■- ••' *Vi-
1|| ■ -.rv,;i«rv ,
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 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
The 1996-97 Review Staff
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
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
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
Editor - in -Chief,
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.
Mrs. Collins, Mrs. Pilieci, Mrs. Barr, Mrs.
Osmond, Mr. Bedard, Mr. Smith,
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:
St. Andrew's College
15800 Yonge St.
(905) 727- 3178 ext. 274
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
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
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
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
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
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
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!
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
JojiWW Props to my secretary.
St. Andrew's College
Robert P. Bedard. Headmaster
Tom Napier, Network Support
Rachel Webber. Stores
Marlene Ash. Bookshop
Sherrill Knight Barr. Bursar's Assistant
Jane Bedard, Secretary. Athletitcs
Wendy Bell, Guidance
Douglas Campbell, Bursar
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
ic Van Dyke, Supervisor-Grounds
Fountain, retired from Janitorial
Tom Kennedy - retired in April
Margaret Smart - Retired
Angela Fountain - Tuck Shop
Head of the
"Wow... Look at
how that thing
"Oh gosh! Not
the name, and
^f=J| | you're beginning
to be a pain!"
ne of my
arms is longer
than the other
not in bed
p* j jit-
m , H^r-
"This report is a
"Whoops... wrong cable."
PHYSICS = INSANITY
Department ■ Department
"Hi, excuse me,
get out of my
way before I stop
of Social Sciences
'Move that wav
before I shoot
i jT. ^jHtfLJ
<r" ^B '. m Ml
Ahh... Very comfy indeed!"
"Sir... Shouldn't you be in
Mr. Timms at his best
'This is my dream car!"
"So what do you think about
the stock market today?"
" My *** you're gonna be working on
the Review 'til THEN?!"
"Okay, fifty bucks on
"I don't like this
guy... I'm going
to start his time
"I failed 20 students today... How about you?"
"Where are you going
1 Look at
"What did I do now?"
about my hair
line & you EAT
cut for the
'I'm testing out the new
.. Cheat sheets sir?"
"Why did everyone drop my class?"
"I love those
handles!." New teaching weapon... vicious attack dog!
hard to W,
find a Wt
in Sifton m
Mr. Happy Harper
"Sir, please slow down...
Nobody understands yet."
"Frank [Service], what should we do with
" Look... if you're losing just
do this to him!"
JS96 - 1 99
*%- , - -%■
-J I ._■& I,
ON THE MOVE
1 i J ill H Li
& i ESI n n hi
1 1 41 t 1 1 ii 41 1
A. Riva Palacio
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
it it 4 1 4.1
1 4 1 41 4 fe
J. Altuzar Net
R. De Saro
S. Gomez Gonzalez
B. Maccise Rioseco
J. Ramirez Diaz
Kl Ail 4fc
'p* <ft r\ d es
tl Aft At A J A *
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 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.
J. Altuzar Net
S. \ null
R. De Saro
S. Gomez Gonzalez
B. Maccise Rioseco
J. Ramirez Diaz
/% W £V" 1?$ c$
Grade 10- Into the
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.
E. Vargas Torrado
it A I Aft
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;
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
G. He ward
J. R. Lennox
J. M. Ramlochan
D. Martinez Agraz
P. Ortiz De Murga
D. Sierrra Laris
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
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
S.A.C. LIFE: AROUND
S.A.C. LIFE IS... ARGUING, CRA
1MING, CADETS, RAIDING, SPORTS
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
OAC Chemistry- 2 year club. Flesh carve
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.
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:
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.
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.
The man who goes farthest is generally the one
The sure-thing boat never sets far from the sho
ins to do and dare.
I don t think much of a man who is not wiser today than he was yesterday.
Satisfaction lies in the effort, not in the attainment. Full effort is full victory.
It's not whether you get knocked down, it's whether you get up
Vince Lombard i.
Men make history and not the other way around.
