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ASHBURY COLLEGE 

FOUNDED 1891 

362 Mariposa Avenue 

Ottawa, Ontario 

K1M0T3 

HEADMASTER 

A.M. Macoun, MA. 

BOARD 

OF 

GOVERNORS 



* T. Christie Arnold Ottawa 

Ian A. Barclay Vancouver 

* Mrs. Cynthia Baxter Ottawa 

Robert Campeau Ottawa 

* David Caulfeild Ottawa 

* John H.Gill Ottawa 

* John Graham, Jr Ottawa 

G.F. Henderson Ottawa 

W.H. Hopper Ottawa 

A.M. Johnston Chelsea 

* Mrs. Janet Jones Ottawa 

The Rt. Reverend E.K. Lackey Ottawa 

Donald Maclaren Ottawa 

* F.S. Martin (Past-Chairman) Ottawa 



* Lt. General W.A. Milroy Ottawa 

* T.V. Murray Ottawa 

* J. Barry O'Brien Ottawa 

Robert J . Paterson Thunder Bay 

Dr. Frank J. Sellers Ottawa 

* James H. Smellie Ottawa 

* Gordon Smith Ottawa 

Richard B. Southam Wakefield 

David M. Stewart Montreal 

E.P. Taylor The Bahamas 

* Mrs. Jean Teron Ottawa 

John N. Turner Toronto 

* John R. Woods (Chairman) Ottawa 

Stephen Woollcombe Washington 



* Denotes Executive Committee 



DIRECTOR OF DEVELOPMENT 

K.M.Cattell,M.A. 



BURSAR 

C.J. Vokes 



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



A( adomii Staff 
Other Staff 
Tho19H2(,raduat('s 
The Senior S( hool 




FOCUS: WOOLCOMBE HOUSE 
FALL SPORTS SECTION 



Senior football 
lunior I ootball 
lianlam lootb.ill 
Senior So( ( er 
junior So( ( er 
So( (cr Le<»}4ue 
\ all Sailin}> 
tail Rowinj4 

WINTER SPORTS SECTION 



Senior Ho( key 
Bantam Ho( key 
Curliny and Skiinj; 
Sports Dinner and Awards 

ACTIVITIES ; 

Ashburian 

Chess Club 

Commonwealth Conference 

Community Service 

Drama Club 

Duke of Edinburgh Award Prograni 

Energy Club 

Music 

Science Fair 

Spirit Week 



LITERATURE 

SPRING SPORTS SECTION 

THE JUNIOR ASHBURIAN 

PRIZE DAY 



HEADMASTER'S MESSAGE 



As Headmaster, I am frequently asked by 
prospective parents and students to explain the 
merits of an education at Ashbury. In so domg, I am 
aware that in the hective day-to-day life of the 
School we seldom have an opportunity to discuss 
and review our philosophy with our present parents 
and students. This occasion presents an ideal 
opportunity for me to reaffirm the philosophy 
underlying an Ashbury Education. 

The first objective of Ashbury College is to 
provide the best possible education for its students. 
Such a statement might appear to be unnecessary 
until we recognize that Ashbury's definition of 
education extends beyond simply the pursuit of 
scholastic excellence. It is much more than that. It 
includes those learning processes associated with 
the development of character and values and the 
essential and complementary attributes of physical 
health and personal fitness. Our philosophy views 
education as a process integrating the multiple 
aspects involved in the students' personal growth 
to produce a balanced and principled young 
person capable of meeting a diversity of future 
challenges: ethical, intellectual, emotional and 
physical. To achieve these objectives an Ashbury 
education must be, by definition, a liberal one. 

This philosophy serves as a guide for our 
academic program which is neither narrowly 
specialized nor incoherently diverse, but con- 
centrates in substantial depth on the basic 
disciplines. It recognizes knowledge as a basic 
unity and not as a fragmented mosaic of unrelated 
learning experiences. Free and creative enquiry is 
actively fostered within an atmosphere of order 
and intelligent restraint. 



The success of Ashbury's objectives is dependent 
upon the student's understanding of the principles 
and standards to which the School adheres. To 
achieve the necessary balance between the 
authority exercised by the faculty and the expected 
behaviour of the student, Ashbury seeks to install 
those standards which promote within the student 
a sense of responsibility for governing his own 
conduct and developing and maintaining the 
highest level of academic, aesthetic, athletic and 
social standards. In our experience, the growth of 
the individual student, his sense of identity and 
self-esteem originate from his developing capacity 
to accept shared responsibilities and his willingness 
to contribute to the life of the School. 



A.M.M. 




DEDICATION '82; 

AN ASHBURY EDUCATION 



m 




COMPLETE STAFF LIST 



(1 981 -82) 



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



Headmaster 

Director of Development 

Bursar 

Chaplain 

Librarian 



JUNIOR SCHOOL 



M.H.E. Sherwood 

J.L. Beedell 

N. Discombe 

R.I. Gray 

J.H. Humphreys 

L. Leachman (Mrs.) 

S. MacSkimming (Mrs.) 

P. McLean 

R. Michel 

DC Polk 

D.L. Polk 

G.H. Simpson 

j.N. Valentine 

M.A.Varley(Mrs.) 



Director of the Junior School 

Science 

Mathematics, English 

Physical Education and Health 

French 

Mathematics and Special Education 

Special Education 

Housemaster, English, French and Music 

Mathematics, English and Physical Education 

History and Geography 

English, Academic Co-ordination 

Mathematics and Drama 

French and Geographie 

Art 



SENIOR SCHOOL 



R.J. Anderson 
D. Brookes 
K.M.Cattell 
M.S. Dowd 
K.A. Fort (Mrs.) 
DM. Fox 
J. A. Glover 
R.A.L. Hinnell 
D.E Hopkins 
ME. Jansen 
R. Johnson 
J. Kennedy (Mrs.) 
G. Lemele 
D.D. Lister 
P G. MacFarlane 
T. Menzies 



Director of Athletics 

Music 

Business Studies 

Geography 

Administrative Assistant, ESL, English 

Mathematics 

German and French 

Director of Studies, Head of Mathematics 

Head of Science, Chemistry 

IB. Coordinator, English 

English, History, Geography 

Business and Typing 

Head of French 

English, Editor of the Ashburian 

Geography 
Mathematics and Biology 



D.G.Morris French 

G. Moynihan (Mrs.)(on staff for fall term) Business and Typing 

K.D. Niles Housemaster (Connaught), History and Philosophy 

M.H. Penton Housemaster (Woollcombe), English 

H.J. Robertson Head of Social Sciences, History 

W.E. Stableford Mathematics 

AC. Thomas Director of Music, French 

G.G. Thomas Director of Guidance, Head of English 

G R. Varley Housemaster (Alexander), Biology 

E.L.R. Williamson Economics 

D.R.Wilson Physics 



ELMWOOD TEACHERS 



E.A. Eaman (Miss) French and Ge^fgraphie 

L. Harwood-Jones (Mrs.) Classics and Latin 

S.A. Heacock (Mrs.) Art 

K. James (Mrs.) Mathematics 

B. Millington (Mrs.) French 

J. Sabourin (Mrs.) Spanish 

D. Sequin (Mrs.) French 

S. Tilson (Mrs.) English 

M. White (Mrs.) French 

J.G. Whitwill(Mrs.) History 

G.Yates (Mr.) Geography 



PREFECTS 

CAPTAIN of the SCHOOL Kevin Keenan 

ALEXANDER CONNAUGHT 

Sean Murray Bruce Bossons 

David Corbett Jonathan Daniels 

Chris Wirth Alex Graham 

John McMahon 

WOOLLCOMBE 

Kevin Keenan 
Philip Boyd 
David Owen 
Jimmy Posman 
Todd Williamson 




Ray Anderson, Director of Athletics, talks with Mike Reece. 





(Above): Mr 
Doug Brookes 
(Right): Mr, 
Keith Cattell. 
Director of 
Development, 
who taught 
economics m 
the fall term 
until Mrs 
Kennedy re- 
turned to the 
school. 





(Above): Mr. 
Alan Thomas, 
Director of 
Music; Mr Ken 
Niles - History 
and Philosophy 
(Left). 



10 




(Below): Mrs. Karen Fort- Admin Ass't, ESL, English 



(Left): Mr. James Glover - German, French. 
fAbovej. Guy Lemele - Head of French 





(Below): Mr E L R. Williamson - Economic Reasoning. 



Mr Morris - French; Mrs. Kennedy - Business. 







(Above): Mr Tim Menzies - Mathematics. Biology. 



(Below): Mr Hugh Penton - Housemaster of Woollcombe House. 
(Above): Mr Robin Hinnell - Director of Studies and Head of 
Mathematics (Bottom): Mr Mike Jansen - I.B. Co-ordinator and 

English 




(Above): Mr Bill Stableford - Mathematics (Below): Mr David 
Fox -Mathematics 






12 






THE BLACKBOARDS 
TELL A STORY- 

(Left): 'Woody' proves the tollowmg 
(Middle): 'Jeep' discusses limitations and 
checks to see if anyone is confused. (Bottom): 
Mr Hugh Robertson, Head of Social Sciences, 
History, zeroes m on the Provinces. 




(Above): Mr Bob Rice, Librarian. 




Mrs. Jean Armstrong, Ass't Librarian 



13 



THE COSTUMES ALSO 
TELL A STORY... 

(Left): Mr Peter MacFarlane, Geography, with 
daughter Emily and Wife, Rosemary (Middle): Dr. 
David Hopkins, Head of Science, Chemistry plays chef 
for the Staff Children's Christmas Party Doc's wife, 
Cllle, looks on (Bottom): Mr. Greg Simpson, 
Mathematics and Drama in the Junior School (and 
Assistant Housemaster of Woollcombe House) 
orepares to lend a hand to Mr E Richard Johnson at 
the Boarders Christmas Party. 




(Above): Mr David Wilson - Physics. 




(Above): Mr Sean Dowd - Geography. 




14 





(Above): Mr. Ross Varley - Biology. 



Geoff Thomas - Head of English 




Mrs Leslie Leachman - Grade 9 Mathematics, Remedial Mathematics. 




Mr. Bob Gray - Health and 
Physical Education. 





Richard Johnson - Geography 




History, English. (Above): Mr Drum- 
mond Lister, English 



15 



OTHER STAFF 




(Left): Mrs Leslie Pryde, Bookkeeper; Mrs June Gensey, Headmaster's Secretary; Mrs Olive Thurston, Headmasters iecieiaiy, iv.ij. 
Ethel Pryde, Accountant, Mrs Pam Fournier, School Secretary. 



MRS. THURSTON RETIRES 

Olive Thurston has been a distinctive presence at 
Ashbury College for many years; she has worn the 
years well and it is comforting to know that she will 
continue to do so for a long time to come - even as 
she retires after working for three headmasters. 
Afficionados of independent school personalities 
will understand that this record of service places 
Olive in any pantheon of great ones; she has sur- 
vived - a vivid, vital person all the way. 

Almost twenty years ago, Olive helped to dress 
the choir (son, Peter, was a student here then) and 
she went on to work part-time in the Development 
Office until she shouldered the full time respon- 
sibilities of being Mr. Perry's secretary; Mr. Joyce 
followed and then, of course, Mr. Macoun. The 
secret of longevity in such a position, and with such 
a varied group of men, is, as Olive herself said last 
year (in a poem)- "Me British sense of humour!" All 
three headmasters would agree. 

The style is the woman and it is a temptation, 
perhaps, to emphasize the brightness and verve 
without pointing to the obvious: Olive's at- 
tachment to this school is strong and deep; it 
cannot be easy to say good-bye, although the 
knowledge that she now has time to spare for her 
grandchild, who was born last November, and for 
her husband, Frank, who retired a year ago, must be 
a pleasure as equally compelling as her rich 
memories of the school. 



Olive, who was, and is, the life of the party, 
knows that the party still goes on, and that she 
never needs an invitation - being always expected. 

D.D.L. 




16 



I 





Mr. Fred Yokes - Bursar; Mr Adam Morrison - Support Services (Belowj: Mrs Leola Angus - Nurse, Sr School Matron. 





Mrs Beverley Tass - Secretary (Below): Mrs Kit Barclay - )r School Matron; Mrs Margaret Kane, Mrs Mary Ryan - Sewing 




N 





17 





Ms. Celeste Walsh Top. Right: Mrs Brenda Miller- Development Office. 






5 



A 




OPMiUCJLABQR 



eji 




Mr Clajde Parent, Mr Alain Cleroux, Mr Andre Proulx, Mr Jerry Perkins - Inside Maintenance. 




Mr Jack Villeneuve, Mr Angemer Blanchette, Mr Albert Villeneuve - Outside Maintenance. 



18 





(Top. Left): Chet, Mark 
Taticek; and (Right): Estelle 
Guertin, Phyllis Beianger 
(Right): Roger St Jean, Andre 
Parisien, Paul St Jean (lower 
Right): Claude Cuertm, Robert 
Quesnel, and Lian Paul 




f^e icV. 




WOOLLCOMBE HOUSE 



Kevin, perhaps, deserves a page to himself; this sentiment is 
undoubtedly shared by both students and staff. Since he came 
to Ashbury in 1978, he has served on the Board of Stewards, 
and, as Head Boy this year, as well as being Captain and 
quarterback on the Senior Football Team, In the latter 
capacity his calmness in huddles amazed even his fellow 
players and his play calling left little to be desired by either 
coaches or spectators. His career has been speckled with 
awards such as grade 10 General Science, and grade 11 
Geography and Mathematics. He plays Senior Hockey and is a 
certified instructor in water-skiing. He has enjoyed boarding in 



KEVIN KEENAN 



Kevin (Cont'd) 

his final year, Mr. Varley as a softball umpire, his chemistry 
class, and "the variety of teachers' characters" (the un- 
derstatement of the year). "Experience is not what you have 
lived through - but what you do with what you have lived 
through." Kevin will take commerce at Queen's. 

Phil concluded his two years at Ashbury by being a prefect, 
playing football and listening to the Eagles; in spite of his 
special responsibilities this year, he has, he says, fond 
memories of sneaking out after lights out and not getting 



ALEXCHAN 





PHIL BOYD 



Phil (Cont'd) 



caught. He points to The Stranger by Camus as having had a 
strong impact on him. His parting shot is: "Life in the fast lane 
is sure to make you lose your mind." Since Phil is very sane, 
perhaps this comment is a backhanded compliment for 
Ashbury. Anyway, the University of Western Ontario beckons. 

Alex claims he has enjoyed his year at Ashbury because 
people "are genuinely friendly" and also have provided him 
with some good competition in tennis! He listens to classical 
music and says that his basic philosophy in life is to combine a 
successful career with successful relationships with other 



20 



Alex (Cont'd) 

people; Alex has certainly shown he can do that in boarding at 
Ashbury, and, if he can survive a year here, chemical 
engineering at California Tech. should pose no problems. 

Pierre comes from Hearst and has the distinction of being our 
oldest boarder at 20. He has contributed to the Senior Hockey 
Team and to the Football Team as a defensive end. Pierre is 
well liked on the flats, perhaps because he keeps his own 
counsel except for transmitting the skills of Raftsmanship to 
less fortunate human beings. He says he will "improve Ash- 
bury by leaving it" and that Mr. Lemele is his favourite 





PIERRE FONTAINE 



Pierre 



teacher; we quarrel with the first point but not the second and 
wish him, most sincerely, the best of luck at Community 
College. 

Brad, from Vegreville, Alberta, has made his two year stay 
very active; his participation in the band, the choir, the Board 
of Stewards, the chapel (as warden), and the Duke of Edin- 
burgh Award Program, to name a few, has made a Brad a very 
busy person. His sports include football, squash, softball, 
skiing and Raftmanship. His highlights at Ashbury are his 
terrorist activities in Mr. Fox's calculus class and Cord Smith's 



TIM GROVES 



BRAD HAMPSON 



Brad (Cont'd) 



19th birthday party. Brad plans to attend R.M.C. for Com- 
merce or Arts then go into the R.C.MP. "Immobility is the orily 
cardinal sin, to remain static the unforgiveable crime" [Michael 
Bullock). 

"Simply to do the best I can possibly do" is Tim's philosophy 
of life; he has practised this attitude in his five years at 
Ashbury in the varied activities of soccer, football, curling, 
community service. He won the Ladies' Guild Merit Award in 
grade 9. Apart from the usual comments about food and 
boarding life, Tim hails the addition of girls to Ashbury, next 




21 




Tim Groves (Cont'd) 

fall, as a step in the right direction. Tim will go to Carleton for 
journalism. "Smile, be at peace, do not doubt yourself." 

David a prefect, has had a richly varied career at Ashbury. His 
contribution to the school includes debating with the Rostrum 
Society, helping to run the school tuck shop, public speaking, 
community service. Optimist International, Senior Football, 
track, and several academic awards such as Year 4 English, 
and French in both his 3rd and 4th years. He lists the Football 
Team's undefeated season (1981) as being a highlight of his 
time here. For Those I Loved and Man's Search For Meaning 
have had a deep impact on him Dave advises others "to 
mamtain perspective . . . and never to doubt yourself." He 



DAVE OWEN 



Owen (Cont d) 



leaves this quotation from de Chardin before going to take 
business at Western: Love alone is capable of uniting living 
beings in such a wav as to complete and fulfill them. " 

Leo. a Ghanaian, comes from St. Augustine School in Gambia 
where he says he received an excellent grounding in the two 
hobbies he lists for activities outside Ashbury': beer and yoga. 
He suggests, on the one hand, that what is good about Ash- 
bury is "gettmg m trouble It's the only fun one can have 
here" On the other hand, he says that the discipline at the 
school needs improving - while at the same time, the rules for 

RON KAISER 





LEO LAMPTEY 



Leo (Cont'd) 



grade 13 need relaxing and the smoking area needs to be 
relocated (because he freezes in winter). On top of this, he 
insists that the two most influential books in his life are Mr. 
Niles' Philosophy textbook and M.A.S.H. Goes To Las Vegas. 
Confused? He's not; Leo is quite sure he'll go to McCill and 
afterwards become a career diplomat. Of course! 

Ronald is a newcomer to the school, but he has felt right at 
home on the boarding flats. A good deal of his schooling has 
taken place m Hong Kong and Paris, France. Rowing, swim- 
ming and scuba diving are among Ronald's favourite sports, 
but when he is not in or on the water, you will find him playing 
in the band. He feels that people make Ashbury what it is; he 



22 



Ron Kaiser (Cont'd) 

says it is worth "being there when something funny happens or 
even if someone needs to talk." Ron points to the Dune series 
by Frank Herbert as being influential on his life: "it showed me 
what can be done with the mind and imagination " He also 
praises The Peter Principle by Peter and Hull because "it told 
me you will go as far as your stupidity will let you " This is no 
reflection on his next port of call: R.M.C. 

//'m, a Montreal native, is a stalwart on the soccer field where 
he has distinguished himself since 1976 as captain of both the 
Junior and Senior Teams. He lists the finals of the Merivale 
Soccer Tournament as his highlight. Mr. Penton testifies that 
Jim has been a conscientious prefect on the flats this year. He 





JIMPOSMAN 

)im (Cont'd) 

is heading for McGill, then into Medicine. 

Kaveh came to Ashbury from Abadan, Iran, in 1979. Since then 
he has participated in the blood donor clinic, won a Ladies' 
Guild Merit Award and played soccer, basketball and curling. 
He thinks 'Doc Hop' and the Science Department are first- 
rate. We wish him well at Toronto or Queen's and trust that he 
will live up to his own philosophy of life: "When the going gets 
tough, the tough get going." 



MICHAEL REECE 



KAVEH RIKHTEGAR 



Mike is a soccer fanatic, having played for Mr. Anderson's 
team in the fall. He is known for his loud stereo on which he 
plays The Stones and AC-DC during luckless poker games 
amongst the boarders. His favourite literary works are Lord of 
the Rings "which made me realize how flawed modern life is" 
and Walden Pond "which made me aware of the beauty of 
simple things." He suggests that we should always have an 
open mind and accept others as they are - an attitude which 
should serve him well as he heads off for U of T and even- 
tually, he hopes, a career in diplomacy. 




23 




Herman is truly part of the international flavour at Ashbury. 
Upon his arrival in 1978, from the Netherlands, we learned 
about his adventures in Vietnam. The school band has never 
been the same since he brought his unique drum skills to it, 
providing each practice with an intriguing solo that Herman 
insists is the highlight of his musical career every time he does 
it. Medicine at Utrecht is his present ambition. "A promise 
made is a debt unpaid. " 

Mitch, about whom we said nice things when he graduated 
last year, came back for more - so here goes: he is still active in 
community service programs, in the chapel, and in political 
issues such as selling Solidarnosc buttons for a Polish Com- 



HERMAN VAN ROIJEN 



Mitch (Cont'd) 



m 



ittee in Toronto; Mitch continues to champion The Who - as 
ell as the social cause (and one of fundamental concern to 

n ^i f-,.,^ .^k, «-^;l^f +i<-<riiQ -3* Achkiirx/ Ono h i o h I i o h t ni hi<; 



wel. ^^ ...- -.- V -■ 

all) - of two-ply toilet tissue at Ashbury. _ ^ ^ 

' ' ' ' Posman's bed 



D-piy loiiei tissue ai Asnuuiy. wne iiignngML ui ms 
career was finding his five foot python in James Posman's bed 
(when he thought she had gone for good). Another would be 
rescuing two litters of rats from the hands of Mr. Varley: all of 
which suggests how Mitch gets involved. 

Matt IS originally from Jamaica but now lives in Ireland In his 
first year, last year, he became known as the heckler of the 



MITCH ROSENBERG 





MATTSIME 



Matt (Cont'd) 



flats with his saying "You're all WACO!" The smoking area 
'social club' is a haven of sanity for him as are the slopes of 
Camp Fortune. Another refuge is new wave rock which he 
plays especially loudly on Friday afternoons (a cherished 
memory, he says). The undefeated football season and Cord's 
19th are additional highlights. Matt insists that he wants to go 
everywhere, do everything and see everyone - an ambition 
that he hopes medicine at U of T will further. And one more 
thing: he never wants to hear the word "basically" again. The 
world has received fair warning! 



24 



Raymond comes to Ashbury for 1 year and has played tennis 
and done weight training while being a keen member of the 
Mathematics Club in Carleton University. There are two things 
he enjoys most; popular music and "the time spent in the 
chemistry lab just before the lesson." His discernment is 
further seen in his statement of a basic philosophy; "Our 
common goal is to become a civilized man." As he leaves to 
take Engineering at Queen's, we wish him luck, and thank him 
for his civilized contribution to this school. 





RAYMOND TSE 



Ashbury has been graced with this gentleman's presence since 
1978. He has served diligently on the Board of Stewards and 
highlights of his sojourn with us include room raids, his 19th 
birthday (see page 60), and his first tete-a-tete with Mr. Niles. 
His appreciation of music has reached the heights of 
"southern rock 'n roll and English punk - that's cool." The 
discipline at Ashbury so impressed Cord that he has decided 
to further his studies at Royal Rhodes. Good luck NATO! "If I 
leave here tomorrow, would you still remember me?" 



TODD WILLIAMSON 



CORD SMITH 



Hailing from Cornwall, Todd's career at Ashbury spans five 
years. He keeps in shape with soccer, downhill ski racing and 
discoing in Montreal. "Don't ask me, I only work here" may 
indicate his sense of humour but not his approach to being a 
prefect this past year - an approach marked by diligence and 
understanding. He was also a member of the Board of 
Stewards while participating in community service and in the 
chapel as a server. Small classes, attentive teachers and Mr. 
Niles' history classes constitute some of Todd's more 
memorable moments at the school. Todd is aiming for 
medicine at Queen's. "Try your hardest and enjoy yourself." 




25 




Mike has spent 1 year at Ashbury, involving himself in the 
Duke of Edinburgh Award Program (Silver level), the rowing 
team, the band, and sailing; in addition, he has drawn ex- 
cellent posters for a variety of special occasions such as the 
Ottawa Police Chorus and Ashbury Outreach. Clearly, he has 
served his school well in just one year! 

Mike tells us that he has found the school very dynamic with 
lots of enthusiasm for sports and other extracurricular ac- 
tivities. He balances this praise by saying that while there's 
lots of joking and horsing around, some people do not think 
before they speak, and he advises others to try not to cut other 
people down. We wish him every success in his goal of being 
an architect. 



MIKE FREKE 



Chris was goalie on both the Senior Soccer Team and the 
Senior Hockey Team. He also participates in the Community 
Service Program and the Chapel in school, and outside he 
enjoys travelling, swimming and sailing, bowling and skiing. 
He has won prizes in grade nine French and History. He is 
most impressed with Ashbury's international flavour - a facet 
of life here that he learned to appreciate, perhaps, by going 
with 'Jeep' Green on Mediterranean trips in the March break. 
Chris intends to study languages in Mexico next year. 



RAY BERTRAND 





CHRISWRIGHT 



ALEXANDER HOUSE 



"Great minds think alike; fools seldom differ." 
Arriving at Ashbury in 1979, Ray, a Montreal native, im- 
mediately began to carve himself a notch in Ashbury's history. 
He is well-known for his good nature and contagious laugh - 
the combination of which is responsible for the disruption of 
numerous classes. On the football field he is known for his 
ability to catch anything thrown in his general direction. His 
love of athletics is further illustrated by his being a member of 
the Ottawa Freestyle Team in skiing and by his work as a 
trampoline coach. He will study environmental matters at 
Carleton University. 



26 



Dave is a native of Ottawa and has been here since 77. He was 
named a prefect last year and was captain of the Senior 
Football team as well as being a baseball and basketball 
player. He says his hobbies are skiing and Raftsmanship and 
listening to various kinds of rock music. He enjoys the 
memories of being undefeated in football and watching 
"Loveboat" in the prefects' common room He intends to take 
commerce at Queen's. "When a dream cannot be realized, 
then the disparity between the hope and the actuality is un- 
bearable." [W.O. Mitchell). 





DAVECORBETT 



Andrew is one of those fellows who maintains a marked 
consistency of interest; like Norm Leakey before him, he reads 
science fiction avidly but also finds time to involve himself in 
the Duke of Edinburgh Award Program, to play both soccer 
and chess competently, to curl and, of course, to participate 
in Dungeons and Dragons (the latter is a weekly Tuesday 
afternoon 'fix' during the winter). He is fond of Chris de 
Burgh's music. Andrew's immediate goal is to attend Guelph 
for a course in environmental biology. "When opportunity 
knocks, grab hold." 



YUSUN LEE 



ANDREWCLYDE 



Yusun, who comes from Korea, was at Ashbury for two years; 
he played in the Soccer League in the fall and was on one of 
the competitive teams from the league which played against 
Sedbergh School. He impressed his peers with his 
mathematical skills and with his sense of humour (he took 
delight in teachers' nicknames) - a sense of humour which he 
was fond of using in otherwise boring situations (i.e. classes). 
Yusun enjoys cross-country skiing in his spare time. The class 
wishes him good luck next year! 




27 




After living ten years in Holland, Andrew came to Canada and 
eventually to Ashbury. He intends to take Law at Queen's. 
Andrew is a practical sort who played a strenuous game of 
soccer in the soccer league and always gave his best. The 
highlight of his two years here is the Ladies' Guild Merit Prize 
which he won in grade twelve. He notes that he has enjoyed 
the good communication between teacher and student at 
Ashbury, the individual attention, the sports and the general 
atmosphere in the school. He advises others "to leave your 
thumbprint on the world." How? By putting something into it, 
he says. We know he will! 



ANDREW SHERWOOD 



Dave came to the school in 1979 with a quiet and steady 
manner that has to be rated a distinct asset in all his pursuits 
which have included swimming, tennis, cycling, canoe- 
tripping and photography. In addition, he is a member of the 
Parish Council at the church of St. John the Evangelist. A busy 
life! The grade 11 trip to Toronto as part of Mr. MacFarlane's 
geography class was a highlight, he says, but does not 
elaborate. Dave notes that Papillon and The Gulag Ar- 
chipelago defined the word 'freedom' for him far better than 



SEAN MURRAY 





DAVE NESBITT 



any dictionary ever could. "I've realized," he says, "how lucky 
I am to live in a free country with a fair justice system." 

As a result of his many years at Ashbury (73-'82), Sean Patrick 
"Clam" Murray knows everything there is to know about 
school; for this reason he spends a lot of time at home playing 
with his synthesizer or his drums. Actually, he is diligent as a 
form prefect and as a prefect in Alexander. Sean has also 
contributed much to football and hockey, here, citing the out- 
of-town trips as a regular highlight of his stay at Ashbury. 
Engineering design claims his attention in the future - 
probably at Queen's. He concludes that "Life is only what you 
make of it." 



28 



Chris, at Ashbury since 1973 (how time flies when one is having 
fun!) is a notable debater and public speaker who lives not 
only by the pen (his tongue) but also by the sword (his feet) 
playing a very competent fullback for the Senior Football 
Team. The classical trinity of the well-rounded man is com- 
plete when Chris plays his saxophone in the school band. Two 
books impress him: The Forever War "because it teaches one 
that if one struggles even in a hopeless situtation . . . one might 
ultimately win" and The Outsider in that "we must realize our 
position in reality." Next Year; U of T. 





CHRiSWIRTH 

Steve has been at Ashbury from 1972 to 1982. During this time 
he has established a strong academic record, although he has 
missed much of his schooling due to illness; the former 
Headmaster, Mr. Joyce, recognized his pluck by awarding him 
a special Headmaster's award on prize day 1980. Steve has 
also obtained a pilot's license and is an authority on com- 
puters. He is one of the premier curlers on the Ashbury team 
which, as reported elsewhere, has had a most successful 
season. Not a bad record when you consider that, for years, 
Steve has had to fight an immunity problem (now behind him, 
at last). Next Year: The University of Southern California. 



