  G.  Stock  waits  for  the  ball.  R.  Ramlochan  with  the 
underhand  serve.  Current  Page:  (Top)  J.  Cheung,  MVP  (Bottom) 
Ms.  K  rallies  the  troups. 


In  the  finals,  we  surprised 
the  undefeated  Hillfield 
by  taking  the  first  game 
of  the  match  but  we 
couldn't  maintain  that 
unbelievable  level  of  play 
long  enough  to  bring 
home  the  trophy. 

Congramlations  to  all  the 
young  men  on  the  team 
and  thank-you  for  making 
this  such  a  successful  and 
enjoyable  season. 

Ms.  Kravchenko 


ftdcanorXy 


theRevievv 


SAC  TALENT  MAKES  1ST  SOCCER  GET  TOUGH 


This  was  a  very  interesting  year  for  the 
First  Soccer  team.  Our  season  record, 
including  tournaent.n  games,  was  6-5-6. 
Despite  a  less  than  exemplary  finish  to  the 
season  there  was  a  genuine  feeling  of 


satisfaction  by  both  the  players  and  I.  This 
was  in  part  because  there  was  very  little 
seperating  the  8  teams  of  this  league.  There 
were  few  easy  wins  and  certainly  no  easy 
losses  -  our  league  losses  were  from  games 
that  we  often  dominated.  The  inaccuracy  in 
our  shooting  at  key  times,  despite  hard  work 
to  improve  it,  was  our  biggest  problem. 
There  are  six  graduating  players  this  year: 

Jason  Shields  had  but  one  objective  in 
mind  on  the  soccer  field  -  to  score  a  goal  in 
this  his  graduating  year  -  and  it  didn't  come 
a  moment  too  late  for  in  our  final  game  vs 
RSG  He  scored  not  1  but  three  goals! 

Bren  Christie  has  some  early  injuries  that 
prevented  him  from  getting  stuck  into  any  one 
position,  but  he  was  always  an  effective 
defender  and  supporter  of  the  team. 


We  will  miss  Keith  Dadson's  speed 
and  timely  heading  of  the  ball  (he 
prevented  a  sure  goal  in  our  game 
against  Appleby  by  heading  the  ball 
clear  of  the  net) .  His  game  and 


improve  as 
the  season 
progresses. 
He  finished 
as  a 

starting 
player. 


valuable 

players  this  past  season,  and  graduating 
this  year,  is  Vic  Richards.  He  was  a  goal 
keeper's  best  friend  and  an  attacker's 
worst  nightmare!  He  was  equally 
competent  and  threatening  as  an 
attacker. 


The  MVP  was  the  one  player  you  didn't 
want  to  play  a  game  without.  He  was 
equally  competent  as  a  defender,  a  half, 
and  as  a  forward.  The  only 
position  I  haven't  seen  him  in  is  goal! 


Congratulations  to  this  year's  MVP,  as 
chosen  by  his  team  mates  and  coaches,  for 
the  second  year  in  a  row  -  Chris  Heinig. 

The  MIP  award  as  chosen  by  his  team 
mates  and  coaches  was  Chester  Lo. 

Special  mention  must  be  made  to  a 
graduating  player  who  has  in  many  ways 
been  part  MVP  and  part  MIP. 

He  was  certainly  missed  when  ever 
he  was  not  on  the  field.  He  has  been  an 
effective  and  respected  captain  of  the  team 
for  the  last  two  years.  Our  thanks  to 
Simon  Williams. 


immi      i  HP 


(Back  Row)  P.Stuart,  Y.Yoshioka,  I.Barry,  I.Sinclair,  C.Lo, 
M.Jones,  Esq.  (Middle  Row)  G.Meuser,  B.Hew,  R.Madrago, 
G.Li,  J.Shields  (SecondRow)  L.Nakagawa,  V.Richards, B.Christie 


STACKING  2ND  SOCC 


tfteReview  /"" 


(Back  Row)  J.  Perrier,  A.  Wood,  T.  Hirmer,  J.  Wilson,  D. 
Dyson,  A.  Leung,  (Second  Row)  S.  Swan,  Esq.,  N.  Bedford, 
O.  Adamson,  O.  Sleem,  S.  Lopez-Suarez,  A.  Dougall,  J.  Ramirez 
(Front  Row)  A.  Weedon,  J.  Altuzar,  C.  Constantis,  C.  Birch, 
M.  Landry 


U1 6  SOCCER 

Back  Row)  A.  McNabb,J.  Morales, M.  Wettlaufer 
tt,A.  Murdock  (Second  Row)  J.Clemen 
Imer,  S.Ozawa,  R.Devald,  B.Maccise,  A.M 
rgas,  H.Chun  (Front  Row)  B.Chisholm,  N.Abraham, 


U1 5  SOCCER 

(Back Row)  S.KitakufT.Ajmera,  R.Allen,  T.Musewe  (S 
ondRow)  T.Paolini,  Esq.,  S.  Gariepy,  G.Hopkin  I.Quinor 
M.Doyle,  J.Romero-Apis,  T.Musewe,  J.Dougall  (Fr 
Row)  I.Rogers,  P.Dyson,  K.King,  J.Wilson,  D.Smith 


k  Row)    D.Choi,  K.Chan,  A.Cronin,  S.Th 
~~ond  Row)     S.Harper,  Esq.,  A.Gosbee,  M 
D.Martinez,  N.Tsioris,Z.Thobani,  R.Ray,  Esq.  (Fro 


kRow)  A.Cree 
>rodo  (Middle  i 
iou,  D.Mak  (Fr 


U14 SOCCER 


U1 3  SOCCER 


^■n 


W* 


Congratulations  to  Under  16  Soccer 
1996-97     ISAA  Champions 


We  had  another  tremendous  season  this 
year,  with  many  veterans  returning  from  the 
U 1 5  team.  The  season  had  many  ups  and  a 
few  downs  with  only  two  losses  in  games 
against  a  strong  UCC  team.  The  final 
tournament  seemed  to  go  our  way  with  UCC 
being  disqualified,  and  only  a  little  competi- 
tion from  other  teams.  The  final  game  was 
played  against  St.  John's  Kilmarnock,  which 
we  won  in  a  4-0  victory  declaring  us  the 
ISAA  champions.  However,  UCC  had 
different  plans  for  this  ISAA  championship. 
They  said  that  they  should  have  and  would 
have  won  if  they  had  not  been  disqualified. 


With  a  little  persuausion  from  Mr.  Paul 
Bedard,  we  decided  to  give  UCC  another 
chance  at  the  ISAA  championship.  If  UCC 
won.  we  would  share  the  trophy,  if  they  lost 
or  tied  us,  we  would  be  declared  sole  victors. 
The  game  was  very  stressful  with  UCC 
scoring  first.  But  we  countered  with  a  corner 
kick  by  Eduardo  Vargas.  The  game  ended 
with  those  two  goals  making  the  score  1  -  1 . 
Therefore  we  once  again  were  declared  the 
ISAA  champions.  Our  captain  was  Dan 
Thome  and  our  assistant  captains  were  Eric 
Yamada  and  Matthew  Wettlaufer.  The  MVP 
was  awarded  to  Eduardo  Vargas.  Our  MIP 


winner  was  Javier  Morales.  Another  special 
mentions  is  for  Andrew  McNabb  who  helped 
keep  the  team  alive  at  defense.  Jason  Kaptyn 
and  Khaz  Kadiri  in  goal  and  for  Mike  Palmer 
with  his  lightning  fast  passes.  Nick  Abraham 
and  Brian  Chishom  should  also  be  thanked  for 
their  accurate  passing  abilities  and  quick 
reflexes.  We  would  also  like  to  thank  Mr. 
Clements  for  a  great  coaching  job  and 
sculpting  us  into  the  fine  players  we  are  today. 

Matthew  Wettlaufer 


U  14  Soccer 


Under  14  Soccer 
Report  1996 

This  season's  Under  14  soccer 
team  featured,  as  usual,  a  cast  of 
many  new  faces.  Only  6  members 
of  last  year's  Under  13  team  were 
on  the  roster  when  the  selection 
process  was  completed  after  a 
season  opening  mini  tournament  at 
Appleby  College.    As  with  most 
teams  it  took  a  while  earn  each 


others'  strengths,  weaknesses  and 
names.    The  six  week  season 
allowed  us  much  opportunity  to 
slowly  to  improve  in  anticipation  of 
our  CISAA  tournament  on  October 
26  back  at  Appleby. 

As  the  month  of  September 
moved  into  October,  we  were 
clearly  improving  and  playing  a 
system  which  allowed  us  to 
capitalize  on  our  strengths.  We 
had  a  strange  game  against  UCC 
on  our  Homecoming  day  where 


A  great  team- 


/«* 


breaks 


theReview 


both  teams  were  left  playing  on  a 
field  that  resembled  a  bog.  The  1-1 
result  was  a  true  measure  of  the 
teams'  abilities.    As  the  season 
progressed  we  were  able  to  compile 
an  overall  record  of  7  wins,  3  draws 
and  1  loss.  We  entered  the 
tournament  as  the  number  two  seed 
and  met  UCC  in  the  semi-finals. 
After  a  hard  fought  game  we  fell 
short  to  UCC,  the  eventual 
champion,  by  one  goal. 

Our 
team's  MVP  for 
the  season  was 
one  of  our  co- 
captains,  John- 
Ross  Lennox  who 
was  a  pillar  of 
strength  on  our 
team  and  would 
do  anything 
asked  of  him. 
The  team's  MIP 
was  Alejandro 
Creel  who 
returned  from  an 
injury  plagued 
Under  13  year  to 
exhibit  real  grit 
in  every  game. 
Special  mention 
should  be  made 
of  co-captains 
Antonio  Mijares 
and  Nick  Weedon 
whose  leadership 
was  important  to 
our  team's  success.  Similarly 
Bryan  Dickins  supplied  outstanding 
goal  keeping  all  season  long  and  was 
a  pleasure  to  watch.  Thanks  again 
to  all  members  of  the  team  for  your 
good  nature  and  fun. 

M.  Hanson 


U  13  Soccer 


Under  13  Soccer 
1996 

The  enthusiasm  of  this  team 
was  considerable.  Aided  by 
the  able  contributions  of  the 
self-named  "La  Collection  Mexicano" 
the  members  held  their  own  under 

both  trying  and  fair  conditions, 
winning  at  over  80%  of  their 
appearance.  The  apex  of  the 
season  was  the  National 
Independent  Schools  Under  13 
Soccer  tournament,  hosted  this 
year  by  Ottawa's  Ashbury 
Collge.  We  played  in  mud 
reminiscent  of  reports  of  the 
Great  War's  Battle  of 
Passiondale  and  ened  being 
honourably  squeezed  out  in  the 
second  period  of  overtime  in 
the  Consolation  Final. 

The  Captain  of  the  side 
deserves  much  of  the  credit  for 
his  team's  even  tempered 
approach  to  match  play.  Pablo 
Sanders  led  his  troops  by 
example,  as  a  model  of 
both  grace  and  fierce 
determination. 
In  addition,  magnificent 
contributions  were  alson  made  by  the 
nominations  for  MVP  and  MIP:  Diego 
Sierra  and  Tyler  Hurst 

We  enjoyed  the  chance  to  work  with 
this  collection  of  promising  young 
Andreans. 

S.  A.  Harper,  Esq. 

R.J.  Ray,  Esq. 

Coaches  ^mm^.  *u„d 

theReview 


X-Country 
Running 

Away  From  the  Crowd 


This  year's  cross-country  team 
showed  great  enthusiasm  in  a  sport 
that  requires  not  only  dedication  but 
perseverance.  Coached  by 
Mr.Perrier,  Mr.Tsioros  and 
Mr.Wenk  the  team  learned  what  real 
training  was  all  about,  often  being 
taken  out  on  desertion  runs,  10  km 
away  from  any  signs  of  civilization. 
With  a  strict  regiment  of  endurance 
and  speed  workouts  the  team  looked 
poised  to  defend  its  ISAA 


THE  PACK 


(Back  Row)  J  Lin.  J.  Yen,  E.  Kwon,  W.  Mercer,  A.  RivaPalacio,  J.  Haney,  T.  Takada  (Third  Row)  O 
GilSanchez,  H.Siddeley,  P-A.Filion,  D.  Wells,  J.  Mesma,  B.J.  Sexton,  A.  Hodges,  T.  Rabnett,  R. 
Perrler,  Esq.  (Second  Row)  A.  Wenk,  Esq.,  E.  Chiba,  A.  Wong,  R.  Lo,  J.  Llm,  P.  Perrier,  S.  Lee,  G. 
Thompson  (Front  Row)  S.  Fong,  V.  Ip,  P.  Joakim,  R.  Chau,  R.  Park,  K.  Walsh,  I.  Skala,  B.  Kholodov, 
B.  Lin,  J.  Wilson,  N.  Tsioros,  Esq. 


Midget 

MIP  -     Boris  Kolodov 
MVP-  Kyle  Walsh 


Junior 

MIP  -     Omar  Gill 
MVP-    Dan  Wells 


Senior 

MIP  -  B.J.  Sexton 
MVP  -  Jeff  Mesina 


Championship  from  the  previous 
season. 

To  win  the  Championship 
the  SAC  cross-country  team 
needed  to  have  top  three  finsishes 
by  the  midget,  junior,  and  senior 
teams.  Many  memorable  and 
exciting  races  were  run.  but 
unfortunately  the  team  met  a 
Crescent  team  that  was  much  too 
strong  in  its  Junior  division  to 
retain  the  title.   Nevertheless, 
there  were  some  spectacular 
performances.  Rabnett  and 
Hodges"  s  FAT  Runner  Song 
always  seemed  to  rally  the  troops 
while  B.J.  "the  white  rabbit" 
Sexton  always  showed  his  stuff 
during  the  warm-ups  of  each 
practice. 

This  senior  team  had  a  great 
finish  at  Trinity,  with  two  of  the 
top  five  places.  The  junior  team 
showed  their  hard  work  attitude 
with  a  respectable  finishes.  Daniel 
"ordinary  superstar"  Wells 
demonstrated  his  tremendous 
talent  with  numerous  top  10 
finishes  and  finished  in  the  top  20 
at  OFSAA  Championship  held  in 
Toronto.  The  midget  team  looks 
promising  and  should  follow  in 
the  junior  and  senior  teams' 
success.  Overall  the  team 
displayed  the  desire  and  drive  to 
improve  its  performances  and 
succeeded. 

-  Jeff  Mesina 


theReview 


-11*- 

M»  ^-   "**»•    * 

7-  '          ~ "" 

w&r'wXkL 

Another  season,  another  championship.  The 

1996-97  Saint  Andrew's  College  Saint's  won 
its  third  IS  A  A  title  to  three-peat  their  way  into 
SAC  Basketball  history.  The  team  boasted  a 
27  -  4  record  against  teams  from  Ontario. 
Quebec  and  even  the  United  States.  The 
Saints  were  undefeated  against  ISAA  team 
having  a  9  -  0  record  in  the  league  and  its  only 
losses  in  York  Region  League  play  was  against 
Huron  Heights  and  Vaughan  Highschool, 
metro  Toronto  Ranked  teams. 

Each  member  of  the  team  signed  a  goal 
sheet  at  the  beginning  of  the  year.  The  goals 
were  to  go  undefeated  in  the  CISAA.  win  the 
CISAA  Championship  for  the  third  year  and 
to  reach  OFSAA.  Two  of  the  goals  were 
reached  but  in  a  York  Region  playoff  game 
against  Vaughan  highschool  the  Saints  lost  in 

theReview 


a  tight  match  in  which  the  Saints  played  its 
most  competitive  game  of  the  year.  Competi- 
tion in  the  CISAA  league  and  York  Region  is 
not  intense,  only  one  team  in  both  league  had 
quality  players  to  play  against.  If  the  Saints  do 
not  play  against  quality  competition  during 
the  course  of  the  season  it  is  difficult  for  the 
players  to  make  the  right  decisions  on  the 
court  when  playing  against  OFSAA  caliber 
competition. 

A  special  thanks  goes  to  Mrs.  Perrier  for 
her  medical  attention  and  pregame  taping  of 
players.  Another  special  thanks  goes  to  Dale 
Jordan  for  managing  the  games  and  providing 
water  and  accessories  when  neccessary. 

Coaching  his  5  CISAA  winning  team  in  the 
90's,  every  year  Coach  Jossely  n  seems  to  have 
the  right  amount  of  talent  to  win.  Assisting 
Coach  Josselyn  this  year  is  Coach  Service.  It 
is  his  first  year  as  a  coach  in  S  AC's  prestigious 


basketball  program.  Coach  Service  instilled 
new  systems  of  defense  and  offense  into  the 
1st  Basketball  program  to  boltser  the  level  of 
play.  His  2-2-1  Full  Court  trap  and  Michigan 
Offense's  made  SAC's  defense  and  offense 
reach  peak  levels  of  preformance. 

The  Most  Valuable  Player  this  season,  and 
for  the  past  3.  is  Tim  Jackson.  The  MVP  is  the 
player  you  could  count  on  for  excellent  play 
on  the  court,  but  Tim  showed  that  off  the  court 
leadership  was  invaluable  to  a  team  concept. 
Tim's  leadership,  both  on  the  court  when  he 
plays  and  off  the  court  in  the  locker  room  is 
unmatched.  He  has  the  competitive  fire  to} 
spark  a  team  before  a  tournament,  his  wise  i 
words  made  every  player  on  the  team  a  better 
player  and  a  better  person. 