Harry S. Truman
Grads 1996 -1997
You cannot shake hands with a clenched fist.
John F. Kennedy
Grads 1996- 1
Choose a job you love and you will never have to work a day in your life.
I do not know anyone who has got or gotten to the top without hard work. That
is the recipe.
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. ■
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.
Grads 1996 -199,
If you want to gather honey, don't kick over the beehive.
The greatest lesson in life is to know that even fools are right sometimes.
Grads 1996 -1997
An intellectual is a man who takes more words than necessary to tell more than
Dwight D. Eisenhower
David c. revington
In war, you win or lose, live or die - and the difference is just an eyelash.
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.
Grads 1996 -1997
Last words December 14, 1799: "It is well, 1 die hard, but I am not afraid to
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
The Grads of
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.
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.
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
All in all, a good year.
MacDonald House a place to live in, a place to
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
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
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
1996-1997 had been a great years for. best wish for the
Flavellians next year.
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,
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.
[ S.A.C. LIFE IS.., studying, goI
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.
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
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
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
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
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
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
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
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
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
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
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
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
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.
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
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
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
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.
Mr. W. G. Robson
Editor - in - Chief
Ricky Leung, Peter
Duane Gafoor, Jason
Mclntyre, Ricky Leung,
Gerald Li, Carson
Nusaputra, Keith Dads
James Lau, Andrew
Wong, Angus Wai, /
Chow, Ivor Ip, Oliver
Berdette, Raymond ,
dan, Ronald Cruz, P
Matukas, William Di<
Treasure, Mr. Taskev
is a tedious job but Adrian
id it with tremendous
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
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
s o.is',: r I
r. i ■am *.. ,--• -
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.
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
all that we acted to-
gether, and that if we
were going to effec-
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^\
V lit "-Hi
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
Thanks to Mr.
Foy, and Mr. Bedard for
guidance and support, as
well as members of the
1 Osmond, Mrs. Petri,
and the women of the
Finally, best of luck
to next year's Pre-
fects and to the su-
who make up
Brad (Buff) Livingston
The Crew in for a late meeting
Fred Perowne and Mike Foy
Mr. Robert P. Bedard Esq.
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.
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
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!
• Environmental awareness was promoted throughout the sc
• Recycling stations are successful in the main school buildii
f successful in the senior boarding
houses and are not so successful in MacDonald House despite
• We found the TWO bins which were purchased by the scfu
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
ntamination): it would be advisable to
ur environmental program.
• St. Andrew's was very successful in the York Region Env
ital Contest winning best high school.
• 1 hope to continue to educate students and staff about env
ital issues, hopefully we can REDUCE.
REUSE and then finally RECYCLE on a more consistent basis
iac takes lime and education is one of
the key ways to promote the change of poor environmental h
• • 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
• • the school purchases TWO RECYCLING
stations which are very successful and aesthetically
• • each residence room is equipped with it's own
• • each classroom is equipped with a large blue
box and sing, each teacher is responsible for the
emptying of recyclables into the main RECYCLING
• • 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.
Grade 12 Environmental science students four day
trip to Haliburton Forest to study forestry, outdoor
survival skills, aquaculture, ropes course and
• 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
• Community service work for the Expansion
Week at Machell Park in Aurora, tree planting, river
clean-up and restoration work.
• 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
• 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
sac Strikes the
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
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
are looked upon by actual
businesses and universities.
Some finalists receive schol-
SAC vs. ONTARIO
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
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
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
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
band members, music
stewards and to all
those who earned the
right to wear a music
tie for a great year,
and truly outstanding
By Mr. McGee
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.
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
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
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
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 ■
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
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
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.
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,
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,
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.
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
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
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
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
^College Dramatic Society presents, William Scoular's :
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,
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
in our aae o
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 '
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 -'~~...