BRUCE BOSSONS 



STEPHEN WELCH 



CONNAUGHT HOUSE 

Brace's five years at Ashbury have proven his all-round worth. 
He was named the M.V.P. in Junior Soccer, Junior Hockey and 
Senior Football (he was, as well, a co-captain of football this 
year); he also earned the Pemberton Prize for Geography last 
year. Finally, his being Captain of the Hockey Team and a 
conscientious Head of Connaught House confirm the respect 
with which he is held. The two highlights he lists are the 
winning of the Ashbury Cup in the L.C.C. Tournament last year 
and this year's undefeated football season. Bruce is attending 
St. Lawrence in the fall to take business. 




29 




Alex mentions that he came to Ashbury from Lisgar as "a 
frustrated intellectual" and whether he is still frustrated is 
anybody's guess; he certainly has had ample opportunity to 
challenge his fellow students in several courses - and they 
need challenging; in fact his love of role playing (the 
outrageous iconoclast) so infuriated one judge at a provincial 
debating tournament that he begged Alex "never to debate in 
this province again." A personal triumph. Alex alternates the 
grand manner with a touching humility - as is evident in his 
ingenuous "sorry, Kevin, missed him again" in Senior Football 
games. He has also worked hard to float his dreams of an 
independent schools student magazine called 'The Canadian 
Independents. ' A pun on the last word in that title sums him 
up best of all, perhaps. 



ALEX GRAHAM 



lohn has been at Ashbury since 1977 and has involved himself 
in debating, all interhouse teams, basketball and football. His 
hobbies include golf, skiing and canoeing and he loves rock 
music. John likes the sports program but praises the academic 
side of things too - especially mathematics; indeed, he says a 
highlight of his career was being able to pass in this subject. 
He also suggests that not all examinations be compulsory. As 
he departs for Western, and ultimately, into law, he notes that 
"after the event, even the fool is wise. " 



JONATHAN DANIELS 





lOHN DRAKE 



Jonathan, alias "Jack" or "Double Jack" lists Malaysia as his 
place of origin. He is a member of the Science Club and says 
his awards are too numerous to mention in such a short space 
as this. One can be mentioned: by an overwhelming vote of 
the student body Jon won the costume award during Spirit 
Week; he came dressed as the all-Canadian hoser, and like 
Bob and Doug Mackenzie (to whom he has an uncanny 
resemblance - both!) he advises us that "life is not a load of 
back bacon and snow chains." Actually, Jon has played 
football, soccer, hockey, basketball and baseball in his 8 years 
here. He wants to be a doctor but is unsure of his route right 
now. He is aware, though, that it's time to take off. 



30 



Steve attended Ashbury from grades 5-8 where he 
distinguished himself as an athlete; he left to go to Lisgar, 
returning here in 1981 for his final year. Steve did some rowing 
in the fall and lists swimming, archery, outdoor education and 
computers as extracurricular interests. Steve is hoping for a 
scholarship to Wisconsin because of his hockey skills (he plays 
for Ottawa Senators) and may major in Biochemistry. Brother 
Ian (77), in his 3rd year at Clemson, is 6 meters from the 
Olympic, Javelin, qualifying standard; since his limit extends 
by about 4 meters per year, both he and Steve may be in the 
1984 Olympics - although in different sports. We wish them 
Cod-speed! 





STEVE KAYSER 



Jeff is one of the 'old hands' having been here since 1973. His 
extracurricular activities include the Board of Stewards, The 
Ashbury Cleaning Company, the choir and various plays. His 
awards are; grade 5 MLTS, CBC Radio Short Story Award, 2nd 
and 3rd place finishes in the Science Fair with Sean Murray, 
MVP Junior Football and MVL Senior Football. He likes go- 
karting, motorcycling, bicycling, camping, calligraphy and 
being a disc jockey. Jeff is positive about the school, pointing 
to the small classes, the many things to do and the sense of 
warm association which, he feels, will persist long into the 
future. 

JOHNMcMAHON 



JEFFMIERINS 



John Mc"Monkey" Mahon arrived at Ashbury in the fall of 
1980. Well-known for his original and daring business ideas 
both in and out of school, he says, "Risk your collar to make a 
dollar," and insists that the best thing about Ashbury is its 
prefects. His fond memories include Dr. Hopkins' chemistry 
class and spending spares in the enlightened company of 
"Doublejack" Daniels. Sports at Ashbury include Senior 
Football where, unfortunately, he dislocated a shoulder 
before the first game. Outside school, you can find John on 
the ski slopes or selling french fries on Rideau Street. His 
favourite teacher quote is "Copy now - listen later" (R.A.L.H.). 
Next Year: Business at Queen's. 




31 




Richard graduates after playing football and hockey in each 
of his two years at Ashbury. He says the school's strong point 
IS simply that there is an interest in teaching by the teachers; 
the result, he suggests, is a mutual respect and forbearance. 
Richard adds that knowing you can do something must be 
translated into actually proving that you can do it - a realistic 
attitude that should stand him in good stead when he helps his 
parents run the family business of Running and Ojala. "To be 
successful you must enjoy. " 



GRADE TWELVE GRADUATES 



RICHARDOJALA 



The athletic focus of F\ras' year is probably his very com- 
petent play on the Senior Soccer Team During the winter, he 
plays mdoor tennis and, at all times, he tells us, listens to 
classical music while dreaming of the sunshine and old friends 
in his home town of Baghdad. Firas has been a most pleasant 
addition to Ashbury's international community, and we wish 
him good fortune at Dalhousie where he intends, eventually, 
to pursue Medicine. 



BRIAN ABBOTT 





FIRAS AL-DAIRI 



Qr\an followed brother Ewan, from Montreal, in 1980. His 
great talent in hockey, football and soccer is evident to all 
who have seen him play (on the senior team m each of them). 
His activities outside Ashbury have included camp coun- 
selling, skiing, and working in a winery. Brian praises the way 
teachers are well organized in their work but would like to see 
weekend rules relaxed or made flexible for the individual 
student He comments that "the school shouldn't be a 
showcase all the time; the boarding house can be made more 
like your own home than it is." Brian has set his sights on a 
Community College for next fall 



32 




Carlos came from Spain in 1980 and tells us that "the best 
thing is the unity of the boarders," He has participated in 
junior football and weight training, as well as in skiing and 
sailing. He values Brave New World as a warning, and the 
Bible as a help in solving problems and in giving strength His 
sense of humour aids him as a boarder; he comments wryly 
that "I get made when my friends call me 'spic' but never 
when they call me 'span'." He intends to go to McGill or to 
Concordia. 



CARLOS DE LAGUAROIA 



Andrew, although originally from Ottawa, now lives in 
Halifax. He has been at Ashbury for six years, has participated 
in debating and music and played hockey, football and 
squash. His hobbies include something called military 
traditionalist and loafing' - indeed, he admits that "I never 
would have done anything if I hadn't had to." He credits the 
teachers with galvanizing him into action. Next year he'll blow 
his trumpet at Dalhousie before going into Law. 



KEITH HATCHER 





ANDREW LISTER 



Keith has earned his Silver Level Award in the Duke of 
Edinburgh Program, rowed and played squash and basketball. 
He skis, repairs cars and restores old juke boxes (circa 1940); 
he gave the most recent example to his parents on their an- 
niversary. His own taste is not so much for Glenn Miller as for 
good 'ol rock 'n roll although he is quick to add that the one 
does not exclude the other. He admires Ashbury's ability "to 
get students involved" and he sums up the school in one word 
as "opportunity." Next Year: Mount Allison and then Den- 
tistry. 



33 




lamie shows a strong sense of purpose - advising us that he is 
going to Carleton and then into Law. In preparation for this 
career he has debated, earned a Duke of Edinburgh (bronze) 
Award (the 1st Ashbury student to do so), played football on 
both the Junior (captain) and Senior Teams, participated in 
track and field and relaxed by performing in a rock band 
outside of school He says Huxley's Brave New World and 
Swift's Gullivers Travels reveal "the gullibility and hypocrisy 
that exist in the world." He concludes that "nothing is im- 
possible." 



lAMIE McMAHON 



George graduates after two years at Ashbury, having done 
weight training, league soccer and baseball here, while, 
outside the school, cars, photography, disc jockeying and 
motorcycles have occupied his time. He praises Ashbury's 
"strict learning environment" which he varies by listening to 
The Beatles and Led Zeppelin. He adds that another good 
thing about the school are "the good-natured teachers." 
George will attend Carleton for Engineering and Business. "To 
err is human, but to really foul things up requires a computer 
[and a computer expert]. " 



EDO'MEARA 





GEORGE PITSICOULIS 



Honest Ed has debated, been a member of the school band, 
played bantam and senior hockey, and, in his own words, 
"bush league soccer," as well as performing outside school in 
the Governor General's Foot Guards Band. He likes what he 
calls the "atmosphere" of Ashbury, listing the time Mr. 
Menzies gave him a spare as a highlight. Dr. Seuss, he insists, 
has had a profound formative influence on him and urges us 
to remember that 'the light at the end of the tunnel is the 
headlight of the oncoming train." He plans to attend either 
McGill or Bishop's for a BSc. 



34 



9A 

MR. DC. 

MORRIS 




ADAMS I, 
D.L. 



ASPILA, 
E P 



BENOIT, 
R R 



BLUSTEIN, 
W I 



BUNKER, 
A E 




COCAN, 
I. A. 



EYRE, 
D L 



GLENDINNING, 
AD. 



GRAINGER II, 
L S 



GRIFFIN II 

A, 



HALL, 
J CM. 




NETTING, 
C A 



KELLY, 
PR 



LINDORES, 
P D 



MARCUS 11, 
A. 



MUTZENEEK, 
S.J. 



PRETTY, 
G M 




RICHARDS, 
D I 




ROSTON, 
A 



9C 

MR. H.J. 
ROBERT- 
SON 



SEZLIK, 
CJ 



SMITH V, 
S.R 



TAYLOR 
) D R 



THIERFELDT, 
P F. 




WINN, 
PA 



ALLEN II, 
JR. 



ASKARI II, 
T. 



BISSON, 
M. 



BOWES, 
D.E.J. 



35 



BRUCE, 
CC 



CALVERT, 
C B 



DILAWRI I, 
R. 



FACE, 
R W 



COUGH, 
AC 




..^^ 



liviikl^sAi 



HALLETT, 

P.N. 



HOFFENBERG, 
E 




RHODES, 
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ROBERTSON 
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i it 



THOMPSON 
RC 



WINNY, 
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Kr .-.. 



Li, 




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FINCH-DOUCET, 
G J 



FORTIN, 
P.Y 



KHAN 



MAYWOOD, 
E J.S. 








SAUMUR, 
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9W 

MR. R.D. 
RICE 



SIMPSON II, 
AC. 



mi 




ADAMSON, 
A B D 



HULLEY, 
G T 



MACARTNEY, 
R C 



MYERS, 
D B 



SMITH VI, 
DS 



BROWN III, 
CD ) 



GRACE II, 
S.M. 




RECHNITZER, 
E P 




TERON 
W.G. 




BUDD, 

S M 




MAJEED I, 
MR 



NOTLEY I, 
DC. 



36 



POSMAN II 
R. 



RODRIGUEZ, 
L. 



SMITH IV, 
JC. 



SOMMERS, 
A.B^ 



ST AMOUR, 
J.H. 



TURNER II 
SB. 



10A 
MR. ME 

JANSEN 




BARR, 
JC 




i/fii 




BATES I, 
I W 



BELYEA, 
SL 



BOSWELL 
)C I 



CAULFIELD, 
S D 




LORIMER, 
CD 



MacDONALD 
AC 



MARCUS I, 




MIKHAEL, 
S B R 



10C 

MR. D.M. 
FOX 



RUSSELL, 
DR. 



SPOERRI 

AJ. 




WILLIAMS, 
T. 



WILSON II, 
PC 



WRAZEJ, 
ID 



ALLEN I, 
C A 



ARNOLD, 
DP 



37 



ARROYAS, 
PR A. 



ASKARI I. 
T. 



BANISTER 
P W M 



COOPER, 
R DC 



DODD. 
A B 



FUTTERER II, 
CC. 




GARDNER, 

I R M 



ROBERTS II, 
KVV 



STALTER, 

M D P 



ifi 



HENRY, 
A K 



JARDINE, 

M A 



MATTHEWS I, 
SB. 



SAUNDERS, 
) D 




SCHIELE II, 
R.A 



10W 

MRS. K.A. 
FORT 



MOULTON, 
K.E. 



SHERIF, 
T A 



SIMPSON I, 
JG 



PICKERING, 

N.S. 




SMITH III, 
R.A. 





TREMBLAY I, 
S.L. 



DAVERIO. 
S R L 



GARZA, 
EG J 



GEE, 
D.I. 





HUBERT, 
GG 



LAU, 
A.K W. 



LAZO de la PENA. 
J. 



OLIVA, 
G J A. 



POULET, 
S.M. 



ROSS, 
T.C 



38 





~-t - 



SPENCER, 
R A 



kimlM 



VAN LEEUWEN, 
MR A 




11A 

MR. WE. 
STABLE- 
FORD 




iYi 




WONG II, 
M K 



ALCE, 
DC 



BEVAN, 

M C 






mkdk 




nil 



BRESALIER, 

M C, 



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Ml 



DUNWALD, 



FORRESTER, 

AS. 



HABETS, 
L.H. 



HARPER, 
DS 








HEARD, 
C T 



HODCKINSON, HOPPER I, 



JOHN, 



M. 



S,W 



LING, 
T C 



MURRAY 
P W 






MR.G. 
LEMELE 




PRAKASH, 
S A 



SALEH I, 

M W 



THIE, 

N. 



MM 



AL-DAIRI II, 
HE 




BAILEY, 
A L G 




BOCIEK, 

J A 



BREARTON, 
S 



BURKE I, 

D) 



DESCOTEAUX, 
F. 



DROUIN, 
MA. 



EDMONDS, 
R.H 



39 



CONEAU, 
C J 



GRAVER, 

G FT 



HODDINOTT, 



HOLMES, 
M G 



INDERWICK, 
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McMAHON III 
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AM 



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SEROPIAN, 
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AS 



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HOPKINS 



NADER, 

N.E. 



LEAKEY, 
B K 





RIKHTEGAR II, 
K 




SMITH II, 
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N.N. 



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R M 



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40 



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NAISBY, 
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WONG 
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The Southam Library (Left) - Jeff 
Mierms (Below). 







42 



WOOLLCOMBE HOUSE: THE BOARDERS 



THE BOARDING HOUSE 

Woollcombe House has 80 boys in it, led by 5 
prefects and 4 housemasters; this ratio of leaders to 
lead is really quite good, although things do not 
work unless, of course, people are fairly good- 
humoured and co-operative. All told, the year has 
been a good one. 

At first, 'old hands' had to adjust to a new head 
housemaster, Mr. Penton; an excellent start was 
made, however, with a compulsory boarders' 'in- 
school' weekend in early September which 'Hank' 
introduced by saying "You will take part, and you 
will enjoy it." These words became a popular 
catch-phrase for at least a week afterwards and 
served to trigger a laugh whenever spoken. In fact, 
the weekend, in which games and sports activities 
were rounded off with invitations to dinner in 
various teachers' homes, was a success in its own 
right; the idea worked. 

Continuing a change made while Mr. jansen was 
housemaster, the 2nd and 3rd floors were mixed - 
with grades 9-13 on each level. It is felt that t ^e 
change aids in communication and in the Tc -- 
mation of school spirit generally - reinforcing tl -• 
particular belief (commonly held by boarders) the 
the boarders are the 'dynamo' of the school and it 
real 'heart.' This faith is strengthened b\ 
Woollcombe's domination of the house standings 
each year, and it does no harm at all considering 
how important it is for all boarders to identify with 
the house where they spend so much time. 

The team, then: Kevin Keenan and Phil Boyd 
managed the top floor, James Posman and Dave 
Owen the 2nd floor, old wing, and Todd 
Williamson, the new wing. Their conscientiousness 
and general lack of 'side' in doing the job are to be 




V 



1^ 



^ 




justly praised; most students learn all-too-quickly 
that being a prefect is not an ego trip, although 
some grade 9's and 10's would disagree. Still, 
Kevin's natural balance and steady humour, as well 
as his deserved stature in the school-at-large have 
contributed much to the successful tone of 
boarding life this year. 

The housemasters, Mr. Johnson (who came from 
New Zealand 'in exchange' for Mr. Joyce), Mr. 
Menzies, and Mr. Simpson have added both youth 
and experience to Mr. Penton's neophyte (but not 
uncertain) rule. One of the highlights of the year 
was the Christmas party at which 75 pizzas, un- 
countable soft drinks and musical performances 
(praised by the Headmaster for their courageous 
spirit if not their quality) were presented by each of 
the above gentlemen. Tim Groves' MC'eeing was 
memorable both for his characteristic manner and 
the audience's involvement (raucous and merry). 

Moments of success are, as suggested, im- 
portant. The seniors won the House League soccer 
game, while the juniors lost a close match to 




(Above): Blame Gervais spins the 
wheel for Juan Serralde-Vargus on 
the Boarders' Casino Night, on 
Saturday, March 6th 



43 




(Front. Left): Norm Chapdelame, Nick Nader, Steve Forrest, James Posman, Carlos de la Cuardia (Second): 
Andrew Turner, Todd Williamson, D Sean Price, Kaveh T Rikhtegar, Ed Boblnski, Mohamad Abhary, Brian 
Abbott, Phil Boyd I Back): Evan Hale, Chris Wright, Kevin Keenan (Iron Fist), Alan Chan (A K A Cato) 



Connaught. The House Tug-o'-war was another Woollcombe 'triumph' this winter. But the 
main highlight was Todd Wilhamson's organization of a Casino Night, on March 6th; with 
Ah Bilgen as doorman, Kevin Keenan, Geoff Smith and Paul Fortin as dealers for black 
jack and poker tables, and with Dave Owen as D.J. the evening was a huge success. 
Accountant Phil Boyd detailed about $200 spent on equipment such as stereo, lighting 
and tables, with an anticipated revenue of about $100. All these things spell involvement- 
as did Cord Smith's 19th birthday party, otherwise known as "The Great Shaving Cream 
Caper." We regret that there is no photographic record of that extraordinary event. 

And so it goes. Life is like a boarding house shower; it is no respecter of persons and 
rains cold water on the grade 9 and the grade 13 student alike. Indeed, the showers are 
biblical whose message is: "Rise early to be clean!" Question: How can Mitch Rosenberg 
have 16 spares per week and only 4 subjects and still need to sleep in the library during 
the day? Question: When was Ronald Reagan on the boarding flats? Question: How did 
the grade 9's eventually assassinate the prefects? 

See you next year. 
D.D.L. and the prefects. 




5 


i 


Enter the King. 


1 


^^""^ '#..= : 


IL^^^^^^^I 







lAbove]: Pierre Fontaine, Ted Mulhearn, Sean Price, 
Frank Ashworth (Top. Left): Mr Joiinson plays a love 
song (Left): The Mexican Jelly Bean Giant, El Crego 
IMid. Left]: )udv Yushita, Nick Nader. Lazo de la Pena 
lorge Oliva, |uan Serralde-Vargus at Mrs Forts' 




SENIOR FOOTBALL 

(Front. Left): R Ojala, S Murra\, R Bertrand, D Corbett. K Keenan, B Bossons, A Graham, ) Mierens, P Boyd (Middle): D Bullones, 
Mr R I Cray. ) Scoles. |. Daniels, | Baxter. R. Anthony, D. Corn, T Mulhearn, J MacMahon, C Wirth. D Alee, Mr. M.H. Penton, K 
Partington, Mr AM. Macoun (Back]: M Sime, P Fontaine, I McMahon, F Ashworth, B Wilson, N Chapdelaine, P Murray, B. Abbott, 
D Owen 



In short, the 1981 football season was a com- 
plete and well-deserved success for the first 
football team. This was the year in which the of- 
fence matured; we had a strong passing game 
because of four talented and experienced receivers 
- plus, we had an equally talented backfield who 
always got the important yards along with many 
impressive long runs. Much credit goes to the 
offensive line who did a consistently strong job. 

The defense was certainl\ not over shadowed by 
the offense; there was strength and quickness in the 
defensive unit which held three teams scoreless. 
Even Mr. Cray said he was impressed! 

The opening game, played at L.C.C., showed us 
to be confident and ready. Our first series of plays 
ended with a 15 yard touchdown pass to Dave 
Corbett The defense was a little shaky at the start 
but soon settled down and held L C C to 12 points 
in the first half. The game continued with both the 
offense and defense doing a super job. Ted 
Mulhearns reception and run were good for a 
touchdown and made up the longest play from 
scrimmage during the entire season - 100 yards! We 
won 40-12. 



Three days later, a Philemon Wright team which 
was much larger than us was both surprised by our 
offense and stifled by our defense. Bruce Bossons' 
one-handed catch in the end-zone was surely the 
play of the game. The final score was 13-0. 

Stanstead came to Ashbury in early October and 
met up with a now experienced and co-ordinated 
squad While the defense did a super job in 
stopping Stanstead, the offense went to work with 
Chris Wirth and Brian Abbott grinding it out on the 
ground for 12 and 9 points respectively. Dave 
Corbett's over-the-shoulder-flying-reception' on a 
thirty yard roll-out pass from Kevin Keenan earned 
him 6 points. Stanstead was beaten 27-0. 

Three wins in a row and unstoppable" was the 
team's thinking until our smugness showed a little 
too much during practice; thereupon, coaches 
Penton and Cray decided "to get our heads out of 
the clouds" with a short (10 minute) and rather loud 
speech on the subject of "self-worship." They 
succeeded. 

With our heads back in the right place, we 
defeated a heavy Merivale team 13-0, on a cold 



48 



rainy day highlighted by Brian Abbott's fake-punt 
run. 

Cairine Wilson was the team to beat if we were 
considering an unbeaten season. The Carleton 
Board finalists impressed us with their toughness 
and with a fullback whose weight was well past 200 
pounds. The defense met the challenge by limiting 
their offense to only one converted touchdown. 
Ashbury's offense, stymied in their running game, 
'took to the air' and scored our only touchdown on 
a three yard pro-pass to Ray "What-can-you-do?" 
Bertrand. Ashbury's winning points came after a 
long, high punt by Kevin Keenan trapped their punt 
returner in his own end zone. A close one! 

Bell High School did not give us too much 
trouble - which allowed the coaches to play some 
of our younger players. Our 22 points were all 
scored in the first half. The game ended 22-7. 

Bishop's proved to be an unexpected and 
formidable challenge. At the half we were losing, 



for the first time, by a score of 20-7. Mr. Penton 
attributed this setback to "bus lag" and indeed we 
all took it seriously. We slowly played up to our 
capabilities in the second half. Abbott brought us 
to within 5 points, and then, on a lucky break, out 
of a broken play, Keenan ran in from ten yards out 
to give us the lead. Our insurance touchdown came 
when Bruce Bossons found himself all alone in the 
end zone with the ball cradled affectionately in his 
grasp. Sweet victory - and the Bishop's Cup - was 
ours! 

Our last game was a nail biter against Con- 
federation; it was won with a half minute remaining 
on Abbott's end run. The final score was 20-1 5. 

Mr. Penton summed up our effort with the 
comment, "A stupendous season but with many 
moments of anxiety towards the end." 

Kevin Keenan, (Captain) 





(Above): Chris Wirth nurses an injured shoulder (Top, Right): 
Coach Gray confers with Pat Murray, Norm Chapdelaine looks 
on. (Right): The Keenan boot which enabled Ashbury to beat 
Cairine Wilson 




k 



49 






98^4 65?^ 






JUNIOR FOOTBALL 



(Back Row): S Forrester, M Bresalier, R Edmonds, J McMahon, D Lemvig-Fog, R Cooper, M Holmes (Middle): Mr J Valentme, P 
Wilson, R Grace, S Mikhael, K Rikhregar, R Rohozinsky, B Leaky, C Hubert, C de la Cuardia, Mr WE Stableford. (Front): J Drake, B 
Hampson, P Arroyas, A Thompson, S Hopper, A Inderwick, A Maclean, R Spencer, ] Gardner. 



This year the quality of football played by the 
Junior team and its opponents was first rate. The 
conditions under which all the games were played 
however, were far from ideal - it rained every game. 
As a result, all of our games were close defensive 
struggles whose outcomes were in doubt until the 
final moments of the game. 

Our only away games were against two new 
opponents for an Ashbury team. We managed to 
earn a 12-2 victory over St. Patrick Junior High 
School in the opener, but lost a 7-1 decision to an 
aggressive and hard-hitting Renfrew Collegiate 
team. We then hosted St. Raymond's - a team which 
has dominated us over the last three years. St. 
Raymonds quickly realized that they were in for a 
tough battle in this year's encounter, an encounter 
which they eventually won. Final tally: 
1 5-8. Our final two home games of the season were 
against St. Joseph's and our traditional rival B.C.S. 
Ashbury won both of these matches by an identical 
14-0 score. It was a most rewarding and gratifying 
conclusion to a fine season for both the players and 
coaches. 



To the players for their hard work and dedication 
and to Mr. Valentine for his enthusiasm and 
assistance - my sincere thanks. Finally, I 
congratulate Sean F^opper as the M.V.P and Scott 
Forester as the M.I P. 

WES 




(Above): Andy Thompson passes while Hopper attempts to 
block 



50 




BANTAM FOOTBALL 



(Top Left): Mr Fox, | Bates, K Moulton, G Hulley, F Russell, A Clendinnmg, ] Allen, Mr Macfarlane (Middle): ) Oliva, A Macdonald, 
D Henderson, J. Hall, J. Cogan, S Prakash. D Smith, A Roston, M Wan Leeuwen (Bottom Left): W Teron, M Poulet, | Taylor, | 
Saunders, C Boswell, P Banister, A Dodd, C Allen, R Thompson, and Zeus! 



This season the Bantam Football Team had a 
challenging year. The squad of 25 was composed 
mostly of rookies, the second year 'vets' being 
Prakash, Ross, Van Leeuwen, Poulet, Dodd, Bos- 
well, Bates, Allen, Henderson Bates, a quarter- 
back, clearly showed the benefits of experience, as 
did Boswell on defense where he played linebacker 
with authority. Nonetheless, it was hard work 
getting ready for our first game - against Bishop's - 
just a week after we had arrived back at school. 
The work payed off with a 38-6 victory. 

Our next game, although a loss to Selwyn FHouse, 
really revealed how good our defense could play; 
they only allowed one touchdown. Our offense was 
another matter as can be seen by the 8-0 score. 

We did better in the next game against a North 
Gloucester team, winning 16-13. But the second 
game against Selwyn Flouse was a bit of a disap- 
pointment as we allowed Selwyn F4ouse 2 
touchdowns in the second quarter, losing 16-2. 

In the last two games of the season, the offense 
came into their own winning 15-6 and 23-6 
respectively against L.C.C. and the Minto Colts. 



Jimmy Taylor scored two touchdowns while David 
FHenderson and Geordie Allen gained 8 points each. 

The last game against B.C.S. was, perhaps, the 
best of the season with the defense earning their 
much wanted shutout in a 28-0 victory! Geordie 
Allen distinguished himself with 3 touchdowns - all 
achieved on sweeps. 

Many thanks to the fearless duo of Mr. Mac- 
Farlane and Mr. Fox for carefully coaching us to 
such a satisfying conclusion! 

Pat Banister 




^ ' ■ M^S^ 



51 




SENIOR SOCCER 



(Top. Left): E Hale, J Wrazej, M Blair, M Reece (Middle]: Mr AM Macoun, A Turner, K Henry, S Price, P Bokovoy, C Wright, E 
Bobinski, N Nader, M Taib, L Habets, R Campeau, Mr R J Anderson. (Bottom): B. Naisby, S Forrest, P Cardinal, A. Khan, J. Posman, S. 
Grainger. C Roberts, K Rikhtegar, P Futterer. 



At the beginning, the Senior Soccer Team did not 
appear to have the necessary ingredients for a very 
successful year The team as made up almost 
entirely of rookies, with only a handful of second 
and third year players. Mr. Anderson did not ex- 
press much hope for a winning season, impressing 
on us the need for hard work; the players were not 
too optimistic either. Little did we know. After a 
couple of weeks of playing together, the team 
began to gel and, to our surprise, did remarkably 
well. One of the major reasons for our success was 
the use of Mr Anderson's secret weapon.' The 
'secret weapon' was a second forward line. 
Because of the two forward lines, Mr. Anderson 
could put on fresh attackers every fifteen minutes. 
In fact, the continuous pressure of our forwards 
and the hard, steady work of our mid-fielders and 



fullbacks produced a very explosive Senior Soccer 
Team. 

By the end of our regular season games against 
local high schools, we found ourselves in second 
place, missing the first position by a mere point. 

We also played a number of games against in- 
dependent schools climaxing with the L.C.C. 
Tournament in Montreal. 

Our first game was against Loyola whom we 
promptly demolished 4-0 on Friday afternoon. On 
Saturday morning, against L.C.C, we found our- 
selves, at the end of the first half, in a draw, but we 
pumped home two second half goals to take the 
game and move onto the final against Bishop's. 

By the time the final game started, I think the 
whole team was a little stunned at being in the 
final. It showed; at the end of the first half, we were 



52 



down 2-0. During the break between halves, the 
team huddled together to have a very loud con- 
ference. When we walked on to the field, we were 
determined to make a comeback. 

On the opening kickoff, Ashbury took the ball 
downfield and scored in 20 seconds. At the end of 
the second half we were tied and the game went 
into overtime. Unfortunately, the dream was 
shattered in the second overtime period when 
B.C.S. scored. We had taken on a bigger, stronger 
and really a better team than ourselves, but with 
the hustle and the desire to win we almost pulled 
off a major upset. 

In the local high school playoffs, we reached the 
quarter-finals after eliminating Fisher Park 3-0. Our 
next competition was against Lisgar. In this game, 
we lacked the team work that had made us 



relatively successful throughout the year, and as a 
result, we lost another close game in overtime; I 
feel we should have beaten them. 