Tom  Newton  is  the  most  improved  player. 
At  the  beginning  of  the  year  he  had  trouble 


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catching  the  ball  in  the  post  as  injuries  seemed  to 
hinder  his  preformance.  But  during  a  one  week 
period  in  February.  Tom  averaged  over  30  points  in 
3  consecutive  games  and  was  a  major  factor  re- 
bounding and  blocking  shots.  At  this  point  the  in  the 
season  the  Saint's  hit  their  stride  winning  game  after 
game.  Tom's  improvement  changed  the  team  from 
a  good  one  to  an  unstoppable  one.  No  one  will  forget 
Tom's  thunderous  dunks  or  the  in-your-face  slam 
served  up  to  a  Sacred  Heart  (York  Region)  player 
where  Tom  dunked  the  ball  over  the  Sacred  Heart 
player,  was  fouled  and  hit  the  free  throw  for  a  three- 
point  play. 

The  team,  over  the  course  of  the  season  changed 
drastically.  One  player  left  the  team  while  another 
joined  mid-season.  Two  players  improved  their 
games  to  become  starters.  With  so  many  moves 
team  chemistry  might  be  questioned,  but  each  player 
played  controlled  team  basketball:    getting  strong 


SAC  BASKETBALL  IS  ABOUT  PRIDE, 
DEVELOPMENT  AND  LEADERSHIP 


a* 


i; 


rebounds,  taking  the  ball  strong  to  the  hoop  and  making  the  extra  pass 
so  each  player  knows  where  to  rebound. 

A  dynasty  is  ending  for  SAC  basketball,  with  5  graduating  plaj  ers 
including  two  starters  Chris  Donnelly  and  MVP  Tim  Jackson  and 
three  valuable  role  players  in  Carey  Chow.  Andrew  Hodges  and  Tim 
Rabnett.  Next  year  the  rest  of  the  players  Ryan  Evans.  Tom  Newton. 
Kevin  Liu.  Anthony  Weber,  Tim  Downard  and  Tom  Bielecki  will 
have  to  step  up  their  games.  However  the  future  looks  bright  for  the 
SAC  basketball  program  with  sparkplug,  enthusiastic  players  coming 
up  from  the  JV.  U17  and  U16  programs. 

This  was  the  winningest  team  of  the  past  championship  series. 
SAC  basketball  has  taken  a  lot  of  pride  in  developing  players  in  the 
younger  programs.  For  me  and  most  of  the  players  on  the  team,  u  e 
have  been  with  the  program  since  the  Under  16  level.  SAC  basketball 
is  about  pride,  development  and  leadership.  That  is  why  we  win. 

Carey  Chow 
theReview 


At  the  beginning  of  this  year's  II 
basketball  season,  the  team  was 
optimistic.  We  hoped  to  continue  the 
turn  around  started  by  last  year's  team. 
Seconds  had  only  won  1  regular 
season  game  in  four  years  prior  to  last 
year.  Last  year  they  won  1 1  games 
during  the  season.  This  year's  team 
still  had  6  returning  players  including 
last  year's  scoring  leader  and  leading 
rebounder.  Only  1  member  of  the 
stalling  line  up  did  not  return. 
However  certain  players  lost  their 
basketball  focus  before  die  season  had 
begun  and  even  with  Mr.  Perrier's 
expert  coaching  the  team  continued  on 
a  downard  spiral  throughout  the  season 
until  the  final  games 

Players  who  were  not  expected  to 
contribute  to  the  team's  success  did  so 
by  entering  the  stalling  line  up  and 
playing  much  better  than  those  who 


were  expected  to  shine.  Adam 
Newton,  this  year's  MVP,  showed  the 
team  leadership,  voice,  and 
rebounding  prowess.  He  demonstrated 
that  even  though  the  team  was  not 
successful  on  the  scoresheet  uhat  it 
could  be  successful  to  each  individual 
player  in  improving  their  basketball 
skills. 

If  die  season's  success  was  just 
measured  through  the  win  and  loss 
column  then  the  season  would  be 
considered  a  failure.  But  that  does  not 
account  for  all  the  strides  the  team 
made  throughout  the  season  in 
individual  preformance  and  team 
preformance.  In  a  game  against 
Appleby,  the  Saints  played  their  hearts 
out  only  to  lose  to  the  eventual  Tier  II 
champions  by  2  points.  This  was  a 
constant  situation  for  the  Saints 
because  they  were  competitive  in 
many  of  the  games  but  did  not  have 


the  skill  to  get  over  that  hump  and  win 
the  game. 

Mr.  Perrier's  dedication  to  the  Tier 
II  program  and  the  Saint  Andrew's 
College  Saints  basketball  program 
must  be  noted.  His  continual 
encouragement  to  players  during 
practice  and  games  helps  players  in 
ways  they  can't  comprehend.  The 
team  must  tiiank  Elias  Zeekeh,  for  his 
help  during  the  season  in  getting  water 
bottles  and  scoring  the  game. 

Second  basketball  is  a  very  different 
experience  from  first.  But  the  seconds 
is  a  training  ground  where  players  can 
improve  themselves  enough  to  play  at 
the  first  team  level.  The  program  will 
probably  produce  a  few  players  who 
will  step  up  and  replace  this  year's 
graduating  players.  J 


Wayne  Moyer 


Tier  II  /  JV  Basketball 


A  silver  medal  for  a  gold  deserving  team. 


The  goals  of  the  1  st  Hockey  team  are  the  same 
year  in  and  year  out.  Our  sights  are  always  set 
on  A  -  the  provincial  championship,  B  -  the 
CIS  AA  Championship,  and  C  -  the  Macpherson 
Tournament  Championship.  However,  some 
years  these  goals  seem  a  little  far-fetched  and 
for  the  96-97  Saints,  surely  this  was  the  case. 
With  only  3  returning  defensemen  and  2  bona- 
fide  scorers  in  Fred  Perowne  and  Chris  Heinig, 
this  was  the  classic  rebuilding  year.  Wrong. 
Breaking  all  the  odds  the  final  tally  was: 

1  -  A  York  Region  Championship  (winning  3 
difficult  playoff  series  vs.  Brother  Andre.  King 
City,  and  Thornlea) 

2  -  An  OFS AA  silver  medal  (losing  to  UCC  in 
the  final) 

3  -  A  2nd  place  finish  in  the  CISAA  (another 
dissapointing  semifinal  loss  to  TCS) 

4  -  An  overtime  loss  in  the  MacPherson  Cham- 
pionship (losing  3-2  to  St.  Charles  after  tying 
the  game  with  6  seconds  left  on  the  clock) 


The  young  kids  -  Hirmer,  MacPherson, 
Parent,  Weedon,  Yoshioda  -  proved  to  be 
competitive  and  intelligent. 

John  Lowes  changed  positions  and  played 
defense  like  a  veteran. 

Jason  Perrier  literally  came  off  the  bench  and 
assumed  a  full  time  role  after  a  game  playing 
opposite  another  team's  best  player. 

Craig  Brown  and  Doug  Maclver  were  two  of 
the  best  defeneemen  in  both  the  ISAA  and 
York  Region  leagues. 

Mike  Tatum  caught  fire  after  X-mas  and  no 
one  could  put  the  fire  out. 

Matt  Rook  became  the  best  checking  forward 
in  either  league. 

Andrew  Malloy  was  a  capable  backup. 

Jamie  Taylor  and  Mark  Gooderham  (along 
with  Yoshy)  were  regularly  a  plus  line. 


How  did  this  happen?  One  of  the  greatest  seasons  ever.  Well  done 

guys!  -A.D.  &D.G. 

Fred  Perowne  proved  to  be  an  outstanding 

captain/leader.  Many  thanks  to  Harry  Lyi  -  a  great  manager, 

Mr.  Dawson,  and  Mrs.  Perrier  for  all  your  hard 

Fred  &  Chris  Heinig  maintained  a  goal  a  game      work. 


...Breaking  all  the  odds! 


This  year's  team  consisted  of  a 
lot  of  talent  at  the  2nd  hockey  level. 
Our  team  went  unbeaten  in  the  first  six 
games  of  the  year.  The  only  team  to 
give  us  a  run  for  our  money  was  the 
U.C.C.  Blues,  which  beat  us  in  the 
I.S.A.A.  final  at  U.C.C.  This  team  had 
no  problems  with  opponents  such  as 
Rosseau  Lake.  LCS,  and  TCS. 

With  a  few  graduates  leaving 
this  year,  we  were  led  by  captain  Chris 
Gooderham  with  solid  defence.  Rough 
Richard  Couture  was  the  enforcer  who 
had  everyone's  back. 


Our  MVP  in  Graeme  Martin 
along  with  assistant  captains  Matt 
Fischer  and  Charlie  McLean,  were  an 
offensive  threat  to  opposing  teams. 

Thanks  for  the  cheerleading  from 
Johnny  O,  (and  the  fan  support).  To 
Mr.  Grenier,  who  led  our  team  as  a 
single  handed  coach  in  every  practice 
and  game,  thank  you.  Good  luck  to  all 
returning  players  and  players  moving 
up.   Keep  2nds  alive! 


— 1 

■j 

a 

,  ■ 

'< 

1st  Hockey 

(Back  flow; 

M.  Gooderham, 

Y.  Yoshioka,  T.  Hirmer, 

J.  Taylor,  C.  Parent, 

A.  Weedon 

(Second  Row) 

A.  Perrier,  Esq., 

D.  Maclver,  G.  Cooke, 

D.  Near,  J.  MacPherson, 

J.  Perrier,  J.  Lowes, 

H.  Lyi 

(Front  Row) 

A.  Malloy,  M.  Rook, 

G.  Brown,  A.  Dunford, 

Esq.,  F.  Perowne, 

D.  Galadja,  Esq., 

C.  Heinig,  M.  Tatum 

Tier  H  Hockey 

(Back  Row) 

R.Grenier.Esq., 

C.  Wakefield,  A. 

McNabb,  G.  Thompson, 

J.  Talbot,  T.Lariviere,  J. 

Allan, 

A.  Reid,  C.  Crow,  A.  Ma 

(Front  Row) 

C.  Draper,  J.  Farrugia, 

G.  Martin,  C. 

Gooderham,  J.  Cooke,  R. 

Couture,   M.  Krock 

(Absent) 

C.  MacLean,  S.  Dudley, 

J.  Tanaka,  J.  Middleton, 

J.  O'Hea 


U1S  Hockey 


CShEJCn '  i 

F 

i^L^i 

1*4  •  || 

^1^5 

^■L.    '^~\_ 

Jhyi 

'^nfJttSL.  i 

(Back  Row) 

K.  Marshall,  R.  Allen, 
A.  Chicoine,  J.  Kaptyn, 
I.  Sinclair,  R.  Craig, 
K.  walsh,  P.  Perrier 
(Middle  Row) 
J.  Popiel,  A.  Naghi, 
T.  Long,  F.  Pollard, 
S.  Gariepy,  J.  Carter, 

A.  Murdock 

(Front  Row)  I.  Snider, 

F.  Cowell,  Esq., 

B.  Chisholm,  J.  Giles, 
S.  Kimmerer,  Esq., 

G.  Brown 


U14  Hockey 

(Back  Row) 

A.  Steeves,  M.  Frame, 
S.  Thompson,  R.  Ball, 
P.  Bachetti,  J.  Kaptyn, 
M.  Tutton,  K.  Fullerton, 
P.  Sanders,  L.  Zoratto 
(Front  Row) 
A.  Gosbee,  G.  Hev 
N.  Weedon, 
G.  Shields,  Esq., 
G.  Stock,  S.  Rush.Esq., 
I.  Green,  J.  .Lennox, 
J.  Hurst 


r 


theReview 


iing:     CISAA  and  YRSAA  Champions. 


le  iron  man  skiin 

Wednesdays,  Berna 

lore  than  he  skied,  wh 

on  brokrn  poles  ovei 
rs  on  the  team. 

Colin  Russel 
i.jurj  hut  still 
)an.  David 
;nior 
1,  with  5 

undi i  Ins  lull  underwent  sur- 

down  l>\  it  .ill  year;  <  \»  i  \i>«.<h 
mi  the  team  u;is  amazed  as  to 
>w  Rev 


This  season  featured  some  of 

the  BEST  SKIERS  in  Ontario  and 

at  the  end  of  the  season, 


the 


Andrew'sSaints 


Alpine  Skiing  team 

WON  the  CIS  A  A  TITLE. 


Alpine  Skiing,  led  by  captain 
Greg  Berdette,  captured  the  first  cham- 
pionship for  Alpine  Skiing  in  St. 
Andrew's  history.  This  was  accom- 
plished by  placing  three  and  some- 
times four  of  our  five  racers  in  the  top 
five,  securing  victories  the  whole  sea- 
son. Sensation  Peter  Dyson,  FIS  racer, 
took  the  league  by  storm,  winning  his 
first  race  and  placing  in  the  top  three 
for  the  remainder.  Will  Mercer  and 
Steve  Amell  secured  our  winning  hold 
on  the  league  by  finishing  close  behind 
Peter  in  the  top  five.  Brook  Dyson  and 
Greg  Berdette  rounded  out  the  team, 
pushing  other  schools  further  back  in 
the  standings. 

The  team  will  remain  much  the 
same  next  year  as  Greg  is  the  only 
member  leaving.  A  strong  Alex 
Addison,  coming  off  a  promising  sea- 
son, will  boost  SAC  to  another  CIS  AA 
Championship. 


(Back  Row) 

A.  Addison, 
S.  Amell, 
G.  Berdett, 
P.  Matukas. 
J.  Price, 
S.  Rothwell 
(Front  Row) 
W.  Scoular.  Esq., 
W.  Byrne, 
S.  Manley, 
R.  Austin, 
M.  Wilson, 

B.  Dyson, 
Ms.  R.  Weber 


Ending  the  Drought: 

1st  Swimming  -  ISAA  Champions 


SAC'S  FIRST  SWIMMING 
TEAM  WON  THEIR  1ST 
CHAMPIONSHIP  OFTHE 
90'S  WITH  A  DECISIVE 
VICTORY  OVER  THE 
CISAA  LEAGUE. 

This  year  for  the  first  time  since 
1986,  SAC  First  Swimming  won 
the  CISAA  Championships  and  al- 
though we  had  lost  swimmers  due 
to  graduation  the  team  spirit  was  as 
strong  as  ever.  This  year's  team 
captained  by  Michael  Graaf  battled 
their  way  through  the  four  qualifi- 
ers with  amazing  results,  and  it  be- 
came clear  to  the  team,  that  once 
again,  our  major  rival  and  competi- 


tion would  be  UCC.  To  our  great 
surprise  the  team  from  Ridley  Col- 
lege put  up  a  tremendous  battle  in 
the  CISAA  final  and  they  were  the 
real  worry  to  us  in  the  last  minutes 
of  the  meet.  This  season,  though, 
was  to  end  very  differently  from  the 
last  ten,  with  us  finally  recapturing 
the  CISAA  title  we  had  last  won  in 
986. 

Two  very  special  swimmers 
need  to  be  recognized,  Daniel  Wells, 
this  year's  MVP  whose  contribu- 
tion to  the  team  was  limitless  and 
our  MIP,  Ian  McGuigan.  who  im- 
proved to  move  up  from  the  Second 
Team.  Ian  improved  so  terrifically 
this  year  that  he  bettered  his  stand- 


ing from  the  last  qualifier  to  the 
finals  by  a  full  17  seconds!  Special 
thanks  go  to  Mr.  Walden  and  Mr. 
Smith  whose  coaching  expertise  put 
us  in  contention  against  our  rivals 


for  the  title.  Thanks  to  everybody 
for  a  year  to  remember  and  here's 
looking  at  next  year  for  another 
fantastic  season. 

Michael  Graaf 


Under  16  Swimming 


A  great  showing  for  the  Under  16  Swir 
Team.  The  future  looks  bright. 

This  year's  Under  16  team  was  one  of  many  talents  and  of 
many  future  prospects.  Battling  their  way  through  thick  and 
thin  this  team  had  hopes  of  repeating,  or  hopefully  bettering 
their  performance  from  last  year.  However,  in  the  final 
meet,  it  was  once  again  UCC  who  took  first,  and  despite  the 
great  effort  put  forward  by  all  team  members,  this  year's 
squad  placed  third.  A  special  mention  goes  out  to  Mrs. 
Shields  who  brought  her  knowledge  and  swimming  expe- 
rience to  the  team  for  the  second  year  and  without  whom  the 
junior  members  of  the  team  could  not  have  functioned. 
Also,  Mr.  Smith  should  be  mentioned  for  his  ability  to 
coach  a  s  wi  m  team  and  read  the  newspaper  at  the  same  time. 
Without  Mr.  Smith's  coaching  expertise,  this  team  would 
never  have  come  as  far  as  it  did  in  the  last  few  years.  Finally, 
we  have  to  mention  the  MVP,  Jorge  Camil,  for  his  endless 
commitment  to  the  team  and  the  MIP,  Michael  Charlebois, 
for  the  great  effort  that  he  put  in  throughout  the  year  to 
improve  as  much  as  he  did.  Congratulations  on  a  success! 
season  and  next  year  is  looking  even  more  hopeful. 