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,
contemporary Canadian audience Henry V has become
King Henry V
Duke of Exeter
Earl of Westmoreland
Archbishop of Canterbury
Duke of Gloucester
King Charles VI of France
The Constable of
France/Moniseur Le Fer
Duke of Burgundy
Duke of Orleans
Governor of Harfleur
Children of Harfleur
Antonio Riva Palacio
Mark Andrew Scott
Speical Effects/Crew Chief
Assistant Stage Manager
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
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
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
Belfast is all
warns of the
and notes that
the average j
religious ~% -
with it the
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.
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.
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-
- Carson Cheung
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
spirit that each and every SAC
- Andrew Camargo
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
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.
oU School, |
«&o Hi* ■ 0, W|
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.
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
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.
strategy is to pass
people going uphill
— like in the
When most people
are struggling and
slowing down, you
can use big strides
and bursts of energy
to pass them. No
matter what pain
during the race, never
stop. Don't even
walk — just keep
jogging and pick up
the pace when you
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.
people or not let anyone sprint
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
pJiTBi R3 IWt 4W=y iMi± ^
drew's College Sai
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
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.
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,
142 St. Andrew's College
Highland Cadet Corp. Pipes
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
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.
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.
by Bill Kitcher
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.
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.
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.
by Kevin McLeod
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
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
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.
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,
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...
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- |
'A satit'ied member of the audience.' - Carey Chow
ocus & Review
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
Darcy Montgomery, SAC '92
Okay, so what have we
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
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
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
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
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-
"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
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
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
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
Fastrada. Lews' mother - Lyndsay Cadieux
The Head + Body - Greg Meuser
Berthe. Pippin" s grandmother - Deanna Rose
Field Marshall - Ben Wood
j — i . Melissa Heaver
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".
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
If - ^U?
1 1 ii i n ii 1 1 n 1 1 1 i-rrm-n
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
made the Review!
Trying to Bite off his face again
Wake up Stupid!
Where did my
Talk to the Hand!
j i L
■-'-r%- ,^*-J >
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.
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. /
A new season and a new team.
Under 16 Football spent the
season learning, growing and
crushing the enemy.
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.
>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.
(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,
the Re view
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
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
Jnder the coaching st
Mr. Service and Mr.
snier the team next year
11 definitely have another
A TEAM ON A MISSION
By reaching the semi-finals, Tier II Volleyball proved they are the best II
-\CTlar J J
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
- 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,
(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.
(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
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
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.
This year's U16
volleyball team was full
of energy ,fun and
determination. The team
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
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
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
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
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
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
(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,
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
>rodo (Middle i
iou, D.Mak (Fr
U1 3 SOCCER
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.
U 14 Soccer
Under 14 Soccer
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-
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.
team's MVP for
the season was
one of our co-
Ross Lennox who
was a pillar of
strength on our
team and would
asked of him.
The team's MIP
returned from an
Under 13 year to
exhibit real grit
in every game.
should be made
and Nick Weedon
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.
U 13 Soccer
Under 13 Soccer
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
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
S. A. Harper, Esq.
R.J. Ray, Esq.
Coaches ^mm^. *u„d
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
(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.
MIP - Boris Kolodov
MVP- Kyle Walsh
MIP - Omar Gill
MVP- Dan Wells
MIP - B.J. Sexton
MVP - Jeff Mesina
Championship from the previous
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
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
- Jeff Mesina
M» ^- "**»• *
7- ' ~ ""
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
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
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
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-
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
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.
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
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
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
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
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!
Y. Yoshioka, T. Hirmer,
J. Taylor, C. Parent,
A. Perrier, Esq.,
D. Maclver, G. Cooke,
D. Near, J. MacPherson,
J. Perrier, J. Lowes,
A. Malloy, M. Rook,
G. Brown, A. Dunford,
Esq., F. Perowne,
D. Galadja, Esq.,
C. Heinig, M. Tatum
Tier H Hockey
C. Wakefield, A.
McNabb, G. Thompson,
J. Talbot, T.Lariviere, J.
A. Reid, C. Crow, A. Ma
C. Draper, J. Farrugia,
G. Martin, C.
Gooderham, J. Cooke, R.