Despite our early exit from the playoffs, I can 
still honestly say that we experienced a most 
successful year of soccer in which every player 
learned and experienced much more than he 
thought he could; it can be no accident that Andy 
brings individuals and teams so far, so quickly - 
year after year. On behalf of the whole team I 
would like to thank Mr. Anderson for his time, his 
efforts and his proverbial patience; without him, we 
would not have been nearly as successful as we 
were. 

Stuart Grainger, James Posman 





(Left): Mr. Anderson and a former Ashbury physics teacher (and 
Senior Soccer Team Coach), Mr George McCuire (Above]: Taib, 
Forrest, Bobmski, Price, Wright (Below, Left): Cardinal and 
Roberts tackle a Sir Wilfred Laurier player (Below): Futterer 
about to score 





53 




JUNIOR SOCCER 



(Front, Lett): T Shent, C Futterer. R. Schiele, S. Brearton, A Bilgen, S Morton, M )ardme (Back): R Clyde, C Smith, K Roberts, H Ai- 
Dairi, B King, S. Matthews, F Descoteaux, Mr. DC Morris (Below): Ralf Schiele dives for the ball 



This year, for the first time in many years, 
Ashbury's Junior Soccer Team played m the Ot- 
tawa league. The competition for these high 
schools (of at least twice our size) was far greater 
than we had encountered with any independent 
school. 

Our first game was played against Bishop's 
College, and, despite the fact that 80% of our 
players were new, we easily defeated them 7-0. 

After this encouraging start, we began our season 
m the high school league playing 11 games in one 
month. We played Lisgar, Glebe and Brookfield 3 
times each and played exhibition games against 
Stanstead and Bishop's. 

Our final game, the 'mud bowl,' was played 
against Glebe in the semifinals of the playoffs. 
Under terrible conditions, and after three con- 
secutive ties in the regular season, Glebe finally 
managed to beat us in a very close game by a score 
of 3-2. 

The highlights of the season included 5 shutouts, 
and overnight trip, and Sandy Morton's 1 goal post 



and 2 cross bars in one game. Our scorers were 
Casey Futterer with 9 goals, Ken Roberts with 7 
goals and Steve Brearton, Charlie Sezlik, and Ali 
Bilgen with 2 each. Many thanks to our Captain, 
Steve Brearton, and to Mr. Morris, our coach, for 
giving his time and encouragement throughout a 
demanding schedule. 

Sandy Morton, Ken Roberts, Tamir Sherif. 



54 




SOCCER LEAGUE 









)l» 










flop, Le/tj. The Senior Soccer League fielded 
two teams against Sedbergh School and tied 
once and lost once; the games were hard fought 
and a lot of fun. Bernard Schiele bats' the ball 
away. (Left): Theo Ling moves in on Sedbergh 
player; Cord Smith in the background (Left, 
Below]: Marc Drouin. (Top, Right): Marc Bevan 
dives; Hobday scores while Tim Groves (in 
white) and Hodgkinson look on 



A 
SCRAPBOOK 



55 




(Front. Lett): Mr Keith Cattell, John Barr, Mr John Jones. (Back): Herman Van Roi)en, Sean 
Caulfeild, Blair Adamson. Charles Lorimer 

"Hard to lea!' we cheered as we set off to Lakefield College on a bright 
October 2nd Our caravan of two station wagons and a 420 arrived at 
Lakefield in the evening where we unloaded the 420 and then went into the 
village for dinner. Afterwards, we retired to the Barr's cottage for the night. 

The luxury of shooting the bull' for hours on end was paid for the next 
morning when we had to wolf down our breakfast and close up the cottage 
in a rush. We arrived at the starting line to discover that the first race was 
beginning in minutes; on the instant, Blair Adamson ran into equipment 
problems, but the team of Charles Loriner and Herman Van Roijen, and 
John Barr and myself, rigged our 420's without mishap and set off promptly 
for twelve gruelling races. 

The twelve races were run successively. Each took about tv.enty minutes 
in very gusty winds so that crews had their work cut out for them. It was 
early evening before protests were judged. In the end, Barr and Caulfield 
gained a seventh place overall, and Lorimer and Van Roijen a seventh - out 
of fourteen teams 

I would like to express sincere thanks to Mr. Jones and Mr. Cattell for 
their time and effort; their support was invaluable. To Ann Smith for the use 
of her station wagon, to the Barr family for their cottage and to SKENE 
BOATS for the use of a 420, we are all extremely grateful. 

Sean Caulfield 



56 



FALL ROWING 

The Ashbury Rowing Program was boosted this 
year with the addition to the Ashbury staff of Mr. 
Sean Dowd; the efforts of Mr. Robertson have thus 
paid off in the hiring of an exceptional rower with 
experience who can bring the school, yet closer, to 
the standards of excellence already set by Mr. 
Robertson and others in recent years. 

The first six weeks of term were quite hectic with 
Mr. Dowd being faced with the task of preparing 
crews for the "Head of the Rideau" races. On the 
weekend of September 26th, the middleweight of 
Fraser, Dexter, Power and Benoit (cox) made a 
respectable showing in an event dominated by 
heavyweight crews from Queen's University and 
other long-established clubs. The light-weight crew 
of Hopper (cox), L. Grainger, Booth, Freke and Barr 
also did reasonably well. 

The next week, the same crews competed at 
Peterborough in the "Head of the Trent" regatta. 
The results were encouraging for both crews and 
stimulated them to work hard for the rest of the 
season on proper technique. 

I would like to thank Mr. Robertson and Mr. 
Dowd for fostering so well the development of 
rowing at Ashbury. 

Spencer Fraser 




(Above): Dexter, Power and Fraser rest while training (Below): 
The Lightweight Crew in the Head of the Rideau" race 




57 




v-ai 




SENIOR HOCKEY 




V 




t . > . .1 



(Front): Ed OMeara, Richard Ojala, Stuart Grainger, Bruce Bossons, Chris Wright, Brian Abbott, Kevin Keenan, Andy Maclean, Bobby 
Spencer 'Back]: Richard Cherney, Mr AM Macoun, Norman Chapdelaine, Roy Cooper (up), David Corn, Ted Mulhern, Pierre Fontaine, 
Sean Price, Gerrv Hubert, Paul Cardinal (up), Da\ id Alee, Steve Forrest, Mr. W.E. Stableford ('Woody'). 

The Senior Hockey Team entered the High 
School League consisting of ten teams. A 
preliminary round robin determined 'A' and B' 
Divisions. Ashbury's record, 4-4-1, the result of 
keen, aggressive play, earned them a spot in the 'A' 
Division for the second year in a row. 

Ashbury played the other five A' teams twice 
each losing all but one - which they tied. The 
calibre of play was high by all teams, and Ashbury 
need not be ashamed of its performance; indeed, 
our best games, significantly, were against the top 
two teams, Laurentian and Hillcrest. The former we 
tied 5-5 with Brian Abbott scoring four goals in the 
final period! The latter was a 10-8 loss and is 
memorable because Ashbury was the only team to 
score that many goals against Hillcrest in one 
game, all year. 

The school next focussed its attention on two 
Independent School tournaments in Montreal. 

At the West Island College Tournament, Ashbury 
lost to Bishop's 4-3 but came back to defeat the 
host team 13-2. In the championship game against 
College des Eudistes, the lead changed hands ^^^Ug^^^^lj^^^^yjl 







60 



several times in a hard hitting effort to wrest 
control. The final 4-4 tie gave the victory to College 
des Eudlstes. 

THE ASHBURYCUP 

The first game against our traditional rivals - 
L.C.C. - v^/as very close until the third period with 
the Montreal team ahead 4-3. L.C.C then struck for 
three quick goals but Ashbury, to its infinite credit, 
did not give up; 'catch-up' hockey for a whole game 
can be very wearing - unless the team that has to do 
the catching up maintains its concentration and 
form until the final buzzer. Ashbury 'held steady' 
and applied pressure, narrowing the margin, again, 
to one goal. The score, at the end, was 7-6 for L.C.C. 



Ashbury was victorious in the remaining games 
of the Ashbury Cup edging Stanstead 3-2 and 
toppling Bishop's 8-4. Thus Ashbury gained an 
overall second place finish. 

The team rounded out its year by defeating the 
Old Boys 13-6. 

It is satisfying to know that there are many 
highlights which will serve as fond memories for 
each member of the team. I would like to thank 
Yvan Gounelle for his encouragement and 
assistance throughout the year. Finally, 
congratulations to our two trophy winners: Brian 
Abbott (MVP) and Kevin Keenan (MIP). 

"Woody" 






1^ 


^S 




^B ^> '-'^H 


F^^<^^^ 



(Top): tt 8, Andy Maclean scores against Ridgemount (Above): # 11, Brian Abbott closes in for the kill; Chapdeiaine in back 



ftl 







(Top): Ted Mulhern flips a pass to Brian Abbott at the circorner of the net (Second): Abbott circles the Ridgemont net (Above, Left): Brian 
again. (Above, Right): Fontaine shoots but misses the upper corner of the net. 



62 




5x, David Acfems, Charlie Sezlik, Sherif Khan. Pat Banister, Phillip Kelly, Tony Rhodes, Tim^lley, Kt 



1^ 



Todd Sellers 



Bantam Hockey 

- Fox's Fanatics Fantastic in Florida - 

"IF WE'D WANTED PAUL NEWMAN, WE'D HAVE ASKED FOR HIM" - DISNEY 



Generally, the team had a fair season, with a 
10-8-1 record. Beginning on January 8th with a 6-2 
win against Nepean and ending with a 3-0 loss 
against Nortii Gloucester Langlois on March 1st, 
the pattern which emerges is of a promising start 
more or less fulfilled throughout the schedule. 

In the first six games, Ashbury won 4 and lost 2 
(to Nepean Labreque 3-2, and Nepean Walmar 8-6) 

The Bishop's Tournament was disappointing 
perhaps because only 9 of our players qualified for 
the January 1st 14-and-under age limit. We lost 4-1 
to Stanstead, 8-0 to L.C.C. and 3-0 to West Island 
College but managed to wrest a tie from B.C.S. - 5-5. 

The two games that followed the B C.S. trip were 
losses to Nepean Walmar (4-3) and Sedbergh (4-3). 

Then the team won 6 in a row: Gloucester White, 
5-1, and 6-1; North Gloucester Gold 9-3 and 6-1; 
North Gloucester Langlois 2-1, and Viscount 
Alexander 4-2. The early promise was fulfilled. 



A highlight of the season, on Saturday January 
23rd involved shooting "plays" for Walt Disney 
Films; in sub-zero temperatures, on the Manor Park 
rink (hung with bunting), the team went through 
carefully choreographed plays which were filmed 
by a sled carrying nine cameras fixed in a circle; the 
contraption was allowed to slide freely down the 
centre of the ice until it crashed into the 
goalkeeper at the other end. Much fun was had by 
all, with free hot chocolate provided for the 
spectators (who were of course filmed by the circle 
of camers - with preference given to people with 
brightly coloured toques!). The results will be show 
in a 30 second 'Canadian' segment of an 'In- 
ternational' film at Disney World, Florida. To think; 
they passed up Wayne Gretsky and Paul Newman 
just for us! 

David Fox (with DDL.) 



63 




Kevin Moulton is in goal while Josh Bates circles the net and Sherif Khan clears the puck. 




Adam Clendinning or Josh Bates on knee watches his shot deflected by North Gloucester goalie. (Below, Left]: Casey Futterer scores! 
(Right): Sean Caulteild fires away unmolested 




^^* t% ^ 




64 



BASKETBALL 




(Front): Bruce Wilson, Andrew Inderwick, David Dexter, Frank Ashworth, |im Baxter, Andy Thompson iBackl: Mr R I Gray, Pat Murray, 
David Corbett, Libo Habets, Peter Wilson, Michael Bresalier, Sandy Morton, Mr A M Macoun 

ASH BURY BASKETBALL MAKES COMEBACK AFTER 17 YEARS! 



Ashbury's first basketball team in 17 years 
maintained their dedication and enthusiasm 
throughout the season. The lack of adequate 
facilities in the school means that the squad must 
travel to rented space in the R.A. Centre; in spite of 
the inconvenience, and with only 9 games in the 
schedule, the boys determined to make the most of 
their time - and did: the first four weeks were used 
to start an offense and defense, to improve con- 
ditioning and to refine individual skills; interest did 
not flag; then the team tested itself in competition, 
winning twice, tieing once and losing six times; the 
all-round improvement was astonishing, and above 
all, the team sustained its sense of camaraderie and 



fun - a key part of starting any new tradition 

The high scorers on the team were Andy 
Thompson who scored 116 points and Sandy 
Morton who scored 91 points. 

With only the captain, David Corbett, graduating 
this year, I am anticipating a strong side next year; 
with the character they have shown so far, the 
students have given Ashbury basketball a viable re- 
birth. 

Robert Gray (Coach) 



Team Photo by Todd Sellers 



65 




(Front): Robbie Mann (Skip), Tim Coves. (Back): Mr AM Macoun, Norman Thie, David BuHones, Mr Geoff Thomas. 

CURLING 



The Ashbury Senior Curling Team started the 
season with four members who were new to the 
Ottawa High School League. Our expectations in 
November were tempered with a sense of realism. 

Ashbury played a very strong Technical High 
School team in the first game. After falHng behind 
8-1, we came back to lose by a respectable' score 
of 8-5. The curling team finished off the first part of 
the season with wins over Commerce (8-0) and Sir 
John A. MacdonaId(8-4). 

Early in the new year Ashbury entered three 
teams in the Gore Mutual Schoolboy Playdown. 
The first team won its last two games, including a 
close win over Glebe in the final to win the 'C 
Division honours. 

in the second portion of the High School League 
play, Ashbury won four of five matches, losing only 
to Ridgemount and finished fourth overall in 
regular season play. In the playoff, we split our first 
two games, while in the third game, the team 
missed qualifying for the Championship, in an extra 



end, by the closest of margins. 

The team wishes to thank Messrs. Thomas, 
Macoun and Green for their advice and support 
throughout an enjoyable and reasonably successful 
season. With a few veterans back next year, the 
Ashbury Curling Team should be one of the 
stronger teams in the league. 

Robert Mann 



Team Photo by Todd Sellers 



66 




Todd Sellers 



CROSS-COUNTRY SKIING 



(Front): Charles Lorimer, Mark Ruddock (Second): Mike Freke, Spencer Fraser. (Back): Mr K D Niles, Mr C Lemele, John Wrazei, Nigel 
Pickering, Mike Pretty, Mr AM Macoun 



In our first meet at Bishop's we beat Stanstead 
while losing to our hosts. Wrazej and Ruddock 
showed well while it can be said that the others 
learned a lot. 

The O.H.S.A.A meet at Mt. Pakenham was a 
gruelling relay in which Ashbury placed 4th out of 
9. 

Encouraged, we travelled to Sedbergh where the 
Sedbergh students, who sleep with their skis on, 
dominated the contest, although our top two came 
3rd and 4th. The less skilled members of the squad 
found the course treacherous with the final hill 
inspiring visions of Podborski in tuck position at 80 
m.p.h. 



Our last meet at Nakkertok involved over 150 
skiers and a great deal of organization by Mr. 
Anderson. The day began as icy but softened as the 
day wore on, thus requiring careful waxing We 
placed well. 

1982 was a building year with John and Mark 
setting a standard for next year. Thanks go to Mr. 
Niles for his enthusiasm and discipline and to Mr. 
Lemele for the same things plus his driving of the 
van. 

Mike Freke 



BESTWISHES 



TUCK SHOP 



67 




THE 

ASH- 

BURIAN 



(Left. Front]: Tamir Sherif, 
Sean Caulfeild, Pat 
Banister, Rajesh Dilawri, 
Ken Roberts Absent: Ken 
Partington and Nigel 
Pickering, photographers 
The staff advisor is Mr. 
D D Lister. 




(Front): Maher Saleh, Evan Hale. (Back): Mr. David Fox, Andrew Clyde. Chris Heard. 



CHESS 

With the formation 
of the school chess 
team late in the Fall 
of 1980, competitive 
chess officially 
began at Ashbury. 
The 'boards' were 
filled by John Tucker 
(who was twice 
school champion), 
Jon Eddy (a former 
school champion), 
Mohamed Abu-Sha- 
kra, Andrew Clyde, 
Maher Saleh and 
Chris Heard. Bobby 
Spencer and Michael 
Seropian also played 
well when called 
upon. 

The team com- 
peted in three 
tournaments against 
local high schools, 
defeating Hillcrest 
5-1 and tying Lisgar 
3-3 twice. 



Photo by: K Partington 



70 



Competing at the Ontario High School Chess 
Championship last May at the University of 
Waterloo our team went up against some of the top 
ranked players in Canada. The team as a whole did 
exceptionally well, just missing a third place finish 
in the final round. As a result, all our players 
received free memberships in the Canadian Chess 
Federation, along with national ratings. 

This year the team entered the Ottawa-Carleton 
High School Chess League, playing a total of 
fourteen tournaments and coming 1st in the regular 
season. The team will also travel to the University 
of Waterloo again in May, hoping to improve upon 
its fine showing of last year. 

If recent events are any indication of things to 



come, we have certainly had a good year - from the 
Ottawa Open Chess Tournament at the R.A. Centre 
last September (where Clyde, Hale and Heard 
played) to the Ottawa-Carleton High School 
Championship on April 24th and 25th, which 
Ashbury hosted, and in which Maher Saleh came 
2nd. 

The school has agreed to purchase two new 
chess clocks, and the Bell and Howell Computer 
Company has offered to donate a chess program 
for our new microcomputers; thus the team will be 
well-equipped for the upcoming season including 
the Eastern Ontario Open in Ottawa, in the Fall. 

Mr. D.M. Fox 




Mike Pretty 




Mr Fox gives Mr Mohan a pair of Ashbury spoons before Mohan played 32 students and beat 29 of them, tied 2 and lost 1 
(to Evan Hale) 




71 



THE TENTH STUDENT COMMONWEALTH CONFERENCE 



This year was the tenth, and most successful year 
of the Conference to date. About half of the 132 
delegates who took part came from the Ottawa 
region The other half comprised students from all 
across Canada. The aim of this arrangement, was to 
billet one out-of-town with one from in-town. 
Reciprical trips could then be arranged This set-up 
was so designed to help make students more aware 
of the viewpoints of other regions. 

Each participating school sent three delegates to 
represent one of the Commonwealth countries 
Ashburys contingent included James, Baxter, John 
Booth and Oliver Hobday, who together 
represented New Zealand. Ashbury was also ably 
represented on the secretariat (a group of past 
delegates who essentially run the conference) by 
Brett Naisby (responsible for official 
organizations), Stuart Grainger and James Mac- 
Mahon (assistant registrars). 

The whole conference is geared towards three 
goals or ends, as far as the delegate is concerned: 

1 - To make students aware of viewpoints other 
than their own. 

2 - To give a basic working understanding of the 
Commonwealth, and its member countries 

3 - To arrive at some consensus points in the areas 
of the three agenda items. 

These goals were achieved through two and a 
half days of workshops, seminars and simulation 
games aimed at giving a good base in world 
economics and diplomatics Indeed, this base did 
prove useful in the Model "Heads of Government 
Meetings, " of which there were three, one for each 
agenda item: 

1 - Asses the impact of military expenditure on the 
development process. 

2 - What should the educational priorities be within 
the Commonwealth? 

3 - How could the Commonwealth act to improve 
the distribution of food internationally? 

All the delegates were well prepared and 
motivated for the actual meetings, and from the 
first moment to the last, a family-like atmosphere 
grew and prospered among the group Many 
students made friendships that will last for many 
years to come. The conference provided not only 
an opportunity to arrive at one's own conclusions, 
and to share information with others but also to 
meet diplomats from various High Commissions to 
discuss internal policies and special concerns. 



Tours, receptions, a cultural festival and a formal 
dinner at the Talisman Hotel ensured a high class 
of entertainment. 

There are therefore, many reasons why I would 
recommed the Conference to any potential 
delegates in the future. The experience, both 
educational and emotional is a fantastic one, not to 
be missed. 

John Booth 



COMMUNITY SERVICE 




(Above): John Barr in front, with Mr Merkley, Mr Greer and 
Mike Pretty. (Below): Peter Thierfeldt with Mrs Pretty (no 
relation to Mike) 



72 




-4 



ASHBURY CHAPEL 



OUTREACH 




GUEST PREACHERS A T EVENSONG 

Oct. 25 - The Rev. Dr. T.H. Wilson, director of the 

social service Centre, Ottawa 

Nov. 1 - The Rev. W. Belford, former Chaplain of 

Ashbury College. 

Nov. 22 - The Rev. E. Phipps, Chaplain of the Rideau 

Regional Centre, Smiths Falls. 

Nov. 29 - The Rev. Dr. B. Pelligren, Director of the 

Ottawa Pastoral Centre. 

Dec. 6 - The Rev. W. Gilbert, Director of 

Programme, Diocese of Ottawa. 

Jan. 31 - The Rev. /. Patten, Royal Ottawa Hospital. 

Feb. 14 - The Rev. C. Francis, Rector of Bearbook, 

Vars, Russell. 

April 4 - The Rev. Watson, former Chaplain of 

Ashbury College. 

April 25 - The Rev. S. Eaton, All Saints Parish, 

Westboro. 

May 30 - The Rev. Dr. D. Maer, St. Paul's University, 

Ottawa. 



1 ) Canned goods for the Social Service Centre. 

2) Stamps for Qacha's Nek. 

3) Money for Humane Society $50.00; United Way 
$50.00; Foster Parents (Rosa), 276.00; The Legion 
43.74; Third World, $250.00; Northern Develop 
ment, $100.00; N.A.C. Youth Programme, 50.00 
John Milton Society for the Blind, $10.00; Lung 
Association, $10.00; Christmas Cheer, $50.00 
Christmas Drop-in, $50.00; SOS. Children's Village 
$500.00; Oxfam, $375.00; Wildlife Federation 
$100.00. 

FOR THE CHAPEL 

Wardens - Mr. K.D. Niles, Bradley Hampson. 
Hons. Assis. Chaplain - The Rev. j.K.B. Bennett. 
Chief Lector - David Owen. 
Chief Server - Todd Williamson. 
Chief Sacristan - Cord Smith. 
Chief Sidesman - Kevin Keenan. 

ADDENDA 

Christ Church Cathedral Choir sang Evensong at 

Ashbury on Feb. 14. 

Ashbury Choir sang Evensong at Christ Church 

Cathedral on April 18. 

To be baptized - May 9 - The granddaughters of 

Mrs. K. Barclay. 

May 30 - The children of Hugh and Dee Penton. 



INFORMATION ASHBURY 



Compiler, editor, typist -Tim Groves. 



11:15 A.M. EUCHARISTS 

Oct. 18 - Baptized the baby daughter of Peter and 

Rosemarie MacFarlane, and the sons of Hugh and 

jo-Ann Robertson. 

Jan. 24 - The Ottawa Police Chorus. 

Feb. 28 - The Elmwood Choir. 

April 18 - The Ottawa Board of Education Central 

Choir. 

May 30 - Confirmation, the Rt. Rev. E.K. Lackey. 



DAFFODIL DAY 

Total collected: $7,384.00; Top student: Mitch 
Rosenberg with 226.63; other students with $50 or 
more were (2) Hopper I! (10A) with 93.85; (3) Cooper 
(IOC) with $75.72; (4) Johnson (10A) with $68.23; (5) 
Rodriquez (9W) with $65.97; (6) Turner // (9W) with 
$58.72; (7) Banister (IOC) with $51 .92; (8) Bates I. 



73 



(Continued from page 73): 

Bates I (IOC) with $50.60. The class wj^th the highest 
average per student was 9W with an average of 
$37.16. 





THE ELMWOOD THEATRE COMPANY AND ASHBURY 

DRAMA CLUB 

WINNERSOFTHE DONALD DAVISCUP 




THE CAST AND CREW (Left): Bruce Wilson, )ames Baxter, Jodi O'Brien, Barb Paczynski, John Booth, Sarah Peat, KaMi 
Varaklis, Jenny Leslie, Philippa Sheppard, Susan Wurtele, Martha Gall, Robert Grace, Penny Scott, Steve Welch, Teres; 
Basinski, David Power, Francis Flavelle, Sonja Dilawri (Absent. Ed Bobiski, Sandra Titus) 



74 



SENIOR SCHOOL DRAMA 



This year the Ashbury Drama Club once again 
combined with The Elmwood Theatre Company to 
produce two plays. 

John Booth and David Power were in a 
production of Babel Rap, a modern interpretation 
of the building of the Tower of Babel. Un- 
fortunately, we had to go to press before the 
performance on May 9th at Carleton University's 
Southam Theatre. 

Happily, we can report on the second play, Big X, 
Little Y, the title of which is a clever reference to 
male and female chromosomes and is a clue to the 
play's basic theme or question: how can woman 
compete? 

James Baxter reports that throughout the winter 
months, the company rehearsed every Thursday 
night, and, as time passed the company took on a 
family atmosphere. Susan Wurtele proved in- 
creasingly to be a capable assistant to Mrs. Scott. 

But the play suffered many setbacks and ac- 
tually seemed doomed to failure at one point - in 
fact, as late as Easter weekend. But the cast rallied, 
devoting Friday and Monday to rehearsals, and 
things began to look up. 

The cast left for Port Hope on Friday, April 23rd. 
After picnicing on the beach, they then approached 
TCS's substantially larger stage and massive 
lighting board. Rob Grace, John Booth, and David 
Power did an exceptional job, however, in 
mastering the 60 or so switches. Sue Wurtele and 
Barb Paczynski did an equally adept job of setting 
up the sound effects. 

That night, we watched three plays and the cast 
decided that Pickering College were 'the team to 



beat' with their solid performance of Chris John- 
son's play - Sex Cold Cans And A Coffin. 

The Ashbury-Elmwood team immediately 
donned costumes on Saturday morning, followed 
by breakfast, make-up and last minute briefings. 
They felt relaxed, reports Baxter. 

Right from the start, the energy level was high 
and there was no let up. 

In his criticism, the adjudicator, Mr. David 
Millar, commented that Ed Bobinski played 
brilliantly to the audience by maintaining a strong, 
fluid stage presence as he switched roles among 
the 8 or 9 characters his part called for. 

The adjudicator also praised the way Martha 
Gall conveyed her feelings as her efforts to realize 
her potential were thwarted by male chauvinism at 
every turn. She showed a strength and vigour, as, 
like Ed, she moved with a certain virtuosity from 
character change to character change. 

Finally, the adjudicator mentioned that all of the 
members of both the male and female chorus 
acted smoothly and as a well-choreographed unit. 
This praise 'struck home' because the cast had 
worked out every move themselves - as a company. 

For these reasons, Mr. Millar awarded The 
Donald Davis Cup for the best all-round play to the 
Elmwood Theatre Company. This award constitutes 
the first time the Cup has been housed outside the 
Toronto area. 

It remains only to say a special thanks to Mrs. 
Scott and to Susan, and thanks to Mrs. Flavelle, 
Mrs. O'Brien, Barb, Robert, Jenny and Teresa. 

D.D.L. with James Baxter. 



CAST 



Lori 
John 

Woman 1 
Woman 2 



Martha Gal 



Edward Bobinski 



Kalli Varaklis 



Sarah Peat 



75 



Woman 3 


Woman 4 


Mani 


Man 2 


Man 3 


Man 4 


Directed by Penelope Scott 


Assisted by Susan Wurtele 


Production Assistants 


Make-up 


Wardrobe 



Sound 

Lighting 
Prompter 



Philippa Sheppard 

Sandra Titus 

James Baxter 

Sonia Dilawri 

Bruce Wilson 

Stephen Welch 



Francis Flavelle 

James Baxter 
Jody O'Brien 

Barb Paczynski 
Susan Wurtele 

Robert Grace 

Jennifer Leslie 




(Top Right): La femme fatale [Right): The women cry "U'hat is 
women's destiny?" to the goddess Luna 







[Top Left): James Baxter 
marries Lori and John as 
the chorus chants 
"Husband and wife!" 
[Leit): At the cMmax of the 
play, the women are finally 
bombarded with laundry 
and utterly suppressed 
[Above): At Christmas, the 
men, playing children 
(what else?) gather round 
John's chemistry set. 



76 




THE DUKE EDINBURGH AWARD 

(Left): Brett Naisby (Silver), Mark Ruddock (Silver), Greg Deernsted (Silver), Andrew Inderwick (Silver), Mike Hodgkinson (Bronze), Sky 
Matthews (Bronze), Norman Stanbury (Bronze), Mr Miller Elliott, Ontario Director of The Duke of Edinburgh Award Programme, John 
Barr (Silver), Mr. David Morris (Staff Advisor), Chris Lever (Silver). Note: Mr. Morris and Mr. Beedell who together co-ordinate and lead 
the programme were both awarded a leadership certificate by the Ontario Director who congratulated them on their efforts so far. 

THE ENERGY CLUB 

A Report 



The increasing demands for energy on this 
continent combined with a certain uncertainty 
about domestic and foreign sources of supply (and 
dare one mention an aroused conscience about 
how we give and take from nature?) has resulted in 
considerable thought by both government and 
individuals; one outcome really has been the 
formation of an Ashbury Energy Club. 

The purpose of the club is to undertake a 
thorough energy study of the school and to present 
our findings and recommendations to the Head- 
master. Since the school is so complex, we decided 
to use the MacFarlane's house as a model and 
armed with that experience to tackle the main 
building later. 

The study is being done entirely by the students 



who include Greg Deernsted, Spencer Fraser, 
Robbie Mann, Mark Ruddock, and John Scoles. 
They are covering the following areas: 

(1) Consumption of energy (Mark) 

(2) Efficiency of usage (Greg) 

(3) Methods of conservation (Spencer) 

(4) Alternate Energy Support Systems (John) 

(5) Final report (Robbie) 

Meetings have been held every second week 
since November. I have found that as the students 
have progressed they have become more and more 
interested and the final report should be a credit to 
them, as well as of considerable use to the school. 
The reportwill be issued in November, 1982. 