Jr.  Swimming 

(Back  Row)  G.  Smith,  Esq.  (Front  Row)  M.  Charlebois,  H.  Heastie,  J.  Hudnall,  J.  Camil, 
R.  Pandal,  N.  Le,  C.  Robinson 


Senior  Swimming 

(Front  Row)  R.  Devald,  D.  Morales,  A.  Ennis,  D.  Wells,  WI.  Graat, 
D.  Ripley,  K.  Charles 


Under!  6BasketbaII 


Because  of  their  quickness  and  basketball  fundamentals  Under  16  Basketball  made  it  to  the  Championships  for  a  second  yeai 


welcometothe 

PLAYQround 


Training  camp  began  last 
November  with  35  players  vying  for  the  14 
spots  available  on  the  U16  squad.  It  was 
challenging  and  difficult  to  choose  the 
team,  but  after  some  difficult  decisions  the 
roster  was  set,  I  was  pleased  with  our  early 
season  play,  and  right  from  the  beginning 
a  team  mentality  developed  that  allowed 
us  to  be  at  the  top  of  the  league  all  year.  Our 
very  impressive  15-4  record  during  the 
season  made  us  the  second  seed  in  the  final 
tournament.  Our  losses  were  all  by  fairly 
slender  margins:  an  early  12  point  loss  to 
Crescent  followed  by  a  2  point  loss  to 
Appleby,  a  3  point  loss  to  Crescent,  and  a 
3  point  loss  to  UCC.  In  the  opening  game 
on  the  final  weekend  we  played  to  a  steady 
10  point  victory  over  Royal  St.  George's, 
putting  us  in  the  semi-final  against  our  old 
rivals  Hillfield.  We  had  beaten  them  in  OT 
just  two  weeks  earlier,  and  on  this  day 
played  to  a  4  point  victory.  In  the  final 
game  against  the  first  seed  Crescent,  we 
led  by  5  going  into  the  final  quarter.  A 
couple  of  quick  turnovers  put  us  behind 


and  we  could  not  make  up  the 
deficit;  we  lost  in  the  final  44-40. 
The  Most  Improved  Player 
on  this  team  was  a  split  between 
two  hard  working  players,  J.  Lo 
and  I.  Kadiri.  The  Most  Valuable 
Player  for  the  U16  team  is  the 
player  who  played  every  position 
from  centre  to  point  guard,  and 
who  led  the  team  in  scoring,  B. 
Hracs.  Honourable  mention  for 
MVP  goes  to  point  guard  N. 
Abraham. 

I  was  very  proud  of  this  team 
all  season  long.  We  were 
sportsmen  in  every  game  of  the 
year,  taking  victories  in  stride 
and  accepting  losses  as 
challenges  to  overcome;  it  has 
been  an  honour  to  coach  this  very 
responsible  group  of  young  men. 

W.G.  Robson 


V 


With  a  9  - 11  record  the  Saints  Droved  thev  were  a  team  to  be  recond  with. 


Under  I  ^Basketball 

The  U 1 5  basketbrawl  team  had  a  record  of  9  - 1 1 .  The  players  demonstrated  a  great  deal  of  spirit 
and  desire  throughout  the  season.  They  were  enthusiastic  and  dedicated  to  improving  their 
basketball  skills  and  worked  together  as  a  team.  Their  ""never  give  up'"  attitude  earned  them 
positive  attention  from  other  coaches.  The  players  on  this  team  have  a  great  deal  of  talent  and 
hopefully,  they  will  have  great  basketball  careers  at  St.  Andrew's.  Special  thanks  goes  to 
statistician  Sammy  Kitafufe  and  to  manager  Rob  Vrscay  for  their  excellent  work  during  the  season. 

Coach  K.  Ryan. 


Current  Page:  (CLOCKWISE  FROM  TOP  LEFT)  The  bench  waits  for  the  PT.  Chapel  lays  in  the  ball.  #23. 

Kenneth  cuts  for  the  ball.  Dribbling  through  the  competition.  Shooting  over  the  competition. 

Next  Page:  (TOP  LEFT)  Hracs  plays  point.  (TOP  RIGHT)  Jason  Cheung  drives  the  lane.  Bottom 


Under!  4Basketball 


Coach  Sommerville  retires  with  his  Under  14  basketball  team  finishing  the  season  in  the  ISAA  Championship  game. 


Current  Page:  (TOP  LEFT)  Fullerto 
(BOTTOM)  Mr.  Somerville.  "Hey  ref 


court.  (TOP  RIGHT)  Mr.  Somerville  rallies  the  troops. 
ie  call?" 


^ 


This  term.  I  had  the  privilege  of 
being  captain  of  an  outstanding  U14 
basketball  team.  This  was  truly  a 
genuinely  successful  team,  both  on 
and  off  the  court.  As  we  became 
more  familiar  with  each  other  we 
improved  from  a  solid  unit  to  a 
seemingly  unbeatable  squad.  The 
triumph  of  our  season  was  well 
shown  in  our  record  of  17  wins  and  3 
losses.  However,  we  also  displayed 
perseverance  and  strength  during  the 
season  overcoming  a  few  injuries 
and  some  half-time  deficits  to 
accumulate  many  impressive  wins 
by  large  margins. 

As  we  entered  our  playoffs  in 
second  place  in  the  league,  we 
gained  confidence.  We  continued  to 
play  astonshingly  in  the  ISAA 
tournament,  beating  Pickering 
College.  The  next  game  was  a  great 
test  for  us,  we  faced  a  talented 
Crescent  team  to  whom  we  had  lost 
to  once  during  the  regular  season.  It 
was  one  of  our  closest  games  of  the 
year  and  in  the  last  remaining 
seconds  we  pulled-out  what  might 
have  been  our  biggest  victory  of  the 
year.  We  put  forth  a  very  valiant 
effort  in  the  championship  game  but 
lost  to  UCC  in  a  high  octane  match. 

Everyone  should  be  congratulated 
on  a  phenomenal  season.  A  special 
thanks  to  Mr.  Somerville,  for  his 
patience  and  continual  support  which 
encouraged  our  team  to  excel  to  a 
premium  level  of  play. 

Josh  Kelson 


the  Review 


Underl  3Basketball 


Under  13  BBall  featured  players  who  were  new  to  the  game.  They  learned  and  grew  with  Coach  Hanson  during  the  entire  season. 


What  a  season,  many  wins,  too  many 
losses.  The  team  consisted  of  only  one 
returning  veteran.  Because  of  our  lack 
of  basketball  knowledge  we  lost  many 
games.  As  the  season  progressed  our 
team  learned  the  fundamentals  of 
basketball  and  won  a  total  of  8  games. 

This  year's  MVP  was  Derek  Choi  and 
Diego  Sierra.  Both  Diego  and  Derek 
were  capable  of  scoring  in  down  low 
and  helped  rebound.  The  MIP  was 
Brian  Lin. 

Thanks  to  Mr.  Hanson  for  coaching  us 
and  to  Mrs.  Lorriman  for  cheering  us 
on.  Best  of  luck  to  all  the  players  in 
their  SAC  basketball  careers. 
Alex  Chow 

i 


the  Review 


SAC  SQUASH    SAC  SQUASH 


Our  squash  team  this  year  was  a 
very  strong  and  dedicated  group  of 
athletes.  They  worked  very  hard 
at  each  practice  to  improve  their 
game.  This  year  s  team  was 
divided  into  two  groups:  Our  First 
Team,  made  up  of  6  players, 
included  Anthony  Dougall, 
Amaz  Taufique,  Alan  Leung, 
Alan  Wong,  Hugh  Siddley 
and  Simon  Williams  and 
the  Seconds  Team  was 
composed  of  11  play- 
ers. 

The  squash  team 
participated  in 
the  Bishops 
College 
School 
Ontario 
and 


Quebec  Inde- 
pendent School 
Tournament  in 
Lennoxville,  Quebec. 
Amaz  Taufique  was  the 
runner-up  and  Anthony 
Dougall  was  the  over-all 
winner  of  this  invitational 
tournament.  The -16  winner 
was  Asad  Haque.  And  for 
the  third  consecutive  year, 
St. Andrews  was  the  overall 
team  winner. 

In  the  ISAA  squash  league, 
we  had  a  fantastic  season, 
this  year.  Ridley  was  simply 
outstanding  and  they  were 
out  of  reach  to  us.  So,  our 
team  goal  was  to  challenge 
UCC  and  we  had  some 
great  matches  against  them. 
We  had  a  great  final  tourna- 


ment  at  the  first  team  level. 
Anthony  won  the  consolation 
round  in  the  first  flight,  Alan 
k  Leung  finished  runner-up 
k  in  the  second  flight  and 
L  Hugh  Siddley  won 
k  the  very  important 
^    third  Flight.This 
k     gave  us  the 
opportu- 
nity 


SAC  SQUASH  SAC  SQUASH    SAC  SQUAS 

Senior  Squash 


second.   The 
Second  team 
finished  a  strong 
third  win,  with  the  very 
strong  performance  of 
Ben  Hew  and  Jaime 
Hirshfield  at  the  final  tourna- 
ment. 

To  all  graduating  players,  I 
would  like  to  thank  you  all 


for  your  hard  work  and  first- 
class  commitment  and  wish 
you  all  the  best  of  luck  in 
your  future  endeavors. 

The  MIP  award  went  to  Alan 
Leung,  for  his  on-going  first- 
class  commitment  to  the 
team  and  his  burning  desire 
to  Improve! 

I  would  like  to  give  an  honor- 
able mentionto  Amaz  for  his 
hard  work  this  season. 

But  This  year's  win- 
- .     ner  of  the  Peter 
Frost  MVP 
award 


Back:  J.  Hirshfield,  A.  Dougall,  A.  Taufique,  J.  Thompson 
Middle:  R.  Lo,  R.  Madrazo,  P.  Henry,  B.  Hew,  A.  Leung,  P.  Balls,  Mr.  Cameron 
Front:  A  Wong,  K.  Charles,  H.  Siddeley,  B.  Livingston,  A.  Nusaputra,  J.  Hui 


goes 
to  An- 
thony 

Dougall  for 
his 
oustanding 
play  this  sea- 
son. Congratula- 
tions!!! 


Ij-Jo  Hacks y 


The  Saints  Under  16  Hockey  team  dominated  the  ISAA  league 
and  captured  the  Championship. 

The  Junior  Terminators 


The  Under  16  Hockey  team  had  what  can 
only  be  described  as  an  outstanding  season.  By 
any  measure  this  team  performed  beyond  all 
expectations  and  above  all.  they  did  it  as  a 
"team". 

The  goal  of  the  Under  1 6  programme  is  to 
develop  players  who  will  eventually  play  for  1  st 
Hockey  and  reduce  the  adjustment  time  needed 
to  be  a  contributing  player  at  that  level  to  that  end 
Under  16  Played  in  two  leagues  and  while  York 
region  is  an  under  17  league,  our  success  there 
cannot  be  measured  in  the  win/loss  column. 
Losing  to  the  eventual  league  champions.  King 
City,  in  the  quarter-finals  4-5  in  overtime, 
without  our  biggest  and  toughest  player,  Ian 
Sinclair,  demonstrated  just  how  far  we  had  come 
the  experience  developed  in  this  league  set  us  up 
for  the  success  we  had  in  ISAA  competition. 

And  successful  we  were.  The  team  was 
undefeated  throughout  league  play  and  the 
championship  tournament,  while  amassing  16 
wins  and  1  tie  in  17  games,  and  putting  1 14 
pucks  behind  opposition  goalies  and  only 
allowing  1 7  against.  The  end  of  year  tournament 
is  where  we  played  our  best  hockey.  We  scored 
34  goals  in  beating  UCC,  LCS.  Ridley,  Lakefield 
and  in  the  final.  Crescent,  while  only  allowing  2 
goals  against.  Coach  Dunford  would  be  proud! 
In  the  championship  game  our  play  was  to  wear 
down  their  best  player  (and  arguably  the  best 


theReview 


player  in  the  league)  with  constant 
checking. by  Captain  Rick  Pollard  and  Ian 
Sinclair.  Midway  through  the  second 
period,  with  a  4-0  lead  and  this  player 
throwing  up  behind  his  bench  with  fatigue, 
we  knew  the  championship  was  ours. 


Lead  by  Rick  Pollard,  a  three 
year  veteran,  and  assistant  captains 
Jamie  Files  and  Brian  Chishom, 
this  team  never  lacked  for  leader- 
ship. These  and  other  veteran 
players  like  Alaine  Chicoine.  Jason 
Kaptyn,  Tom  Long  and  Scott  Murdock 
grew  as  players  and  in  most  cases  are 
ready  for  the  jump  to  1st  Hockey. 


Our  Goaltending  has  never  been 
stronger  with  two  excellent  young 
goalies  in  Graeme  Brown  and  Ian 
Snider.  Graeme  who  sparkled  at  the 
end  of  year  tournament  and  Ian  snider 
who  will  forget  his  performance  against 
King  City,  were  outstanding  throughout 
the  year  and  suggest  that  the  senior 
goaltending  needs  will  be  satisfied  for  a  few 
more  years. 


Rookies  like  Ian  Sinclair  (Who  didn't 
play  hockey  last  year  to  experiment  with 
that  other  winter  sport  -  BBall).  Robbie 
Carter.  Paul  Perrier.  Mike  Craig  and  Ross 
Marshall  became  impact  players  and  if  they 
don't  make  the  jump  to  1st,  will  be  expected 
to  lead  the  team  next  year. 

Stephen  Gariepy.  Kyle  Walsh,  Jack 
Popiel  and  James  Allen  made  huge  gains  but 
perhaps  none  more  than  Alex  Naghi.  Alex 
became  such  a  versatile  player  for  us  that  he 
would  ask  before  games  as  to  what  his 
position  would  be.  His  speed,  toughness 
and  hell-bent  on  ice  demeanour  made  him 
the  coaches'  choice  for  most  improved 
player. 


theReview 


U14  Hockey 


or; 


HARDandM 


ro 


After  two  seasons  without  an  experi- 
enced goalie,  this  year"s  U14  team  had  five 
good  goalies  trying  out.  One  of  the  highlights 
of  the  season  was  Tyler  Hurst's  first  game  in 
net  vs  UCC  "A",  w  here  they  out  shot  us  at  least 
40-15  and  yet  he  stopped  all  but  one  shot  to 
earn  a  1  - 1  tie.  It  was  obvious  at  this  time  that 
we  were  not  the  powerhouse  team  of  the  past 
two  years.  We  had  some  very  good  players, 
especially  defensively,  but  our  weakness  was 
a  lack  of  two  strong  forward  lines.  After 
Christmas  our  prospects  improved  with  the 
addition  of  Peter  Bachetti  and  Luk  Zoratto. 
Peter's  first  game  with  us  was  against  Nichols 
and  he  scored  three  times  on  slap  shots  just 
inside  the  blue  line.  Luk's  soft  hands,  speed, 
toughness,  and  great  play  making  ability  now 
gave  us  two  competitive  lines.  Still,  we  only 
managed  to  finish  the  season  with  a  500  win 
record,  with  1 1  wins.  1 1  losses  and  1  tie. 

We  were  ranked  a  2enerous  4th  in  the 


theReview 


final  CISAA  tournament  behind  UCC  "A", 
Holy  Trinity  and  Appleby,  and  just  ahead  of 
Crescent.  Nichols.  Royal  St.  Georges  and  UCC 
"B".  We  drew  Crescent  in  our  first  game  and 
lost  5-3  after  being  ahead  2-0  in  the  first,  and 
3-2  in  the  second.  They  tied  it  up  in  the  third 
and  went  ahead  4-3  in  the  final  minutes  and 
then  added  an  empty  net  goal.  This  defeat 
placed  us  on  the  consolation  side  of  the  draw- 
where  we  defeated  UCC  "B"  10-0  to  go  onto 
the  consolation  final.  There  we  met  Nichols 
School  whom  we  lost  to  7-5  in  our  only  season 
game  against  them.  We  had  to  defeat  Nichols 
or  we  were  going  to  go  home  very 
dissappointed. 

Andrew  Gosbee  got  the  start  in  net  and 
played  his  best  game  of  the  season.  Graydon 
Stock  "C",  our  best  two  way  player  and  even- 
tual team  MVP,  broke  his  wrist  early  in  the 
game,  and  then  Peter  Bachetti.  our  power 
forward  and  most  consistent  scorer,  was  thrown 
out  of  the  game  for  a  hit  from  behind.  With  the 
loss  of  two  key  players,  Nick  Weedon  "A",  our 
most  versatile  player,  was  moved  from  de- 
fense back  up  to  centre.  This  left  only  three 
defenseman  for  the  last  half  of  the  game.  To  be 
able  to  win  the  game  we  needed  smart,  aggres- 


sive, and  consistent  play  from  our  three  domi- 
nant veteran  defensemen.  This  we  got  from 
Ian  Green  "A".  Greg  Heward  and  John-Ross 
Lennox.  Their  hard  quick  shots  from  the 
point,  aggressive  checking  of  opponents  on 
the  rush,  dominance  of  forwards  in  front  of  the 
net,  and  short  shifts  enabled  the  three  to  play 
well  for  the  remainder  of  the  game.  So  after 
one  of  our  best  defensive  games  of  the  season, 
we  defeated  Nichols  by  a  score  of  4-3.  Though 
we  had  hoped  to  fair  better  in  the  tournament, 
it  is  always  a  pleasure  to  play  well. 


1 


V 


y3 


A\ 


Jt      _ 


It  is  safe  to  say  that  the  first  tennis  team  is  perpetually  rebuilding  with 
many  foreign  players  at  the  top  of  the  roster  only  staying  for  one  year. 
With  only  one  returning  member  from  last  year,  we  managed  to  build  a 
respectable  team  which  only  lost  once  in  regular  season  play.  Due  to 
some  unfortunate  flip-of-fhe-coin  seedings  we  left  the  final  tournament 
earlier  than  expected  but  not  without  first  forging  out  some  personal  bests 
in  terms  of  performance  and  wins.  Many  thanks  to  all  the  members  of 
the  team  for  their  enthusiam,  dedication,  and  good  humour.  Looking 
forward  to  next  year  with,  count  'em,  two  returning  players! 