Couture, M. Krock
C. MacLean, S. Dudley,
J. Tanaka, J. Middleton,
CShEJCn ' i
1*4 • ||
K. Marshall, R. Allen,
A. Chicoine, J. Kaptyn,
I. Sinclair, R. Craig,
K. walsh, P. Perrier
J. Popiel, A. Naghi,
T. Long, F. Pollard,
S. Gariepy, J. Carter,
(Front Row) I. Snider,
F. Cowell, Esq.,
B. Chisholm, J. Giles,
S. Kimmerer, Esq.,
A. Steeves, M. Frame,
S. Thompson, R. Ball,
P. Bachetti, J. Kaptyn,
M. Tutton, K. Fullerton,
P. Sanders, L. Zoratto
A. Gosbee, G. Hev
G. Shields, Esq.,
G. Stock, S. Rush.Esq.,
I. Green, J. .Lennox,
iing: CISAA and YRSAA Champions.
le iron man skiin
lore than he skied, wh
on brokrn poles ovei
rs on the team.
i.jurj hut still
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
This season featured some of
the BEST SKIERS in Ontario and
at the end of the season,
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 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
W. Scoular. Esq.,
Ms. R. Weber
Ending the Drought:
1st Swimming - ISAA Champions
SAC'S FIRST SWIMMING
TEAM WON THEIR 1ST
90'S WITH A DECISIVE
VICTORY OVER THE
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
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
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.
(Back Row) G. Smith, Esq. (Front Row) M. Charlebois, H. Heastie, J. Hudnall, J. Camil,
R. Pandal, N. Le, C. Robinson
(Front Row) R. Devald, D. Morales, A. Ennis, D. Wells, WI. Graat,
D. Ripley, K. Charles
Because of their quickness and basketball fundamentals Under 16 Basketball made it to the Championships for a second yeai
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.
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.
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
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.
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.
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
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.
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-
The squash team
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
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
SAC SQUASH SAC SQUASH SAC SQUAS
finished a strong
third win, with the very
strong performance of
Ben Hew and Jaime
Hirshfield at the final tourna-
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
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
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
play this sea-
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
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
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
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
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
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
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.
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
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.
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
(BackRow)VJ Cheong, E.Vargas, I.Green, J. Lau.T. Paolini, Esq. (Front Row)
S. Bhayana, M. Lau. C. Steed, K. Ho
(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
(Back Row) P. Bedard, Esq., C. Crow, K. King, J. Marchinkowski, A. Porter,
J. Kravchenko, (Front Row) F. Qumonez, E. Romero
(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
theTalBH^ne depth a
team in ISAA and Yor
win ISAA and hAe a 1
to a heavy schedule in
found ourselves waiting a
r an amazi
seasonf seating tea
first three games, wej
finished third in IS/
York Region behim
The team wou
year to graduating
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
(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 -
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
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
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
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
^::' ■:. :.>'■' 5 . . - '•.':-■' ^
(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
(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.
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
(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
Team, we win as
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
j-^ <^, s
I J hi/14
Wt K 1
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
MVP Greg Heward
MIP Richard Khoury.
Bv. Mr Clements
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.
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
This year's MVP, as chosen by their team-
mates was Peter Mang.
The MIP award goes to John Patton.
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
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
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
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.
ii , u
B^f - *e
■ (Bach Roiv^ M. Hodges, I. Kadiri, W. Moyer, R. Fraser, B. J. Sexton, B. Wood, T. Musene
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,
O. Sands, V. Richards, P. Sanders, N. Tsioros
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
J •■■ /
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!!
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.
""■ f Vjft
S • -• :">:.*' V - — -!