Peter MacFarlane (Staff Advisor) 



77 



DUNGEONS AND DRAGONS 




(Left): Sheldon Grace, |ohn Scoles, James Bociek, Dungeon 
Master, Mike Holmes, Fred Graver, ]im Hoddinott 



MUSIC 

THE BAND 

Flute: Carolyn Laws 

Oboe: Nigel Pickering 

Clarinets: Paula Willis, Ed O'Meara, 

Adrain Simpson, Claus Netting, 
Maureen Assaly, Robbie Mann. 



Horn: 
Alto Sax: 

Tenor Sax: 

Baritone Sax: 



Heather Rogers 

Chris Wirth, Andrew Lister, Chris 
Coneau, Peter Winn. 

James Baxter, John Wrazej, 
George Robertson. 

Chris Heard 



SIMULATIONS 




(Left]: Andrew Griffin, Steve Turner, Rajash Dilawri, Edgar 
Rechnitzer (down), George Robertson (up), Jamie Blustem 
(down), Alex Bunker, Simon Smith (in front), Mike Pretty (behind 
Alex). 



Trumpets: Brad Hampson, Ron Kaiser, 

Sean Hopper, Mike Freke, 
Douglas Gee. 

Baritone: Lisa Ostiguy 

Trombone: Quentin Woloschuk 

James Gardner 

Tuba: Mr. Douglas J. Brookes 

Percussion: Herman van Roijen 

THE SENIOR CHOIR 

James Baxter, Mark Bevan, Alan Chan, Francis 
Descoteaux, Mike Freke, Tim Groves, Evan Hale, 
Brad Hampson, Ron Kaiser, Joseph Kwan, Robbie 
Mann, Herman Van Roijen, Mark Ruddock, 
Raymond Tse, and Stuart Wong. 



78 






79 





(Left): Lisa Ostiguy (Right): Andita Ancona, Stuart Wong, Sue Leggatt 




(Left): Brad Hampson, Ron Kaiser, Sean Hopper 



PUBLIC SPEAKING 

In the Junior section, Sahir Khan and Daniel Binnie were co-winners. The Intermediate champion was 
Douglas Gee (Woollcpmbe House) with Chris Wirth taking the Senior honours for Alexander House. (Over). 



80 



The Junior judge was Professor Charles Haines of 
Carleton University (and parent of Charles, Gr. 7); 
David Polk Sr. notes that "his comments at the end 
were amusing and to the point; he was able to 
make encouraging and positive comments about 
each speech." Intermediate and Senior judges 
included Frances MacDonald, Organist and Choir 
Director at Christ Church Cathedral, Joan Whitwill, 
Headmistress of Elmwood School and William 
Keenan (father of Kevin in grade 13), an architect 
with the National Historic Sites. I am grateful for 
their apt and penetrating observations. 

Chaplain 'Jeep' Green 




[Left): Douglas Gee, Mrs Whitwell, Mr William Keenan, Ms 
Frances MacDonald, Simon Smith (Back): Pat Murray, Ron 
Kaiser, Alex Graham, Chris Wirth, Andrew Lister, Rob Edmonds 



SENIOR SCIENCE FAIR 

On Tuesday the Senior School held their fair in Argyle Hall, the Breezeway and the Common 
Room. Judging was by Dr. D. Fort (National Research Council), Mr. M. Harrison (Ottawa Board of 
Education), Mr. J. Ruff (Boreal Laboratories, Mississauga) Dr. A. Stephens (Canada Systems Group) 
and Mr. J. Beedell, Mr. P.G. MacFarlane and Mr. ME. Jansen from the School. From the 70 
exhibits the prize winners in the two categories of the Senior Division were: 

Senior - Grades 9 and W 

1 . The Theory of Probability L.S. Grainger 

2. A Nitrogen Laser A. Griffin, J.P.E. Saumur 

3. Fertilizers E.P. Rechnitzer, G.I.C. Robertson 

4. Photography G.J.L. Garza, MR. A. Van Leeuwen 

and Honourable Mentions 

Magnetic Levitation A. Marcus, P. Marcus 

The Effect of Music on Human Strength R.R. Benoit 

Speed of Sound I. DC. Notley 

Dialysis -The Human Kidney AG. MacDonald, S.B.R. Mikhael 

Senior- Grades 11, 12 and 13 

Winner - Ethol S.Q. Eraser 



81 



Grade 12 student Spencer Fraser won a third 
place prize for his project on "Ethanol" in the 
Senior Physical Science Category at the 21st Ot- 
tawa Regional Science Fair. 

Employing the same fermentation process used 
to make beer, then running the liquid through a still 
to produce 165 proof ethyl alcohol, Spencer was 
able to create an alternative fuel for use in internal 
combustion engines. Just minor adjustments to the 
carburetor were all that were required to allow a 
lawn mower to run on ethanol. Potential ap- 
plications are much wider than that as Spencer 
commented, "You could use it in a snowblower 
too. Cars in Brazil run on it." 




(Above]: Jamie McMahon, Spencer Fraser, and Robbie Edmonds 
ham it up with Spencer's prize winning entry in the Science Fair: 
Ethanol (See Opposite). 





(Left): Andrew MacDonald and Sam Mikhael arrange their 
kidney dialysis machine. (Above): Mike Wong and Mark Stalter 
experiment with various convection currents. (Below, Left): Peter 
Lindores demonstrates the distillation of grain. (Below): Ian 
Notley determines speed of sound. 



82 







(Left): Raiash Dilawri explains basement fallout shelters (Above): 
Gerry Hubert and All Bllgen discuss types of chemical reactions. 
(Left): Brian King. 



'\ .^ 



lyiif 



j y i ^' ^w 






(Above): Tammam Askari (Right), and Andy Sommers prepare to produce electricity (Right): Sebastian Winny examines the distribution 
of microscopic life. 



83 



SPIRITWEEK 



AMIDWINTER 

[Right): Masters of Ceremony the Head 
Boy and Head Girl of Ashbury and of 
Elmwood respectively - Kevin Keenan 
and Elizabeth Ashworth (1st Below): 
Sean Murray (Right) plays in a band 
called "The Rock Pigs " Jeff Mierins 
manages the group (2nd Below): John 
Scoles, Stuart Grainger and John Drake 
form a contrast in styles, (3rd Below): 
Jeff Simpson, Ken Roberts (as Dolly) and 
Tamir Sherif create an original chorus 
line. (1st Right): Spencer Fraser, Stuart 
Grainger, Nigel Pickering, and Todd 
Sellers. 




.fe^- 




FESTIVAL- 
OF DUBIOUS 
ORIGIN 

A.K.A.: 

THE ANNUAL 

MIDWINTER 

FIX... 






84 





Ed Bobinki plays Tevye from Fiddler On The Roof. 





(Left): Bevan rides again! (Above): Mr Penton signals that 
Woollcombe has won the tug-of war (Lower Left): Joe chug-a- 
lugs. (Lowest Left): Brett Naisby. (Below): Cervais, Nader and 
Rikhtegar. 






85 



IN MEMORIAMij.S.C. 

How is it possible to tread 
The measure of the man's last run? 
With summer's fullness not yet fled, 
Surely, time too, became undone? 

He ran as all runners will - out 
Where sorrow cannot chasten breath. 
Or love pursue with tears that plead 
For meaning in untimely death. 

He ran as runners must- in deep: 

For caring is the runner's art 

To hallow distance, banish sleep, 

and mark the place where all must start. 

D.D.L. 



DEPLETED DAYS 

Leaves rustled in the drainpipe. 
The brown grass burnt the day. 
The corridors were empty; 
The people had gone away. 
And now there was a silence, 
A gap which tried to bear 
The absence of the others - 
The memories too near. 
The air was flat and forgotten. 
Past spirit had lost its breath . . . 
The month had nearly ended 
And brought its lonely death. 

M.E.J. 



NIGHT RIDE 

Sirius rode a horse between two worlds . . . 
He saw two lands. 

He knew two hills where the steep was rough. 
And streams were tears which washed a path 
Of trodden loves. 

Sirius was tired of riding 

Between two cities without a home. 

He left his horse in grassy fields 

And walked the night 

Alone. 

M.E.J. 



eOYONf (Richard) 

He is a child that is no child - 

A boy that is in part a man; 

Understanding, feeling. 

Knowing much of Life 

That to other children is unborn. 

A determined strength which comes 

From knowledge on a taller plain - 

A sense of people and their hearts. 

He is the boy that feels the pain. 

And in his sorrowed face 

Will show his courage. 

And tenderness that can't be hid; 

A power, and dependence, 

And the means to independence. 

He is a child that will be Man 

While other men are boys. 

M.E.J. 



88 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



THE CAMPEAU CORPORATION 



89 



I 



A YOUNG BOY IN GARDENS 

When I was a young boy in shorts 

And long socks I often floated 

In the green aisles of gardens. 

I entered these gardens through large 

Black iron gates. 

In the late evening summer sun 
When the air is heavier and the sky 
Is vivid blue I watched flowers. 
They never seemed to grow. But they 
Were a blaze of colour. 

And in the late low light the tulips 
Realeased a dull aroma with their 
Colours of red and yellow. The 
Brown dirt earth absorbed their 
Green stems. 

I stared and scanned their rows. 
Slowly, after a time in the gardens 
Of flowers, circled by the black 
Iron gates, the perfume 
Of nature's youth rose up. 

Suddenly, encased in the heavy 
Aroma, my flight lowered 
With the sun, and I saw other flowers 
Built up in tiny bud and eruptions 
Of tie-died petals. 

To experience the colours and shapes 
Before the sun sent them away, 
I began to run and spin 
In the garden 
of flowers. 

The colours whirled 

Sending bands of colour throughout 

My scope. The weighty smell 

Of the flowers 

And the fading sun 



90 



Turned the garden 

Into a dull dusk. 

The colours slowly died 

And I rested 

By a stone fountain. 

Michael Holmes 



SOLDIEROFGOD 



Cathedral Grove, West Virginia, is a small, rather ugly town. Smog hangs 
thickly in the air. It is an eyesore in the lush, radiant, green forests of the 
eastern hill country. The people there are much the same. The biggest dream 
anybody has is of leaving. 

When the second World War came, the town gradually came alive. 
Everyone had a common purpose - to defeat the Axis powers. All had been 
fully indoctrinated with anti-Nazi propaganda and for once everyone agreed, 
although no one knew why. 

The local priest was giving a sermon to a group of boys just turned eighteen, 
just heading out to Charleston, then to war. "jesus taught us to love all men 
and to judge no one by their race, color or creed. Hitler has distorted this in 
murdering the Jews for their faith. The Japanese and the Italians are no better 
because they are allies of Hitler. Remember, always remember, that you aren't 
fighting Germans, Japanese and Italians. They are human beings - just as 
capable of love as of hate. You aren't fighting people but the fascists' ideas. 
Shun hate, even towards those who practice it. I beg you to remember that 
killing and violence are not glorious. Rejoice not in them but rejoice in the life 
you save. Go, be Soldiers of God. This mass is ended. Be at peace with 
yourself." 

The father's sermon was good. It told the boys what they wanted to hear. 
But the boys heard only what they wanted to hear. As a result, a sermon that 
could have given them insight only added to their indoctrination. 

For many boys the leaving for Charleston was the most exciting moment of 
their lives. They were the center of attention, the heroes of their families and 
friends. They had one day of glory in the capital and then they started to pay 
for it - first in boot camp and shortly afterwards at war in the Pacific. 

The first thing Andrew noticed about the army was the food. In a word, 
appalling Andrew noticed that there was no glory here, just pride. There was 
the hate of the Axis powers but it was stronger here than in Cathedral Grove. 
Here on some island with un unpronounceable name men died at the hands of 
the Japanese. 



(over) 



91 



The men who had seen combat had a tired, withered look. The new recruits 
who had never seen combat were enthusiastic about being at war. They were 
almost spiteful in their naivete. Andrew found that there were many "buddies" 
but few friends in the army. There was no time for thinking inside the strict 
military schedule, only time for hate. 

Andrew had seen wounded men being shipped off to a medical unit. Then he 
began to understand what the priest had meant when he said that war and 
death are not glorious. The wounded men did not look proud. They were 
afraid, alone and confused. Andrew had nightmares that night of dying in the 
army, of dying in a cardboard box. 

The next day in the mess tent it happened. Andrew heard a high pitched 
hum. Those who had seen combat dover under the tables. The others sat 
stunned and confused. Andrew ran. When he woke up he thought he was still 
running, until he realized he was in a hospital bed with his left leg in traction. 
Andrew tried to call for a nurse but his chest hurt too much. He sat and stared 
at a fly on the ceiling. He watched it go this way and that. He thought how 
easily he could crush it, like a bomb crushes a mess tent. He shuddered. 

When the nurse finally came in he was almost insane with boredom. He 
asked her slowly, painfully, who had died in the bombing of the mess tent. As 
she listed names he started to cry. The nurse pretended not to notice. Then he 
realized that sixteen of the twenty men who had died fiad never voted. They 
were barely eighteen when they left home. They never had a chance to help 
decide if there was a war, if they lived or died. Even if they had voted, it would 
not have mattered. They had already been thoroughly indoctrinated by the 
government's propaganda. So in a sense, the government would have decided 
anyway. He thought, "Is this liberty? Is this democracy? Is this justice?" 

Andrew died that night of internal bleeding. Even though he had gained 
some insight through those deaths, he never fully understood the priest's 
sermon thoroughly. He never understood that a human being somewhere had 
to drop the bomb and had to live with the death of twenty boys. 



Robert Benoit(Gr. 9) 



OLD LADY by Charles Lorimer (Gr. 10) 

The old lady wore a dress as old as time 

(Lines on her face as deep as the grand canyon); 

Her hair as white as polished ivory. 

She listens with her eyes for her eyes don't work 

(Her teeth as crooked as a river and yellow as gold). 

Her voice is that of nails on a blackboard 

(Until she dies . . .). 



92 



A SOLDIER OF GOD 
(by David Bowes, Gr. 9) 

He was the meanest devil in all of South Africa - at least on the British 
side. He was known by all his men as God, because of his condescending 
manner, although his full name was Colonel Sir Godfrey Chapman, God, 
was so rotten he used to make his regiment, the 53rd Sussex Light Infantry, 
do forced marches of up to thirty miles, in a circle, on the odd days when 
there did not happen to be any Boers to fight. When the rations arrived once 
a month, God wouldn't just use the rations up in a month (as he was meant 
to do); he would see how long he could stretch them by giving his men half 
or quarter rations, and sometimes even less when he was in a particularly 
bad mood. 

In 1901, God's regiment was based in the town of Croen, quite near Boer- 
occupied territory. The regiment was well below strength because God's 
mistreatment had incapacitated many soldiers who then had to be sent 
back to England. These losses were not replenished because, although the 
regiment was close to the front it was not in a strategic location and, as 
many other units were hard pressed, they had a greater need for rein- 
forcements. Thus God's regiment, for reasons known only to the High 
Command, stayed where it was. 

The day on which the story begins is rather an odd one, for there were no 
Boers in sight (and hadn't been for a long time) and God had not yet ordered 
marching to begin. Instead, he had decided to have his office (which had 
been a textile shop in peace time) painted over in, of all colours, blood-red. 
Several of the NCO's had advised him against this course of action as it was 
obvious to any fool that a red building would stick out like a sore thumb if 
the village were ever raided. But God brushed aside all advice and had a 
sergeant-major commandeer twelve buckets of the most violently scarlet 
paint he could find. The officers, not wanting to get on God's bad side gave 
no more advice but had the platoon begin the job. 

As fate would have it. Private Gerry O'Riley was the soldier appointed to 
paint the trim around the doors and windows and also the small porch roof. 
By noon, Gerry was almost finished his job. He was not thinking of anything 
in particular except for how appropriate that tone of red was for God when 
his foot jerked, and the bucket of paint fell off the ledge he was working on 
just over the doorway. At that very second, God sprang from his office. 

Covered in red paint, God stood with his arms by his side, quivering in 
rage. All were silent; the tension was like a material substance. Then God 
exploded and whirled about to look up at Gerry. 

"What's your name, soldier?" he bellowed. 

"Ah, ah, Gerry, sir. Private Gerry O'Riley," came the stammering reply. 

"An Irishman!" he yelled even louder than before. Then, with lightning 
speed, his hand darted out and grabbed the ankle of the poor boy who 
immediately lost his balance and fell onto the dusty road. A squeal of pain 
escaped his lips and he lay clutching his left arm. God picked him up by the 



93 



front of his shirt and brought his fist back behind his shoulder Gerry tensed, 
awaiting the inevitable blow, but apparently God had noticed that many 
eyes were turned his way, and a mistake such as he was about to make 
would mean almost certain courts martial. Slowly his fist fell to his side and 
he let go of the hapless private. 

Then, in a low voice that had the sinuous quality of a snake God hissed, "I 
will get you for this, O'Riley. Oh yes, I will." For a long while he just stood 
there and looked piercingly at Gerry until finally he turned and stomped 
back into his office. 

The hushed silence slowly, slowly faded into the usual sounds of talking 
and of clanging implements. Gerry got his brush and, after borrowing paint 
from a comrade climbed back up to work. 

At dinner that night Gerry talked with one of his friends, an odd cockney 
fellow. 

"I 'eard God was pressin charges," said Harry. 

"Is he really? I didn'tthink he could do that- it being an accident and all," 
replied Gerry. "'At's what I 'eard too, but even if he can't, 'e'll get you back 
some'ow, just you wait an' see." 

The following morning, O'Riley was stirred from his bed at five-thirty by 
an officer and directed, half-dressed, into God's presence. The Colonel was 
looking more ominous than usual as he began to speak: 

"I have been planning offensive for quite some time now O'Riley. And 
when such cowards and barbarians as the Boers are involved, extensive 
intelligence reports are necessary. Very simply, I need a man of your mettle 
to act as a scout behind enemy lines." 

A grin split the stone of God's face and his eyes looked directly into 
O'Riley's. At that moment his thoughts were mirrored perfectly in his grey 
soul-wells and all they told of was murder, cold and simple. In reply, 
O'Riley's eyes begged for mercy, but none was forthcoming. 

"Yes sir," he stammered. "When shall I leave?" 

"Why, private, I don't see what could prevent you from leaving now." 

"Before breakfast, sir?" 

"Of course. You shall leave before the hour is up, while it is still dark. And 
if you were wondering about supplies, you shan't receive any. They weigh 
one down terribly you know. As far as directions go, - due North should 
serve your purpose. Now be gone! The sun will rise shortly. Gerry made a 
quick salute and left. 

It was strange for the private. He had accustomed himself to the 
possibility of death ever since he had come to South Africa. But he found it 
was an entirely different experience to know it as an imminent fact. 

He ran back to the house he was billeted in and finished his dressing. 
Then off into the early morning he trod, with the sun peeking silently over 
the horizon to his left. 

Less than a month later, a signal's sergeant stamped into God's office and 
told him that the 33rd at Blaufontein, just west of Croen had found the dead 



94 



body of O'Riley, sans head, in a ditch. 

"My word, that's tragic," rephed God. "We shall give him a burial with 
full military honours when his body is returned. Thank you sergeant. 
Dismissed." 

When the soldier had gone, God leaned back in his chair and smiled, then 
chuckled, then giggled, until finally he was bent double in hysterical 
laughter. Between his gasps for air he spluttered to himself: 

"You have been judged O'Riley! By God himself you have been judged!" 



The Reverend Jonathan O'Riley did not like the idea of her new posting; a 
diminutive village in the middle of the South African veldt: and he liked it 
even less when he saw it for the first time as his hitched ride pulled into the 
main square. The Reverend got out and thanked the driver who pulled 
slowly away. All Jonathan carried was his bible and a few personal items. 
That was all he owned because the times were hard and klean in the mid 
1930's and preachers never made much anyway. A quick glance around told 
him all he would need to know of this town, and he proceeded silently into 
the small church. 

The only person in the building was a rather decrepit sexton. 

"You must be the new priest," he stated uncertainly. 

"That is correct. I am Father O'Riley." 

"Would you like me to show you around. Father?" 

"Thank you. I would appreciate it." 

The tour began inside the church but it, being a rather small structure and 
the sexton not knowing much about it anyhow, the two men moved out into 
the graveyard where the sexton was more at home, being the town's 
gravedigger. Father O'Riley had never before had such a detailed dissection 
of a burial site and, despite himself, it interested him considerably. When 
the sexton mentioned that there was a part reserved especially for the 
clergy, O'Riley went over and looked carefully at eacfi of the headstones. 
To his surprise, one of them, much decayed, bore the following inscription: 

GERRY O'RILEY 

b. 1882 -d. 1901 

The priest was not sure if this grave was still in the clergy section because, 
in the stone's present condition, the 'Reverend' prefixing the name might 
easily have been obliterated. 

"Pardon me, but is this man also a soldier of God?" he asked - now very 
much intrigued. 

The sexton looked at the inscription and laughed ironically. 

"Well, yes. I suppose you could see it that way." 



95 



JERUSALEM 



"Onward! Make haste!" 

The cry sounded just outside my tent, moments 
after I had awakened to the sounds of camp. Sitting 
up I listened to the murmur of excited voices 
beyond the one who had spoken. I looked around 
the tent; the others were already up and about. I 
threw off my blanket and quickly dressed and 
equipped myself. I pushed my way through the 
flaps of the tent's entrance. 

Outside the sun had risen above the hills. It 
shone upon me with a welcoming warmth after a 
cold night, and I passed a group of soldiers loading 
the pack horses just in time to meet my fellow 
soldier Peter. He handed me a loaf of bread and a 
water skin. I washed down mouthfuls of bread with 
the water, then poured some of the liquid over my 
face for I was already growing warm in my chain 
mail. 

"Hurry," he said, "We attack soon." 

"We have been attacking for over a month," I 
replied. "When will these Muslims weaken?" 

"A siege tower has been constructed so that we 
may get over the walls of the city," Peter answered. 
"We must not give up! God wills it!" 

"God wills it," I replied with as much enthusiasm 
as possible. 

We walked over to where our horses stood ready 
for battle. 

"Good luck, my friend!" I said, grasping Peter's 
gauntleted hand. 

We mounted our animals and joined the 
procession that had formed heading for the hills 
over which lay Jerusalem. Glancing back I saw the 
siege tower and a large battering ram, each pulled 
by a team of horses. We rode on through the hills 
and gullies, stirring up a great cloud of sand and 
dust. We held our spears in the air like banners as 
we pressed on; the rays of the sun glinted off our 
mail, armour, shields and scabbards. 

As we passed onto the plain, we rode more 
quickly. Shouts erupted and burst fiercely all 
around us. We spread apart forming an open funnel 



into which the enemy would be forced and we 
lowered our spears as we began the charge. Far 
ahead 1 saw the walls of Jerusalem and a host of 
infidels racing to meet us on their smaller Arabian 
horses. We spread apart even further. The immense 
thundering of hooves rang in my ears, and the 
clouds of sand and dust almost choked me. 

An enemy horseman galloped towards me 
brandishing his blade. I aimed my spear at him but 
as we met he parried my thrust with both hands on 
his hilt. In like manner, I used both my hands and 
all my might, but my heavy armour robbed me of 
my balance and I fell backwards from my saddle. 
The Moslem wheeled and raced at me but suddenly 
arched his back and, with agony on his face, 
dropped his sword and toppled from his mount, 
with a Christian arrow piercing him. 

I hauled myself back onto my steed, who had 
faithfully awaited me in spite of the confusion of 
the battle. I drew my sword and charged into the 
mass of fighting men before me. Swords, shields 
and armour clashed; white robes and mail flashed 
here and there. With a full swing of my sword I 
beheaded a dark-skinned Moslem, and almost as 
suddenly my horse trampled another that had 
fallen. All around me soldiers shouted and cursed 
the enemy while axes, swords and maces slashed 
and crushed friend and foe, flesh and bone, and 
arrows whistled through the air. 

At length, the resistance gave and the excitement 
of the fighting died down; I saw that we were quite 
close to the walls of the city, and that the battering 
rams and the siege tower were being put to use. I 
rode up to watch. The ram swung back and forth, 
clanging and pounding on the iron gate in the arch. 
At first, dust and stones fell from the slit in the arch 
through which the portcullis hung, but after that we 
seemed to make little progress. 

Suddenly shouts of fear and warning caught my 
attention. The siege tower, which had been drawn 
close to the wall, was on fire. But we were prepared 
for this and some of our men poured skins of water 



96 



on the tower at the top, quenching the flames. 
Stones and arrows rained down upon the top 
platform but our men were protected by their 
armour. Our own fire arrows set the wooden 
parapet along the wall ablaze and I saw that the 
line of Moslems on the wall was diminishing. Then 
the soldiers in the tower cut the ropes that held a 
drawbridge against the tower, and, when the bridge 
fell onto the wall, I saw Duke Godfrey rush over the 
bridge followed by his men. 

I joined the throng of people at the bottom of 
the tower much encouraged by this breakthrough. 
But the crowd was so large and the ladder so 
narrow that it was quite a long time before I found 
myself climbing. Upon reaching the top I ran across 
the bridge onto the wall looking for the enemy, and 
finding no one I descended a length of stone steps 
into the city. Everywhere were heads of Moslems, 
parts of bodies and torsos feathered with arrows; 
some burned and smouldered. A man fell 
screaming from an adjacent wall. But there were 
few of them left to put up a fight; I was surprised 
that so many of them had been slaughtered so 
quickly. 

Even as I pondered more of our soldiers poured 
through the now opened gate into the city and 
raced on through the streets. 

I sat down upon the back edge of a cart. 

A gauntlet touched my shoulder, and I looked up 
into the dark grim face of a Christian knight. 

"Are you wounded?" he asked me. I shook my 
head. 

"Weil then, come along! We must make sure we 
have our city, and then afterwards we will go to the 
church to thank and to praise our Lord." 

I slid off the edge of the cart with a sigh, 
sheathed my sword and began to walk heavily 
towards the main street of the holy city of 
Jerusalem. 

James Bociek (Gr. 11) 



Free Parking Free Parking 

for 

Lunch or Dinner 

Meet at 

THE 

HUNGARIAN 

VILLAGE 



A Country Atmosphere 

with 

Grandma's Old Recipes 

Such as 

Cabbage Rolls • Beef Stroganoff • 

Wiener Schnitzel • Suckling Pig • 

Mixed Grill • Chicken Paprikash • 

Fresh Strudels 

Piping Hot from Our Ovens 

Every Day 



Proprietors: Mr. and Mrs. Fonay 
Banquet Rooms 

164 LAURIER AVENUE 
WEST 

"Nothing Like it in Ottawa" 

"ENJOY THE GYPSY 
MELODIES" 



97 




_* r. 'j^ Vi •.■^- 



ANNUAL INTERHOUSE CROSS-COUNTRY 

(Monday, April 26th) 

RESULTS: 



Junior: 



Intermediate: 



1. Rob Benoit(A) 

2. Philip Kellv(A) 

3. Ken Roberts (C) 

Winning Time: 16 mins. 45 sees. 

1. Steve Brearton (C) 

2. Mark Ruddock (A) 

3. Rob Grace (C) 

Winning Time:^9 mins. 41 sees. 



Senior: 



1. Dave Owen (W) 

2. Ray Bertrand (A) 

3. TedMulhern(W) 
Winning Time:^9 mins. 15 sees. 




Dave Owen wins the senior cross-country 



100 





(Top Left): Gregory Finch-Doucet leads Adam Clendinning. (Above): Stuart 
Grainger and Theo Ling jostle at the finish. (Below, Left): Nigel Pickering 
comes in in fine form. 







(Above): Richard Anthony and (Below, Left): Mark Ruddock. 
(Below): Pierre Hallett and Robert Grace. 




101 



ATHLETIC AWARDS: 1981/82 



SENIOR FOOTBALL 

The Lee Snelling Trophy (MVP.) - Kevin Keenan 

The "Tiny" Hermann Trophy (M.I. P.) - Brian Abbott 

The Stratton Memorial (Lineman) - Pierre Fontaine 

The Biewald Memorial Chris \\ irth Da\e Corbett 

JUNIOR FOOTBALL 

The Barr\ O'Brien Trophy 
The Boswell Trophy 

BANTAM FOOTBALL 

Most Valuable Player 

Most lmpro\ed Player 

SENIOR SOCCER 

The Anderson Trophy 

The Perr\ Troph\ 

JUNIOR SOCCER 

The Pemberton Shield 
Most lmpro\ed 

JUNIOR SCHOOL SOCCER: 
(Greatest Contribution to) 

SEMOR HOCKE) 

The Fraser Troph\' 

The Irvin Cup 

The W.E. Stableford Trophy 

BA\T\\1 HOCKEY 

The Bo\d Cup 
The Bellam\ Cup 

JUNIOR SCHOOL HOCKEY: 
(Greatest Contribution to) [\1.\'.P.) 



(MVP.) 


- Sean Hopper 


(M.I. P.) 


-Scott Forrester 




- Ceordie Allan 




- Rob Thompson 


(MVP.) 


- Karim Khan 


(M.I. P.) 


-Andrew Turner 


(M.V.P.) 


- Casey Futterer 




-Sky Matthews 


(MVP.) 


-Allan Chattoe 


[M.I. P.) 


-Paul Cairns 


(M.V.P.) 


- Brian Abbott 


(MLP.) 


- Kevin Keenan 




- Bruce Bossons 


(M.V.P.) 


- Casey Futterer 


(M.I. P.) 


-Adam Clendenning 







' — j^^^ft. 