MVP  -  Anthony  Dougall  MIP  -  Amaz  Taufique 


^     ^ 


o—   -0 


It's  bashing  time.  SAC  TENNIS 


J.  Hirshfeld,  B.  M-Rioseco,  M.  Tanumihardja,  A.  Dougall, 
A.  Taufique,  P.  Filion,  R.  Madrazo,  J.  Kravchenko. 


It  was  a  short  but  productive  season. 
In  the  beginning,  we  had  a  bunch  of 
fun  and  exciting  tennis  players.  By 
theend,  they  had  improved  theirtennis 
skills  and  posed  as  a  competitive  threat 
to  other  teams  in  the  ISAA.  Coached 
by  the  talented  and  experienced  Mr. 
R.  Bedard,  we  played  our  hearts  out 
under  his  leadership  and  guidance. 
He  was  a  real  figure  in  SAC  tennis. 
The  ISAA  tournament  hosted  by  SAC 
had  to  deal  with  cold  temperatures 
and  windy  conditions.  We  advanced 
to  the  semi-finals  and  played  some 


competitive  tennis  against  RSG.  There  were 
two  tie  breakers  which  ultimately  decided 
our  fate.  Gerald  Li  and  Ramirez  narrowly 
came  back  to  win  their  match  but  Gene  Chiba 
and  Matt  Ward  let  their  tie  breaker  slip  away 
after  Gene  had  fought  off  a  few  match  points 
by  making  some  clutch  winners.  There  were 
some  great  matches  along  the  season  -  it  was 
an  exciting  season. 


U15  Tennis 


The  St.  Andrew's  College  under  15 
tennis  team  had  quite  an  interesting 
season.  We  hadn't  ranked  the  players 
so  it  was  a  bit  of  experimenting  of  who 
would  play  what  posiion  all  season. 
Our  1  st  singles/doubles  and  2nd  singles/ 
doubles  changed  just  about  every  match. 
The  first  match  was  played  against 
Hillfield  Strathalan  College.  We  came 
out  with  about  a  fifty-fifty  result,  not 
bad  for  our  first  match. 
We  had  a  combination  of  coaches,  at 


the  beginning  of  the  season  Ms. 
Kravchenko  along  with  Mr.  R.  Bedard 
organized  practices  and  then  for  awhile 
Mr.  R.  Bedard  alone.  Before  the  final 
tournament  at  the  Mayfair  West  Tennis 
Club  hosted  by  a  cschool  which  name 
will  be  unmention,  Mr.  P.  Bedard  gave 
us  some  great  tips  and  some  hard  drills. 
The  people  who  didn't  turn  up  for  the 
"nigh  before"  practice  which  included 
some  of  the  top  players,  weren't  able  to 
go  to  the  tournament  because  at  that 


practice  we  were  supposed  to  find  out 
the  time  of  the  tournament.  We  had  a 
very  good  day  and  everyone  improved 
their  game  quite  a  bit  and  unfortunately 
we  just  missed  the  final.  Surely  these 
players  will  be  ready  to  move  on  to 
other  and  more  demanding  teams  next 
year. 

Jacob  Marcinkowski 


Ulo'fennk 


*>.-,.-. 


the  Review 


uib  lennis 

(BackRow)VJ  Cheong,  E.Vargas,  I.Green,  J.  Lau.T.  Paolini,  Esq.  (Front  Row) 
S.  Bhayana,  M.  Lau.  C.  Steed,  K.  Ho 


ii  tennis 
(Back  Row)  R  Bedard.  Esq,  S.  Suarez,  M.  Ward,  G.  Li,  R.  Leung.J.  D\az(Front 
Row)  D.  Espmoza,  G.  Chiba,  L.  Nakagawa,  D.  Mok 


U15Tenis 

(Back  Row)  P.  Bedard,  Esq.,  C.  Crow,  K.  King,  J.  Marchinkowski,  A.  Porter, 
J.  Kravchenko,  (Front  Row)  F.  Qumonez,  E.  Romero 


U14Tennis 

(Back Row)  N.  Weedon,  D.  Martinez,  R.  Dickins,  P.  Bachetti,  D.  Choi,  P.  Bedard, 
Esq.  (Front  Row)  B.  Salinas,  L.  Zoratto,  C.  Morodo,  P.  Davila, 


*  ♦ 


he  lacrosse  team  set  h 
g<w 
theTalBH^ne  depth  a 
team  in  ISAA  and  Yor 
win  ISAA  and  hAe  a  1 
to  a  heavy  schedule  in 
week.  Unfortunately,* 
found  ourselves  waiting  a 


rass.i 


r  an  amazi 
seasonf  seating  tea 
first  three  games,  wej 
finished  third  in  IS/ 
York  Region  behim 
The  team  wou 
year  to  graduating 


&0 


oals  thB  season  because  it 
,e  lacrosse  program.  We  had 
to  compete  with  any 
re  felt  it  very  realistic  to 
„AA.  We  looked  forward 
g  on  average  4  games  a 
t  to  be.  All  too  often  we 
tie  lacrosse  field  either  for 
d  then  returning  home 
earn  became  unfocused, 
at  the  beginning  of  the 
■~e  of  seven  goals  in  our 
"iin  our  goals.  We 
d  UCC  and  third  in 
1  ajnd  Hunufrjittghts. 
d  wish  atWiuck  next 


theReview 


(Back Row)  F.  Cowell,  Esq.,  F.  Perowne,  G.  Martin,  J.  Marshall,  M.  Gooderham,  J.  Perrier,  J.  McGrath,  T.  Newton,  D.  Near,  J.  Price,  A.  Malloy, 
D.  Grey-Noble,  T.  Takada,  R.  Marshall,  G.  Robson,  Esq.  (Front  Row)  M.  Tatum,  I.  Snyder,  J.  Giles,  H.  Sham,  W.  Park,  B.  Birkett,  M.  Fischer] 
B.  Chisholm,  B.  Mathieson,  A.  McNabb 


In  the  longest  rugby  season  in  St. 
Andrew's  history,  our  record  stands  at 
16  wins  and  2  defeats.  We  had  11 
returning  players  from  last  year's 
Championship  team,  and  may  very 
capable  adiletes  joining  them.  So  when 
people  asked  me  earlier  this  year  what 
our  chances  were,  I  replied  "We  have  no 
excuses".  John  MacMillan  and  I  set  out 
to  challenge  these  players  to  higher 
standards,  and  by  entering  York  Region, 
the  route  to  OFSAA  was  clear.  In  total, 
28  players  represented  the  1  st  XV  at  one 
time  or  another. 

We  had  a  combination  of  forward 
power  and  experience  ( Richard  Couture, 
Brad  Livingstone,  Mark  Newotn,  Mike 
Foy,  Tim  Jackson  and  Glen  Cowan), 
excellent  defence  (Dan  Herce,  Mike 
Farrugia  and  Will  Diep  were  strong 
running  centres  with  dependable  defence) 
and  speed  and  finishing  ability  on  the 
wings  (Matt  Rook  and  Chris  Heinig). 
Our  intention  of  using  Simon  Williams 
as  a  primary  attacking  player  at  full  back 
was  unfortunately  lost  to  injury  early  on 

-  but  he  was  with  us  all  the  way.  Jeff 
Slightham  was  able  to  fill  his  place  with 
confidence.  Adam  Newton,  Will  Mercer, 
Brad  Ferris  and  Dan  Ginou  all  had  regular 
starting  positions,  and  the  stength  of  the 
ben  -  Tom  Lariviere,  John  Lowes,  Justin 
Scott,  Chris  Fusco  and  Greg  Meuser  - 
was  invaluable. 

After  three  exhibition  games  and  a 
tournament  in  Quebec,  we  were  ready  to 
compete  in  the  two  leagues.  We  sailed 
through  the  York  Region  games  until  we 
met  Father  Bressani,  and  earned  the  win 
there  without  5  starters.  In  the 
Independent  School  games,  Ridley  was 
our  best,,  and  the  only  big  disappointment  1 
was  -  yes  -  TCS.  Oh,  to  have  that  one 
back. 

After  a  York  Region  season  with  1 88 
points  scored  and  only  8  conceded,  we 
played  our  best  to  win  playoff  games  34 

-  9  and  17-3.  We  were  peaking  at  the 
right  time,  and  were  able  to  enter  OFSAA 


theReview 


1st  XV  Rugby 


with  confidence.  Seeded  third,  we  had 
an  early  scare  against  Cedabrae  (3  -  0), 
but  we  played  much  better  second  day  to 
convincingly  beat  Oakville  -  Trafalgar, 
22-6  and  Lawrence  Park,  17-3.  The  final 
was  expected  to  be  against  perennial 
favourites,  Barrie  Central,  but  they  were 
defeated  in  the  semis  by  fourth  ranked 
Dunbarton. 

The  final  was  much  tougher. 
Dunbarton  had  done  their  homework  on 
us  and  we  defended  an  early  lead  to  win 
7  -  3,  deservedly  so  according  to  most 
neutral  observers.  We  had  scored  45 
points  in  4  game,  only  14  (one  uy  and 


three  penalties)  against. 

John  and  I  would  like  to  thank  all 
those  graduating  players  who  have 
contributed  and  gained  much  from  the 
game  here  at  St.  Andrew's.  In  spite  of  all 
the  scoring,  defence  and  an  unwillingness 
to  give  excuses  were  keys  to  our  success. 
The  same  will  be  true  with  a  new  team 
next  year.  We  can  hardly  wait 

This  year' s  veteran  team  had  relatively 
few  new  faces,  but  Will  Mercer  and  Matt 
Rook  were  two  very  competitive  players 
who  put  their  mark  on  the  team.  Matt 
was  a  threat  every  time  he  touched  the 
ball,  and  he  earned  the  MIP  award. 


The  MVP  award  is  given  in  honour  of 
Courtney  Stoate,  the  man  who  started 
rugby  at  SAC  i  the  early  '60s.  The  ward 
goes  to  Tim  Jackson,  a  three  year  player 
on  the  team  who,  in  representing  Ontario 
and  Canada  on  the  Under  19  teams,  has 
gone  as  far  as  is  possible  for  a  player  at 
his  age.  In  spite  of  this,  his  ambitions 
were  for  his  team  closer  to  home  here, 
and  he  took  enormous  pride  and  joy  in 
winning  OFSAA. 

Mr.  Swan 


theReview 


^::'  ■:.  :.>'■'    5  .  .  -       '•.':-■' ^ 


' 


1 996-97 
OFSAA  Champions 


i 


(Back  Row)  A.  Newton,  B.  Ferris,  J.  Lowes,  C.  Fusco,  W.  Mercer,  T.  Lariviere,  D.  Ginou,  G.  Meuser,  J.  Scott 
(Second  Row)  W.  Diep,  M.  Farrugia,  M.  Rook,  R.  Couture,  J.  Slightham,  C.  Heinig,  G.  Cowan,  B.  Livingstone 
(Front  Row)  S.  Swan.  Esq..  S.  Williams.  M.  Foy,  T.  Jackson,  M.  Newton,  D.  Herce.  J.  MacMillan 


I  XV  Rugby 


iibi'IIci::^       pi? 


(Back  Row)  A.  Christie,  J.  Talbot,  B.  Hew,  J.  George-John  (Third  Row)  S. 
Dudley,  C.  Parent  J.  Farrugia.  T.  Decarli,  A.  Leung,  M.  Cameron,  Esq.  (Second 
Row)  M.  Scott,  B.  Dyson,  M.  Woods,  A.  Camargo,  A.  Blades,  R.  Cruz,  A. 
Weedon  (Front  Row)  R.  Lai,  C.  Draper,  J.  Tanaka,  M.  Landry.  D.  Gray,  G. 
Kwan 

Tier  II  Rugby 


3*-ls    '4&-S--  .$L-4l --&,-^-  s*~§    %M  $ 


(Back  Row)  R.  Goldstein,  G.  Birkett,  S.  Rothwell,  M.  Richarson,  J.  Camil.  M. 
Fullerton.  D.  Smith,  H.  Heastie  (Third Row)  J.  Popiel,  P.  Jamieson,  Esq.,  W. 
Byrne,  A.  Yeung,  R.  Devald,  P.  Dyson,  J.  Chappie,  T.  Mackay,  B.  Ferris,  G. 
Smith  (Second Row)  J.  Near.  A.  Chicoine,  T.  Long,  K  Walsh,  A  .  Gawel.  H. 
Kim,  E.  Yamada,  P.  Dumitrescu  (Front  Row)  Y  Yoshioka,  G.  Ozawa.  R. 
Carter,  M.  Crispi,  A.  Naghi,  R.  Gray,  S.  Amell 

U15Rugby 


lf)f)tvf)7 
5  AC 


(Back  Row)  A.  Lalani,  R.  Chan,  G.  Stock,  J.  R.  Lennox,  J.  Ramlochan,  J.  Wong, 
R.  Chau (Second Row)  W.  Diep,  M.  Farrugia,  M.  Rook,  R.  Couture,  J.  Slightham. 
C.  Heinig,  G.  Cowan,  B.  Livingstone  (Front  Row)  S.  Swan.  Esq.,  S.  Williams. 
M.  Foy.  T.  Jackson.  M.  Newton,  D.  Herce,  J.  MacMillan 

U14Rugby 


1115/15 
Fhinby 


Team,  we  win  as 
a  Team." 


Uadsr  II  Rugby 


The  under- 16  rugby  team  had  quite  a 
good  season  this  year.  The  team  was 
composed  of  a  mixture  of  veterans  and 
beginners  but  lacked  the  numbers  to  make 
the  year  a  truly  successful  one.  The  talent 
and  dedication  of  the  ul6  team  showed  in 
that  many  of  our  wins  were  blowouts,  while 
all  of  our  losses  were  within  a  few  points. 

The  members  of  both  the  ul5  and  ul6 
(and  even  one  Australian  ul4)  that  practised 
together  on  a  daily  basis,  worked,  ran  and 
even  swam  hard  in  an  effort  to  improve 
their  quality  of  play  while  all  the  time 
retaining  their  sense  of  humour  which  made 
practise  fun.  Many  thanks  to  all  of  our 
players  for  making  it  such  a  successful  year, 
especially  those  players  from  the  ul5's  who 
played  up  and  were  such  a  big  part  of  the 
team.  Everyone  conducted  themselves  with 
a  sense  of  class  and  style  that  they  should 
be  proud  of. 


MVP  Steven  Amell 
MIP  Jorge  Camil 
Mr.  Jamieson 


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Under  13/14 
Rugby 


With  many  boys  returning 
from  the  previous  year,  and  the 
arrival  of  some  very  capable 
new  athletes,  this  season 
promised  to  be  most  successful. 
We  weren't  to  be  disappointed. 

After  a  few  weeks  of  intense 
training  and  a  lot  of  running,  we 
met  UCC  in  the  wind  and  snow. 
The  technical  calibre  of  this 
game,  which  we  won  by  a  try, 
was  to  set  the  scene  for  a  string 
of  victories.  Convincing  wins 
over  HTS,  CDS,  and  Appleby 
were  some  of  the  highlights  of 
the  season,  especially  since  our 
opposition  was  often  much 
larger  than  us. 

With  powerful  rucking  and 
mauling,  strong  running  and 
enthusiasm,  the  team  went  on  to 
achieve  an  undefeated  season. 

My  thanks  to  all  the  boys  for 
their  hard  work:  good  luck  to 
those  moving  up  to  under  15, 
and  special  thanks  to  Mr. 
George  Steeves,  who  once  again 
lent  his  time  and  expertise,  and 
helped  mold  the  boys  into  a  very 
successful  team. 
MVP  Greg  Heward 
MIP  Richard  Khoury. 
Bv.  Mr  Clements 


the  Review 


Senior  Badminton 


S.A.C 
Badminto 


Senior  Badminton 

The  97  Senior  Badminton  team  came  together 
with  last  year"s  distinguished  veterans  Sammy  Lam. 
Alan  Wong,  Andrew  Hodges,  Daniel  Lim  and 
Vincent  Kwok.  Ricky  Luk,  Royce  Lo  and  Herbert 
Leung  came  up  from  under  16,  and  new  time  players 
Chester  Lo  and  Hugh  Siddeley  joined  in  to  form  the 
best  group  of  badminton  players  the  school  has  ever 
seen.  Our  first  tournament  for  York  Region  came 
quickly  with  little  time  for  preparation.  It  resulted  in 
Sammy  Lam  and  Ricky  Luk  going  to  the  OFFSA  as 
1 a  and  2nd  singles  in  York  Region.  Sammy  Lam  won 
OFFSA  and  proved  to  everyone  that  Sammy  truly  is 
the  "God  of  Badminton!"  Throughout  the  rest  of  the 
season  all  players  improved  their  skills  and  teamwork 
qualities  under  the  dedicated  coaching  of  Mr. 
Dominato.  Coming  out  of  the  CIS AA  Tournament 
we  ended  up  third  out  of  six  teams.  Our  MVP  was 
Sammy  Lam,  and  MIP  went  to  Hugh  Siddeley. 

Thank-you  to  our  graduating  players  Alan  Wong, 
Hugh  Siddeley,  Andrew  Hodges  and  Vincent  Kwok. 
Many  thanks  to  Coach  Dominato  for  his  devoted 
attention  to  each  players.  Best  of  luck  to  all  the 
badminton  teams  next  year. 

While  the  ISAA  badminton  St.  Andrew's  College 
has  a  strong  badminton  program  with  promising 
future.  There  is  no  doubt  that  the  school  has  a 
badminton  championship  banner  in  the  big  gym. 


Junior  Badminton 


S.A.C 

Badminto 


JJ16. 


