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STRATHCONATWEEDSMUIR SCHOOL 
OKOTOKS, ALBERTA 



AIDIA — The title of our yearbook — is the Spartan Greek word for education, 



Dedication 



The students of Strathcona-Tweedsmuir School 
would like to dedicate this tenth edition of PAIDIA 
to the memory of Marti McKay. 

Marti joined us last year, and, although she 
was somewhat of a latecomer to our School Family, 
she soon became "one of the gang" because of her 
friendly nature and willingness to join in. 

Marti was a most talented young lady. In 1980, 
and again, in 1981, she was the winner of the Locke 
Poetry Contest. In this yearbook, we have devoted 
two pages to some of Marti' s poems. 

We will always remember Marti as a person 
whose friendly attitude rewarded each and every 
one of us with many happy moments. She made a 
very large contribution to the School Family, 
enriching and adding much vitality to us all. 
Her cheerful approach to life made her many friends, 
friends who shall miss her. 

For many of us, having lost a friend is a 
sad experience. Although it would be impossible 
to try to express how much we miss Marti, and how 
much we grieve for Marti' s family, there is, 
perhaps, a small measure of consolation in that 
the empty space left by Marti will always be 
partially filled with many happy memories. Marti 
herself was such a happy person, and she gave so 
much happiness to everyone around her. 

Bart Borrett 
Editor 



Awards 
Day 




Mr. Heard presides over 
the Tenth Annual Prize- 
Giving and Closing Exercises, 




Mrs. Pipella congratulates 
Sabre Anderson, co-winner with 
Sloan Pipella of the Strathcona 
Award for Diligence. 




Mrs. Pipella congratulates 
Albert Schultz on receiving 
the Tanner Cup for Citizenship, 




Todd Worsley receives an award 
from the Honourable Frank Lynch- 
Staunton, Lieutenant Governor 
of Alberta. 




Mr. David Dover presents the 
Junior House award to Chris 
Pilling. 



Headmasters Message 



It is interesting for me to look back on ten years of Strathcona-Tweedsmuir 
and to see where we have been. There seems to have been an underlying idea that has 
permeated the School, one of those hard to define qualities that has put a mark on 
the School and the people who attended it. That characteristic is individuality. 

Each person at Strathcona-Tweedsmuir is an individual and the contribution 
that each person makes to the School is an individual one. The most obvious example 
is our teachers. The contribution that each teacher makes can not only be measured 
by the success their classes achieve, but can be measured more fully by the impact 
of the teacher's character and personality on the life of the School. These unique 
individuals have shaped the lives of the students with whom they have come in 
contact in many different ways. It is their attitudes toward life and learning that 
have made the most lasting impressions on young minds. 

The individuality of each student has affected the life of the School. By 
providing opportunities for students to utilize their individual talents, we have 
allowed them to grow and to strive to reach their potential. We have always tried 
to stretch their minds and bodies so that they, as individuals, would realize what 
their strengths were. 

What about the future ? It is my intention to help the School grow with 
continued emphasis on each person's individuality. We will work together, as a 
team, as a "family" in order to provide the framework for the development of each 
student. There is a fine balance between working together and yet developing one's 
uniqueness. This is the area where the School must lead. It is so very important 
that we learn to discriminate between blindly following a leader or a party or an 
idea, and ensuring our particular individuality. 

I look back and I see the individual faces and I remember the individual 
anecdotes. So many tales could be told - and are often told about situations that 
occurred. If I can leave any message with you, it is in Kipling's words: 

If all men count with you, but none too much: 
If you can fill the unforgiving minute 
With sixty seconds' worth of distance run, 
Yours is the Earth and everything that's in it, 
And - which is more - you'll be a Man, my son ! 



HEADMASTER 



W. A. Heard 
B.Ed. (University of Alberta), A.T.C. 

Assistant Headmaster - Director of Studies 

P.B. Ditchburn 

B.A., Dip. Ed. (University of Melbourne), 
M.Ed. (University of Calgary), A.T.C. 