' 




f 



Sean Hopper: the O'Brien Trophy 




Andy Thompson; MVP Basketball 



SEMOR BASKETBALL 

The McAnulty 
The Snelgrove 

CLRLI\C 

Most \aluable Curler 
Most lmpro\ed Curler 

CROSS-COU\TR) SKIING 

The Coristme Troph\ 
The Ashbur\ Cup 



(M.I. P.) 



(M.V.P.) 
(M.I. P.) 



- Andrew Thompson, Donald 

Chapdelaine 

-John Parish 



Andy Thomson 
Andrew Inderwick 



(M.V.S.) 
(MLS.) 



David Bui tones 
Fred Graver 



John WrazejiMark Ruddock 
Mike Freke 




Andy Inderwick wins the Snelgrove 
Trophy for MIP in Senior Basketball. 



102 





(Top, Left): Karim Khan, MVP. Senior Soccer, receives The Anderson Trophy. (Top Right): Kevin Keenan, the Most Valuable Player 
in Senior Football, is awarded The Lee Snelling Trophy. (Below, Left): Brian Abbott earns The Fraser Trophy as Senior Hockey's 
MVP. (Below, Left): Coach Guy Lemele with co-winners. 



r 




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Mark Ruddock and John Wrazej, The Coristine Trophy (M.V. Skiers). (Above, Middle): The MVP of Junior Soccer, Casey Futterer 
(Pemberton Shield). (Above, Right): David Bullones, M.V. Curler. (Below, Right): Mike Freke receives the Most Improved Skier 
award from Coach K.D. Niles. 



103 



INTERHOUSE COMPETITION: THE WILSON SHIELD 

Again, Ashbury can celebrate a solid and healthy year of competition 
among the Houses with Woollcombe, predictably, leading the other two 
Houses at the end of winter in spite of a third place overall standing in 
the April cross-country meet. At that time, the Boarding House had 95 
points, with Alexander and Connaught tied at 65 points each. But the day 
boys did not give up and were, perhaps, bolstered by memories of the 
swim meet which had been incredibly close - Woollcombe snatching 
victory from Alexander in the last lap of the Senior relay at the end of an 
exciting afternoon. It was, indeed, a kind of foreshadowing: Connaught 
gained 20 points in both Senior and Junior softball, then dominated track 
and field with 35 points to win the coveted Wilson Shield. 




Bruce Bossons, Captain of Connaught House, receives The Wilson Shield from the Hon. 
John N Turner on Prize Day. 



104 



TRACK AND FIELD RESULTS FOR 1982 

Seniors: WOM (11 .9) - (1) McMahon and Ashworth; (3) Bossons; (4) Smith I; (5) 
Griffin; (6) Rikhtegar II. 200M (24.1) - (1) Bertrand; (2) Smith; (3) Mulhearn; (4) 
Ashworth; (5) McMahon; (6) Rikhtegar. 400M (55.7) - (1) Williamson; (2) 
McMahon (3) Mulhearn; (4) Roberts; (5) Murray; (6) Hale. 800M (2.17.5) - (1) 
Scoles; (2) Bertrand; (3) Dexter; (4) Owen; (5) Wrazej; (6) Freke. 1500M 
(4.46.4) - (1) Scoles; (2) Freke; (3) Owen; (4) Taib; (5) Campeau; (6) Wrazej. 
Discus (113' 11") - (1) Inderwick; (2) Keenan; (3) Ashworth; (4) Ruddock; (5) 
Kayser; (6) Fontaine. High jump (5'4") - (1) Hobday; (2) McMahon III; (3) 
Bossons; (4) Ashworth; (5) Abbott; (6) Thompson, javelin (131' 7.5") - (1) 
Posman I; (2) Keenan; (3) Hale; (4) Cardinal; (5) McMahon II; (6) Kayser. Long 
lump (18' 1.5") - (1) Abbott; (2) Bossons; (3) Lever; (4) Holmes; (5) Sschiele I; 
(6) Grainger. Shot-Put (13.48.5) - (1) Keenan; (2) Inderwick; (3) Hopper I; (4) 
Fontaine; (5) Rikhtegar; (6) Wilson I. 





tj?'- ^ 



f 



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Xu:^' *-.- , . .■ I: 








[Top]: Messers Lemele and Clover record the finishes. (Above). 
Abbott takes off for first place in long. 



(Top): Andy Thompson goes up and over (Above): Bruce Bossons 
hands off to Pancho Futterer in Senior Relay. 



105 



Junior Results: WOM (12.08) - (1) Smith IV; (2) Allen I; (3) Grainger II; (4) 
Teron; (5) Cogan; (6) Roberts II, 200M (26.4) - Smith IV; (2) Grainger II; (3) 
Roberts 11; (4) Griffin; (5) Teron; (6) Hubert. 400M (1.05.6) -(1) Glendinning; (2) 
Cogan; (3) Hulley; (4) McCartney; (5) Myers. 800M (2.22.03) - (1) Benoit; (2) 
Morton; (3) Hubert; (4) Sherif; (5) Finch-Doucet; (6) Adams. 1500M (4.49.8)- 
(1) Benoit; (2) Morton; (3) Kelly; (4) Glendinning; (5) Gough; (6) Finch-Doucet. 
Discus (111-' 6.75") - (1) Mikhael; (2) Matthews; (3) Grainger II; (4) Rechnitzer; 
(5) Rodriguez; (6) Maywood. IHigh jump (5'1") - (1) Morton; (2) Allen, Jay; (3) 
Smith IV; (4) Teron; (5) McCartney; (6) Kelly, javelin (94'9") - (1) Teron; (2) 
Smith IV; (3) Fortin; (4) Hall; (5) Thierfeldt; (6) Turner II. Long jump (15') -(1) 
Allen II; (2) Allen I; (3) Hulley; (4) Morton; (5) Daverio; (6) Kelly. Shot-Put 
(13.22.5) - (1) Mikhael; (2) Sherif; (3) Teron; (4) Hulley; (5) Matthews; (6) Pretty. 
Relay (Junior: 53.38) - Connaught; (Senior: 48.66) - Woollcombe. 







(Top): Ceordie Allen strains to win his heat (Bottom): Gerry Hubert just makes it. (Top, Right): Chris Bruce. (Bottom): Geoff Smith wins the 
100M in 12.08. 



106 



SOFTBALL 





(Above): Mr. Penton slides into second behind Cardinal. 



Ed. Bobinski shows good form; Mr. Varley is the umpire. 





(Above): Lemvig-Fog swings. (Right): A quartet of boarders: Owen, Hampson, Bobinski and de la Guardia. 




Mr Johnston throws from the boundary. (Right): Casey Futterer 
a superb pitcher. 




107 





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^Bi: A^^^^ 7 W iP W« '<^^4 


BJfl 


f^i^^l^H^^^^Sd^^i^^l 


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1^1 



(Front): I. Ahamed, P. Pecher, R. Majeed, S. Goodman, D. Cole. (Second): J. Brunei, K. Helava, S. Likins, R. Miller, N. Tabbitt, A. Bright 
P. Macoun. (Third): R Danesh, J. Stern, R Branscombe, S Crosman-Hensel, A. Ford, A Stuart-Bell S Bates S Megverv A Mitchell 
ffourthj. Mr. DC. Polk. ' ' &' r, 




(Front): B. Kwan, A. Blackwood II (Second): F Bakhtiar, G. Holtom, A. Barrios-Gomez. (Third): G Wegg, C. Robinson, M. 
Dryden-Cripton, G. MacDonald II. (Fourth): S. Martin, G. Forrester, C. Holman, P. Stacey, S. Johnson II, Mr. Greg Simpson. 



110 




5 A (f'^ont): E. Lewin, J. MacArthur, D. Godin, J Burke II, C Di Menza. (Second): M. Cullen, Z James, P. Pettengell, T. Robertson II, A. 
Matthews, A Harewood, C Hartin (Third): J. Jaouni, J. Harrison, K. McAuley, P Grodde, R Chinfen, A Lang, A Maule, K Al-Zand, 
Mr. Roger Michel. 




y (Front): K. Cote II, M Adams II, H Scott, D Caulfeild II, D Saleh II, B Noailles, E Blackwood I (Second): W Woodcock, A Tremblay 
III, A. Bousquet, D Curry, K Wirvm, M Nicholson, C Johnson I (Third): V Dilawri, S Tuddenham, S McConomy, M. Grace, C. 
Goodwin, C. Monk, R. Morlan (Fourth): B Murray, S Smith VII, Mr James Humphreys, D Chapman, P Edmison 



BESTWISHES 

ASHBURY TUCK SHOP MANAGEMENT 



ni 



7A 




(Front): D Case, M. Bassett, F Askari III, R MacCallum, J. Sherwood, T. Bury. (Second): Mr. Nick Discombe, D. Bogie, O. Dillenbeck, 
C Vitzthum, A Wodrich, M Perry, T Zawidzki, D Hamill. (Third): Z. Nkweta, C Smith VIII, C Haines, A. Preston, D Foy, E. 
Pressman, J Murgesco, C. Hennigar, S Mcintosh. 



8 




(Front): M. Boswell, A Chattoe, A. Desrochers, P. Aylen, T Benko, S. Payne. (Second): A. Hogg, N. Oilman, C Codsall, A Thompson, 
P Cairns, D Fyfe, P Diiawri II. (Third): T. Reilly, S McAuley I, M Rowe, D Chapdelaine II, Mr. J.L. Beedell, A. Boyd, S. Yushita, R. 
Trevisan, A. MacFarlane. 



112 




I 



[Front]: C Booth, D Hopper, D McCuffin, S Taylor [Second]: A Danesh, R Henderson, A Stersky, M Cunningham, L Cote I, P. 
Singh, G. Butler. [Third]: B Teron II, D. Binnie I, H Norris, I. Crockett, J Parish, R. Johnston, P Macoun, S. Powell [Fourth]: Mr. D.L. 
Polk 



MLTS(80%OR BETTER) 



8A 



6A 



J. Binnie 1 


K.AI-Zand 


C. Booth 


P. Crodde 


C. Browne IV 


A. Harewood 


G. Butler 


D. James 


A. Danesh 1 


A. Lang 


D. Hopper III 


A. Maule 


R.Johnston II 




R. Kroeger 


7 


P. Macoun 1 




C.Mitchell 1 


C. Johnson 1 


S. Powell 




B. Teron II 


6 


7A 


S. Martin 




C. Robinson 


W. Binnie II 


G.Weg 


D. Foy 




C. Haines 


5 


D. Hamill 




R. MacCallum 


A. Bright 


A. Preston 


R. Danesh II 


J. Sherwood II 


S. Grossmann-Hense 


T. Zawidzki 


T. Macoun II 




S. Megyery 




R.Miller 




A.Mitchell II 



113 




Doug Fvte receives the Form 8 Prize fAbo\e) vshile 'Below). Kari 
Hela\a garners Form 5 honours with Ray MacCallum winning the 

7A Merit Award 







1#1 

t 


f ^ ^' 


m%m<* 



flower Left): John Farrish wins the M I P Award for Junior 
Hockey (Above): Andrew Thompson and Don Chapdelaine: 
MVP. Award, hockey (Below): Paul Cairns -M.I P soccer. 





114 



THE JUNIOR SCHOOL STAFF 





(Above): Messers Dowd and Beedell at Blue Sea Lake. 





(Above): David Polk, Jr takes a swing in the staff-student game versus senior school students, 
which the staff lost 35-2 - a record. 



(Top, Above): Mr Sherwood on 
the mound (Above): Mr. Polk, Sr. 
(Right): Blue Sea Lake. 




115 




[Above]: Mr. Discombe enioys his first week at school. 





Mr. McLean (Below): Roger Michel and wife Lisanne. 



(Above): Mr Humphreys in typical fall activity. 





(Below): The Blue Sea Weekend takes its toil! 



(Above): Mr. Valentine poised to strike (out). 




116 




Mrs Leslie Leachman (Below, Right): Greg Simpson. 





The Cleary Cottage Weekend in May: article on page 149 

(Front): M.H E Sherwood, P Cairns (First): M Cullen, T Benko, B 
Noailles, A. Lang, Mrs. Anita Polk, A Sherwood, J Brunet, A 
Tremblay, S. Smith, D Curry (Second): W Boisvert, Mr P McLean 
(behind); R Branscombe, R Majeed, D Case, K Cote, I Crockett, P 
Aylen, S Payne, D Chapman, Z Nkweta, A MacFarlame (Third): 
Mrs Kit Barclay, Mr. John Beedell, Mr J. Humphreys (up), Mr. D.L. 
Polk, Mr. J. Sherwood (up), I Sherwood. 

(Continued Below) 




Mr J Valentine (up), D Chapdelaine, O Dillenbeck, A Desrochers, D Hopper, A Bousquet, Mr N Discombe, R 
Johnson 



117 



ASHBURY COLLEGE SCIENCE FAIRS 1982 

-JUNIOR- 

In keeping with tradition the School's Science Fairs were again late in the 
Winter term. On Thursday February 25th the Junior School students 
exhibited approximately 40 projects in Argyle Hall and the Breezeway. 
Judging was by Dr. P Bunker (National Research Council), Dr. M. Bright 
(National Defence) and Dr. D.E. Hopkins from the School. A very high 
standard of exhibits was evident and prize winners in the two categories of 
the Junior Division were: 

junior - Grades 5 and 6 



1. Acid Ram 



J.C. Hartin 
A.M. Maule 
PP. Pettengell 
D H Godin 



2. Radiation 



T.P. Macoun 
A.W. Bright 
R.F. Majeed 
R.E. Branscombe 



3. Liquid Crystals 



D.Z. James 
K.A. Al-Zand 
AS. Lang 
A. Harewood 



and Honourable Mentions 
Electric Motors 



C P Robinson 
CD. MacDonald 
C. Holman 



Citric Acid Battery 



A.C. Blackwood 
G.A. Weg 
F. Bakhtiar 



Photography 



J. Brunet 
S. Megyery 
A.T. Mitchell 
N.A.Tabbitt 



junior - Grades 7 and 8 
^. The Pendulum 



D.B. Hamill 
C.S.A. Khan 
Z. Nkweta 
S. A. Mcintosh 



2. Aeroelectric Towers 



R.J. Kroeger 
C.G. Browne 
H.P.C Norris 
B.C. Teron 



118 



3. River Bed 



P.J. MacFadden 
j.J.P.L. Cote 
IP. Crockett 



and Honourable Mentions 
Paramecium 



A.C. Stersky 
P. Singh 
C.E. Mitchell 
S.B. Powell 



Guns 



M.R.D. Nicholson 
B.J. Murray 
C.J. Goodwin 




(Above): Giuseppe Di Menza (right), )awad Jaouni, Michael Cullen, Tom Robertson do the 
Franklin Experiment (Below): ) Sherwood II (right), C Booth II (in back), and A Preston work 
with condensation and purification. 




119 





Bright, Miller, Macoun II, Branscombe, Majeed II. 



Grace 111, Cote: A Demonstration of steam power. 





Mr Humphreys, Browne, Teron II and Kroeger. 



Curry, Wirvin and Saleh in foreground 





Bogie, Askari, Bassett, Foy: Filtration of smoke. 



Danesh II, Grossmann-Hensel, Stuart-Bell: Volcano. 



120 



MUSIC 




Ashbury Choirboy with cast. 



ASHBURY COLLEGE JUNIOR SCHOOL 

CONCERT 

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 12th, 1982, 8 P.M. 

ARGYLL HALL 

and 

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 16th, 1982 

at 
ST. GEORGE'S COLLEGE, TORONTO 



121 



PROGRAMME 

1. The Choir: Selected Items 

2. VioMn Solos: (1) Humoresque - Dvorak 

(2) Black Eyes - Russian Folk Song 
Simon Bates, Violin 

3. Piano Solo: First Movement from the 

"Moonlight" Sonata, Beethoven 
Gary Butler, Piano 

4. Recorder Group: (1)0, No, John 

(2)Golden Slumbers 

(3) Muss I denn? 

5. Horn Solo: Theme from the 5th Symphony - 

Tchaikowsky 
Christopher Browne, Horn 

6. Band: (1) Junior High Jamboree 

(2) The Gay Nineties 

7. Choir: Selected Items 

8. Trumpet Solo: Wonderland By Night 

Orvil Dillenbeck, Trumpet 

9. Saxophone Duet: Blue Hawaii 

Gary Butler and Zaa Nkweta 
Saxophones 

10. Band: (1) Military Salute 

(2) Dixie Rhapsody 



The Choir: 

Farzad Bakhtiar, Agustin Barrios-Gomez, Antoine Bousquet, Gary 
Butler, David Case, Derek Caulfeild, David Chapman, Darin Foy, 
Stuart Grossmann-Hensel, Adrian Harewood, James Harrison, 
Gordon Holtom, Robert Johnston, Robert Kroeger, Glenn Mac- 
Donald, Paul Macoun, Simon Payne, Matthew Perry, Phillip Pet- 
tengell, Alasdair Stuart-Bell, Bruce Teron, Thaddeus Zawidzki. 



122 



The Band: 




Trumpets: 


Orvil Dillenbeck, Robert Kroeger 




Robb Miller, Dean Tremblay 


Horn: 


Christopher Browne 


Baritone: 


Matthew Binnie 


Trombone: 


Darin Foy 


Tuba: 


Bruce Teron 


Saxophones: 


Gary Butler, Zaa Nkweta 


Drums: 


Wesley Boisvert, David Hopper 


Recorders: 





Karim Al-Zand, Alexander Bright, Douglas Cole, Robb Miller, Phillip 
Pettengell, Nicholas Tabbitt (Descant), Roshan Danesh (Tenor), Kari 
Helava(Alto). 




The Nepean Symphony performs m Argyle Hall m March 



123 





The grades 5 and 6 Recorder Croup: (Top, Left]: Roshan Danesh, Karim Al- 
Zand, Alexander Bright, Kari-Michael Helava (Bottom, Left): Philhp Pet- 
tengell, Nicholas Tabbitt, Robb Miller, Douglas Cole, Alisdair Stuart-Bell. 



The House Music Competition: Augustin Barrios- 
Gomez (leaning), Cary Butler - both Hobbits, and Mr. 
Greg Simpson, Guitar. 





The Junior School Band: (Left): Gary Butler, Zaa Nkweta, Orvill Dillenbeck, 
Robert Kroeger, Dean Trembiay 



Music Night: (Left): A Stuart-Bell, A. Barrios-Gomez, 
M. Perry, P. Pettengell. 




Darin Foy, Trombone 



124 




THEATRE ASHBURY 



A Student Review of the Death and Life of Sneal<y Fitch 



DRAMA 



A Student Review 



What other words can be used to describe this 
year's play than 'smash hit' or 'stupendous' (to say 
the least?) for that is just what this year's play was. 
If nothing else, The Death and Life of Sneaky Fitch 
will be remembered as a classic event in the history 
of Ashbury's drama productions. 

This western comedy about a cowboy who dies 
and comes back to life starred Gian Vitzhum and 
Daniel Binnie in the lead roles and featured Edgie 
Blackwood, Arman Danesh and Zaa Nkweta. With 
the expert directing of Mr. Simpson, these ordinary 
boys were transformed into stars of the stage. 
Many thanks are also due to Mr. Valentine who did 
the lighting and to the assistant directors Mr. 
Sweeny and Mr. Discombe. 

This two night play had standing room crowds 
for both nights and it was almost a shame to have it 
end. But we are guaranteed that there will be more 
like it and we are looking forward to them. The 
Ashbury College Drama is under way! 

Gary Butler (Gr. 8) 



CAST 

Narrator Daniel Binnie 

Rackham Matthew Perry 

Maroon Edgerton Blackwood 

Rev. Blackwood Zaa Nkweta 

Sheriff Oglesby Gary Butler 

Doc Burch Charles Haines 

Sneaky Fitch Gian Vitzthum 

Mervyn Vale Arman Danesh 

Mrs. Vale Thaddeus Zawidzki 

Mrs. Blackwood Chris Godsall 

Joe Carter Simon Payne 

Bill Jackson Chris Monk 

Bob Wilson Philip Macoun 

Undertaker's Assistants Ted Reilly 

Sean McAuley 

Cowboys 

Kevin Cote Pat Edmison 

Doug Fyfe Chris Johnson 

Steven Powell Matthew Binnie 

Robert Kroeger Miles Nicholson 








CREW 

Lighting 
Mr. J. Valentine 

Dean Tremblav Sasha Taylor 

David McGuffin Chris Browne 

Edward Pressman 

Set 

Mr. and Mrs. Varley 

Mr. A. Blanchette Mr. G.Lemele 

Greg Smith Mr. A. Villeneuve 

Mr. J. Villeneuve 

Art Work David Hopper 

Stage Help Will Woodcock 

Sound Operator David Chapman 

Make-up 
Mrs. K. Simpson Mrs. S. Cote 

E. Bobinski Mr. A.Menzies 

Mr. J. Humphreys 
Ticket Help Brian Noailles 



125 



Special Assistance 



Mr. M. Sherwood 
Mr. B. Matthews 
Mr. A. Morrison 



Mr. J. Beedell 

Mr. F. Yokes 

J. Sweeney 



Director Mr. G. Simpson 

Assistant Director Mr. N. Discombe 

AN EVENING OF MUSIC AND DRAMA 

[May 7th and 8th) 



CONSTANTINOPLE SMITH 
by Charles L. Mee, Jr. 

CONSTANTINOPLE SMITH Daniel Binnie 

CHRISTINA Doug Fyfe 

REALITY TedReilly 

CHOREOGRAPHER Armand Danesh 

DIRECTOR Mr. G.H. Simpson 

THE LEDGE, THE LEDGER, AND THE LEGEND 
by Paul Elliott 

PETE Matthew Perry 

J.M Alex Bright 

P.J Charles Haines 

DIRECTOR Mr. G.H. Simpson 

ASSISTANT TO THE DIRECTOR . Mr. N. Discombe 




JOSEPH AND THE AMAZING TECHNICOLOR DREAMCOAT 
by Andrew Lloyd Webber and Tim Rice 

MUSICAL DIRECTORS Mr. P. McLean 

Mr. A. Thomas 

PIANO Mr. P. McLean 

DRUMS Herman Van-Roijen 

SET DESIGN Mr. J. Valentine 

MAKE-UP Mr. J. Humphreys 

COSTUMES Mr. J. Humphreys 

SET CONSTRUCTION Mr. R. Varley 

CREW Chris Browne and 

Dean Tremblay 

SOUND Gary Butler 

ARTISTIC DESIGN Mr. J. Valentine 

ASSISTANTS Mrs. Mary Ann Varley 

David Hopper and 
Mr. A. Menzies 

LIGHTING DESIGN Mr. J. Valentine 

TICKETS Mr. N. Discombe 

PUBLICITY Sharky Simpson 



126 



Special thanks to Mr. John Valentine and Mr. 
Ross Varley for their exceptional efforts on the set. 
And Mr. Byrn Matthews for his generosity in the 
loan of stage lights from CJOH T.V. 





Alex Bright as '|M' persuades Matthew Perry as 'Pete' that there's 
a better way with Charles Haines, above - left, as competition in 
the commercialization of death. 




Doug Fyfe and Ted Reilly as 'Christina' and 'Reality' discuss appearances in the first absurdist play performed in the Spring, Con- 
stantinople Smith.' 



127 




Jr Soccer (Back): A. Stersky, N Cillman, M Boswell, DM Cunningham, D Hopper, R Henderson, A Desrochers, Mr N J Discombe 
(Front): P Cairns, J Parish, D Binn, S Smith, D Chapdelame, D Fyfe, TAR Thompson 

}1 SOCCER 

Jl had a better season than their record shows; 3 wins, 3 draws, 5 losses, with 25 goals for and 30 against. In 
the first half of the schedule the team was undefeated against mostly mediocre opposition. With the arrival 
of L.C.C. and Appleby in Ottawa this record was soon shattered. It took the players quite a few games to 
realize they would have to find in themselves new levels of skill, effort and power to compete with the best 
teams from Southern Ontario. They found these levels towards the end of the season when they started to 
play like a disciplined hard tackling team. The new maturity was very apparent in the final game against 
Appleby in Oakville. Jl were leading 3-2 with only minutes to go when Appleby equalized. A month earlier 
Appleby had beaten Ashbury twice with scores of 7-2 and 4-1. A team that had completed the season in the 
highly competitive Toronto league with only one loss was thankful to tie. 

PROFILES 

Steve Smith - Goalkeeper: an exceptional pair of hands' expecially on high balls. 

Mark Cunningham - goalkeeper: he anticipates when to come off the goal line with precision. 

Andrew Thompson - left winger: he has good speed and a great left foot and is a high scorer. 

Andrew Stersky - striker: a tireless runner and an able, goal scoring opportunist. 

Andre Desrochers - left defense: the best slide tackier west of Trois Rivieres. 



128 



L 



I 



Doug Fyfe - right defense: he is an extremely hard tackier on 'half and half bails. 

John Farish - centre defense: the Defense General, a great tackier header and goal scorer at both ends. 

David Hopper - defensive 'rover': nicknamed 'The Chopper' - guaranteed to stifle opposition players all the 

time. 

Daniel Binnie - centre midf ield: vice-captain, 'The Human Dynamo' covers every centimetre of the field. 

Patrick MacFadden - left midfield: hits the ball exceptionally well with either foot. 

Mark Boswell - right midfield: runs strongly with the ball, heads deceptively. 

Nigel Gilman - midfield 'rover': an excellent forager, he heads and tackles well. 

Paul Cairns - right wing: extremely fast, a high scoring opportunist. 

Donald Chapdelaine - striker: Captain, he dribbles and distributes the ball superbly. 

Robert Henderson - striker: he has strong sense of position and runs extremely well off the ball. 




J2 Soccer (Back): M.E.H. Sherwood esq., F Askari, A. Preston, C. Butler, D. Curry, D. Saleh, R.C. Michel esq. (Front): S. Mcintosh, A. 
Chattoe, I. Crockett, M Perry, A Harewood, C. Johnson, S. Yushita, 



Team Photos by Todd Sellers 




Bousquet takes a tumble as McCallum 
and Taylor (hidden) argue over the 
spoils 



129 




3A Soccer (Front): P Macoun, E Blackwood, R MacCullen, K Cote, M. Rowe, B Teron, H Scott (Back): Mr. J H Humphreys, S. Payne, 
D. Tremblay, C. Booth, J. Taylor, A. MacFarlane, C. Haines, C. Browne, P. Aylen. 




(Front): D Caulfeild, T. Bury, M Binnie, V. Dilawri, S Powell, A. Tremblay, D Case. (Back): Mr. J.H. Humphreys, E. Pressman, H. Norris, 
T. Benko, E. Reiliy, P. Kriegler, D McCuffin, P. Dilawri, A Hogg. 



130 




J4 

(Back): A Wodrich, G Forrester, S. Johnson, R Miller, C DiMenza, T Robertson, J.N. Valentine esq (Middle): S Martin, I Ahamed, A, 
Blackwood, S Cole, S. Crossman-Hensel, K. Al-Zand, J.C. Hartin, J. Burke. (Front): R Chinfen, D. Godin, A. Matthews, A Lang, S. Bates, 
M.Cullen, R Likins. 

The coach of Ashbury's J4 soccer team this year was Mr. Valentine. The team had a successful season. We 
won four games, tied two games and lost three games. The team trained most of the week and did running 
and passing drills against the defence. 

The first match we played at home against Sedbergh and won. The next match was at Sedburgh and we 
won again. Di Menza scored a goal which hit under the crossbar and bounced out. There were three matches 
against Selwyn House one at home and two in Montreal. Two matches were tied and Selwyn won the third. 

In November the team went to Toronto and Oakville and played three games, one against Upper Canada 
College, one against Crescent and one against Appleby. We lost against Appleby. The team went by bus and 
stayed for two nights. 

Our Captain was Andrew Lang, who was the only player besides Godin who had played the year before. 
One of our strong goal scorers was Miller (the Driller). A good halfback was Al-Zand, who became a forward 
later in the season. We would not have done so well without our goalkeeper Bates. 

Even though the J4's did not win every game, the whole team had great fun playing and that's what counts. 
Many thanks to Mr. Valentine. 

Andrew Maule (6A) 



131 




MINOR BANTAM 

(Front): C. Godsall, A MacFarlane, T Reilly, J Boswell, M. Rowe, S Mcintosh, J. Parish (Back): R. Henderson, S. Smith, A. Chattoe, 
Binnie, P. Cairns, A. Desrochers, S. Payne, I. Crockett, P. Dilawri, D. Chapdelaine, J.N. Valentine, esq. 

In the first week of January, the Minor Bantam hockey team travelled to 
Appleby College to compete in a major independent School Hockey 
tournament, it was evident from the outset of the first game that all the 
teams were basically equal. Ashbury swept through the opening rounds of 
the tournament, defeating St. Andrews and St. Georges 7-5 and 10-4 
respectively, and tying Ridley 2 all. However, they faced their toughest 
opposition yet in U.C.C. Ashbury lost in a hard game, 5-1. This all filed down 
to a single point if Ashbury could defeat Appleby, in their last game, they 
would secure second place. Defeating Appleby, however, posed a problem, 
but how could we lose with a mascot like Slapshot? . . .! 

In the dying minutes of the game, Appleby led 4-3. However Andrew 
Thompson flew down the ice to just outside the blue line, and then blazed 
one of his incredible slapshots directly through the goalie's seemingly 
closed pads, and when Ian Crockett scored a half minute later, the game 
appeared secure, Appleby scored with 24 seconds left to tie the game 
leaving us both in second place. 

We should thank Appleby College for their kind hospitality and excellent 
organization of the tournament, and also Mr. Sherwood who emerged 
nearly unscathed from driving us there and back. 



132 




PEEWEE 

(Back): D Binnie, B Murray, M. Perry, K Cote, P Stacey, R C. Michel esq. (Middle): D 
Caulfeild, M Adams, S. Goodman, H. Scott. (Front): S. McConomy, W Woodcock, J Sherwood, 
A. Tremblay, K. Wirvin. 