(Front Row, L-R ) John Haney, D. Gaertner Esq., Michael Graff
(Back Row, L-R) George Brown, Jason Kaptyn, Ryan Brandham
rpr | WLg
(L-R) Michael Jones, James Lee, Santiago Pandal,
Murdock, Tejus Ajmera, Andrew Gosbee
Finally something to do until Next
t hi' Review
(most valuable player):
James Norris like Trophy
Mr. A. Dunford
(top defensive forward):
Jack Adams-like Trophy
(coach/gm of year):
Paul True Award
(most improved player):
Team Standings V
Northern Skids S
Presto Shooters 6
Blue Collar Trues 2
Leading Goal Scoreers
GF GA Pts
51 26 18
37 39 14
35 23 12
10 23 58 4
Presto Shooters 19
Northern Skids 19
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
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
Testing, Testing 1, 2, 3
Prize Day June 1997
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
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
The Dr. R.R McLaughlin Memorial Prize for
English and the Sciences
The Lehockey Biology Prize
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!
The Chemistry Prize
The Physiology Prize
The Guy Rutter Art Prize
The Improvement Prize to the boy in
Upper VI who has made the greatest percentage
improvement from June 1996 June 1997.
The Computer Science Prize
The English Prize
< highest standing!
The French Prize to the bov in Lower or
Upper Sixth who. dunne his vears at St.
Andrew's College. has made the best progress
towards becoming bilingual.
The Spanish Prize
The Mathematics Prize
The Rennsclaer Polytechnic Institute
Medal in Mathematics and Science tor
Form V and LVI
The Accounting Pnze
The Euclid Mathematics I ontesi Award
The Geology Pnze
The Environmental Science Pnze
The Geography Pnze
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
I.. kUl M. I: [\ re
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
LOWER VI - LEVEL 4 - GRADE 12
Leslie K. L. Wong
Royce K.C. Lo
Daniel C. Thome
Daniel R. Near
Tomas J. Hirmer
Matthew A.G. Welllaufcr
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
FORM V - LEVEL 3 - GRADE 11
The English Prize
The Henry deB Forde Economics Prize
The Spanish Prize
Htu Ming Tsui
The Andrew Armstrong Prize tor Improvement
in English in Forms IV. V and LVI
The French Prize
The Physics Prize
The H-E. Goodman Prize for Chemistry
Highest standing in the
The Louise Macdonald Sifton Prize for Mathematics
The Fermat Mathematics Contest Prize
The Computer Science Prize
Hiu Ming Tsui
The Biology Prize
The Geography Prize
The Sociology Prize
The Dramatic Arts Pnze
The Music Prize
The Reeves Art Pnze
The Improvement Prize to the hoy who has made
the greatest percenlage improvement from
June 1996 to June 1997.
The History Pnze
The Stuart B Wood Memonal Pnze to the
member of Form V most distinguished in
characler. scholarship and games
FORM V - LEVEL 3 - GRADE 1 1
The Music Prize
The Improvement Prize for [he boy
who has made ihe greatest percentage
improvement from June 1944 to June 1995
The Art Prize
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
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
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
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.
Paco Ortiz de Murga
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
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.
The School Pnze to the Head Prefects
The Hockin Trophy for Lower School Clan Compel!
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
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
I i tons K M Chui
2. Paul E. Perner
3. IvorW Skala
4 Joshua R Kelson
5 R Michael Crajg
7 J Richard Khoury
8. Joshua J H Lim
9. Seong Ho Lee
II Tapfuma Musewe
12 Dustin E. Magee
13. Jason Wong
14 Ryan J W.Park
15. William Cheng
16 Jacob A Marcinkowski
The English Pnze
The History Prize
The French Pnze
The An Prize
The Mathematics Prize in
Form III (bighesl standing)
The Science Prize
The Geography Pnze
The Music Prize
The Improvement Pnze for the boy who has made
(he greatest percentage improvement from
June 1996 to June 1997.