C. J. Tottenham, B.A. , M.A. (University of Toronto), A.T.C. Head of Senior High School, 

Department Head, Modern Languages. 

D. R. Nelson, B.Ed. (University of Alberta), A.T.C. Head of the Junior High School. 
G.G. Bauman, B.Sc. (University of Calgary), A.T.C. Head of the Junior School. 

P.R. Adams, B.P.E. (University of Calgary), A.T.C. 
K. Akim'Bey 

Mrs. S. Biollo, B.Ed. (University of Alberta), A.T.C. 
Mrs. Y. Bridges, B.Ed. (University of Calgary), A.T.C. 

M.J. Budd, B.P.H.E., B.A. (McMaster University), B.Ed. (University of Western Ontario), 
A.T.C. 

Miss J. Clark, B.A. (University of Saskatchewan), A.T.C. 

R.H. Cojocar, B.Ed. (University of Calgary), A.T.C. Chairman, Fine Arts Department. 
W. Colborne, B.P.E. (University of Calgary), A.T.C. 

Mrs. P.M. Coyne, B.Sc. (Washington State University), M.A. (Ohio State University) , A. T . C . 
W.G. Cumming, B.Sc. (University of Calgary), A.T.C. 
Mrs. P. Foster, B.Ed. (University of Calgary), A.T.C. 

G. D. Freight, B.A. (University of Calgary), A.T.C. Department Head, Guidance. 
C.J. Hay, B.A. (University of Calgary), A.T.C. 

M. Keller, B.Sc. (University of Arizona), M.Sc. (University of Calgary), A.T.C. 

H. Koning, B.Ed. (University of Calgary), A.T.C. Department Head, Mathematics. 
Mrs. F. MacLean, B.A. (University of Alberta), A.T.C. 

J.H. McConnell, B.A. (University of Calgary), A.T.C. Department Head, Science. 
Mrs. C. Mitchell, B.A. (Hons.), (University of Cardiff), A.T.C. 
J.H. Orsten, B.Sc, B.Ed. (University of Calgary), A.T.C. 

Mrs. J. Owens, B.A. (Hons.), (Birmingham University), Cert. Ed. (Cantab.), A.T.C. 
Mrs. M. Osier, B.A. , B.Ed. (Bishop's University), A.T.C. 

Mrs. P. Ropchan, B.Ed., Dip. Ed. (University of Calgary), A.T.C. Librarian. 

J.E. Schmit, B.A. , M.A. (Gonzaga University), A.T.C. Department Head, English. 

W.P. Taylor, B.Comm., Dip. Ed. (McGill University), B.A. (Sir George Williams), A.T.C. 

C. K. Thompson, B.P.E., M.Ed. (University of Calgary), A.T.C. Department Head, Physical 

Education. 

D. W. Weir, B.Ed. (University of Calgary), A.T.C. Department Head, Social Studies. 
B. Wilson, B.A. (University of Manitoba), A.T.C. 

G. Witcher, B.D. (London University), M.A. (Oxon.), Ph.D. (University of Edinburgh). 
Mrs. B. Wyatt, B.Ed., Dip. E.C.S. (University of Calgary), A.T.C. 

ADMINISTRATION 

Mrs. B. Hewson, Secretary 

Mrs. J. A. Kirkham, Registrar 

D.R. Thompson, Business Manager 



MAINTENANCE AND TRANSPORTATION 



Faculty 



Mrs. M. Blackmore, Secretary 
Mrs. L. Clarke, Library Assistant 
B. Duclos, Director of Development 
Mrs. S. Hamer, Secretary 



D. Burrill 
K. Headrick 
L. Nolan 



B. Sills 
D. Wakelam 




OUR THANKS AND BEST WISHES TO... 

Mrs. Christine Mitchell (1976-1981) taught at all levels in the school 
during her five years with us. In addition to teaching French and 
English, Mrs. Mitchell coached the girls' field hockey team. She is 
leaving S.T.S. to settle in Nanaimo, B.C. 