ATOM 




(Front): D. Case, S. Crossmann-Hensel, M Drydon-Cripton, A Harewood, R. Branscombe, R. 
Miller, A. Matthews. (Back): D. Godin, M.H E Sherwood, esq., A Bright, C. Robinson, A. Mauie, 
J. Burke, A. Lang, C. Holtom, S Dowd, S Bates. 



Team Photos: Todd Sellers 



133 




SKI TEAM 

(Front): W Boisvert, C. Booth, D. Hopper, B Teron, A. Danesh. [Back): J. Harrison, J. McArthur, C. Forrester, J.L. Beedell, esq., N. Tabbitt, 
A Ford, P Aylen. 

WRESTLING 

The first annual Junior School Wrestling Competition proved to be a huge success. Each bout produced 
great excitement and the level of competition was uniformly high. This event is sure to become one of the 
highlights of the spring sports programme. 

RESULTS; 
FLYWEIGHT: Al-Zand 5, Bury 3, Hartin 2, Grossmann-Hensel 1 . 
BANTAMWEIGHT: Caulfeild II 5, Goodman 3, Sherwood 2, Cole 1 . 
LIGHTWEIGHT: Johnstons, Binniell 3, Payne 2, Case 1. 
MIDDLEWEIGHT: Chattoe 5, Harewood 3, Nkweta 2, Stacey 1 . 
HEAVYWEIGHT: Hopper 5, Haines 3, Crockett 2, Rowe 1. 
SUPERHEAVYWEIGHT: Tremblay 5, Chapdelaine 3, Thompson, 2, Trevisan 1 . 

Ski^Team Photo by Todd Sellers. 



134 




Derek Caulfeild wrestles Steven 
Goodman (shorts) 




David Hopper (long pants) takes 
on Charles Haines 



DAFFODIL DAY 



Cullen(6A) 78.40 

Chinfen(6A) 73.96 

Haines (7A) 68.78 

Harewood(6A) 62.34 

Macoun l(8A) 61.58 

Top class (highest av. per) 6A 



6A 40.59 

7A 35.64 

8A 34.57 

8 29.62 

7 28.99 

6 28.29 



Total Amount Collected by Ashbury (Jr. and Sr.) = $7,384.00. 



135 




(Above, Left): C Booth (who later came second in the final of the 100M), R. Henderson, S. Mcintosh, J. Parish, P. Cairns 
start a 100M heat. 




THE CHAMPIONS: (Left): Z Nkweta (7A) - junior; T. Reilly (8) - Senior, A. Harewood (6A) 
Midget. 



OVERALL CHAMPIONS 



TheHobbits 



136 



MIDGET RESULTS 



100M: (1) Harewood (G), (2) Preston (H), (3) 
Goodman (H); 200M: (1) Harewood (G), (2) 
Holman(H), Al-Zand (H); 400M: (1) Blackwood II 
(H), (2) Harewood (G). (3) Holman (H); 800M: (1) 
Miller (G), (2) Al-Zand (H), (3) Stacey. (W); HIGH 
11 I MP- m likpn«t fD W21 Johnson lliand MiTl^r 
^^^^^^HP(1) Harewoojl (G),<' 



¥asi. 



Harewood (G); RELAY: (1 ) Hobbits, (2) Goblins, (3^ 
Dragons. ^ 

R. Miller (gr 5) hands off to A. Lang (6A) whiTe Paul Macoun 
waits for the baton in the background 



iB a 



/* 



leiK't 



i J 



^ 



V 



JUNIOR RESULTS 

WOM: (1) Nkweta (D), Blackwood I (H), Smith (G); 
200M: (1) Nkweta (D), Johnson, I (W), Curry (H); 
400M: (1) Nkweta (D), Smith (G), Curry (H); 800M: (1) 
Smith (G), Adams II (D), MacCallum (W); HIGH 
JUMP: (1) Perry (G), Blackwood I (H), Wodrich (W); 
LONG JUMP: (1) Blackwood I, (H), (2) Curry (H), Foy 
(G); SOFTBALL THROW: (1) Nkweta (D), (2) Edmison 
(D), Blackwood (H); RELAY: (1) Goblins, (2) Hobbits, 
(3) Dragons. 



SENIOR RESULTS: 

WOM: (1) Reilly (W), (2) Booth (H), (3) Crockett (D); 
200M: (1) Reilly (W), (2) Booth (H), (3) Yushita (D); 
400M: (1) Booth, (2) Hopper (G), (3) Taylor (G); 
800M: (1) Hopper (G), (2) Thompson (W), Taylor (G); 
HIGH JUMP: (1) Chattoe (H), (2) Reilly and Cote 
(W,D); LONG JUMP: (1) Yushita (D), Desrochers (D), 
(3) Fyfe (D); DISCUS: (1) Reilly (W), (2) Thompson 
(W), (3) Chapdelaine (H); SHOT-PUT: (1) Trevisan 
(D), (2) Hopper (G), (3) MacFarlane (D); RELAY: (1) 



Seniors (Cont'd): 

Hobbits, (2) Wizards, (3) Dragons; OPEN 1500M: (1) 
Monk (H), (2) Binnie (W), (3) Taylor (G). 

(Below): P. Pettengell. 




137 



POETRY READING CONTEST 



PUBLIC SPEAKING CONTEST 



This year's contest was held in May in the Argyle 
Auditorium. The competition provided the best 
selection of poems which have been heard in many 
years. 

Mr. Geoff Thomas and Mr. Peter McLean were 
judges, and Mr. Thomas' comments following the 
readings were genuinely appreciative. 

The finalists chosen after class eliminations 
were: 

Weg and Martin - Grade 6 
James and McAuley - Grade 6A 
Nicholson and Wirvin -Grade 7 
Vitzthum, Haines and Perry - Grade 7A 
Rowe and Payne - Grade 8 
Butler and Stersky - Grade 8A 

The judges named Perry as the winner for his 
reading of the Centipede's song. Second place went 
to Butler who read from Edwin Arlington. Stersky 
was awarded third place. His voice was low, but the 
judges were pleased with his sensitive un- 
derstanding of the Dillon Thomas poem he read. 

Charles Haines was given an honourary mention 
for his "Portrait of a Dear Man." 

DLP 



THE FALL SPORTS DAY 

A new event, and one that was an instant suc- 
cess. The Fall Sports Day brought parents and 
students together for some slightly absurd com- 
petition. Here is one case where the pictures speak 
for themselves. Who else but John Beedell - with 
his camping and outdoors experience could plan 
and carry out such a lot of fun? 



This event was held in Argyle on January 26, 
1982. Class eliminations had left eight finalists. 
These were: 




Robert Kroeger 

Donald Chapdelaine 
Gian Vitzthum 
Sahir Khan 
Daniel Binnie 
Sean McAuley 
Egerton Blackwood 
Gary Butler 



- The Munchkins Rescue 
the Sage 

-Martial Law in Poland 

- Skateboarding 
-My Family 

-R. CM. P. -Lawbreakers? 

- Rasputin 

- Alcohol is bad for you 

- Smoking is bad for you 



We were fortunate to have Charles Haines, an 
Ashbury parent, as the judge, and his comments at 
the end were amusing and to the point. He was able 
to make encouraging and positive comments for 
each separate speech. 

Binnie and Khan were judged the winners, with 
Vitzthum following in third place. 

D.L.P. 




(Left): Mr Codin (Below, Left): Mr Monk (on right) and Mr. Cole. 
Below): Mrs. Harewood, on left, watches son, Adrian, help(?) Mrs. 
Codin put up a tent (well, at least its not pouring rain!); Adrian's 
sister helps 




THE JUNIOR SCHOOL MONITORS: 81-82 




(Left): Colin Booth, Daniel Binnie, Mr. Michael Sherwood, Gary Butler, Doug Fvfe. 



HUMANE SOCIETY ESSAY COMPETITION 

OVERALL 1st PRIZE: Steven Powell (8A); 2nd - Robert Kroeger (8A); 3 - 
Raymond MacCallum (7A). CLASS PRIZES: 5: Robb Miller, Paul Macoun, 
Kari-Michael Helava; 6: Tony Blackwood, Geof Forrester, Scott Johnson. 



NATIONAL MATHEMATICS LEAGUE CONTESTS 

GRADE 7 TEAM: Edward Pressman 30 pts., Matthew Bassett 28 pts., Mat- 
thew Binnie 27 pts., David Case 26 pts., Raymond MacCallum 24 pts. Team 
Total 1 35 points (10th in Ontario). 

GRADE 8 TEAM: Bruce Teron 30 pts., Gary Butler 28 pts., Arman Danesh 27 
pts., Colin Booth 27pts., Chris Browne 26 pts. Team Total 138 (1st quartile in 
Ontario). 




(Left): A scene in Argyle 
Hall from Fathers' and 
Sons' Night; tennis ball 
soccer 



139 



ARTIST MARY VALENTINE VISITS ASH BURY 

On Tuesday, February 23rd, the Junior School welcomed Mary Valentine, 
an artist from Winnipeg. Mrs. Valentine (nee Hayes) grew up in Ottawa and 
studied at McGill University graduating with a B.F.A. in 1952. 

John Valentine, who teaches in the Junior School, introduced his mother 
to a large group of interested students by showing slides of her pastels done 
last summer in the arctic. A lively discussion followed about painting as 
well as about northern life styles. 

Mrs. Valentine then demonstrated how she tackles a drawing by sket- 
ching several boys in charcoal explaining each step as she went along. 

The afternoon was enthusiastically received by the boys. 

M-A.V. 




MIKE BEEDELL: ADVENTURE WITH AN ASHBURY OLD BOY 



Mike Beedell (73) tells me that he dreamt for a 
long time of being a photographer but waited until 
his second year at Ottawa U. (where he was 



studying recreology) before buying his first 35mm 
camera. On his opening assignment for the student 
newspaper, he wound the film off the cartridge and 



140 



after recovering from this setback destroyed it 
further in development. Nonetheless, a year later 
[!11), he had his first exhibition at the Holiday Inn 
called 'Wildlife on the Coppermine' - the river 
where he had led a canoe trip the previous summer. 
His career had begun. 

In the summer of 1978, Mike combined a hiking 
expedition to Kluane National Park with a contract 
for Parks Canada. In the next one and a half years 
he had exhibitions at Gallery 93 in November '79 
and at Ottawa University in January '80 while 
managing several trips down the Nahanni River, 
both with a group and solo. 

In the summer of 1980, Mike left on assignment 
as part of an expedition to climb Mt. Logan. He 
found the climb most arduous, with temperatures 
ranging from 75 degrees F. during the day to -20 
degrees F. at night. He admits that "working at 
altitude took me into realms of exhaustion ... I 
never knew existed. There were many times I 
dropped to my knees in agony from . . . lack of 
oxygen." Another ingredient was "intense fear" 
which he experienced while "making a delicate 
crossing on a fragile snowbridge with gaping 



crevasses beneath." This was worse than stumbling, 
alone, upon a family of grizzlies beside the 
Nahanni. Far worse. But, he adds, "there were 
staggering vistas" - one of which is reproduced with 
this article, and, in retrospect, "important self- 
discoveries" leading to the humbling realization 
that "from now on I'm content to pursue my 
physical and spirtual fulfillment at a lower level." 

At present, Mike is working on a commission 
from Oxford University Press on a book called 
(tentatively) Canada's Wilderness - to be published 
in the fall of 1983. Roger Boulton, Publishing 
Director for the Oxford Press in Canada, is op- 
timistic about the success of the book, and he has 
warm praise for Mike: "Technically, his 
photography is irreproachable. Artistically, he is 
dramatic and sensitive. He only needs backing and 
encouragement to become an artist of whom this 
country will be proud." Anyone who has seen 
Mike's work will agree, and I would conclude this 
article with the comment that these beginnings 
leave one with a good feeling. 

D.DL. 



AN ASHBURIAN FLASHBACK 
(1939) 

The Whale By John Turner 



W 



HALES, which are the largest creatures in existence, are mammals 
like seals, walruses, tapirs and tigers. They feed their young on milk 
and cannot breathe under water. 



Some whales have teeth, others have not. There are many species of 
whales, such as the Black or Nordepper or Pigmy whale, and the Humpback 
whale which is about 40 feet long. The Cachelot or Sperm whale as it is 
sometimes called, which has about fifty teeth in its lower jaw, is important 
for its oil which makes the best candles. Ambergris, which is made into 
perfume worth from to ten to thirty dollars an ounce, also comes from the 
Cachelot whale. This whale is about seventy-five feet long and fights 
fiercely when the whale herds are being formed. 

Whales do not eat each other, with the exception of the cannibal whale, 
called the Orea or Killer. Several of these cannibal whales join together to 
kill other species. 

It is not yet known what kind of whale swallowed Jonah. 



141 



LITERATURE 



MENTAL EQUILIBRIUM by Robert Kroeger(8A) 

When I saw what had happened I wished I were dead. The brute of a man lay on the 
ground in a gradually spreading pool of blood. I had kicked him after he had 
challenged me to a gory fisticuffs. I was utterly horrified, my thoughts fluttered like an 
insane hummingbird at the remains of my handiwork. (My first accidental murder 
when I arrived on Doktibar had been forgotten during the long and arduous sojourn 
with my magical master). My incredible flying kick had crushed his rib cage and In- 
ternal organs sending his fractured bones tearing through his flesh like ossific shrapnel. 
I turned away and with great deliberation decided I would leave this city of Bantilo to 
purge myself in the wilderness. 

After arranging with a friend to take my position as a semislave worker I prepared 
myself by purchasing a strange rune engraved, double headed battle axe and a hun- 
dred toti (a toti is about twenty-six inches) of wire. Then possessing a morning star whip 
I began trudging through deserted back streets piled high with all kinds of municiple 
garbage trying to avoid parties of the hated whip dealers (police) who would surely 
arrest me for possessing weapons. I stealthily avoided the gate of the city which was 
manned by multiple whip dealers. 

Under the cover of darkness I departed from the city by swimming in a stream which 
was bridged by the houses of the very wealthy who were seeking a source of cool 
running water. During my long swim, through that dark tunnel leading outside the city 
to the rice paddies, the stream's murmuring seemed to echo over and over again 
"murderer, murderer." I soon realized that I was going insane. 

I was walking rapidly across the rice paddies when I was grabbed from behind. The 
creature that was holding me pulled me swiftly into one of the scummy irrigation 
ditches. As we writhed and twisted I realized it was one of those crocodiles I had seen 
when I first arrived on Doktibar. I twisted and gave the scaly creature a karate blow. 

There was a dull grunt then a lessening of the constriction of my legs by its tail. I 
planted my feet in the muck at the bottom of the ditch and lept forward delivering an 
incredible kick. Upon landing I saw the creature for the first time. One side of its 
helmeted head had been crushed by my kick. From this terrible wound a sickly yellow 
ichor dripped down in viscous threads. It lifted a huge mace and charged - ac- 
companied by reptilian grunts and foul croaking noises. I sidestepped but it pivoted 
with the help of its tail. Assisted by my awesome speed, I parried away the mace and at 
the same time I kicked the creature in its slimy kneecap. Its knee bulged outward then 
the creature rolled over onto the ground. At the same time it delivered a viscous swipe 
of its claw. I blocked this and simultaneously decapitated the monster with my battle 
axe. The foul saurian head fell with a thud accompanied by the noise of its nauseating 
blood emptying itself onto the ground. 



142 



I ran nimbly over the rice fields seeking the dark wild of the forest. Upon arrival I set 
about building a tree house perched flimsily between two massive tree trunks. Draped 
with vines and vibrating due to its unsteady construction, this strange arboreal shack 
would be my home as I tried to organize and master my turbulent emotions. 

While I was meditating one day I felt a warm comforting presence in my mind 
almost like love or adoration. This continued reassuringly for five days. I began to 
master and control my suicidal tendencies and my tumultuous thoughts. Then I saw 
the creature that was exuding this helpful and supportive mental field. 

It was a beautiful, iridescent, white creature scintillating with all the colours of the 
rainbow. It was a well-built four legged animal with glittering wings. Its body was 
slightly ursine in shape and its legs were armed with redoubtable claws. Finally its 
forehead and shoulders were adorned with majestic spiral horns. Evidently it was some 
intelligent magical creature. Its great field of warmth chased away the last shreds of 
mephitic suicidal thoughts. Named Tellera, this beautiful creature helped me in many 
ways. Tellera helped preserve my sanity and persuaded me to live on - justifying the 
many deaths required to keep us alive and sane in the magical and savage land of 
Doktibar. 

finis 



SNOW THOUGHTS 

by 

Chris Hartin (6A) 

Snowf lakes, a crystal art, float gently downwards 

To cover the earth - a cold wet blanket 

Sheltering the life that sleeps below. 

The shivering branches stretch their icy fingers 

Towards the grey painted sky. 

Famished birds search desperately 

Among the snow-draped branches 

For the last 

Few berries. 

The sun gives birth to laughing children, 

Their cheeks burnt glowing red 

From the kiss of frost; 

Gleefully, clapping their ice-crusted mittens. 

Singing their song of winter joy. 

The promise that spring will come. 



143 



MY ARRIVAL AT DOKTIBAR by Robert Kroeger (8A] 



I manoeuvred my consciousness through the veils and spidery cobwebs which had 
enfolded me in their dreamy net, at night. Sensation soon returned but it was not 
pleasant; I was hot, wet and very uncomfortable. I arose, rubbed my eyes to clear my 
still-blurred brain and I perceived that I was standing erectly in the middle of a 
primeval, tropical, savage jungle. At my strange two-toed feet was a scintillating band 
of sharpened metal, evidently a rapier-like sword with its companion scabbard. Suprise 
electrified my mind, and I inspected myself from head to toe. My body was very well 
muscled and appeared fully mature. Embarrassed by my total nudity I rapidly 
searched for something to wear. I found only a small leather bag containing a potion. 
Disappointed, I made a loin cloth from huge leaves and vines. With the leather bag and 
sword strapped on, I picked a random direction and began to walk through the verdant 
vegetation . . . 

Three days later I reached the edge of the tropical jungle. Since leaving my starting 
point I had not eaten and had only drunk a few times from muddy streams. Even so my 
new body seemed to have marvelous strength, speed and constitution. Peering from 
the edge of the steaming jungle I inspected and observed with rapt attention the 
spectacle before me. 

A well-paved road stretched out on the opposite side of the ditch. On the far side of 
this was a series of swampy fields in which many people in dull drab clothing and large 
straw hats, were toiling away. Walking amongst them were large reptilian, bipedal 
creatures whose crocodilian heads were ornamented with large spiral horns. These 
loathsome creatures moved sinuously, sometimes whipping the labourers, sometimes 
lounging in the deep waters of the fields. They all wore scraps of armour and looked 
shabby and sinister. In the distance was a huge and beautiful city. Immediately I made 
plans to go there but first - clothing and food. 

Remembering my bottle I quaffed it and lay down to rest until night fall when I had 
decided to steal someone's clothing. When I awoke I felt vibrant, muscular and I 
perceived my actions were extremely deft and quick. It was dark so I dashed furtively 
to the ditch, hiding behing the tall grasses which filled the road's flanking drainage 
ditches. After a long wait a lone soldier rode up. I aimed to leap into the ditch then 
scramble up onto the road, but, the power of my new body sent me up onto the road. 
Here, getting up, I drew my sword. Meanwhile the soldier had dismounted, drawn his 
own weapon, and charged. A surge of fiery emotion filled my body and with a speed 
the eye couldn't follow I parried the soldier's every thrust. 

A door in my brain yawned open, I plunged into a world of strange new knowledge, 
incredible combat skills and fantastic mental abilities. Using new found knowledge I 
sent commands running through my nerves. Instantly, with deadly effect, I had killed 
the soldier with several sword thrusts through his neck and head. The corpse fell with a 
dull thud. I collapsed overwhelmed by my emotion. I, the pacifistic, intellectual, 

Continued on page 145 



144 



Osgood-Schlacter's-made cripple had just cut down in cold blood a useless warrior! I 
stripped the corpse and threw it in the ditch. Then I removed my leafy loin cloth and 
dressed in the strange clothes which fit moderately well. I mounted the soldier's six- 
legged unicorn and rode off towards the well-lit metropolis with its beautiful spires, 
minarets and fluttering fluorescent flags. 

I arrived at the city gate. Five beast-men greeted me, allowing me to pass into the 
city. In a short time my unicorn and I were totally lost in a maze of crooked, teaming, 
side streets. Near a tall spire, an ancient sorcerer accosted me. Perceiving that I had 
the natural ability for his art, this old man led me to his underground laboratory and 
began to teach me the skills, mental patterns and verses of arcane magic. I strove to 
mould my mind to the shapes and forms needed. Finally after almost two years my 
wizened teacher exclaimed that I knew all his magic. 

Now I cast my mind into the great void, searching for Vextor, the source of all 
magical ability. Finally with a surprise sufficient to kill I discovered miraculously that 
the raw essence of power, which was the heart of Vextor, was almost like a perfectly 
fitting suit. When I bade my projected consciousness to don it, the heart of Vextor 
became intermingled and we joined and became one and all. 

Now with infinite power, incredible, permanent, magical immunities and physical 
abilities beyond my wildest dreams, I was ready to explore this fantastic, barbaric, 
savage, and magical world of Doktibar. 

finis 

THE PACK by Daniel Binnie[8A] 

The wolf pack gathered under the setting sun in the northern reaches of Siberia. The 
sentries of the 'heid' (a police force of older wolves who guard and control the pack) 
crouched at the outskirts of the pack, their silhouetted forms hardly visible against the 
stubble of brush and stunted trees. Their sole purpose being to guard the other wolves 
from danger, they scanned the horizon relentlessly, probing for any signs of trouble. 

Inside this cordon of sentries lay the she-wolves. They slept exhaustedly, with their 
young nestled in their soft fur. 

The younger wolves picked tiredly at the rotting carcass of a caribou, killed the day 
before by a sentry in the heid. 

In the very centre of the den stood the chief wolf, the 'tharm' of the pack. Although 
he was approaching old age, his eyes were still keen and alert, and one could see 
sinewy muscle and graceful form of a fighter in his body. It was his cunning, his 
resourcefulness, and most of all his strength and courage that had sustained his pack 
through the desparate winter months. 



Continued on page 146 



145 



Now, as spring approached and as their ordeal neared its end, he looked around his 
pack and saw plainly both their exhaustion and their lethargy. They needed, if they 
were to keep together, something to take their minds off their present misery. Sud- 
denly, he had an idea: "Loran! One of your stories!" 

Loran managed to drag his languid body into the centre of the pack, and then, after 
resting for a moment, began to speak: 

"In the beginning of time Raune created the earth, the sun and the sky. He also 
created all the animals of the earth, and decided where they should live, and whether 
they should be prey, predator, or both. However, Raune needed one predator to be the 
ruler of all the beasts, to control the other animals of the world. He ruled out the polar 
bear, as it was strong but stupid, and he ruled out the fox as it was weak, although 
cunning. 

"In the end he had two predators to choose from - man and wolf." 

The story was interrupted at this moment by a howl of approval from the younger 
wolves in the pack. 

"Both," resumed Loran, "were strong and cunning. So Raune called the tharm of the 
first wolf pack, whose name was Flar, and the leader of the first tribe of men, whose 
name was Knait, together. 

"You two shall fight!" he declared, "And the victor's species shall be the most 
powerful of all the beasts, while the loser's race will be the other's prey. Your fight will 
commence tomorrow! 

"Flar returned to his den that night in a state of euphoria. He put forth the 
proposition to the elders of the heid to be the most powerful creatures on earth, to rule 
nature! The elders were ecstatic as well. Visions of gigantic military dictatorships run 
by themselves appeared in their heads. They fantasized over the power and dominion 
over all other creatures that would be theirs. However, one member of the heid 
growled disapprovingly and said, 'Fools! Don't you see the danger in this plan? What 
bonds us together as a pack? Necessity! We must band together in order to survive! 
But if we were to become the rulers of all other animals, then this necessity would no 
longer exist, and the packs would disband. 

'"And what if the packs were destroyed?' interrupted a younger wolf. 'As rulers of 
nature we wouldn't need them!' 

'"But without packs," growled the old wolf, 'wolves would be directed only by their 
own selfish desires, and selfishness would be a fever in our species! No, let the men 
rule the earth but let us remain united!' 

"The other wolves argued vehemently, seeing their great political ambitions 
crumble, but Flar interrupted and said, "He is right. Although we will never be able to 
rule the earth, our world will be more united than man's." 



146 



'Flar plodded out to his field of combat the next morning unhappily, sombrely 
realizing that he had no choice but to lose. 

'Raune met the two combatants and ordered the battle to begin. 

'The human, clad in a rough garb of animal skins, charged headlong at Flar, waving 
his spear wildly. Flar stood completely still, and allowed himself to be speared right 
through, impaled on the end of a flint-tipped stick for the sake of his pack. 

'And, to this day,' continued Loran, 'Man has found nothing but misery in his role as 
the king of the beasts, and we wolves can thank both the insight and the courage of 
Flar and his pack for our current unity and peace.' 

finis 



ENDOF JUNIOR LITERATURE SECTION 



DISTINCUISHEDVISITORS 




Captain George A Woollcombe, son of Ashbury's founder, and his daughter, Mrs. Jennifer Oxenham, 
visited Ashbury this spring. 



Photo by Ken Partington 



147 




Michael Bedford 
Photo 



JOHN R. WOODS-CHAIRMAN, BOARDOF 
GOVERNORS, ASHBURY COLLEGE, 1978-1982 



148 



JOHN R. WOODS: AN APPRECIATION 

John Russell Woods ('42) retires this year as Chairman of the Board of 
Ashbury College. Scion of one of Ottawa's eldest and most distinguished 
families, he has added lustre to the office once held by his father and 
grandfather. Although a traditionalist by nature, his term of office will be 
remembered by the forward thrust of the school, and a clear, concise 
statement of its future role as expressed in the report "A Spirit of Purpose." 
This blueprint for the Ashbury of tomorrow is due in great part to his 
confidence in an enlarging role for the school as it progresses through the 
80's, As Ashbury moves towards its centennial (less than 10 years away), 
members of the school community will be ever mindful of his hard work 
and dedication during his term as Chairman. 

He leaves an office immeasurably enhanced by his presence and a school 
deeply indebted for his inspiring leadership. 

Fred Martin, Board of Governors 

THE CAMPEAU FAMILY SCHOLARSHIP 

Through the generosity of Mr. Robert Campeau and his family, the School 
has established a Campeau Family Scholarship. This award will be made 
available each year to a Francophone student of high scholastic 
achievement. 

The Award has been given for the 1982-83 school year to Martin Lacasse 
of Hull, P.Q. who is currently attending Le College Bourget de Rigau. Martin 
will be in grade 1 2 and will hold the Award for two years. 

THE ADIRONDACK TRIP IN MAY 

This trip was led by John Beedell and David Morris - co-coordinators of 
The Duke of Edinburgh Award Programme at Ash. The 'base camp' was at 
Lake Placid from where the two guided 1 3 boys into the mountains for three 
nights. The group climbed Mount Marcy (5500') and was generally surprised 
at the 8'-10' of snow in the Adirondacks. The weather held fair and steady 
and everyone returned happy but exhausted. 

THE CLEARY COTTAGE WEEKEND 

Ross and Sally Cleary have been most kind to Junior School boarders by 
having them down to their cottage on Big Rideau Lake each spring. 

This year being Ross and Sally's 25th wedding anniversary, Jim Hum- 
phreys arranged for senior school artist Mike Freke and 8A counterpart 
David Hopper to make a special card to celebrate the event. The card, 
showing a picture of the cottage, was presented to the deary's at campf ire. 

The six canoes and the trailer used to transport them which the boys 
played with have been given to the school by The Ladies' Guild . . . Many, 
many thanks. 



(Photos of Adirondack Trip on P. 175) 



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150 




A DAY MADE FOR MEMORIES 
(Above): The 1982 Graduating Class poses with Woody's 'Ducky-mobile'. 




(Above): Mr. Campeau and Mr. Martin. (Center): Chat with a parent at the Closing Ceremonies. 



151 




The School's top scholar, Governor General's 
Medalist, Year 5, Alexander Chan - with a 94% 
average. 




Robbie Mann receives the first of his six prizes. 





John Daniels receives The '77 Cup - awarded by the Graduating Class of 
1977 to the Year 5 student of successive years who has contributed the 
most to the character and spirit of Ashbury College. 




(Left): Bradley Hampson accepts the Class of 1982 Music Award for the 
Senior School (Above): Geof Simpson holds prizes in Business, General 
Science, German, and Year 2 General Proficiency. Mrs. Jones and Mr. 
Thomas look on. 



152 



L 



MERIT AWARDS 

(Junior School) 

Form 5: Kari-Michael Helava 7000 Great Events 

Form 6A: Andrew Maule Kings and Queens 

Form 6: Geoffrey Forrester Kings and Queens 

Form 7A: Raymond MacCallum Pirates 

Form 7; Bryan Noailles Pirates 

Form 8: Douglas Fyfe Treasure 




LADIES' GUILD MERIT AWARDS 



I 



(Senior School) 

Year 1 ; Eric Aspila Ottawa (+ cheque) 

Year 2: Gerry Hubert Ottawa ( + cheque) 

Year 3: Marc Drouin Ottawa (+ cheque) 

Year 4: Bobby Campeau Ottawa [+ cheque) 

Year 5: David Corbett Ottawa (+ cheque) 



153 



SENIOR SCHOOL ACADEMIC PRIZES 

Year 1 Mathematics: Mark Budd The joy of Numbers 

English: David Bowes The Red Badge of Courage 

French: Michael Pretty jean Raspail 'Mol' 

History: Rajesh Dilawri Canada: Photographs 

Geography: Ian Notley Cattle Ranch 

Typing: Susan Westley Rogets Thesaurus 

Year 2 English: Ken Roberts Who Has Seen The Wind 

French (Jobling Prize): Philip Marcus La Quette . . . 