Badminton 


U14  Badminton 

The  U14  badminton  team  had  a  great  season. 

All  players  were  committed  to  improving  their 
level  of  fitness  and  developing  their  skills. 

They  won  6  out  of  7  meets,  losing  only  to 
Crescent,  and  were  confident  of  a  strong  finish  in 
the  final  tournament  -  but  it  was  not  to  be. 
Stirling  Hall  School  claimed  first  place  and  Sac 
finished  in  4th  position.  Individually,  however, 
John  Patton  and  Roger  Chau  won  a  medal  as  the 
top  doubles  team  in  the  tournament. 

The  team  would  like  to  offer  special  thanks  to 
Mr.  Scrase  and  Mr.  Grenier  for  their  assistance 
in  practice. 

This  year's  MVP,  as  chosen  by  their  team- 
mates was  Peter  Mang. 
The  MIP  award  goes  to  John  Patton. 
M  Jones 


U16  Badminton 

The  season  started  with  many  questions  after 
last  year's  very  successful  campaign  .  What  was 
known  was  that  we  had  our  work  cutout  for  us  if 
we  were  going  to  succeed.  Throughout  the  season 
changes  in  position  were  made  to  find  the  best 
possible  "chemistry"  for  success. 

In  the  end  some  changes  worked,  others  did  not. 
At  the  end  of  the  year  tournament  at  Humber 
college,  the  team  played  well  with  some  outstanding 
individual  results.  No.l  single  Dan  Thorne  finished 
a  very  respectful  4"'  in  a  very  tough  division,  while 
the  doubles  teams  of  William  Cheng  and  Grahame 
Brown  and  Louis  Leong  and  Robin  Lo.  played  their 
best  Badminton  of  the  year.  Paul  Perrier  who 
played  doubles  for  much  of  the  year  won  the 
consolation  final  as  the  third  single  and  shows  sign 
of  becoming  a  top  level  player. 

The  surprise  of  the  tournament  and  the  season 
was  the  play  of  Asad  Haque  who  finished  off  an 
undefeated  season  with  a  CISAA  championship  as 
2nd  single. 

The  school  finished  third  at  the  tournament 
which  is  where  we  expected  to  be. 


Thanks  guys  for  an  excellent  season.SK. 

MIP  -  Paul  Perrier 
VP  -  Asad  Haque 


""■  V  """ "tJ5~" ""^j  "■« .'w 


11- 


Badminton 


Track 


The  Track  and  Field  program  this  year 
experienced  many  ups  and  downs.  Lately  there 
has  been  a  deficiency  in  the  number  of  young 
and  up  coming  athletes  to  replace  the 
experienced  and  departing  veterans.  As  a  result, 
our  Junior  and  Senior  programs  have  been 
excellent  while  our  Midgets  have  been  greatly 
lacking  in  numbers.  We  were  happy  to  see  an 
increased  interest  this  year  in  the  U 1 4  division 
with  the  addition  of  five  new  members  ably  led 
by  MVP  Pablo  Sanders  and  MIP  Paco  Ortiz. 

This  year' s  theme  to  senior  track  in  lieu 
of  last  year' s  defeat  at  the  IS  A  A  championships 
was  "Back  with  a  VENGENCE".  At  the 
Independent  School  Track  and  Field  meet, 
both  Victor  Richards  and  Keith  Dadson  broke 
the  existing  ISAA  Senior  records  in  both  the 
triple  jump  and  the  200m  respectively.  Overall 
the  team  walked  away  with  champions  in  the 
relay.  200m.  100m  Hurdles.  Steeplechase,  and 
Triple  Jump  in  various  age  groups.  Through 
all  this  the  team  was  unable  to  capture  ISAA 
gold  once  more.  Although  the  team  was 
somewhat  disappointed  with  these  results,  it 
was  able  to  step  up  its  intensity  when  it  came 
to  the  York  Region  championships  sending  9 
athletes  to  the  Central  Region  championships 
participating  in  7  different  events.  Again  the 
team  put  forth  a  tremendous  effort  and  was 
able  to  send  5  athletes  to  the  Ontario 
championships:  Dan  Wells  for  the  Open  Boys 
Steeplechase  and  Keith  Dadson,  Victor 
Richards,  Nathan  Gettes-Morrison.  and 
Tomiwa  Adamson  for  the  4X 1 00  Senior  Boys 


theReview 


Relay.  The  senior  relay  team  also  broke 
school  record  with  a  time  of  43.2 1 .  The  Midget 
MVP  this  year  was  Sammy  Kitakufe  while  the 
MIP  was  Boris  Kholodov.  At  the  Junior  level, 
the  MVP  was  Dan  Wells  and  the  MIP  was  Ibou 
Barry.  For  the  Senior  division,  the  MVP  was 
Keith  Dadson  and  the  MIP  was  Ben  Wood. 

The  intensity  and  energy  that  this  year' s 
track  team  displayed  in  competitions  was  at  a 
level  that  hasn't  been  matched  in  years.  The 
quality  of  the  athletes  was  at  a  peak  this  year  as 
many  of  the  long-time  veterans  have  now 
made  it  to  the  senior  level.  Many  of  the  younger 
members  were  guided  in  their  endeavors  by 
the  seniors  this  year  in  order  to  prepare  them  to 
lead  the  team  to  another  successful  season  in 
1998.  Judging  by  the  increased  interest  in  the 
sport  and  the  results  of  this  year,  it  seems  like 
the  track  team  will  surpass  expectations  in 
years  to  come. 

This  year,  the  coaching  staff  of  Nick 
Tsioros  and  Bob  Perrier  was  extended  by  the 
addition  of  Mark  Service,  this  helped  in 
spreading  the  coaching  duties  so  that  more 
aspects  of  this  greatly  varied  sport  could  be 
covered  in  the  short  season.  The  team  is 
extremely  thankful  to  these  people  along  with 
Mrs.  Perrier  for  all  the  energy  and  effort  they 
have  put  into  the  team  this  year. 

Overall,  the  team  did  extremely  well  in 
both  private  and  public  school  competitions. 
If  this  is  any  indication  as  to  the  future,  the 
track  program  will  continue  to  flourish  and 
will  again  become  an  unstoppable  force  not 
only  in  the  ISAA  but  also  in  York  Region. 

Keith  Dadson 


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ji'Forth  Row)  D.  Reid,  M.  Wettlaufer,  O.  Gil,  J.  Mesina,  K.  Dadson,  S.  Kitakufe,  N.  Tsioriss, 

Esq  (Third Row)R  Perrier  Esq.,  J.  Lin,  H.  Leung,  I.  Barry,  M.  Harry  (Second Row)  N.  Chan, 

S.  Ho,  M.  Palmer,  B.  Kholodou.  B.  Lorriman,  M.  Service,  Esq.  (Front Row)A  Chow,  M.  Doyle, 

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best  of  times  and 

1,t  of  golf.  Actually, 
that's  not  true  -  the  golf  was 
great.  The  only  problem  was, 
Trinity's  was  better.  Although  the 
team  averaged  a  score  of  79  at  the 
annual  Hockey  Valley  Tourna- 
ment, Trinity  edged  by  with  an 
average  of  78.  The  SAC  foursome 
was  fantastic  -  compliments  to 
George  Brown's  amazing  75  and 
Mike  Graafs  79.  Jason  Kaptain 
and  Ryan  Brandham  also  finished 
the  day  with  very  respectable 
scores.  The  CISAA  tournament  at 
Thunderbird  proved  to  be  less 
fruitful.  The  team  wasn't  quite  as 
sharp,  as  they  finished  up  in  fouith 
place.  John  Haney  shot  an  88  to 
beat  the  WALRUS  (Mike  Graaf), 
who  was  having  a  very  bad  day 
and  finished  with  a  97.  Despite  the 
fourth  place  finish,  the  season  was 
an  enjoyable  one.  Next  year  should 
prove  to  be  full  of  great  scores 
again,  however,  the  team  will  have 
to  rebuild  in  the  personality 
department  as  four  of  the  most  off- 
the-wall,  hard-core  ball-whackers 


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have  graduated  -  Ian  McGuigan. 
Colin  Russel,  and  finally,  the 
unforgettable  twosome  -  John 
"Crazy"  Haney  and  Mike  "The 
Walrus"  Graaf.   St.  Andrew's  Valley 
will  now  again  be  safe  to  play. 
Special  mention  must  go  to  the 
coach  himself-  Mr.  Gaertner.  He  put 
his  heart  and  soul  into  the  team,  and, 
for  the  most  part  we  tried  to  give  it 
back  -  hopefully  with  some  degree 
of  success.  He  put  new  elements  of 
danger  into  the  game,  and  was  mean 
with  the  ball  retriever.  Keep  up  the 
good  work  Sir,  but  let  us  remind  you 

-  the  70' s  ended  18  years  ago!  That 
goes  for  your  pants  too!  The  MVP 
for  the  1 997  Senior  Golf  team  was 
Jason  Kaptain  while  the  MIP  was 
George  Brown.  Congratulations  to 
both!  Best  of  luck  for  the  '98  season 

-  Make  the  College  proud.  The 
future  looks  bright! 

P.S.  -  Don't  forget  the  GARY 
GAERTNER  GOLF  TROPHY!! 

J.H.,  M.G. 


V 


We  started  off  the 
season  okay.  We  had 
a  whole  bunch  of  boys 
try  out  for  the  team,  but  in  the  end, 
we  ended  up  with  six  members.  In 
our  first  tournament  that  we  had  we 
came  in  last  place,  but  as  the  season 
went  on  we  improved  and  ended  up 
in  third  place  in  the  final  tourna- 
ment. Andrew  Gosbee  started  the 
season  shooting  around  1 10.  but 
ended  up  with  his  best  score  as  82. 
He  became  the  team's  MIP.  James 
Lee  who  also  improved  a  great  deal 
was  our  MVP. 

-M.J. 


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(Front  Row,  L-R  )  John  Haney,  D.  Gaertner  Esq.,  Michael  Graff 
(Back  Row,  L-R)  George  Brown,  Jason  Kaptyn,  Ryan  Brandham 


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(L-R)  Michael  Jones,  James  Lee,  Santiago  Pandal, 
Murdock,  Tejus  Ajmera,  Andrew  Gosbee 

SAC  INTRAMURAI 

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Finally  something  to  do  until  Next 

Basketball  Season... 


BASK 


t  hi' Review 


S.A.P.B.H.L.  Awards: 

Hart-like  Trophy 

(most  valuable  player): 

Mike  Tatum 

James  Norris  like  Trophy 

(top  defenceman): 

Mr.  A.  Dunford 

Selke-like  Trophy 
(top  defensive  forward): 
Craig  Brown 

Calder-like  Trophy 

(top  rookie): 
Jamie  Talbot 

Vezina-like  Trophy 

(top  goalie): 

Fred  Perowne 

Lady-Byng-like  Trophy 

(sportsmanship): 

Jason  Perrier 

Jack  Adams-like  Trophy 

(coach/gm  of  year): 

Jamie  MacPherson 

Paul  True  Award 
(most  improved  player): 
John  Lowes 


The  S.A.P.B.H.L 


Final  Statistics 

Team  Standings  V 

Northern  Skids  S 

Beaters  7 

Presto  Shooters  6 

Blue  Collar  Trues  2 

Leading  Goal  Scoreers 
Mike  Tatum 
Jeff  Marshall 
David  Galajda 


GF  GA  Pts 

51  26  18 

37  39  14 

35  23  12 


10     23      58      4 

Team  Goals 

Presto  Shooters  19 

Northern  Skids  19 

Beaters  14 


Goaltending  Leaders  (min  5  GP)  GP  W  L  GA  GAA 

Jamie  Talbot,  Presto  Shooters  9  5  4  16  1.78 

Mark  Gooderham,  Northern  Skids  12  9  3  26  2.17 

Fred  Perowne,  Beaters  9  7  2  24  2.67 


The  S.A.P.B.H.L.  was  a  very  successful  ball 
hockey  league  this  past  year.  The  league 
COMMISSIONER  Mr.  D.  Galajda,  ensured 
that  the  team's  were  balanced  and  under  the 
$85,  000  salary  caps.  There  were  four  teams 
in  the  league  and  the  regular  season  ran  for 

theReview 


four  weeks,  the  final  game  in  the  best  of  three  series  and 

Regular  the  SKID's  prevailed.  In  the  other  SEMI- 

season  stats  FINAL  series  the  Beaters  easily  beat  the 

can  be  seen  Presto  Shooters.  This  set-up  a  classic  FINAL 

in  the  with  the  leagues  two  best  teams,  going  neck 

FINAL  and  neck.  In  Game  one  of  the  best  of  three 

STAND-  final,  the  SKIDS  overpowered  the  Beaters 

INGS  table  and  won  5  -  0.  In  game  two,  the  Beaters  ran 

with  the  over  the  SKIDS  and  won  6  -  1 .  In  the 

Northern  deciding  game  three,  what  hockey  is  all 

Skids  about,  the  BEATERS  simply  took  the 

championship  right  out  of  the  hands  of  the 
It  was  a  tough  series. 


finishing  first,  the  scoring  championship  in 

this  first  season  was  a  tight  race  and  ended  up    SKIDS  winning  4 


tied  with  Jeff  Marshall  and  Mike  Tatum.  The 
top  regular  season  goalie  was  Jamie  Talbot 
with  a  1.78  FAA.  The  play-off  race  was  on, 
with  the  SKIDS  facing  the  BLUE  COLLAR 
TRUE'S  in  the  first  round.  It  came  down  to 


but  the  better  team  won.  Congratulations  to 
all  players  and  to  the  champions  Fred 
Perowne,  Chris  Heinig.  Mr.  D.  Galajda. 
Jamie  Taylor.  Yamato  Yoshioka,  and  Chris 
Gooderham. 


Testing,  Testing  1,  2,  3 


heReview 


Prize  Day  June  1997 


Honours  List 


i  James  K  Y  Uu 

2  Ricky  Leung 

3.  Pierre  Alexandre  Filion 

4.  Richard  C.Y.  Ng 

=  Simon  J.C  Williams 

6.  Abe  Choi 

7.  Angus  Y.C  Wai 

8.  Kelvin  M.T.Kwong 
=  Adnan  Nusaputra 

=  Alex  K.Y.  Wong 

1 1  Constantine  Conslanlis 

12.  Jason  G.  Mclntyre 

13.  William  V.N.Diep 

14.  W.A.  Bren  Christie 

15.  Adrian  V.  Ennis 

16.  Timothy  A.  Jackson 
=  Alan  CK- Wong 

18.  Carey  Lee  Chow 

19.  Duane  R.S.  Gafoor 

20.  Benjamin  C.W.  Kwok 
21  John  C.  Haney 

=  GrameWE  Martin 

=  Paul  C  H  Yip 

24  Peter  V.  Matukas 

25.  P  Daniel  Herce 

2h  [an  W  McGuigan 

21  Glenn  Cowan 

=  Timothy  J  Rabnett 

29  Michael  O.  Graaf 

30  J    Keith  Dadson 
=  Mark  D  Newton 
32  Kelvin  YK  Chan 
33.  Eric  C  O.  Cheung 
34  Vincent  TO.  Kwok 
=  Hugh  Siddelej 

36.  Atsushi  Takada 

37.  Michael  Tanumihardja 

38.  Ronald  T  P.  Ho 


93.3 

92.7 
^1  1 

in  : 

91  2 
90.5 


84.0 
84.0 
83.8 
83.4 
83.0 
82.8 
82.8 
82.5 
81.5 
81  5 
81.3 


The  Charles  Ashton  Medal  for  English 

The  George  Etienne  Cartier  Medal  in  French 

The  Old  Boys'  Medal  in  Mathematics 

The  Donald  Cooper  Medal  tor  Physics 
(highest  standing) 

The  Dr.  R.R  McLaughlin  Memorial  Prize  for 
English  and  the  Sciences 

The  Lehockey  Biology  Prize 
(highest  standing) 

The  Geography  Prize  in  Memory  of  Dick  Gibb. 

The  Isabelle  Cockshutt  Prize  for  History 

The  Descartes  Mathematics  Contest  Award 

The  Computer  Studies  Prize 

The  Accounting  Prize 
i  highest  standing) 

'Chem  13  News' 

(highest  standing  in  examination! 


Special  Prizes 


The  Chemistry  Prize 
(highest  standing) 


The  Physiology  Prize 
(highest  standing) 


The  Guy  Rutter  Art  Prize 
(hesl  artisll 

The  Improvement  Prize  to  the  boy  in 

Upper  VI  who  has  made  the  greatest  percentage 

improvement  from  June  1996  June  1997. 


Ricky  Leung 

Kelvin  Kwong 

Jason  Mclntyre 
Pierre  Filion 
Alan  Wong 
Albert  Tsai 
Ricky  Leung 

Samuel  Poon 


Constantine  Constantis 

Ricky  Leung 
Andrew  Camargo 


Special  Prizes 

The  Computer  Science  Prize 

Albert  Tsai 

The  English  Prize 

Albert  Tsai 

< highest  standing! 

The  French  Prize  to  the  bov  in  Lower  or 

Andrew  Weedon 

Upper  Sixth  who.  dunne  his  vears  at  St. 

Andrew's  College.  has  made  the  best  progress 

towards  becoming  bilingual. 

The  Spanish  Prize 

\k-\  Wong 

The  Mathematics  Prize 

Kevin  Liu 

(highest  standing) 

The  Rennsclaer  Polytechnic  Institute 

Albert  Tsai 

Medal  in  Mathematics  and  Science  tor 

Form  V  and  LVI 

The  Accounting  Pnze 

Rick\  Leung 

(highest  sianding) 

The  Euclid  Mathematics  I  ontesi  Award 


The  Geology  Pnze 
ihighesi  standing) 

The  Environmental  Science  Pnze 
(highest  standing) 

The  Geography  Pnze 
(highest  standing! 