FORM III - LEVEL 1 - GRADE 9
Derrick L Choi
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
The Kilgour-Canipbell English Pnze
(for proficiency in composition, grammar,
spelling and writing)
The Science Pnze
The John Young Social Science Pnze
(combined highest standing in History and
The Enriched French Pnze
The French Pnze
The Mathematics Pnze
The Gauss Contest Pnze for Mathematics
The Music Pnze
The Art Pnze
The Improvement Pnze for the boy who has
made the greatest percentage improvement
from June 1996 to June 1997.
Oliver Radley- Smith
UPPER II -GRADE 8
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
The Winnett Pnze for Engli
(Proficiency in composition
spelling and writing)
The Art Pnze
The Science Pnze
The French Pnze
The Mathematics Pnze
i highest standing)
The Gauss Contest Pnze for Mathematics
The Social Science Pnze for History and
Geography (combined highest standing in
History and Geography i
The Music Pnze
LOWER II - GRADE 7
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'*
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
The King Memorial Troph) for the bo> In
Macdonald House who best excels in studii
deportment and character
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
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905 110 7138
st>:i h2h ss;ki
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Flat OB. KF Glee Path, Mei FfJO SunChuen. Hong Kong
tario, L4B 3
1230 Fieldstone Circle. Pickering. Ontano. LIX 1B4
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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
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Jnve. Aurora. Oi
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Bnmane Farm. R.R #3, S70 18th S R . Kin
161 Viv.lcl- k.„id, Newmarket, Ontario. L3X 1S3
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KungkiJn Koyiing St llsaneu MaDuDong 82 I. Joung Bal Kunyo
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PO Box F-437 10 Santa Mana AvenueFreeport. Grand Bahama
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do TheGraea 1 mbassj 9 hn,,n.i Road, Yaraiumia, Canberra, A
!9252Lal id I'- LigBMaatue Cove, Ontario. NOP 2L0
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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
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R.R #1 Li
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Mcent Richmond Hill. Ontario, L4B 2G6
■ ■ ,13-9824
Fung, 1 to
P.O. Box 5
eras Cms.. Maple. Ontario. L6A IC.I
Ontano. LOB 1 A0
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Richmond Hill, Ontario. L4B 2H4
Richmond Hill, Ontario. L4B 2H4
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, L4G 3G8
R.R *]. B
R.R #1 15
i Weil Road Bolton, Ontario, L7E5R7
Woli Road Bolton. Ontario 1 71 5R7
Richmond Hill. Ontario, L4B IV8
He i nig. Chnsiophcr
..■I In- .mil, ii Ontario L3T2N5
oad, Richmond Hill Onta 41 1P5
Lo. 1 1000
8 Old Peak
35B 1 Garden Terrace, Hong Kong
iad. R R #1 Newmarket, Ontario. in 4
Richmond Hill. Ontano, L4B 2Y2
g S7 42. ( bongro-Ku 1 10, Seoul. South
Kim, Hyun Do
g Apt Mokd.mg, Viinethungu. Seoul, Ki
55 Quad R
ulcvard. Maple, Ontario, L6A IE9
nvc, Richmond Hill, Ontano L4B 2S2
nvc. Unionville. Ontario, L3P 7L4
School, 125 Honjo-Machi. Yanagawa-Shi
Fukoka Prefecture, Japan 832
197 1 .in. Ming Shui Road, Taipei. Tai»
ii ROC. 104
P.O Box N
PO Box N
Avenue, Scarborough. Ontario, Mir JV6
Avenue. Scarborough. Ontano. MIT 3V6
Road \urora, Ontario. L4G 6L5
R.R #3, Newmarket. Ontario. L3Y 4WI
4 loJ4 3-8680
68 Wyaii L
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1 7 McPhill
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lucn. Hong Kong
Block 1 1 l ocwood Court, Phase! Kins
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I Sited, Rkhmon.J Mill. Ontario. 1 Hi IRS
50 Oakhurst Dn
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05-1701 Sung Nam ( Lty, Hun Dang Cu
ing la Dong, Seoul, Korea
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Lope? Suarez. Salvador
Lorn man, Bradley
Muccise. Rioseco, Bernard
Mac kay. Tristan
Mjharj|. Nav india
Mao. Ying Kiu
905 -$95 -9s 3 5
Martinez Agraz Diego
525-294-08 1 2
Ortiz Dc Murga, Paeo
Pari. Wan Ki
905 -7 2^-8603
Km V-u- J jnques S/N. i Andak 6A Edelweiss Crt Ocean Garden, Taipa. Macai
677 Exccller Circle. Newmarket, Ontario. L3X 1P4
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Suilc 2108, 25 The Esplanade. Toronto, Ontario. M5E 1W5
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f>4 Heaiherwmxl Crescent, Umonville. Ontario, L3R 8V5
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Manuel Allamirano 195, Vista Bella, Morelia. Mich Mexico. 58090
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346 Terry Drive, Newmarket. Ontario. L3V 5E7
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-■ I lea!