Geography: Brian King China 

History: Tamir Sherif Larousse Myth 

English As A Second Language Award for Improvement: 

Nicholas Nader Funk and Wagnall's 

Business Accounting: Jeffrey Simpson Real Estate 

General Science: Jeffrey Simpson CRC Handbook 

Year 3 German: Jeffrey Simpson Deutsche Gedichte 

Mathematics: Maher Saleh History of Math 

English: James Bociek Summer Holidays 

French: Francis DesCoteaux Nana/Le Sourd . . . 

Geography: Chris John Life in the Universe 

Year 3'4 Business Studies: Chris John A Life in our Times 

Biology: Evans Hale Life Itself 

Chemistry: Bernard Schiele Scientists . . . 

Physics: Robbie Mann Key to the Universe 

Year 4 The Dr. O.J. Firestone Prize for Mathematics: Robbie 

Mann The Mathematical Experience 

The Arthur Brain Prize for History: Robbie 

Mann Churchill and De Gaulle 

The Pemberton Prize for Geography: Mark 
Ruddock Energy Shock 

Year 5 Biology: Mark Ruddock Genetic Prophecy 

Chemistry: Alexander Chan The Forever Fuel 

The J.J. Marland Prize for Mathematics [presented by the 
Zagerman Family): Alex Chan . . VNR Concise Encyclopedia, 

and Raymond Tse VNR 

French: David Power Loup Garou Memoires 

Economics: David Owen Small is Beautiful 

Geography: David Owen Universal Traveller 

The Year 5 Prize in International Baccalaureate 
English: Alex Graham North and South 



154 



SPECIAL AWARDS AND PRIZES 

CHESS TOURNAMENT 

Winner: Christopher Heard Cheque 

Finalist: Evan Hale Cheque 

Junior Champion: Gary Butler Cheque 

SCIENCE FAIR:YEARS1 AND 2 

1st: Lee Grainger Cheque 

2nd: Edgar Rechnitzer and George Robertson, Garardo Garza 
and Mario Van Leeuwen Cheques 

SCIENCE FAIR: YEARS 3, 4 AND 5 

1st: Spencer Fraser Cheque 

JUNIOR SCHOOL 

The E.S.L. Award for Improvement in English As a Second 
Language: Richard Trevisan. . Ste. Marie Among The Hurons. . 
The Irene Woodburn Wright Music Prize: Andrew 

Stersky Haydn 

The McLean Choir Prize: Gary Butler Creation 

The Junior School Music Prize: Darin Foy . . 6oo/c of Music . . 
The Polk Prize for Poetry Reading: Matthew Perry A Light in 

the Attic 

The Junior School Prize for Art: David Hooper Art and 

Artists 

The E.M. Babbitt Prize for Grade 8 Mathematics: Bruce 

Teron Our Magnificent Earth 

Armand Danesh Our Magnificent Earth 

The G.W. Babbitt Prize for Overall Excellence in English 
(gr. 7/8): Daniel Binnie . . . Funk and Wagnall's; Robert 
Kroeger Great Tales of The Sea 

The J.H. Humphreys Prize for French: Robert 

Kroeger Daudet Tarhn . . . 

The Coyne Prize for Improvement in French: Daniel 

Binnie Le Petit Prince 

The Junior School Drama Prize for Excellence in The Per- 
forming Arts: Daniel Binnie Eye Witness 

The Charles Gale Prize for Junior Public Speaking: Daniel 

Binnie Darwin's "Origin ..." 

Sahir Khan Treasure Atlas 

The Alwyn Cup: Junior School Track and Field Champion: 

Teddy Reilly 

The Junior School Sportsman's Cup (for greatest contribution 
to athletics): Ian Crockett 

SPECIAL PRIZES 

The Dr. J.L. Ablack Memorial Prize for the Ashbury College 
student attaining the highest score in National Mathematics 
Competition: Robbie Mann 




(Above): Evan Hale - Year 3/4 Biology Prize. 




David Hopper accepts the Art Prize. 




Ian Crockett receives the Sportsman's cup for the 
greatest contribution to athletics in Jr School 



155 



700 Great Math Problems; Master Book Of Math 
The Robert Gerald Moore Prize for Year 4 English: Robbie 

Mann The Novels of lane Austen 

The Senior School Poetry Prize: Michael Holmes . Shakespeare 
The Ross McMaster Prize for Intermediate Public Speaking: 

Douglas Gee The Prophet 

The Ovendon School Prize for French: Senior School Open 
Comp.: David Power Les Miserables 

MEMORIAL PRIZES 

The John Milliard Memorial Prize (Grade 8A Award of Merit): 

Robert Kroeger Stars and Planets 

The Stephen Clifford Memorial Cup: Gary Butler 

Mysterious World 

The Benko Memorial Shield for outstanding contribution to 

the spirit of Junior School Boarding life: Thomas Benko 

A.B. Belcher Memorial Prize for the best short story in the 

Upper School: David Bowes Black Queen Stories 

The Snelgrove Memorial Prize for Middle School Mathematics 

- Year 2: Casey Futterer Math: Human Endeavour 

The Adam Podhrasky Memorial Prize - Modern History - Y. 

Steve Brearton Practicing History 

The Ekes Memorial Prize for Physics: Alexander 

Chan The Cosmic Code 

The Fiorenza Drew Memorial Prize for French - Year 4: Lisa 

Stillborn Blocs Erratiques 

The Hon. George Drew Memorial Prize for Advanced English - 

Year 5: Kathey Suh What A Paradise 

The Gary Horning Shield for Senior Public Speaking: Chris 
Wirth The Prophet 

JR SCHOOLGENERAL PROFICIENCY 

Form 5: Stuart Grossmann-Hensel Blake's Inn 

Form 6A: Zachary James Lock's Encyclopedia 

Form 6: Christopher Robinson Lock's . . . 

Form 7A: Thad. Zawidzki Famous Land Battles 

Form 7: Chris Johnson Famous Land Battles 

Form 8A: Daniel Binnie Mythology 

Form 8: Richard Trevisan Mysteries 

SR. SCHOOL GENERAL PROFICIENCY 
Year 1 : Lee Grainger Darwin's 'Origin' 



156 



Year 2: Jeffrey Simpson Stonehenge 

Year 3: Chris John Fowler's Usage 

Year 4: Robbie Mann Browser's Diet . . . 

OTHER SPECIAL AWARDS 

Duke of Ed. Cold Medal: Brad Hampson 
The Woods Shield for all-round contribution to Jr. 
School: Daniel Binnie 

The Pitfield Shield for Junior School Inter-House 
Competition: Donald Chapdelaine, Gary Butler and 
Andrew Maule 

The Wilson Shield for Sr. School Inter-House Com- 
petition: Bruce Bossons (Conn.) 

The Boarder's Shield for the senior student who has 
enhanced senior boarding life the most: Todd 

Williamson 

The '77 Cup the year 5 student who has contributed 

most to Ashbury: Jonathan Daniels 

The '82 Music Award (Middle School): James Gardner, 
(Senior): Brad Hampson 




The Nelson Shield (Annually awarded to the Head Boy 
in recognition of his leadership in duty: Kevin 
Keenan 

The Charles Rowley Booth Trophy for the greatest 
achievement in both athletics and scholarship: Ed- 
ward Mulhern (yr. 4) 

The Southam Cup: for the greatest achievement in 
both scholarship and athletics; B. Bossons, K. Keenan 

(yr. 5) 




(Above): Todd Williamson receives Boarders' Shield. 




(Photos of Prize Day by Ken Partington) 



(Above): Colin Holman, Glen MacDonald and Chris Robinson 
demonstrate a magnetism motor in the Science Fair. 



157 



LEAVING STAFF 

Richard Johnson joined us in September on exchange from Scott's College in Wellington, 
New Zealand. Almost immediately he exhibited both a competence and unbridled en- 
thusiasm for schoolmastering from which we benefited for the ensuing year. He taught 
English and Geography in the Senior School as well as Physical Education; he added both his 
considerable skill and knowledge to the tennis program and helped out with track and field 
coaching. In addition he lived in the School and assisted with the supervision of the senior 
boarders Performing all these tasks at the same time as adjusting to a new school, a dif- 
ferent educational system and an unfamiliar cultural environment is no mean feat. It is to 
Richard's great credit that he did so unflinchingly and, at the same time, became betrothed! 
We thank him for his unflagging energy and good humour as well as the fresh outlook he 
brought to us from 'down under.' Both partners to an exchange should benefit and it can 
safely be reported that, from Ashbury's viewpoint, Richard did more than was required to 
fulfill his part of the bargain. Our best wishes go with him and Ann for their future hap- 
piness. 

MHP 



Col. W.A. Joyce asked Suzette Macskimming to 
switch from part-time to full time at Ashbury 
College in 1980; she thus continued to reinforce 
work being done by Mrs. Lynn in both 
psychological testing and developmental reading. 
Suzette was especially helpful to the staff in un- 
derstanding and interpreting results from a variety 
of assessment tools used by the school. To people 
of all ages her manner was always warmly sup- 
portive and scrupulously fair, and staff and 
students will miss her as she moves to Toronto with 
her husband and family. 

Sean Dowd gave much needed expertise to 
Ashbury's Rowing Programme during the one year 
he worked here. In addition he was responsible for 
physical education and geography in the Junior 
School. A friendly, open presence in the staff room, 
his farewell speech at the end of the year staff 
party showed a characteristic touch of "class" and 
dignity. Thank you, Sean, for all that you have 
done! 

D.D.L. 




REPRISE: Olive Thurston says good-bye. 



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THE BANK OF NOVA SCOTIA 



WITH THE COMPLIMENTS OF 



JOSEPH E. SEAGRAM & SONS 



LIMITED 



162 



• Business Cards • Programs 



IJie Keith "T^ress fjd, '"'"''''' "^"""^^^ 



•Stationery • All Types of 

• Forms Commercial Printing 



OTTAWA 722 1087 STITTSVILLE 836-1955 



TRAVELWAYS, MAPLE LEAF 

COACH LINES 

AND BUS SALES LIMITED 

Tel 741-3600 
Tel 745-9143 



RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL 

COMPLIMENTS 
OF 

ELITE DRAPERIESOF OTTAWA LTD 

Draperies — Bedspreads — Slipcovers 
Jim Rama n 34 Bank Street 

President 237-9090 



(613) 236-8321 

hoc 

BARRISTER & SOLICITOR 



Nigel Macleod.B.(Soc.6aLL.B. 



1 Nicholas Street • Suite 606 • OTTAWA • Ontario KIN 7B7 



TOUCHE ROSS & CO. 

Chartered Accountants 

90 Sparks Street 

Ottawa, Ontario K1 P 5B4 236-2442 



r?n^ 



H. FINE AND SONS LTD. 

Wholesale Fruit, Vegetables, Groceries and Frozen Foods 
1000 BELFAST ROAD, OTTAWA, ONTARIO, PHONE 235-7275 






Let "George" Do It 



CA**'' Roger St Louis 

President 



• Industrial Electricity • Repairs • 

• Wiring • Electric Heat • 

1181 Cecil Avenue, Ottawa K1 H 7Z6 Telephone: 731-7842 



163 



COMPLIMENTS OF 
THE OTTAWA TOWEL AND LINEN SALES LTD 

955 GLADSTONE AVENUE 

MANOR PARK GROCERY 

179 St. Laurent Blvd. 
"The friendly, modern neighborhood store" 

NICK SAIKALEY, PROP 

nELpns oPTiciflns 





For 


everything in sight 




BRANCH OFFICES 


67 Sparks Street 




Billings Bridge Shopping Plaza 


233-^765 




733-0376 


340 McLeod Street 


St Laurent Shopping Centre 


234-3425 




746-6418 


381 Kent Street 




Lincoln Fields Shopping Centre 


236-6206 




828-5042 

Westgate Shopping Centre 

722-3601 

FHazeldean Mall 


270 A Albert St 




Contact Lens 


233-1132 




233-2057 ^^^ '*'" Eye Troubles Consult Your Eye Doctor 



THOMAS FULLER CONSTRUCTION 
CO. (1958) LIMITED 

* 
METCALFE REALTY COMPANY 

LIMITED 



GUILDLINE 
INSTRUMENTS 

IN SMITHS FALLS 



164 



Ottawa's Largest 

Independent 

Furniture Store 

403 Bank at Waverley 




Serving Ottawa 

for over 46 Years 

Telephone: 236-9411 



RUNNING and OJALA Inc. 




ROYOJALA 
(613)733-7113 



2455 Kaladar Ave. 
Ottawa, Ontario 
K1V8B9 



Graphic Arts 

Colour Separations 

Offset Films & Plates 



KAVANACH'S ESSO SERVICE 
CENTRE 

222 Beechwood, Vanier 

Tel : 746-0744 

"A Family Business Serving You for 25 Years" 



Leo La Vecchia 

Custom Tailor - Ladies a Gentlemen 
Alterations - Men s Furnishings 



17 Springfield Rd. 
Ottawa. Ont. kim ics 



Tel 749-8383 



165 



WITH COMPLIMENTS AND BEST WISHES TO THE STAFF 
AND STUDENTS OF ASHBURY COLLEGE 




FORD<^SALES LTD. 

1500 CARLING AVE., OTTAWA 

725-3611 

WHA TDOES GUR THRIFTY 

SCOT REALLY 

STAND FOR? 

OF OUR .<EPiTA TIO.\ STA.\DS 
BEHISD E\ ERYCAR WE SELL. 

L\ OLR ABILITY TO PLEASE 
OUR MA\Y CUSTOMERS. 

FOR CAR BUYERS TO OBTAIN 
THE BES T DEA LS A \D SER I ICE 

OF 58 YEARS OF UMSTERRUPTED 
SALES A.WSERi ICE. 

EASTERN ONTARIO'S LARGEST FORD DEALER! 



166 



QUINCAIUERIE JOLICOEUR LTD* HARDWARE 



PEINTURE - PAINT 
ACCESSOIRES DE MAISON - HOUSEWARE 



1921 Becchwood 749-5959 



CLARK DAIRY 



Dairy Products Ice Cream 

861 Clyde Ave 

728-1751 

We Wish the Staff and Students of Ashbury College 

Every Health and Happiness in Coming Years 



167 



ATIPOFTHE HATTO 

THE UNSELFISH, DEDICATED 

WORK DONE BY THE 

ASHBURY COLLEGE 

LADIES'GUILD 



Compliments of 



CARLING MOTORS 
LIMITED 



835 Carling Avenue, Ottawa - KIS 2E7 
Phone:236-7191 



// 



OTTAWA'S OLDEST IMPORT DEALER" 



168 



CASTVI0W 

TV & ST0R0O 

Ottawa's largest. 



klKi l DEALER j^gjg* 

Visit our newly enlarged , , h , pk 

' «^ kxtensive variety of sound systems Choose 

/I m m ^g M ^g ^m Xt* nM from quality stereo systems such as Sony, 

A% \^ m^ a ^^ A^^f lfa«a Zenith, Akai, Scott and Telefunken. 

2 COWEMENT LOCATIONS TO SERVE >0U 
323 MONTREAL RD. 2 WOODFIELD DR. iCc> m». vai« R.i 

741-0200 224-7663 



CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING 



CLASS OF 1981 FROM 



MRS. CATHERINE PATERSON 

ROBERT J. PATERSON (CLASS OF 1969) 

DONALD C. PATERSON (CLASS OF 1974) 

ALEX M. PATERSON (CLASS OF 1980) 



169 



170 



SCHOOL REGISTER -1981/82: 
Abbott, Brian 
Abhary, Mohammad 

Adams I, David Lament 
Adams II, Michael Edey 
Adamson, Anthony Blair Daniel 
Ahamad, Ian Khalid 
Alee, David Cordon 
Al-Dairi I, Mohammed Firas 

Al-Dairi II, Husam Eddine 

Allen I, George Andrew 
Allen II, Jeffrey Robert 
Al-Zand, Karim A 
Anthony, Richard Michael 
Arnold, David Paul 

Arroyas, Philippe 

Ashvvorth, Frank Alexander 
Askari I, Tamman 
Askari II, Tameen 
Askari III, Firas 
Aspila, Eric Paul 

Aylen, Paul Henry Gerald 
Bailey, Antoine (Tony) 

Bakhtiar, Farzad 

Banister, Patrick William McConnei 
Barr, John Gordon 

Barrios-Gomez, Agustin 
Bassett, Matthew Charles Paul 
Bates I, Joshua William 
Bates II, Simon Edward 
Baxter, James Beverly 

Belyea, Stirling Lewis 

Benko, Thomas D 
Benoit, Robert Riley 
Bertrand, Raymond 
Bevan, Mark Christopher 
Bilgen, Ali Sitki 

Binnie I, James Daniel Strickland 
Binnie II, William Matthew Heath 
Bisson, Michel (Mike) 
Blackwood I, Egerton Floyd 



82 Madsen Avenue 

Beaconsfield, P Q 

2126 Dulaney Valley Road 

Timonium, Md , USA 

21093 

47 Pine Glen Crescent 

Nepean, Ontario 

47 Pine Glen Crescent 

Nepean, Ontario 

94 Mam Street, R.R.I 

Wolfville, N S. 

17 Cresswood Court 

Ottawa, Ontario 

175 Billings Avenue 

Ottawa, Ontario 

187 Lansdowne Road 

Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 

Ontario KIM 0N8 

187 Lasdowne Road 

Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 

Ontario K1M0N8 

290 Cathcart Street, Unit 6 

Ottawa, Ontario KIN 5C4 

100 Burnette Grove Circle 

Nepean, Ontario K2) 1N7 

28 Sunset Blvd, Ottawa 

Ontario K1S3G9 

50 Rutherford Way 

Kanata, Ontario 

290 Mariposa Avenue 

Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 

Ontario KIM 0T2 

525 St Laurent Blvd., Apt. 

12 Ottawa, Ontario 

K1K2Z9 

P.O Box 1094, Smith Falls 

Ontario 

30 Rich Little Street 

Ottawa, Ontario 

30 Rich Little Street 

Ottawa, Ontario 

30 Rich Little Street 

Ottawa, Ontario 

1889 Greenacre Crescent 

Gloucester, Ontario 

K1J 6S7 

496 Mayfair Avenue 

Ottawa, Ontario 

143 Acacia Avenue 

Rockcliffe Park. Ottawa 

Ontario KIM 0R4 

151 Bay Street, Apt. 609 

Ottawa, Ontario 

33 Rockcliffe Way 

Ottawa, Ontario 

191 Buena Vista Road 

Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 

Ontario K1M0V6 

470 Island Park Drive 

Ottawa, Ontario 

19 Camwood Crescent 

Nepean, Ontario 

No 16, 290 Cathcart Street 

Ottawa, Ontario KIN 5C4 

No 16, 290 Cathcart Street 

Ottawa, Ontario KIN 5C4 

120 Buena Vista Road 

Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 

Ontario 1 KM 0V5 

Unit 11, 249 Primrose 

Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario 

K1 R 7W2 

63 Boulevard Pontbriand 

Rawdon, P Q. 

3 Elmdale Avenue, Ottawa 

Ontario 

145ACartier Street 

Ottawa, Ontario 

105 Flora Street, Ottawa 

Ontario 

Fenerbahce, Alptekin Sok 

Sedef, Apt D4, Kadikoy- 

Istanbul, Turkey 

97 Stanley Avenue 

Ottawa, Ontario 

97 Stanley Avenue 

Ottawa, Ontario 

57 Normandie Street, Hull 

PQ J8X1N6 

243McClellan Road 



Blackwood II, Anthony George 
Blair, Michael Fleetwood 
Blustein, William James (Jamie) 
Bobinski, Edward Mark 

Bociek, James Andrew Jamie 
Bogie, Darrell Brent 
Boisvert, Wesley Michael Stuart 
Bokovoy, Peter Allen 
Booth I, John Geoffrey 

Booth II, Colin Graham 

Bossons, Bruce 

Boswell I, James 
Christopher Johnson 

Boswell II, John Marc Andrew 

Bousquet, Antoine Donohue 

Bowes, David Edward Jason 

Boyd I, Phillip Francis 

Boyd II, Kenneth Andrew 
Branscombe, Ronald Edward 
Brearton, Stephen 
Bresalier, Michael (Mike) 
Bright, Alexander William 

Brown I, Andrew P 

Brown II, Christopher David John 

Brown III, Christopher Glover 

Bruce, Christopher George 

Brunet, Jacques 

Budd, Stuart Mark 

Bullones, David Rafael 

Bunker, Alexander Edwin 
Burke I, David John 
Burke II, Johathan Edmond 
Bury, Timothy Michael 

Butler, Gary Elwood 
Cairns, Paul Stephen 
Calvert, Cameron Bruce 
Campeau, Bobby Henry 
Cardinal, Paul 
Case, David George 
Caulfeild I, Sean David 
Caulfeild II, Derek Arthur 
Chan 1, Alexander Kwun To 
Chan II, Alan Nang Chung 



Ottawa, Ontario 
243 McClellan Road 
Ottawa, Ontario 
94 Gilmour Street, Ottawa 
Ontario 

144 Leopolds Drive 
Ottawa, Ontario 
PQ Box500(Mna ) 
General Post Office 
Ottawa, Ontario KIN 8T7 
1 Cowichan Way, Nepean 
Ontario K2H 7E6 
680 Kama Place 
Gloucester, Ontario 
Box 279, R R 1, Vankleek 
Hill, Ontario 
190Latchford Road 
Ottawa, Ontario 
116 Howick Street 
Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 
Ontario KIM 0G8 
42 Kaymar Drive 
Gloucester, Ontario 
67 Queensline Drive 
Ottawa, Ontario 

201 Third Avenue, Ottawa 

Ontario 

201 Third Avenue, Ottawa 

Ontario 

259 Clemow Avenue 

Ottawa, Ontario 

51 3 Riverdale Avenue 

Ottawa, Ontario 

2500 Stratford Road 

Cleveland Heights 

Cleveland, Ohio, 44118 

U.S.A. 

4794 Massey Lane, Ottawa 

Ontario K1 J 8W9 

8 Winslow Court, Ottawa 

Ontario K2B8H1 

24 Elmdale Avenue 

Ottawa, Ontario 

1137 Burgundy Lane 

Orleans, Ontario 

92 Delong Drive, Rothwell 

Heights, Gloucester 

Ontario K1J 7E1 

684 Westminster Avenue 

Ottawa, Ontario 

24 Markham Avenue 

Nepean, Ontario 

115Crichton Street 

Ottawa, Ontario 

1222 St Jerome Crescent 

Orleans, Ontario K1C 2A8 

5 rue Nicole, Cantley, P Q. 

J0X1L0 

c/o NETAS, Alemdag Cad 

Umraniye, Uskudar 

Istanbul, Turkey 

Carrera Colombia, No. 42 

Campo B2, Puerto Ordaz 

Estado Bolivar, Venezuela 

26 Highburn Crescent 

Ottawa, Ontario 

1482 Orchard Avenue 

Ottawa, Ontario 

1482 Orchard Avenue 

Ottawa, Ontario 

21 Farnham Crescent 

Manor Park, Ottawa 

Ontario K1K0G1 

Box 60, 434 Milton Road 

Oakville, Ontario L6M1B1 

R R 2, North Gower 

Ontario K0A2T0 

Box 87, R R 2, Nepean 

Ontario K2C3H1 

Stone Ayr, R R 1 

Dunrobin, Ontario 

717 Second St, East 

Cornwall, Ontario 

1 Okanagan Drive, Nepean 

Ontario 

2352 Haddington Crescent 

Ottawa, Ontario K1H 8J4 

2352 Haddington Crescent 

Ottawa, Ontario K1H 8J4 

Flat 33, Green Lane Hall 

HaoDv Vallev. Hong Kong 

271 Des Voeux Road, W. 



Chapdelaine I, Normand 
Chapdelaine II, Donald Paul 
Chapman, David Richard 
Chatton, Alan Leonard 
Cherney, Richard Glenn 
Chinfen, Robert 

Clyde I, Andrew John 
Clyde II, Robert Eric 
Cogan, Jeffrey Allen 

Cohen, Michael Jay 

Cole, Sholto Douglas 
Cooper, Roy David Gordon 
Corbett, David Douglas 
Cote I, Joseph-Jean-Paul Luc 
Cote II, Kevin 
Crockett, Ian Paul 
Cullen, Michael James 
Cunningham, David 
Curry, David Theodore 
Danesh I, Arman Eric 

Danesh II, Roshan P. 

Daniels, Jonathan Mark 
Daverio, Simon Rupert Laurence 
Deere, Robert James 
Deernsted, Gregory Christopher 
De la Guardia Gascunana, Carlos 
DesCoteaux, Francis 
Desrochers, Andre 
Dexter, David James 
Dilawrj I, Rajesh 
Dilawri II, Pawan 
Dilawri III, Vikrum 
Dillenbeck, Orvil James 
Di Menza, Giuseppe Filippo 

Dodd, Alan Bruce 
Drake, John Kenning 
Drouin, Marc Alain 
Dryden-Cripton, Michael Jonathan 
DiJnwald, Christoph 

Edmison, Patrick Ross 

Edmonds, Robert Hunter 

Eppinger, Lorenz 



14th Fl., B2, Hong Kong 

119 Saraguay Blvd. 

Pierrefonds, P.Q. 

119 Saraguay Blvd. 

Pierrefonds, P.Q. 

916Woodhall Drive 

Victoria, B C 

169 Hunt Ridge, Ottawa 

Ontario 

99 Roper Drive 

Peterborough, Ontario 

33 Lakeview Avenue 
Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 
Ontario KIM 2G8 
2138 Dutton Crescent 
Ottawa, Ontario 

2138 Dutton Crescent 
Ottawa, Ontario 
564 Hillsdale Road 
Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 
Ontario KIM 0S1 
211 Acacia Avenue 
Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 
Ontario KIM 0L8 
39 Pineland Avenue 
Nepean, Ontario 
5- 22 Hogan Street 
Nepean, Ontario 
722 Garner Avenue 
Ottawa, Ontario 
105 Monterey, Nepean 
Ontario K2H 7A9 
Box 2114, Peterborough 
Ontario K9J 7Y4 
34McClintock Way 
Kanata, Ontario 
518 Hilson Avenue 
Ottawa, Ontario 
73 Burnbank Street 
Nepean, Ontario 
Apt 208, 85 Range Road 
Ottawa, Ontario 

34 Birch Avenue 
Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 
Ontario K1K 3G6 

34 Birch Avenue 

Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 

Ontario K1K 3G6 

1 31 7 Fontenay Crescent 

Ottawa, Ontario 

R R 2, Brinston, Ontario 

KOE ICO 

123 Creswell Drive 

Beaconsfield, P.Q 

71 Rosedale Avenue 

Ottawa, Ontario 

4308 Montrose Avenue 

Westmount, P Q 

17 Algonquin Drive 

Aylmer, PQ J9J 1A8 

229 Route 148, Plaisance 

PQ J0V1S0 

73 Northpark Drive 

Ottawa, Ontario 

R.R 1, Carp, Ontario 

KOA 1 LO 

33 Milne Crescent, Kanata 

Ontario 

33 Milne Crescent, Kanata 

Ontario 

244 Rosewood Avenue 

Pembroke, Ontario 

331 Elmwood Avenue 

Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 

Ontario KIM 0C5 

2213 Webster Avenue 

Ottawa, Ontario 

30 Compata Way, Ottawa 

Ontario K1B4W9 

579 David Street 

Buckingham, P Q 

25 Rockcliffe Way 

Ottawa, Ontario 

c/o German Embassy 

1 Waverley Street, Ottawa 

K2P0T8 

275 Springfield Road 

Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 

Ontario KIM 0K8 

210 Acacia Avenue 

Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 

Ontario KIM 0L7 

Engelbergstr 14, D7016 



Eyre, Dean Louis 

Fage, Rodney (Roddy) Winston 

Parish, John David Maxwell 

Finch-Doucet, Gregory 

Fontaine, Pierre Raymond 

Ford, Andrew James 

Forrest, John Steven 

Forrester I, Andrew Scott 

Forrester II, Geoffrey Vassall Birkiey 

Fortin, Paul Yves 
Foster, John Jeffrey 
Eraser, Spencer Q. 

Freke, Michael Cecil 

Futterer I, Mark Andrew (Pancho) 

Futterer II, Casey Charles 

Fyfe, Douglas G H 

Gardner, James Richard MacNeill 
Garza Escalante, Gerardo Jose 
Gee, Douglas John 

Gervais, Blaine Matthew 
Oilman Nigel G. 
Glendinning, Adam Douglas 

Godin, Diederic Hubert 

Godsall, Christopher 
Goneau, Christopher John 
Goodman, Stephen Jacob 
Goodwin, Crawford James 

Gorn, David Elliot Samuel 

Gough, Allister Craig 
Grace I Robert Charles 
Grace II, Sheldon Murray 
Grace III, Milton Scott 
Graham, Alexander Evans 

Grainger I, Stuart K C. 
Grainger II, Lee Stewart 
Graver, Georg Fredrik Tybring 

Griffin I, Philip 
Griffin II, Andrew 
Grodde, Paul Alfred 



Gerlingen 1 
West Germany 
468 Manor Avenue 
Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 
Ontario KIM 0H9 

23 Riverbrook Road 
Nepean, Ontario 
42 Moorcrof t Road 
Nepean, Ontario 
LaPineraie, Box 27 
Chelsea, P.Q. 

Box 1903, Hearst 

Ontario POL 1 NO 

29 Longwood Avenue 

Nepean, Ontario 

9014 Edgepark Road 

Vienna, Va 22180, USA. 