The  Isabelle  Cockshutt  Pnze  for  History, 
donated  by  Mrs  G  Dempster 
i  highest  standing) 

The  Senior  Music  Pnze 

The  Improvement  Pnze  to  the  boy  who  has 
made  the  greatest  percentage  improvement 
from  June  19%  to  June  1997 


Kelvin  Kwong/Richard  Ng 

Albert  Tsai  /  Samuel  Poon 


Mark  Landrv 


I..   kUl  M.  I:  [\  re 


Benjamin  Wood 
Elias  Zeekeh 


1  Albert  CC  Tsai 

2  Samuel  Poon 

3  Andrew  R  Camargo 

4  KevmS  H  Liu 

5  A    Benjamin  Wood 
6.  Gregory  E.  Meuser 

7  William  H  D  Mercer 

=  Matthew  J.C  Ward 

s>  Carson  K.F.  Cheung 

10  Antonio  Riva  Palacio 

1 1  Jason  R  Penier 

12  Mark  Andrew  Scott 
13.  Jeffrey1  Messina 


LOWER  VI  -  LEVEL  4  -  GRADE  12 


83.7 
83.2 
83.2 


LOWER  VI  -  LEVEL  4  -  GRADE  12 


Special  Prizes 


Leslie  K.  L.  Wong 

Royce  K.C.  Lo 

Daniel  C.  Thome 

Daniel  R.  Near 

Yamalo  Yoshioka 

Tomas  J.  Hirmer 

Abbas  Fazal 

Matthew  A.G.  Welllaufcr 

Benjamin  Hew 
10.    Albert  K.Y.  Leung 
=      Ben  M.  Rogers 
12.    Chester  Lo 
13    Christopher  Wakefield 
14.    Danny  T.Y  Kwok 
=      Alan  Leung 
16     AR  Daniel  Reid 
=      Daniel  A  Wells 
18.    Paul  Henry 
=      Marc  S.  Hodges 
=      Herbert  K  S  Leung 


83.4 
83.3 

83.0 


FORM  V  -  LEVEL  3  -  GRADE  11 


Senior  Awards 


The  English  Prize 
(highest  standing) 

Leslie  Wong 

The  Henry  deB  Forde  Economics  Prize 
(highest  standing) 

Leslie  Wong 

The  Spanish  Prize 
(highest  standing) 

Htu  Ming  Tsui 

The  Andrew  Armstrong  Prize  tor  Improvement 
in  English  in  Forms  IV.  V  and  LVI 

Bnan  Hracs 

The  French  Prize 
(highest  standmgl 

Benjamin  Hew 

The  Physics  Prize 
(highest  standing) 

Leslie  Wong 

The  H-E.  Goodman  Prize  for  Chemistry 
(highest  standing) 

Daniel  Thome 

Highest  standing  in  the 
'AVOGADRO-  examination 

Chester  Lo 

The  Louise  Macdonald  Sifton  Prize  for  Mathematics 
(highest  standing) 

Royce  Lo 

The  Fermat  Mathematics  Contest  Prize 

The  Computer  Science  Prize 
(highesi  sianding) 

Royce  Lo 

Hiu  Ming  Tsui 

Royce  Lo 

The  Biology  Prize 
(highesi  standing) 

Daniel  Thome 

The  Geography  Prize 
(highesi  standing) 

""" 

The  Sociology  Prize 
(highest  standing) 

Russell  Fraser 

The  Dramatic  Arts  Pnze 
(highesi  sianding) 

Mark  Gooderham 

The  Music  Prize 
(highest  standing) 

Yamalo  Yoshioka 

The  Reeves  Art  Pnze 

Albert  Leung 

The  Improvement  Prize  to  the  hoy  who  has  made 
the  greatest  percenlage  improvement  from 
June  1996  to  June  1997. 

Bnan  Hracs 

The  History  Pnze 
(highest  standing) 

Chnstopher  Wakefield 

The  Stuart  B  Wood  Memonal  Pnze  to  the 
member  of  Form  V  most  distinguished  in 
characler.  scholarship  and  games 

Yamato  Yoshioka 
Daniel  Wells 

I 


FORM  V  -  LEVEL  3  -  GRADE  1 1 


The  Music  Prize 
(highest  standing] 


The  Improvement  Prize  for  [he  boy 
who  has  made  ihe  greatest  percentage 
improvement  from  June  1944  to  June  1995 


Senior  Awards 


The  Art  Prize 
(highest  standing) 


The  Peter  L.  Stuart  Award  is  given  to  th 
student  in  grade  10  most  distinguished  i 
character,  scholarship  and  exlra-curncul 
activities  at  St.  Andrew's  College 


FORM  IV  -  LEVEL  2  -  GRADE  10 


Special  Prizes 


The  Brooks  Cup  presented  to  the  best  debater 
in  the  Sixth  Form  and  also  this  year's 
President  of  the  Debating  Society. 

The  Craig  R.  Leslie  Memorial  Award  presented 
this  year  to  two  senior  debaters  who  have 
made  a  particularly  significant  contribution 
to  the  Debating  Program 

The  Jim  Herder  Review  Prize 

The  WD.  Newman  Prize  presented  to  the 
student  who  has  contributed  most  to 
school  life  through  photography. 

The  Theatre  Prize  presented  b>  former 
teacher.  Mr.  J.C.  Mainpnze.  for  the  best 
contribution  in  the  field  o\  dramatics. 

The  'Backstage'  Theatre  Prize  is  awarded 
to  the  boy  whose  expertise  and  dedication 
as  a  theatre  technician  or  member  of  the 

stage  management  team  has  contributed  mo? 
to  the  smooth  running  of  the  drama  and  musical 
theatre  programs 

The  David  B  Sornerville  Memorial  Award  is 
presented  to  a  senior  student  who  demonstrates 
a  love  of  music  and  shares  his  enthusiasm  with 
the  Andrean  community. 


The  Ladies'  Guild  Essay  Prize  awarded  for 
the  best  essays  in  Forms  IV  and  V.  Presented 
by  The  Ladies'  Guild 


Carey  Chow 
Carey  Chow 


Mark  Andrew  Sci 


3rd  Ben  Rubers 
2nd  lam  Rogers 
1st    Leslie  Wont 


The  Christopher  Ball  Prize  for  a 

distinguished  overall  contribution  in 
the  general  field  of  the  Arts. 

The  Edwin  Erickson  Prize  for  contribu 
Community  Services  Programme 


The  Colonel  Tilston  Awards  for  Forms  Lll  to  U\  I 
to  honour  the  boys  who.  in  the  opinion  of  the 
masters,  have  set  the  best  example  in  their  class 
for  effort,  persistency  and  tenacity  in  their 
studies  and  in  all  other  school  activities. 


Lower  II 

Paco  Ortiz  de  Murga 

Upper  n 

Nicholas  Weedon 

Form  III 

Gord  Btrketl 

Form  IV 

Samuel  Rothwd] 

Form  V 

Dame]  Melville 

Form  LVI 

Tom  Takada 

Form  UVI 

Jeffrey  Slighlham 

dfor 

William  Diep 

The  Craig  Mitchell  Memorial  Prize  awarded  for 
distinguished  academic  and  athletic  accomplish- 
ment by  a  student  m  his  graduating  year 

The  Omstead  Family  Award.  Presented  to 

the  graduating  students  who  have  contributed  most  to 
to  the  Pipes  and  Drums 

Michael  Foy,  Constantine  Const; 

The  SAC  Long  Service  Medals  awarded  to  students 

who  have  attended  St  Andrew's  College  since  their  Grade  7  year. 

(.revtv  Berdettc.  Keith  Dadson.  Chris  DonnelK,  Stephen  Fosier,  Michael  Foy. 
Duane  Gafoor,  Christopher  Heinig.  Andrew  Hodges.  Jonathan  Hui.  Gerald  Li. 

Mark  NeutMii    I  red  1'erowne.  Simon  Williams 


The  Stein  Family  Award    Presented  to  a 
student  who  has  attended  St.  Andrew's 
College  from  grade  seven  until  graduation 
and  who  has  made  a  significant  contribution 
;chool  life  academically  and  athletically 


Q", 


The  Emngton  Awards  m  memory  of  Mrs  Clela  Ellis 
and  Mrs  Elizabeth  Ernnglon,  awarded  to  graduating 
students  who  made  a  distinguished  contribution 
to  the  life  of  S  AC. 

John  Hano 
Brad  Livingstone 


The  School  Pnze  to  the  Head  Prefects 

The  Hockin  Trophy  for  Lower  School  Clan  Compel! 


Michael  Farmgia 
Care>  Chow 


3rd   Wallace  Clan 
2nd  Douglas  Clan 

1st    Robertson  Clan 


The  Housser  Trophj  For  Enter-Clan  Competition 

3rd  Buchanan  (Memorial] 
2nd  Leslie  (New  House} 
1st     Ramsey  (Ramsey)    Capi  Blair  MacPherson 


The  Laidlaw  Trophy  presenled  b>  S  A  C.  Old  Boys' 
Association  in  honour  of  the  devoted  sen.  ice  of 
Robertson  Laidlaw.  a  teacher  here  for  51  years. 
Awarded  annualh  to  the  bo>  in  Upper  VI  who  has 
won  for  his  Clan  the  grealest  number  of  points 
during  his  last  2  years  at  school. 

The  Chairman's  Gold  Medal,  presented  to  the 
boy  with  the  highest  standing  in  LVI. 


The  Headmaster's  Medal  for  excellence  1 
academics  in  the  graduating  -.lass 


The  Lt.  Governor's  Silver  Medal  presemed  to 
the  boy  ranking  1st  in  Lower  and  Upper  VI 
forms,  taken  together  with  highest  standing  m 
an  Arts  major 

The  Lt  Governors  Silver  Medal  presented  to 
the  boj  ranking  I  si  in  Lower  and  Upper  VI 
forms,  taken  together  w  ith  highest  standing  in 


Mark  Newton 


Pierre  Filion 

James  Lau 

Ricky  Leung 


The  Governor  General's  Medal  presented  1 
for  highest  standing  in  final  e 


The  Macdonald  Medal  donated  by  the  Old  Boys' 
Association  in  honour  of  former  Headmaster,  Dr 
Macdonald,  to  the  graduating  student  most 
distinguished  in  studies  and  athletics  taken 
together. 


I  i  tons  K  M  Chui 

2.  Paul  E.  Perner 

3.  IvorW  Skala 

4  Joshua  R  Kelson 

5  R  Michael  Crajg 
Jack  Popie! 

7  J  Richard  Khoury 

8.  Joshua  J  H  Lim 

9.  Seong  Ho  Lee 
10  TcjusAjmera 

II  Tapfuma  Musewe 
12  Dustin  E.  Magee 
13.  Jason  Wong 

14  Ryan  J  W.Park 

15.  William  Cheng 

16  Jacob  A  Marcinkowski 


84.5 

83.5 
82.6 
82.5 


Special  Prizes 


The  English  Pnze 
(highest  standing) 


The  History  Prize 
(highest  standing) 


The  French  Pnze 
(highest  standing) 


The  An  Prize 
(highest  standing) 


The  Mathematics  Prize  in 
Form  III  (bighesl  standing) 


The  Science  Prize 
(highest  standing) 

The  Geography  Pnze 
(highest  standing) 

The  Music  Prize 
(highest  standing) 

The  Improvement  Pnze  for  the  boy  who  has  made 
(he  greatest  percentage  improvement  from 
June  1996  to  June  1997. 


Chns  Chui 
Roger  Chau 
Roger  Chau 

Chns  Chui 


FORM  III  -  LEVEL  1  -  GRADE  9 


Honours  List 


Derrick  L  Choi 
Christopher  Robinson 
Roger  CC  Chau 
Jeffrey  V.  Ginou 
Gray  don  G.  Stock 
Roger  J  H  Kim 
Peter  J  S  Mang 
Andrew  M  Sleeves 
Nicholas  J. S  Weedon 
10.  Mark  J  Wilkins 


Special  Prizes 


The  Kilgour-Canipbell  English  Pnze 
(for  proficiency  in  composition,  grammar, 
spelling  and  writing) 

The  Science  Pnze 
(highesl  standing) 

The  John  Young  Social  Science  Pnze 
(combined  highest  standing  in  History  and 
Geography) 

The  Enriched  French  Pnze 

(highest  standing) 

The  French  Pnze 
(highest  standing) 

The  Mathematics  Pnze 

(highest  standing) 

The  Gauss  Contest  Pnze  for  Mathematics 


87.8 
83.6 
83.4 
83.2 
82.4 
81.6 
81.3 


Derrick  Choi 


The  Music  Pnze 
(highest  standing) 


The  Art  Pnze 

(highest  standing) 


The  Improvement  Pnze  for  the  boy  who  has 
made  the  greatest  percentage  improvement 
from  June  1996  to  June  1997. 


Christopher  Robinson 
Chnstophcr  Robinson 

Nicholas  Weedon 
Carlos  Morodo 


Roger  Chau 
Austin  Ball 


Peter  Mang 
Oliver  Radley-  Smith 


UPPER  II  -GRADE  8 


Honours  List 

1       Michael  Lm 

2.  Brian  C.S.  Lin 

3.  Derek  D.  Toms 
4       RyanK.K  Lo 

5.  Ali  M.  Lakhani 

6.  Eric  Nei 

7.  Pablo  Davila  Chapoy 

90.13 

89.8 
89  1 
85.3 
84,1 
82.9 
80.9 

Special 

Prizes 

The  Winnett  Pnze  for  Engli 
(Proficiency  in  composition 
spelling  and  writing) 

h 

Michael  Lin 

The  Art  Pnze 
(highest  standing) 

EncNe, 

The  Science  Pnze 
(highest  standing) 

Michael  Lin 
Bnan  Lin 

The  French  Pnze 
(highest  standing) 

Michael  Lm 

The  Mathematics  Pnze 
i  highest  standing) 

Bnan  Lm 

The  Gauss  Contest  Pnze  for  Mathematics 

Diego  Martinez 

The  Social  Science  Pnze  for  History  and 

Geography  (combined  highest  standing  in 
History  and  Geography  i 

Derek  Toms 

The  Music  Pnze 
(highest  standing) 

Michael  Lin 
RyanLo 

LOWER  II  -  GRADE  7 


Special  Prizes 


The  Robert  W  Meagher  1  .mguage  Arts  Award 
the  student  of  the  Lower  School,  whose  first 
language  is  neither  English  nor  French  and  who 
makes  outstanding  progress  in  either  of  Canada'* 
official  languages 

The  Debating  Pnze  awarded  to  the  student  who 
has  made  an  outstanding  contribution  to  the 
Junior  Debating  Society  during  the  pas!  year 


The  T.E.  Harrison  Troph)  awarded  to  the  boy 
m  Laidlaw  House  who  best  excels  in  studies, 
games,  deportment  and  character. 

The  Edith  Grant  Trophy  to  the  new  bo>  in 
Macdonald  House  who  has  shown  the  greatest 
improvement  towards  becoming  the  ideal 
Andrean 


Miehael  Crurlebois 


The  King  Memorial  Troph)  for  the  bo>  In 

Macdonald  House  who  best  excels  in  studii 
deportment  and  character 


ng  i 


Unban  Nicholas 

905-470-7403 

234-1-269-3859 

905-278-2434 

Uelson,  Nicholas 

Ahee.  Jonathan 

Ajmera.  Tejus 

905-737-741 1 

Akyempon.  Kweku 

Allan,  Jason 

905-95  ;  "i"1 

t  Wentworth  Court.  Unionville.  Ontario.  L3R  7N6 

Jo  Mr.  &  Mrs  O.  O)o.  I62B  Ikeja  Way,  Lagos,  Nigeria 

I  Godfrey's  Lane  Mississauga,  I  hitario,  L5H  2TI 

3 1  Tilman  Circle,  Markham,  Ontario.  L3P  5V5 

16  BurdtKk  Lane,  Don  Mills,  Ontario,  M3C  2G5 

Sh  Silverfca  Place,  Maple.  Ontano.  L6A  IG2 

2r>  Dumauncr  Crescent,  Richmond  Hill,  Ontano.  L-IS  IC 

424  Coventry  Hill  Trail.  Newmarket,  Onlarii  i  L3X  Z  A  I 

342  Second  Street.  Newmarket.  Ontano.  L3V  3W6 

101  Woodcrcst  Lane,  Key  Biscavne.  Florida.  U.S.A.,  331 


IT7 


larle 


HG2 


Blusaua.  Sjmir 


Bibby.  Christopher 

905-4792233 

Bibby.  Jason 

905-479  2233 

905-727-0009 

Birch.  Chaunce) 

416-929-9980 

Birkett.  Blair 

201-744-5055 

Birketl.  Gord 

705-137-4402 

246-428-7150 

Boitomley.  Michael 

905-713-9879 

Bradley.  Adam 

905-476-9114 

Brartdham.  Ryan 

905-475-9655 

Brown.  Craia 

905-830-104] 

Brown.  George 

416-323-0222 

905-830-104 

Bruce.  Shown 

519-853-0219 

Chan,  Ryai 
Chan,  Thoi 


905-883-5O69 
905-709-1464 
852-2450-1682 
416-465-1944 
905-831-3063 
268-462-3994 
905-889-6128 
416-609-0797 
905-770-7138 
905  110  7138 

st>:i  h2h  ss;ki 


ib  Raymcrsville  Drive.  Markham.  Ontano.  L3PhH9 

il  Kingscross  Dnve,  King  City,  Ontano.LOG  1K0 

ox  594  GT.  Grand  Cayman.  Cayman  Islands 

1  Berry  Hill  Road.  Paget  DV04,  Bermuda 

318  Spruce  Hill  Road.  Pickering.  Ontano.  L1V  1S4 


IK  .il 


Sl.rcc 


Aurora,  i  muno.  L4G  IK" 


4S  Petch  Crescent,  Aurora,  Ontano,  L4G  5N9 

25  Gibson  Avenue    roroiiio.Onuno.M5R  1T4 

78  Beverley  Road.  Upper  Montclair.  New  Jersey.  U.S  A  .  1)7043 

266  Duclos  Point  Road,  Pefferlaw,  Ontario,  L0E  1N0 

Pax  Amor,  Atlantic  Shores,  Chnst  Church.  Barbados 

60  Cranberry  Lane.  Aurora.  Ontano  L4G  5Z1 

C/O  Unit  6,  55  West  Beaver  Creek  Rd .  Richmond  Hill.  Ontario,  L4B  I 

1 5  Danbury  Court.  Unionville.  Ontano.  L3R  7S 1 

128  John  Bowser  Crescent.  Newmarket.  Ontario,  L3Y  7PI 

48  St  Andrews  Gardens,  Toronto,  Ontano,  M4W  2EI 

1 28  John  Bowser  Crescent,  Newmarket,  Ontario,  L3V  7PI 

R.R  #1.  Acton,  Ontario,  L7J  2L7 

Park  Stud.  R.R.  #5.  Orangeville.  Ontano.  L9W  222 

198  Millard  Avenue.  Newmarket.  Ontano.  L3Y  1Z2 

Sierra  Guadarnuna  #135,  Las  Lomas,  Mexico  DF.  Mexico  1 1000 

24  VasseUc  Crescent.  Unionville,  Ontario L3R9P4 

185  Ann  Street.  North  Bame.  Ontario.  L4N  7A4 

■216  7905  Baywew  Avenue  Thomhill.  Ontano.  L3T  7N3 

Flat  OB.  KF   Glee  Path,  Mei  FfJO  SunChuen.  Hong  Kong 


i  Hi! 