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Lee Rail. 12 Cedarhurst Place Southampton. Bermuda. SB04
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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
Re id. Dan
Campestie, Morelia, Mich, .Mexico. 58270
ntano, LOL 1X0
(wood Dnvc, Charleslon. Wesi Virginia, USA 25306
Jnlano, L4C 3G8
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
-■• 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
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
306-585- 1 63 1
Place. Regina. Sas
ord Crescent. Unic
4 Cortina (
263 Park A
an. Hong Kon
M.m. uL'ht. Ryan
jrd Rose Drive. Ai
... i i tin. hi.. 1
34 Elda Cc
un, Sharon. Ontari
X LOG IV0
Road. North York
o. L4M 4N3
tto, Ontario, M4Y 2X3
ond Hill, Ontai
io, L4B 2J7
i, Ontario, 1 4i
too ku Kbwbs
1 76 Mason
Oak Court, Bethei
a. Md USA
P.O. Box 2
1 City Vie
tario, L4N 7V
1 City Vie
39 Steele \
ill Ontario. L3T IM2
P O Box f
I orr.jdi ' Eduardo
Queretaro No 76. Col Heroes de Padiema. Mexico D.F.. 0700
48 Halliwell Dnvc, Kitchener. Ontario, N2B 2M3
190 Spadina Road, Richmond Hill, Ontario, L4B 3C5
17B Bauhinia Coun, Worldwide Garden. Shatm NT. Hong Kong
R.R. 2, Box 7. 20 Jarvis Avenue, Aurora, Ontario, L4G 3G8
Box 193, Schomberg. Ontario LOG I TO
24H Block 2. Tsuen King Garden. Tsuen Wan, NT Hong Kong
417 Boisford Street, Newmarket, Ontario, L3Y IS9
R R i»4, Christie Lake, Perth, Oniano, K7H 3C6
198 Orchard Heights Blvd. Aurora, Ontario, L4G 4A8
198 Orchard Heights Blvd . Aurora Ontario, L4G 4A8
9! Clarendon Dnvc.
.. L9N IEI
Kowltum. Hong Kong
New & Used Books ^ —
16700 Bayview Avenue, Newmarket, Ont. L3Y 3W9
tBayview Avenue & Mulock Dr.]
Tel. I (905) 898-7179 Fax* (905) 836-2634
H. J. Pfaff Motors Inc.
| Wishing the best to the staff, students and graduates of
St. Andrew's College
1 7065 Yonge Street
Newmarket. ON L3Y 4V7
Local: (905) 895-2366
Toronto Local: (905) 773-6432
Markham /Woodbridge: (4 1 6) 2 1 3-7 1 02
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15185 Yonge Street Aurora L4G 1P4
AURORA, ONT. L4G 1L9
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RBC Dominion Securities Inc.
1 5420 Bayview Avenue
Unit 1 - Building C
Aurora, Ontario L4G 7J1
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Keith J. Vassallo
On The Bean
2 Orchard Heights Blvd. Unit 47
Aurora, Ontario L4G 3W3
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 \'