2033 Deerhurst Court 

Ottawa, Ontario 

389 Roxborough Avenue 

Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 

Ontario KIM 0R7 

1950 HIghridge Avenue 

Ottawa, Ontario 

109 Chartwell Avenue 

Nepean, Ontario 

57 Birch Avenue, Manor 

Park, Ottawa, Ontario 

K1K 3G5 

44 Gilmour Street, Ottawa 

Ontario 

Queen's Park Place, 62 

Welieley Street, Apt 306 

Toronto, Ontario M5S 2X3 

Queen's Park Place, 62 

Welieley Street, Apt 306 

Toronto, Ontario M5S 2X3 

187 Minto Place 

Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 

Ontario K1M0B6 

28 Chinook Crescent 

Nepean, Ontario 

Louisana 191, Mexico 18 

D F 

24 Rutherford Avenue, Box 
1716, Deep River, Ontario 
KOJ IPO 

Apartado61 375, Caracas 

106, Venezuela 

1235 Priory Lane, Orleans 

Ontario 

P.O Box 294, Russvern 

Drive, North Gower 

Ontario KOA 2T0 

15 Kilbarry Crescent 

Manor Park, Ottawa 

Ontario K1K0G9 

35 Alexander Street 

Ottawa, Ontario 

15 Costello Avenue 

Nepean, Ontario 

6 Avon Lane, Ottawa 

Ontario KIM 1T9 

180Howick Street 

Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 

Ontario KIM 0G8 

Apt. 1105, 370 Dominion 

Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario 

K2A 3X4 

72 Delong Drive 

Gloucester, Ontario 

62 Rothwell Drive 

Gloucester, Ontario 

62 Rothwell Drive 

Gloucester, Ontario 

62 Rothwell Drive 

Gloucester, Ontario 

421 Wood Avenue 

Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 

Ontario KIM 1J8 

3760 Revelstoke Drive 

Ottawa, Ontario 

1962 Marquis Avenue 

Ottawa, Ontario 

160 LIsgar Road 

Rockcliffe Park 

Ottawa, Ontario 

K1M0E6 

162 Grandview Road 

Nepean, Ontario 

2070 Beaconwood Drive 

Ottawa, Ontario '71 

18 Maple Lane, Ottawa 

Ontario KIM 1G7 



Crossmann-Hensel, Stuart 

Groves, Timothy 
Habets, Libo 

Haines, Charles Henrv Perci 
Hale. Evan Arthur (Karnick) 
Hall, Jason Carl Jermyn 
Haliett, Pierre (Pete) Nathan 

Hamill. Declan Brendan 

Hampson. Brad Thomas 
Harewood, Adrian 

Harrison, James Kenneth 

Hartin, John Christopher Southam 

Hatcher, Keith Robert 

Heard, Christopher 

Helava, Kan Michael 

Henderson I, David Patrick 

Henderson I! Robert Hartley 

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

Hobday, Oliver John 
Hoddinott. James Robert 
Hodgkinson. Michael John 
Hoffenberg, Edward 
Hogg, Andrew Ross Mackenzie 
Holman, Colin 

Holmes. Michael Graham 
Holtom, Gordon Godfrey 
Hopper I, Sean Wiibert 
Hopper II. Christopher Mark 
Hopper ill. Dayid Richard 
Hubert, Gerald Gerry 
Hullev, Graham Timothv 
Inderwick, Andrew Patrick 
James, Daniel Zachary 
Jaouni I lawad Abdul-Karim 

Jaouni II, Akram Abdul-Karim 

Jardine, Michael Alexander 

John, Christopher 

Johnson I, Christopher Clark 
Campbell 

172 Johnson II. William Cordon Scott 

Johnston I. Peter Nicholas 



50 BeKedere Crescent 

Rockclitfe Park, Ottawa 

Ontario K1M2G4 

30 Withrow Avenue 

Ottawa, Ontario 

19 Basin Court, Nepean 

Ontario K2H8P2 

228Rideau Terrace 

Ottawa, Ontario 

R R 2 Ennismore. Ontario 

K0L1T0 

270 Bruvere Street, Apt 1 

Ottawa, Ontario 

130 Somerset St ,VV, Apt 

1206, Ottawa. Ontario 

K2P0H9 

20 The Driveway, Suite 

1206. Ottawa, Ontario 

K2P1C8 

89 Westpark Drive 
Ottawa, Ontario 

75 Birchy lew Road 
Nepean. Ontario 

P O Box 594, Manotick 
Ontario K0A2N0 
17 Elmdale Avenue 
Ottav\a, Ontario 
4 Sheahan Crescent 
Nepean. Ontario 
502 - 1785 Riverside Drive 
Ottawa, Ontario K1G 3T7 

76 - 2063 Jasmine Crescent 
Ottawa. Ontario K1J 7W2 
333 Manor Avenue 
Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 
Ontario KIM 0H6 

333 Manor Ayenue 

Rockclitfe Park. Ottawa 

Ontario KIM 0H6 

2103 Hubbard Crescent 

Ottawa. Ontario 

408 Woodland Avenue 

Ottavya. Ontario 

539 Prospect Avenue 

Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 

Ontario KIM 0X6 

780 Island Park Drive 

Ottawa. Ontario 

9 Opeongo Road, Ottawa 

Ontario K1S4K9 

8 Leetom Crescent 

Nepean, Ontario 

13 Glendinnmg Driye 

Nepean, Ontario 

R R 3. Carp. Ontario 

K0A1L0 

90 Buena Vista Road 
Rockcliffe Park. Ottawa 
Ontario KIM 0V3 

34 Sioux Crescent 

Ottawa Ontario 

558 Maclaren Street 

Ottawa. Ontario 

2083 Chalmers Road 

Ottawa. Ontario 

2083 Chalmers Road 

Ottawa, Ontario 

180 Lees Avenue, Ottawa 

Ontario 

241 Desjardins Blvd. 

Maniwaki. P Q 

40 Lakeside Avenue 

Ottawa, Ontario 

2170 Rushton Road 

Ottawa. Ontario 

56 Chimo Drive. Kanata 

Ontario K2L1Y9 

1105 Chelsea Drive, Manor 

Park Hill, Ottayva, Ontario 

K1 K 0.V19 

1105 Chelsea Drive, Manor 

Park Hill. Ottawa. Ontario 

K1K0M9 

2 Boyvmoor Avenue 

Nepean, Ontario 

48 Aldridge Way, Nepean 

Ontario 

1862 Camborne Crescent 

Ottayya, Ontario 

1862 Camborne Crescent 

Ottayva, Ontario 

Box 4284, R R I.Chelsea 



Johnston II, Robert D Arcy 
Kaiser, Ronald William Adair 

Kayser, Stey en Law rence 
Keenan, Kevin Michael 

Kelly. Philip Robert 

Khan I, Abdul Karim 

Khan II, A Sharif 

Khan III.C SahirAli 

King. Brian Peter 

Kremer, Johannes Tillmann Dietrich 

Kriegler. Paul Gregory 
Kroeger, Robert John 
Kwan I, Joseph Pung Cui 

Kyyan II, Brian Shek Chuen 

Lamptey, Leonardo (Leo) 

Lang, Andrew Stephen 
Lau, Andy Kwok Wai 
Lazo de la Pena. Jorge 
Leakey, Brian Kenneth 
Lee, Yu-sun 

Lemvig-Fog, David 
Leong, Harry 

Lever, Christopher Bates 
Lewin, Sven Eriand Fredrik 

Lindores, Peter Douglas 
Likins. R Scott 
Ling. Theodore Ching 

Lister, Andrew Brouse 

Lorimer, Charles Douglas 
Lusinde, Malecela Peter 

MacCallum, Raymond Lloyd 

MacDonald I, Andrew Gordon 

MacDonald II, Glenn David 

Macfarlane, Andrew Alan 

MacLean, Andrew 

McArthur, Johnathon Gordon Roy 
McAuley I, Sean Patrick Joseph 
McAuley II, Kevin Barrv 
McConomy, Sean Gordon 



PQ J0X1N0 

1285 Richmond Road, Apt 

1611, Ottawa, Ontario 

K2B7Z4 

63 Hameau de Bois Preau 

58 Route de I'Empereur 

Rueil Malmaison, France 

92500 

403 Third Avenue, Ottawa 

Ontario 

88 South River Drive, P O 

Box 546, Manotick 

Ontario K0A2N0 

Rideau Valley Drive, R R 3 

Manotick. Ontario 

K0A2N0 

R R 1, Alexander Road 

Aylmer, P Q 

R R 1, Alexander Road 

Aylmer, P Q 

26 Amberly Place, Ottayva 

Ontario 

725 Ludgate Court, Ottawa 

Ontario 

Berliner-Allee5, 4152 

Kempen-Neiderrhein 1 

West Germany 

32 Orrin Avenue, Ottawa 

Ontario K1Y 3X6 

2170 Hamelin Crescent 

Ottawa, Ontario 

Cameron Mansion, 34 

Magazine Gap, Apt. B2 

Hong Kong 

334 Acacia Avenue 

Rockcliffe Park, Ottayva 

Ontario KIM 0L9 

Vincente Nii Lantei Awua 

19Jonkobri Road, PO Box 

654, Mamprobi, Accra 

R R 4. Spencerville 

Ontario KOE 1X0 

23 Braemar Hill Road 

11-B . Hong Kong 

Manantial No 115, Mexico 

20, D F 

8 Chinook Crescent 

Ottayva, Ontario 

540 Acadia Avenue 

Rockcliffe Park. Ottawa 

Ontario K1M0M4 

PO Box 246, Chalk River 

Ontario 

No. 399, Jalan Tanjong 

Bendera. Labuan, Sabah 

Malaysia 

12 Butternut Court 
Gloucester, Ont 

515 Buchanan Crescent 

Beacon Hill, North 

Gloucester, Ontario 

K1J 7V2 

97 Chimo Drive, Kanata 

Ontario K2L2B4 

248McClellan Road 

Nepean. Ontario 

334 Acacia Avenue 

Rockcliffe Park. Ottayva 

Ontario KIM 0L9 

4 Stoneybrook Court 

Halifax, N S 

Old Chelsea, P.Q J0X2N0 

No. 53, San Li Tun. Peking 

China 

1-411 Carpenter Way 

Ottawa, Ontario 

13 Alderbrook Drive 
Nepean, Ontario 

13 Alderbrook Drive 

Nepean. Ontario 

12 Kitimat Crescent 

Nepean. Ontario 

3302 Chicamuxen Court 

Falls Church, Virginia 

22041, US A 

R.R 1, Clarence Creek 

Ontario K0A1 NO 

4 Treymore Court, Nepean 

Ontario 

4 Treymore Court, Nepean 

Ontario 

68 Lillico Drive. Ottawa 

Ontario 



McCuffin, David Robert Camsell 

Mcintosh, Scott Alexander 

McMahon I, )ohn Andrew 

McMahon II, James (Jamie) 

McMahon III, Terrence 
Joseph (Terry) 

Macartney, Richard Cecil (Rick) 

Macoun I, Philip James 

Macoun II, Timothy Paul 

Majeed I, Marc Ryad 

Majeed II, Rehman Fazal 

Mann, Robert John (Robbie) 
Mantha, Jason 
Marcus I, Philip 
Marcus II, Andrew 
Martin, Robert Steven James 
Matthews I, Sky Bruce 
Matthews II, Adam 
Maule, Andrew Michael 

Maywood, Edward |on Seth 
Megyery, Stephan (Steven) 
Mierins, Jeffrey Mark 

Mikhael, Samir BR. 

Miller, Robb Philip 

Milroy, Rollin Larrabee Tilton 

Mitchell I, George Elliot 

Mitchell II, Andrew 

Monk, Christopher Robert 

Morian, Randall Scott 

Morton, Alexander 
Macdonald (Sandy) 

Moulton, Kevin Edgar 
Mulhern, Edward Andrew (Ted) 
Murgesco, John Patrick 
Murray 1, Sean Patrick 

Murray II, Patrick William 

Murray III, Brian James 

Mutzeneek, Steven John 
Myers, Davidson Balfour 
Nader N , Nicolas (Niki) Eduardo 

Naisby, Stephen Brett 



240 Mariposa Avenue 

Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 

Ontario K1M0T5 

10 Wick Crescent, Ottawa 

Ontario 

316 Smyth Road, Ottawa 

OntrarioKIH 5A3 

2082 Thistle Crescent 

Ottawa, Ontario 

2082 Thistle Crescent 

Ottawa, Ontario 

2033 Thorne Avenue 

Ottawa, Ontario 

Ashbury House, 362 

Mariposa Avenue 

Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 

Ontario KIM 0T3 

Ashbury House, 362 

Mariposa Avenue 

Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 

Ontario KIM 0T3 

101 -43 -11 7 Street 

Richmond Hill, Queen's 

11419, New York, USA 

101 -43 -117 Street 

Richmond Hill, Queen's 

11419, New York, USA. 

110 St. Claire Street 

Nepean, Ontario 

970 Gulf Place, Unit 7 

Ottawa, Ontario 

59 Vanhurst Place, Ottawa 

Ontario 

59 Vanhurst Place, Ottawa 

Ontario 

2 Maple Lane, Ottawa 

Ontario KIM 1G7 

42 Rockcliffe Way 

Ottawa, Ontario 

42 Rockcliffe Way 

Ottawa, Ontario 

14 Bedford Crescent 

Manor Park, Ottawa 

Ontario K1K0E4 

27 Carlyle Avenue, Ottawa 

Ontario 

170 Sherwood Drive 

Ottawa, Ontario 

271 Springfield Road 

Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 

Ontario KIM 0K8 

98 Amberwood Crescent 

Ottawa, Ontario 

R.R 1, Carleton Place 

Ontario K7C 3P1 

2789 Flannery Drive 

Ottawa, Ontario 

2443 Rosewood Avenue 

Ottawa, Ontario 

2443 Rosewood Avenue 

Ottawa, Ontario 

174Dufferin Road, No. 7 

Ottawa, Ontario KIM 2A6 

154 Aylmer Avenue 

Ottawa, Ontario 

641 Acacia Avenue 

Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 

Ontario KIM 0M6 

1446 Woodward Avenue 

Ottawa, Ontario 

800 Lakeshore Drive, Apt 

59, Dorval, PQ H9S 2C6 

59 Vanhurst Place, Ottawa 

Ontario 

444 Springfield Road 

Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 

Ontario KIM 0K4 

285 Acacia Avenue 

Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 

Ontario KIM 0L8 

285 Acacia Avenue 

Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 

Ontario KIM 0L8 

70 Cymbeline Drive 

Nepean, Ontario 

4 Somerset St , W , Ottawa 

Ontario 

Ave Ejercito Nacional y c. 

Tampico, Col Guadalupe 

Tampico, Tamps, Mexico 

1621 Featherston Drive 



Nesbitt, David Chadwick 

Nicholson, Miles Robert Dean 
Nkweta, Zaa 

Noailles, Bryan Charles-Henri 
Norris, Harry Peter Cromwell 
Notley, Ian Douglas Charles 
Ojala, Arthur Richard Roy 
Oliva Gradjeda, Jorge Antonio 
O'Meara, Edward 
Owen, David Victor 

Paige, Peter MacKenzie 
Partington, Kenneth Brodie 

Payne, Simon Damian 

Pecher, Filip 

Perciveal, Blair Frederick Robert 

Perry, Matthew 

Pettengell, Phillip Peter 

Pickering, Nigel Swaffer 
Pitsicoulis, George M 
Posman I, James Paul (Jimmy) 

Posman II, Robert 

Poulet, Shane Michael (Mike) 
Powell, Steven Brian 
Power, David John 
Prakash, Sanjay A 

Pressman, Edward Ari 

Preston, Andrew 
Christopher (Dulmage) 

Pretty, Gurth Michael 

Price, Shawn Patrick 

Raymond-Jones, David Stuart 

Rechnitzer, Edgar Patrick 

Reece, Michael Francis 

Reilly, James Edward Ted 

Rhodes, Anthony David 

Richards, Daryl John 

Rikhtegar I, Kaveh 
Rikhtegar II, Kia 
Roberts, 1, Geoffrey 
Andrew 

Roberts II, Kenneth William 

Robertson I, George Ian Cantlie 



Ottawa, Ontario 

290 Park Road, Rockcliffe 

Park, Ottawa, Ontario 

K1M0E1 

R R 3, Richmond, Ontario 

KOA 2Z0 

29 Burnbank Street 
Ottawa, Ontario 

PO Box 833, Richmond 
Ontario KOA 2Z0 

25 Aleutian Road, Nepean 
Ontario 

235 Thomas Street, Deep 

River, Ontario KOJ IPO 

1699 Harvest Crescent 

Orleans, Ontario K1C1V3 

2nd Street, 33 - 04 Zone 7 

Guatemala City 

634 Rideau Street, Ottawa 

Ontario 

464 Glengarry Avenue 

Town of Mount Royal 

Montreal, P Q. H3R1A9 

C P 308, Stanstead, PQ. 

JOB 3E0 

200 Rideau Terrace, Apt. 

1309, Ottawa, Ontario 

K1H0Z3 

1230 Morrison Drive 

Ottawa, Ontario 

27 Amberly Place 

Gloucester, Ontario 

1081 Castlehill Crescent 

Ottawa, Ontario K2C2A9 

125 Rideau Terrace 

Ottawa, Ontario 

64 Bearbrook Road 

Blackburn Hamlet 

Gloucester, Ontario 

K1B3E2 

30 Benson Street, Nepean 
Ontario 

26 Cramer Drive, Nepean 
Ontario 

3828 Cote de Liesse Road 
Town of Mount Royal 
Montreal, PQ H4N 2P5 
3828 Cote de Liesse Road 
Town of Mount Royal 
Montreal, PQ H4N 2P5 
49 Denham Drive 
Thornhill, Ontario 
3 Broad Oaks Court 
Nepean, Ontario 
1949 Marquis Avenue 
Ottawa, Ontario 
5 Algonquin Drive 
Champlain Park, Lucerne 
PQ J9J 1A8 
290 Acacia Avenue 
Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 
Ontario KIM 0L7 

2016 Hollybrook Crescent 
Ottawa, Ontario K1J 7Y6 
2065 Woodglen Crescent 
Ottawa, Ontario 
3270Kodiak Street 
Ottawa Ontario 

27 Laird Street, Nepean 
Ontario 

259 Billings Avenue 

Ottawa, Ontario 

Dr Karl Lueger RinglO 

A-1010 Vienna, Austria 

1947 Mulberry Crescent 

Ottawa, Ontario 

540 Fairview Avenue 

Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 

Ontario KIM 0X5 

805 Walkley Road, Ottawa 

Ontario 

Tehran, Iran 

Tehran, Iran 

120 Blenheim Drive 
Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 
Ontario K1L5B5 
120 Blenheim Drive 
Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 
Ontario K1L5B5 
317 Marshall Court 
Ottawa, Ontario 



173 



174 



Robertson II, Thomas Robin Douglas 
Robinson, Christopher Peter 
Rodriguez P , Luis Alberto 

Rohozinski, Rafai Aleksander 
van Roijen, Jan Herman 

Rosenberg, Mitchell 

Ross, Thomas Carlyle 

Roston, Adam 

Rowe, Michael James 
Ruddock, Mark Henry 

Russell, David Roy 

Saleh I, Maher W. 

Saleh II, David 

Saumur, Jean Paul Eric 

Sauders, John Duncan 

Schiele I, Bernhard 

Schiele II, Ralf Alvvin 

Scoles, John P 

Scott, Hugh Harold Henderson 

Sellers, Todd 

Seropian, Michael Armand 

Serraide V , Juan Carlos 

Sezlik, Charles John 

Sherif, Tamir Aii 
Sherwood I, Andrew Avery 
Sherwood II, Justin David 

Sime, Matthew Watson 

Simpson I, Jeffrey Gordon 
Simpson II, Adrian Cadwallader 

Singh, Parmmder 

Smith I, Alexander 
Gordon Carington 

Smith II, Ronald Gregory 

Smith III, Richard Angus 

Smith IV, Jeffery Christopher 

Smith VII, Stephen Keith (Steve) 

Smith V, Simon Ross 

Smith Vi. Derek Scott 
Smith VIII, Gavin Meredith 
Sommers, Andrew Barth 



317 Marshall Court 

Ottawa, Ontario 

1324 Fernvvood Drive 

Ottawa, Ontario 

Avenue Urbaneta, Edif icio 

Central. Piso 5, Officina 

512, Caracas 

3 Greenwich Avenue 

Ottawa, Ontario 

No. 16 Casuarie Street 

2511 VB The Hague 

Holland 

2296 Fulton Road, Town of 

Mount Royal, Montreal 

PQ H3R2L4 

Willscroft Farms, R R. 2 

Ste Cecile de Masham 

PQ. J0X2W0 

352 Acacia Avenue 

Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 

Ontario KIM 0L9 

112 Chesterton Drive 

Nepean, Ontario 

47 Birch Avenue, Manor 
Park, Ottawa, Ontario 
K1K 3G5 

17 Chinook Crescent 

Ottawa, Ontario 

24 Crofton Road, Nepean 

Ontario 

24 Crofton Road, Nepean 

Ontario 

8Claver Street. Ottawa 

Ontario 

28 Aleutian Road, Ottawa 
Ontario 

44 Foothills Drive. Nepean 

Ontario 

44 Foothills Drive. Nepean 

Ontario 

1959 Mulberry Crescent 

Ottawa, Ontario K1J 8J8 

481 Island Park Drive 

Ottawa. Ontario 

29 Davidson Drive 
Ottawa. Ontario 

844 Edgeworth Avenue 
Ottawa, Ontario 
Textitlan No 29-Casa13 
Santa Ursula Xitla-Z P 22 
Mexico. D F Mexico 
555 Brittany Drive. Suites 
111 and 112. Ottawa 
Ontario K1K4C5 
23 Nancv Avenue, Ottawa 
Ontario K2H 8L3 
1248 Bonnie Crescent 
Ottawa, Ontario 

48 Kilbarry Crescent 
Manor Park, Ottawa 
Ontario K1K0H1 
Ballyclough Cross 
Castletrox 
Limerick Ireland 
3336 Southgate Road 
Ottawa, Ontario 

785 Lonsdale Road, Manor 
Park, Ottawa, Ontario 
K1K0J9 

12 Treymore Court 
Nepean Ontario 

276 Crocus Avenue 

Ottawa, Ontario 

38 Henry Corson Place 

Markham, Ontario L3P 3E9 

23 Chinook Crescent 

Nepean, Ontario 

21 Dobie Avenue, Town of 

Mount Royal, Montreal 

PQ H3P1R9 

1375 Sherwood Crescent 

Apt 156, Town of Mount 

Royal, PQ H3R 3C8 

916- 2020 Jasmine 

Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario 

K1J 8K5 

13 Farnham Crescent 
Ottawa, Ontario 

13 Farnham Crescent 
Ottawa, Ontario 
75 Wynford Heights 



Spencer, Robert Akira (Bobby) 
Spoerri, Andrew John 
Stacey. Anthony Paul 

Stalter. Mark David Paul 
St. Amour. John Howard 

Stanbury. Norman Nicholas 
Stern. Jared Paul 
Stersky, Andrew Csaba 

Stuart-Bell, Alasdair 

Tabbitt, Nicholas Anthony 
Taib, Mahmud AS. 

Taylor 1. James Dennis Ross (Jimmy) 

Taylor II, J MA Sasha 

Teron I, William George (Willie) 

Terron II, Bruce Charles 

Thie, Norman 

Thierfeldt, Peter Frank 

Thompson II, RobertC 

Thompson III, Thomas 
Andrew Roy 

Thompson I, Andrew John (Andy) 

Tremblay I, Stephen-Laurent 
Tremblay II. Dean Gary 
Tremblay III. Alain 
Trevisan, Richard C. 

Tse, Raymond Lai Man 

Tuddenham, Shawn Douglas 

Turner 1, Andrew Michael Galen 

Turner II, Steven 

van Leeuwen, MarioRoberto Acosta 

Vitzthum, Gian Maria 

Weg, Geoffrey Alan 

Welch, Stephen 
Williams, Trevor 
Williamson, Todd Edward 
Wilson I, Bruce Douglas 
Wilson II, Peter Glen 
Winn, Peter Anthony 
Winny, John Sebastian 
Wirth, Christopher Harold 



Crescent, Apt 205, Don 

Mills, Ontario M3C 3H9 

2001 Bryan Tower. Suite 

1600, Dallas, Texas, USA. 

19 Commanche Drive 

Ottawa, Ontario 

15 Monkstown Road, St 

John's. Newfoundland 

A1C3T1 

1118 Normandy Crescent 

Ottawa, Ontario 

J and J Ranch, P Q Box 

173, Hawkesbury, Ontario 

K6A2R8 

909 Young Avenue. Halifax 

N.S. B3H 2V9 

61 Guigues Avenue 

Ottawa, Ontario 

707 Bathgate Drive. Unit 

288, Ottawa, Ontario 

K1K 3Y2 

137 Howick Street 

Rockcliffe Park. Ottawa 

Ontario KIM 0G9 

251 Mackay Street. Ottawa 

Ontario 

"Rumah Sarawak" 

Kuching. Sarawak 

Malyasia 

12 Selwyn Crescent 

Kanata. Ontario 

39 Kenora Street. Ottawa 

Ontario 

7 Crescent Road 

Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 

Ontario KIM ONI 

7 Crescent Road 

Rockcliffe Park. Ottawa 

Ontario KIM ONI 

842 Ivanhoe Avenue 

Ottawa, Ontario 

2148 Benjamin Avenue 

Ottawa, Ontario 

14 Grangemille Avenue 

Nepean. Ontario 

210 Fourth Avenue 

Ottawa. Ontario 

6 Coltrin Place. Rockcliffe 

Park. Ottawa, Ontario 

K1M0A5 

586 Judd Street 

St Eustache. P Q. 

2030 Leslie Avenue 

Ottawa. Ontario 

903 Ch de la Montagne 

Aylmer. East. P Q. 

119 Minto Place 

Rockcliffe Park. Ottawa 

Ontario KIM 0B2 

41 Conduit Road, Realty 

Gardens, London Court 

Flat D-1, Hong Kong 

70 Lakeway Drive 

Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 

Ontario K1L5B1 

PO Box15258, Al Ain 

Abu Dhabi. U.A.E. 

PO Box15258. A! Ain 

Abu Dhabi. U.A.E. 

1052 Kipling Avenue 

Islington. Ontario 

145 First Avenue. Ottawa 

Ontario 

550 Prospect Avenue 

Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 

Ontario KIM 0X7 

35 Mohawk Crescent 

Ottawa, Ontario 

37 Aleutian Road, Ottawa 

Ontario 

1601 Jane Street, Cornwall 

Ontario 

14 Herrington Court 

Nepean, Ontario 

14 Herrington Court 

Nepean, Ontario 

1273 Amesbrooke Drive 

Ottawa, Ontario 

171 Stanley Avenue 

Ottawa, Ontario 

74 John Street. Ottawa 



Wirvin, Kevin Joseph 
Wodrich, Alexander 
Wong I, Sui-wang Stuart 
Wong II, Ming-kan Michael 
Woodcock, William Alan (Will) 
Wrazej, John Daniel 



Ontario KIM 1N4 

2 Aidgate Crescent 

Nepean, Ontario 

1 Waveriey Street, Ottawa 

Ontario 

15 Stanley Village Road 

Stanley, Hong Kong 

15 Stanley Village Road 

Stanley, Hong Kong 

85 Albert Street, Ottawa 

Ontario 

197 Latchford Road 

Ottawa, Ontario 



Wright, Christopher Michael 
Yushita, Shigeo 

Zawidzki, Thaddeus W. 



3 Garrison Lane 
Beaconsfield, P Q 
1 Crescent Road 
Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 
Ontario KIM ONI 
542 Buchanan Crescent 
Ottawa, Ontario 




MUTUAL 

PRESS 

UMFTHD 

1424 MICHAEL STREET 
OTTAWA ONT KIB 3R1 

TELEPHONE 741-1050 



Printers 
Lithographers 



TABLOIDS 

MAGAZINES 

AND BOOK WORK 




dignicare 
inoonponaced 



35 Beechwood Ave., Ottawa 
Tel: 745-3796 K1M1M1 





(Front): Mike Hodgkmson, John Barr, John Scoies, Mr. Morris, Greg Deernsted, Steve Kayser. (Back): Richard Ojala, Lee Grainger, Brad 
Hampson, Rajesh Dilawri, Peter Thierfeldt, John Wrazej, Keith Hatcher, Mike Pretty (Right): Rajesh leads the way. 



JOSTEN'S NATIONAL SCHOOL BOOK SERVICES 



175 




IN 



MEMORIAM 



Scott was training for the Boston 
Marathon when he died late in the af- 
ternoon of August 11th, 1981 

If Scott, somehow, could observe this 
tribute which I write, at last, into the school 
record, he would surely have a wry 'Irish' 
comment to make about the tardiness of the 
editor But I am not late, really; it is just that 
last year's Ashburian had already been 
printed when death took Scott across that 
other finish line. 

Scott had come to Ashbury in 1974 and, 
before that, had worked at Canadian Tire. 
Although successful in business, his early 
choice of teacher training in Belfast pointed 
unmistakably to his true vocation. I mention 
this work record for several reasons: when 
Scott began teaching here, his personal 
essence was clearly a compound of good 
humour, humility and the wisdom that 
comes from a certain breadth of experience. 
He was a man who, quite simply, was loved 
and admired as a person - in particular, as I 
believe, for the quality of his caring. 
Whoever worked with him was strongly 
disposed to remember him. 

Scott was a key figure in the Junior 
School, assisting Michael Sherwood with 
many tasks such as timetabling and the 
application of computer technology to the 
Junior School programme He did much 
more than this, both at Ashbury and, 
tirelessly, in the Kanata community through 
his involvement in football and hockey 
teams 

The magnificent courage of his wife, 
Marie, and children Leslie, Nicola and Ian 
was given corporate expression and support 
in a memorial service held in the school 
quadrangle on September 16th. On that 
sunny afternoon the awareness of 
something deeply shared and still binding us 
together was felt by everyone 

Although our sense of loss is like walking 
on quicksand, our understanding of who he 
was and of what his life meant is bedrock 
and permanent 



D D Lister 



176 





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