«.L4B  IB1 
tario,  L4B  3 


1230  Fieldstone  Circle.  Pickering.  Ontano.  LIX  1B4 
PO  Box  901.  Cedar  Valley.  St.  Johns.  Antigua 
1 38  Bnggs  Avenue.  Richmond  Hill.  Ontano.  L4B  3Z2 
c/o62  Amanda  Dnve,  Scarborough,  Ontario.  M I V  IC9 
322  Woodland  Acres  Crcs..  Maple,  Ontano.  L6A  IGI 
^22  Woodland  Acres  Crcs  ,  Maple,  Ontano.  L6A  IGI 
SB  Block  1   Longbai  \pis  2461  Hongqiao  Road.  Shanghai 


J  Height...  Blu 

iard  Heights  Blvt 
Jnve.  Aurora.  Oi 
d  Court,  Unionv 


iDrr 


,L7B  IK5 


Bnmane  Farm.  R.R  #3,  S70  18th  S  R  .  Kin 

161  Viv.lcl- k.„id,  Newmarket,  Ontario.  L3X  1S3 

133  Regent  Slreei,  Richmond  Hill,  Ontano.  L4C9P2 

KungkiJn  Koyiing  St   llsaneu  MaDuDong  82  I.  Joung  Bal  Kunyo 

6-1026  Eunma  Apt  316  Daechi-dong,  Seoul.  Korea 

25  Somerset  Crescent,  Richmond  Hill.  Ontano.  L4C  8N4 

25  Somerset  Crescent,  Richmond  Hill.  Ontario,  L4C  8N4 

PO  Box  F-437    10  Santa  Mana  AvenueFreeport.  Grand  Bahama 

PO  Box  433,  Basseterre.  St.  Kite,  W  I 

1 S  MooregatX  Court.  Richmond  Hill.  Ontario.  L4B  3W7 

Ml  BfOQkahtU  Crescent,  Richmond  Hill.  Ontano  .L4B  3J I 

do  TheGraea  1  mbassj  9  hn,,n.i  Road,  Yaraiumia,  Canberra,  A 

!9252Lal     id    I'-       LigBMaatue Cove, Ontario. NOP 2L0 


I  ow. 

n  Glenn 

905-294-5828 

Craie 

Michael 

905-953-1465 

Creel 

Alejandro 

525-251-6285 

.  Michael 

905-887-1163 

n.  Andrew 

416-923-2476 

Crow 

Chn  stop  her 

905-830-0736 

Cruz 

Ronald 

905-737-2212 

Dads 

n.  Keith 

905-773-1979 

Davil 

-Chapoy.  Pablo 

525-425-2138 

IV  s 

to,  Rodrigo 

525-343-1844 

1  let  . 

li.  John 

705-526-6486 

■  ■  i  I,,,,       v       ■    \;     .     .  ■    ununo.  L3P2M1 
S39N«        I     atl    Newmarket,  Ontario,  L3X  1K9 

Offlbn      ■     V.ul'/mg..  VULomas  Alias.  Mexico  D.F.. 
55  Boyd  I  owl   Markham.  Ontano.  L6C  IA6 
14  Whitehall  Road   Toronto.  Ontario.  M4W  2C6 
193  Lockwood  Circle.  Newmarket,  Ontano,  L3X  IMi 
1  Hiram  Road,  Richmond  Hill.  Onlano.  L4C  9GI 


Hand.  Ontano,  L4R  } 


Dow  nard.  Timothy 

705-325-600 

Dovle.  Marshal) 

Draper.  Chris 

416-322-833 

Dudlex   Sean 

Duimtrescu,  Patrick 

Duncan.  Jamie 

905-836-052 

905-841-061 

Dyson.  Peter 

905-841-061 

,■  a;  ,'!n.  I  .iik.i.iorc-  S 

a  #7  CTO,  Educadores  S 
illia,  Ontano.  L3V  6H2 


nDF,  Mexico.  0IO40 


the  Re  view/"' 


Farrell,  Brendan 

905-770-5584 

Fanell,  Lewis 

905-770-5S84 

Farrugia,  Joseph 

519-925-0339 

Farrugia,  Michael 

519-925-0339 

Faial  Hussein 

Ferns.  Baillie 

Ferns,  Bradley 

41 6-867-95  W 

no,  L4C-7E5 
no,  L4C  7E5 
>.  M5E  1T9 
i,  M5E  1T9 


1  ]i Pierre-Alex 

514_449_4I59 

(05  1 1  v  augou 

BoudiervuTe,  Quebec.  J4B  6EI 

Fischer,  Matthew 

519-291-1361 

R.R  #1  Li 

1 iniario  N4V*  3G6 

B::5t 

22  Glenard 

Mcent  Richmond  Hill.  Ontario,  L4B  2G6 

5SF 

852-392-9898 

lltnZ  Marten 

■   ■    ,13-9824 

Fung,  1  to 
Fusco.  Chnsiophcr 

Gafoor,  Duane 

■  SsiE 

290  Wood 

15  Heather 
34  Lytton 
Greenwich 
P.O.  Box  5 

eras  Cms..  Maple.  Ontario.  L6A  IC.I 

Ontano.  LOB  1 A0 

■'  S  i 

Road 
Road 

Richmond  Hill,  Ontario.  L4B  2H4 
Richmond  Hill,  Ontario.  L4B  2H4 

liu-K-'wi'T 

i  R ',' 

Graal".  Michael 

G^      IMM-M 

412  Borlan 

,  L4G  3G8 

Barnade,  Neil 
Hammond,  Jason 
Haney.John 
Haney,  Tom 

ISi 

R.R  *].  B 
R.R   #1   15 
R.R.  #1152 

i  Weil    Road  Bolton,  Ontario,  L7E5R7 
Woli    Road  Bolton.  Ontario  1  71  5R7 

Harry  Miles 

30  Toledo 

Richmond  Hill.  Ontario,  L4B  IV8 

H^bm,  Chnsiophcr 
HasselL  Justin 

B7RR   #4 

Bermuda.  SN02 

Heastie.  Herhie 
He i nig.  Chnsiophcr 

Henry.  Paul 

Heme,  Daniel 

Hew.  Benjamin 

..■I   In- .mil, ii  Ontario  L3T2N5 

Heward.  Greg 

oad,  Richmond  Hill  Onta 41    1P5 

Hirschfeld.  Jaime 
Ho.  Ken 

525-5404954 

905-508-6340 
416-512-1244 

Lo.  1 1000 

5SS" 

27  Hunters 

Hui.  Jonathan 

852-841-0323 

8  Old  Peak 

Road 

35B  1  Garden  Terrace,  Hong  Kong 

Hurst.  Tyler 

9115-836-2(41) 

1184  King 

aleR 

iad.  R  R   #1  Newmarket,  Ontario.  in  4 

Ierullo.  Tom 
Jackson.  Tim 

905-888-1076 
905-508-1886 

905-173-3130 

IS 

Jeevanandam    Ani.il 

905-155-4997 

Joakim,  Paul 

905-477-3383 

Jones.  Michael 

582-264-6628 

Jordan,  Dale- 
Jordan.  Raymond 

Kadin.  Ikha; 

'.H5-S32-6639 

SEES 

11  Chaplin 
6  Pmeneed 

Richmond  Hill.  Ontano,  L4B  2Y2 

6  Pmeneed 

82Carryin 

ESS 

416-446-7868 

g  S7  42.  (  bongro-Ku  1  10,  Seoul.  South 

Kim,  Hyun  Do 

g  Apt   Mokd.mg,  Viinethungu.  Seoul,  Ki 

Kim.  Roger 

55  Quad  R 

nB( 

ulcvard.  Maple,  Ontario,  L6A  IE9 

King,  Kenneth 

nvc,  Richmond  Hill,  Ontano   L4B  2S2 

Kitafcufe,  Sammy 

"       905-479-4481 

296  Manha 

tan  1 

nvc.  Unionville.  Ontario,  L3P  7L4 

Koga.  Yusaku 

81-942-64-5413 

Yanagawa 

High 

School,  125  Honjo-Machi.  Yanagawa-Shi 

Fukoka  Prefecture,  Japan  832 

886-2-532-25627 

Fl.Nb.9  7 

197  1  .in.  Ming  Shui  Road,  Taipei. Tai» 

ii  ROC.  104 

Kong,  Hertman 

905-881-9287 

Kostnkov.  Serguei 

8212-21-3313 

ia.  167005 

242-362-5282 

P.O   Box  N 

Krock.  Max 

PO   Box  N 

Kwan.  Adrian 

Kwan.  Gerald 
Kwok.  Benjamin 

Kwok,  Danny 

Kwong,  Eddie 

416-293-9256 

#811.  168 

Avenue,  Scarborough.  Ontario,  Mir  JV6 

Kwong.  Kelvin 

416-293-4256 

Avenue.  Scarborough.  Ontano.  MIT  3V6 

Kwong.  Michael 

905-713-2835 

206  Comer 

Ridg 

Road   \urora,  Ontario.  L4G  6L5 

Lai.  Richard 

905-642-3573 

3FoxlairC 

ourt. 

R.R  #3,  Newmarket.  Ontario.  L3Y  4WI 

Lakhani,  Ali 

905-713-1697 

4  loJ4  3-8680 

68  Wyaii  L 

urora,  Ontario,  L4G  7E4 

905-884-6326 

fltPHOL  1 

Landiy,  Mark 

905-294-8139 
514-948-3669 
905-737-7042 
B52-2319-0240 

1 7  McPhill 

760B  Dc I 

Uu,  Michael 

905-770-0920 
S52-255O-6508 

Lao,  Ricky 

905-764-5455 

Lc.  Nhi 

905  B53-2973 

Ice,  Adnan 

852-2778-2210 

-     ParcOau     I/mi„.    v.,     ■,  .,„  v.,i  i 

lucn.  Hong  Kong 

Lee.  Andrew 
Lee,  Bernard 

905-707-9676 

852-244-61045 

Yuen  Long 

N  I 

Block  1 1  l  ocwood  Court,  Phase!    Kins 
Hong  Kong 

ood  \  Mas.  Tin  Shui  Wai, 

Lee.  Bobby 

905-882-6125 

ISSiiverl 

I  Sited,  Rkhmon.J  Mill.  Ontario.  1    Hi  IRS 

ts  sc"r 

905-881-1999 
82342-714-0073 

50  Oakhurst  Dn 

Woo  Sung  Apt  - 

e.  ThomhiU,  Ontario,  1  4J  7V3 

05-1701    Sung  Nam  (  Lty,  Hun  Dang  Cu 

ing  la  Dong,  Seoul,  Korea 

'*  •  '"''^  m" 

"-  "'s'"':kx 

A-507  Bck 

Id    YiiuloMnnj;    t  iningilungpi.Kii 

Korea 

theReview 


Leong.  Luis 

853-662-3320 

Leung.  Alan 

905-895-9796 

Leung,  Albert 

905-770-8.180 

Leung.  Ben 

852-2890-6630 

Leung,  Herbert 

905-770-8380 

Leung,  Jonathan 

852-2713-5888 

Leung,  Joseph 

905-508-5681 

Leung.  Ricky 

905-895-9796 

905-660-7919 

Li,  Gerald 

416-601-9533 

905-608-1382 

Lira,  Joshua 

905-608-1382 

Lin.  Albert 

905-415-8498 

905-415-8448 

Lin.  Harvey 
Lin.  Justin 
Lm.  Michael 

886-8-732-5670 

905-709-0409 

Liu.  Brian 

41^44-;-*;* 

852-2891-8272 

886-2-711-2907 

Livingstone,  Bradley 

905-841-9583 

Lo,  Chester 

852-2334-9732 

Lo.  Felix 

905-472-6358 

Lo.  Jeffrey 

905-472-6358 

905-883-1832 

Lo.  Royce 

905-883-1832 

Lo.  Ryan 

905-883-1832 

Long.  Hugh 

705-848-7883 

905-450-0523 

Lope?  Suarez.  Salvador 

Lorn  man,  Bradley 

905-859-0710 

Lowe.  Warren 

905-939-7119 

905-895-7618 

Luk,  Ricky 

905-884-1388 

Lyi.  Harry 

886-2-911-5520 

Ma.  Andy 

905-770-8012 

MacJver,  Douglas 

905-833-4808 

905-731-3863 

905-841 -4064 

Muccise.  Rioseco,  Bernard 

o      525-362-6200 

Mac  kay.  Tristan 

416-929-8147 

Madrazo,  Rolando 

Magee.  Dustm 

905-640-7895 

Mjharj|.  Nav india 

809-667-2578 

Mak.  Danny 

852-2813-1708 

Malloy.  Andrew 

905-727-2566 

Mang.  Peter 

822-584-4761 

Manley.  Sean 

905-474-0132 

Mao.  Ying  Kiu 

905-881-6487 

Marunkowski,  Jacob 

7(15-726-0023 

Marshall.  Jeffrey 

Marshall,  Ross 

905 -$95 -9s  3  5 

Martin.  Graeme 

Martinez  Agraz  Diego 

502-2-35-7751 

Mathieson,  Budd 

441-238-1182 

905-893-1813 

McGaffney.  Branden 

705-472-0322 

416-487-2103 

McGuigan,  Ian 

905-584-9021 

Mdntyre.  Jason 

905-841-7141 

McNabb.  Andrew 

905-898-6243 

Melville.  Daniel 

809-929-7100 

Mercer.  William 

519-767-1215 

Mesin.i.  Jeffre\ 

905-737-3325 

Meuser.  Gregory 

5I9-S25-4630 

Middicion   Nicholas 

905-852-3053 

Mijare-,.  Antonio 

525-294-1112 

Mok.  Daniel 

905-770-0799 

Montanez.  Alejandro 

525-596-5704 

Moodie.  Dominic 

809-924-2355 

Morales.  Javier 

528-356-7735 

Morgan.  Enc 

705-842-2648 

Morodo.  Carlos 

525-294-08 1 2 

Moyer.  Wayne 

416-727-7256 

Murdock.  Scott 

416-924-7608 

Musewe.  Tapfuma 

905  -642-469? 

905-642-4695 

Myrans.  Iain 

905-727-3477 

Naghi.  Alex 

905-764-7909 

K13-3305-I4VJ 

NaUiwani,  Farhan 

905-887-1337 

Nea.  Daniel 

905-471-1415 

905-471-1415 

905-508-5338 

905-836^4883 

905-836-4883 

Newton.  Thomas 

416-922-1918 

Ng,  Richard 

B52-5S9-3000 

NohSeo.  Kyu 

822-659-8708 

Nudds,  David 

90S-841-3448 

Nusaputra.  Adrian 

905-884-0539 

OHea.  John 

519-433-8475 

Ortiz  Dc  Murga,  Paeo 

525-52(3-5120 

Ozawa.  Gordon 

905-841-1444 

Paisley.  Clinton 

905-852-7115 

Palmer.  Michael 

905-841-6090 

Panda).  Santiago 

525-245-1440 

Parent.  Colin 

905.895-1504 

Pari.  Andrew 

905-709-0342 

Park.  David 

905-709-0342 

Park.  Elk 

82-64-46-2458 

Part.  Ryan 

905-889-2684 

Pari.  Wan  Ki 

822-614-5863 

Paiton.  John 

441-234-5191 

Peimbert.  Daniel 

52-43-155706 

Perownc.  Fred 

905-727-7088 

Pemer  Jason 

905-727-8603 

Perner.  Paul 

905 -7  2^-8603 

Pitkin,  Kent 

Pill,  Andrew 
Pollard.  Rick 

905-841-7710 

905-887-9451 

Poon.  Samuel 

852-2512-2037 

Popiel,  lack 

905-294-9699 

905-770-0991 

Price,  Jonathan 

705-32f>fl5SO 

Km   V-u-  J jnques  S/N.  i  Andak  6A  Edelweiss  Crt  Ocean  Garden,  Taipa.  Macai 

677  Exccller  Circle.  Newmarket,  Ontario.  L3X  1P4 

5 1  Brookshill  Crescent.  Richmond  Hill.  Ontario.  L4B  3J2 

I  Moon Onvc.  Jardines  Lookout.  Hong  Kong 

51  Brookshill  Crescent.  Richmond  Hill,  Ontario.  L4B  3J2 

21 A  Hove  Court  Perth  Gdn.7  Perth  Street,  Kowloon,  Hong  Kong 

10  Brookshill  Crescent.  Richmond  Hill,  Ontario.  L4B  3SI 

077  Exceller  C.relc,  Newmarket,  Ontario.  L3X  1P4 

164  Borrows  Street.  Thomhill.  Ontario.  L4J  2W8 

Suilc  2108,  25  The  Esplanade.  Toronto,  Ontario.  M5E  1W5 

#1406.  1800  The  Collegeway.  Mississauga.  Ontario,  L5L  5S4 

#1406,  1800  The  Collegeway.  Mississauga.  Ontario.  L5L  5S4 

64  Heaiherwood  Crescent.  Umonville.  Ontario.  L3R  8V5 

f>4  Heaiherwmxl  Crescent,  Umonville.  Ontario,  L3R  8V5 

09  Chun-Hua  Road,  Ping-Tung.  Taiwan,  900 

6FN0.6-I.  Lane  62.  Chili-Chiang  Rd.  Chung-Ho  Taipei  Hsien,  Taiwan.  ROC 

3D  fraser  Street,  Thomhill.  Ontario.  L3T  5H6 

#508.  447  Walmer  Road,  Toronto,  Ontario.  M5P  2X9 

64  Fl  CI  Evergreen  Villa  43  Stubbs  Road.  Hong  Kong 

6F  443  Jen-Ai  Road.  Section  4,  Taipei,  Taiwan 

314  Wilkes  Court,  Aurora,  Ontario.  L4G  6G6 

Flat  D.  Floor  12.  Block  S.  Sue  3,  Whampoa  Garden,  Hung  Horn,  Hong  Kong 

57  Smithy  Street.  Markham,  Ontario,  L3P  6M7 

57  Smithy  Street.  Markham.  Ontario.  L3P  6M7 

9  Ardwold  Gate,  Richmond  Hill.  Ontario.  L4B  2J9 

9  Ardwold  Gaie.  Richmond  Hill,  Ontario.  L4B  2J9 

9  Ardwold  Gate.  Richmond  Hill,  Ontario,  L4B  2J9 

63  Lakeview  Road.  Elliot  Lake,  Ontario.  P5A  2H9 

22  Neptune  Court.  Brampton.  Ontario,  L6S  4H3 

Manuel  Allamirano  195,  Vista  Bella,  Morelia.  Mich  Mexico.  58090 

Box  839.  Nobleton,  Ontario,  LOG  1  NO 

14  Simcoe  Road,  Kettleby.  Ontario,  LOG  IJO 

346  Terry  Drive,  Newmarket.  Ontario.  L3V  5E7 

17  Boake  Trail,  Richmond  Hill,  Ontario.  L4B  2H3 

No,  2.  Alley  1,  Lane  16  Earshe  Chang  Rd. 


■1  City .  Taiwan  HOC.  :.i| 


25  Ava  Crescent,  Richmond  Hill.  Ontario.  L4B  2X I 

82  Chelsea  Lane,  King  City,  Ontario,  L7B  1E6 

7  Thomhank  Road.  Thomhill.  Ontario.  L4J  2A1 

I5S  Heathwood  Heights  Dr.,  Aurora,  Ontario,  L4G  4V9 

Canada  #45,  Club  de  Golf  Bellavista.  Atizapan.  Mexico.  54550 

47  Russell  Hill  Road.  Toronto.  Ontario,  M4V  2S9 

Tlapexco  #20.  Vista  Hermosa,  Del  Cuajimalpa.  Mexico.  05100 

5648  Ukeshore  Road.  Slouffville.  Ontario.  L4A  7X3 

Belle  View  Avenue.  Calvary  Hill.  Anma,  Trinidad 

Rat  2C,  43  Stanley  Village  Road.  Stanley.  Hong  Kong 

5  Hamman  Road,  Aurora,  Ontario.  L4G  2S7 

937-8,  Panehae  1  Done  Seocho  Ku.  Seoul.  Korea.  137-061 

I  Spanhouse  Crescent.  Umonville.  Ontario.  L3R  4E2 

7905  Bayview  Avenue.  Unit  605.  Thomhill.  Ontario.  L3T  7N3 

65  Ellen  Street.  Suite  408.  Bame.  Ontario,  L4N  3A5 

742  Gorham  Street,  Newmarket.  Ontario.  L3Y  IL6 

742  Gorham  Street.  Newmarket,  Ontario.  L3Y  1L6 


-■  I  lea! 


J  Heights  Dr  , 


t,  I  tola 


Hacienda  de  Valparaiso  #7,  Col  Exhacienda  dc  Rosano,  Azcapoizalco  D.F..  C.P.  I 

Lee  Rail.  12  Cedarhurst  Place       Southampton.  Bermuda.  SB04 

Box  191.  135  Camlarcn  Crescent,  Klemburg..  Ontario.  LOJ  1C0 

404  Greenhill  Avenue,  North  Bay.  Ontario.  PIC  1J8 

?(>  Cheltenham  Avenue.  Toronto.  Ontario.  M4N  IP7 

Summerhill  Farms.  R.R.  #3.  Caledon.  Ontario.  L0N  1C0 

7  Long  Valley  Road.  Aurora.  Ontario,  L4G  6KS 

925  Tegal  Place.  Newmarket,  Ontario.  L3X  IK6 

Court leigh  Tuwerv  Apt  243  Renfrew  Road.  Kingston  10.  Jamaica,  W  I 

32  Robin  Road,  Guelph.  Ontario  .  NIL  1B4 

53  Somerset  Crescent.  Richmond  Hill,  Ontario,  L4C  8N5 

P.O.  Box  880.  Wheatley.  Ontario,  NOP  2P0 

7  HiUbome  Court.  R.R.  #4.  Uxhndge.  Ontario.  L9P  IR4 

Boxque  De  Zapopan  No  29  La  Herradura.  Mexico  City.  Mexico.  53920 

Suite  2  is.  32  Clarissa  Drive.  Richmond  Hill.  Ontario.  L4C  9R7 

Bosque  De  Sauces  43,  Bosques  De  Las  Lomas.  Mexico.  D.F .  II 700 

I  Earls  Court.  Kingston  8.  Jamaica 

Via  Augusta  #228.  Colorua  Fuentes  del  ValleGarza  Garcia,  Mexico.  66220 

PO  Box  2,  325  Lake  Street,  Thessalon.  Ontario.  POR  1L0 

Saratoga  No,  1  16-3  .  Lomas  Hipodromo.  Mexico.  53900 

40  Cranberry  Lane.  Aurora,  Ontario.  L4G  5Y3 

409  Sackville  Street.  Toronto.  Ontario,  M4X  1S6 

6  Greenvalley  Circle,  R.R.  #3  Newmarket, ,  Ontario,  L3Y  4WI 

6  Greenvalley  Circle,  R.R  #3.  Newmarket. .  Ontario.  L3Y  4W1 

St.  Andrew's  College,  15800  Yonge  Street,  Aurora,  Ontario,  L4G  3H7 

32  Parklawn  Crescent,  Thomhill.  Ontario,  L3T  6W8 
Nakano  1-1-3-202,  Nakano-ku,  Tokyo  164,  Japan 

33  Country  Estates  Drive,  Umonville.  Ontario.  L6C  1A4 
100  Reeve  Drive.  Markham.  Ontario.  L3P  6C3 

100  Reeve  Drive,  Markham.  Ontario,  L3P  6C3 

30  Ardwold  Gate,  Richmond  Hill.  Ontario.  L4B  2K2 

KR  01,  I5fi  Hillcresi  Drive.  Newmarket,  Ontario,  L3Y  4V8 

RR  #1.  156  Htllcrest  Drive,  Newmarket.  Ontario,  L3Y  4V8 

102 1  Spadina  Road.  Toronto.  Ontario.  M5N  2M7 

7  Shui  Fai  Terrace.  Rat  B,  10th  Floor,  United  Mansion,  Hong  Kong 
104-1203  Dong-Shm  Apt  Kangn  I  Dong.  Kangseo-Ku  Seoul,  South  Korea 
1  Candac  Valley  Drive.  Aurora.  Ontario.  L4G  6W7 

22  Ardwold  Gate  Richmond  Hill.  Ontario.  L4B  2K2 


4  Aim  Court.  Aurora,  Ontario.  L4G  6W7 

Box  85.  Goodwood  Post  Office.  Goodwood.  Ontario.  LOC  1 A0 

190  Aurora  Heights  Drive  Aurora.  Ontario,  L4G  6C5 

Prolongation  Bosques  de  Re  forma  No   1383.  Col  Bosques  dc  la  Lomas.  Mexico  D.F 

95  Burling  Place.  Newmarket.  Ontario.  L3Y  5W3 

124  Teefy  Avenue,  Richmond  Hill.  Ontario.  L4C  8C5 

l24Tecfy  Avenue.  Richmond  Hill.  Ontario.  L4C  8C5 

92206  Nohyung  Dong.  Cheju  City.  Chejo  Do.  Korea.  690- 180 

#1410.  7300  Yonge  Street.  Thomhill.  Ontario,  L4J  7Y5 

6-43  KwangmyungT-Dong.  Kwangmyung-si.  Kyung  K1-D0.  Korea,  423-01 1 

51  Heritage  Way.  Sandys,  Bermuda,  MA06 

G   v  erdi  1*79,  Colonia  La  Lama,  Moreua.  Mich  .  Mexico.  58290 

2145  17th  Sidcroad.  R  R  #3.  King  City,  Ontario.LOG  1K0 

15800  Yonge  Street,  Aurora,  Ontario.  L4G  3H7 

15800  Yonge  Street.  Aurora,  Ontario.  L4G  3H7 

1 39  Comer  Ridge  Road.  Aurora.  Ontario.  L4G  6X4 

Bogleren  Slrasse  64,  Kusnachte-zh  .  Switzerland.  CH8700 

9  Boyd  Court.  Markham.  Ontario.  L6C  IA6 

1 2B.  Block  4,  City  Gardens,  North  Point.  Hong  Kong 

261  Main  Street.  North  Markham.  Ontario,  L3P  IY7 

204  Forest  Ridge  Road.  Richmond  Hill.  Ontario.  L4E  3L8 

-1!  1  •  I  nresiwiMd  Drive,  Severn  Township.  On  Ilia.  Ontario,  1  "A   0H3 


Qu 062 

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R.imluui.1 
Re  id.  Dan 

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Ale 

Da 

Salinas.  Benjamin 
Sanders,  Pablo 
Sands.  Omar 


25Hui 


Campestie,  Morelia,  Mich, .Mexico.  58270 

ntano,  LOL  1X0 

(wood  Dnvc,  Charleslon.  Wesi  Virginia,  USA  25306 

Jnlano,  L4C  3G8 


52-43-146813 
905-841-7110 
905-847-3203 
905-478-4640 
242-328-2625 
905-889-8046 
416-269-6028 
441-236-3387 
705-445-1703 


905-845-7073 
905-479-9520 
416-944-9566 

525-585-2621 
905-853-4416 
242-324-2406 
905-450-1531 
242-324-1987 
514-727-3695 
519-668-0695 


5  I  3  Tara  Hill  Circle.  Aurora,  <  tntano,  L4G  6H 1 

1 194  Kings  College  Drive  Oakville.  Ontario,  L6M  2S5 

120  Jennifer  Crescenl,  Sharon.  Oniano.  LOG  I V0 

Trie  Sports  Cenire  Ltd.,  P.O  Box  N  7798,  Nassau.  Bahar 

2  Kings  Inn  Trail.  Thornhill.  Ontario.  L3T  IT7 

II  Crestwood  Drive.  Scarborough.     Ontario,  M  IE  1E6 


3  Williamsholmc  Dnve 
485  Napier  Slreel.  Colltngwood.  I 
FCO  Leyva  1 1 1 1.  Col  Miguel  H 
17  Macphail  Coun.  Unionville,  O 
P.O.  Box  89.  42  Veronica  Crescci 
P  O.  Box  89.  42  Veromcu  Crescci 


,.  WKUX 
'3T8 


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-■•   U\l  ■ 


2222  Bmningion  Gate.  Oakville, 
26  Wrenwood  Court,  Unionville 
187  Roxborough  Drive,  Toronto 

Rancho  San  Francisco  220  Sun  E 
75  Colony  Trail.  Holland  Landin 
c/o  P.O.  Box  N-7756,  Nassau,  B 

Zl  Mdenw)  Ivenui  Brampton 
Eastern  Road.  PO  Box  N7 II 7. 
6605  Pie  DC,  Montreal.  Quebec. 


>.  Mexico  Cily.Mexi 


MX  2C5 


I fi  Curium  s cts  Rii.ul    !  I  uiuinri   Oniano.  N6C  2S9 

1753  Maple  Ridge  Drive,  Mjssissauga,  Ontario,  L4W  2B5 

1488  Old  School  Road.  Cheltenham.  Ontario.  LOP  1C0 

5  Gordon  Heights,  Mandevillc,  Jamaica.  W  I 

473  Ontario  Streel.  Tornutn.  Ontario.  M4X  IM6 

Julian  Adame  1 19-12.  Col  El  Mohno.  Deleg  Cuajimalpa.  Mexi 


Sim.  Jeff 

306-585- 1 63 1 

26  Colony 

Place.  Regina.  Sas 

atchewan,  S4S 

3L4 

905-477-0135 

30  Emmel 

ord  Crescent.  Unic 

nville.  Ontario 

L3R  ITS 

905-883-6628 

4  Cortina  ( 

3G8 

Skala.  Ivor 

905-727-1625 

175  Willo 

6K5 

Slecm,  Omar 

809-924-1217 

52  Waterv. 

Slightham.  Jeffrey 

4ltS-444-0494 

11  Bamwr 

A3G2 

Smith,  Dave 

416-444-1885 

152Dunca 

1E2 

Smith.  Jeremy 

905-830-6931 

263  Park  A 

V3 

905-727-1298 

16750  Duf 

B  1K5 

So.  Dennis 

852-2897-8140 

Block  26. 

an.   Hong  Kon 

M.m. uL'ht.  Ryan 

905  838-3491 

14300  Ho 

L0N  1K0 

Steed   (\itncr..n 

905-841-4469 

128Craw( 

jrd  Rose  Drive.  Ai 

...  i  i  tin. hi..  1 

4G4S3 

905-841-6497 

30  Cathen 

Ontario.  L4G 

K5 

905-478-8454 

34  Elda  Cc 

un,  Sharon.  Ontari 

X  LOG  IV0 

416-498-9871 

33  Cormni 

Road.  North  York 

Ontario,  M2J 

L6 

705-737-4368 

o.  L4M  4N3 

Sudolski,  David 

416-967-5620 

tto,  Ontario,  M4Y  2X3 

Sun.  Garvin 

905-508-8111 
905-727-5698' 

15  Hunter 

ond  Hill,  Ontai 

io,  L4B  2J7 

Sutton,  David 

i,  Ontario,  1  4i 

6W4 

Takada,  Atsushi 

81-44-875-18631154-2 

Shimo-asa 

too  ku  Kbwbs 

13 

Takada.  Tom 

81-44-875-18631154-2 

Shimo-asa 

Talbot,  James 

905-841-0477 

Tarn,  Benson 
Tanaka.Joji 

905-770-7806 
81-3-5453-35431-806 

IVmSo 

S^^SS. 

L4B  2Y9 

Liniumhardja,  Mike 

62-21-720-7607 

Jl  Melawa 

1 76  Mason 

Taufique,  Amaz 

301-564-3098 

0522  Lone 

Oak  Court,  Bethei 

a.  Md   USA 

20817 

Taylor.  Jamie 

Q05-478-4409 

P.O.  Box  2 

1  City  Vie 

^C,'ck-JHam^O 

escent,  Sharon 
tario,  L4N  7V 

Ontario,  LOG 

nrabani  Zaki 

1  City  Vie 

905-886-6976 

39  Steele  \ 

ill   Ontario.  L3T  IM2 

Thompson,  Jeffrey 

809-373-5224 

P  O  Box  f 

and  Bahamas 

ben 

886-2-395-6408 

905-477-5399 

852-524-3464 

604-272-0337 

905-713-3260 

an-Paul 

905.770-8145 

I  orr.jdi '  Eduardo 

525-652-1982 

905-939-8113 

852-2490-5879 
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_ 


As  another  Review  ends,  another  school  year  is  brought  to  a  close.   Next  year 
heralds  a  new  era  for  the  college.  A  changing  of  the  guard,  which  brings  with  it  new 
rides,  and  a  new  perspective.   Big  changes  are  in  store  for  the  school  in  the  coming  years. 


■ 


Who  would  have  thought  this 


Isight  will  never  be  seen  again 
But,  no  matter  how  much  some  things  may  change,  some  things  never  will. 


Preparing  for  exa 


■ 


\  >A  \'