Mrs. Yvonne Bridges (1978-1981) was a homeroom teacher in the Junior 
School during her three and a half years on staff. She coached junior 
girls' volleyball and was musical director for our three memorable 
musicals: GREASE, L'lL ABNER, and TOM SAWYER. Mrs. Bridges will be 
moving to Oakville, Ontario and she will be teaching at Hillfield- 
Strathallan College in Hamilton. 



Mrs. Martha Osier (1978-1981) was our French teacher for Grades 
4, 5, and 6. Madame Osier was very involved in music at the 
school and she coached a choir and a recorder group. She will 
be moving to Toronto in the Summer and will be teaching at the 
Country Day School in King. 






Miss Janis Clark (1979-1981) was homeroom teacher to Grade 5 
during her two years at S.T.S. She coached the choral speech 
group for the Kiwanis Festival and was producer of both L'lL 
ABNER and TOM SAWYER. Miss Clark, who will be married this 
Summer, will be on the staff of Logos School in Calgarv next vear 



Mrs. Linda Wagner (1979-1981) was our efficient receptionist-secretary-bookstore lady 
for almost two years before leaving in March of this year to be with her family. 



Mrs. Maggie Blackmore (1981) took over Mrs. Wagner's duties, 
but she had no sooner settled in, and learned our names, 
and she found she and her husband and family would be 
moving to Vancouver. We wish her all the best. 




OUR CONGRATULATIONS TO, 



This year, three members of staff completed ten years of service. They are: Mr, 
Mr. Garry Bauman, and Mr. Brian Sills. 



Jack Hay, 



AND WELCOME . . . 

The new teachers joining the S.T.S. staff in September, 1981 : Mr. B. Best, Mr. G. Blais, 
Mr. S. Diskin, Mrs. J. Goldsworthy-Sweett , Mrs. S. Gibson, Mrs. C. Fitzgibbon, Mr. P. 
Kitchen, Miss J. Horn, Mrs. L. Harvey, and Mrs. P. Perkins. 




Row 4 Geoff Code, Pete Gammell, Ian Farquharson, 
Albert Schultz, Nels Sultan, Jim Wilson, John Bilton, 
Stephanie Armitage, Mr. Ditchburn. 
Row 3 Renee Tetrault, Letizia Mansutti, Vanessa 
Ward, Karin Wallat, Trish Irvine, Nazleen Nathu, 
Moira Carroll, Anita Chakravorty, Erin Carpenter, 
Sabre Anderson. 

Row 2 Mark McKenna, Heather Carnahan, Madeline 
McDonald, Lesley Lampman, Lorelei Hildt, Sloan 
Pipella, Sara Goldstein, Carol Hays, Chris Sattler, 
Ian Ross. 

Row 1 Lisa Saffel, Diane Martin, David Thakkar, 
Greg Borm, Firoz Shah, Marco Mazzolani, Vivian 
Harding, Donna Hadway. 



David Thakkar, Sara Goldstein GRADUATION DINNER DANCE Mrs. Borrett, Mr. & Mr 

MAY 15, 1981 




Kori Russell, David Diskin 




Albert Schultz, Mandi Longcroft 




Karin Wallat and Escort 




Mark McKenna, Paula Skilton 




SABRE ANDERSON (1975-1981) 

Sabre Is something of an anomaly. Constantly criticized for 
being inaudible in class, Sabre becomes immediately transformed into 
a flaming demon as she lands on the bus. She has made a marvellous 
contribution to school life, and after doing her six years' time 
at S.T.S., she will go on to maximum security at McGill. 



STEPHANIE ARMITAGE (1977-1981) 

Stephanie joined us in Grade Nine, and since that time has 
become something of a living legend at S.T.S. She has immortalized 
her home town of Priddis and secured for herself a place in our 
history books and hearts, what with her disarming smile and insatiable 
sense of humour, not to mention her unique driving ability. Stephanie 
leaves us this year to broaden her intellect at University,, 





JOHN BILTON (1971-1981) 

John Scott Bilton has attended Strathcona for a total of ten 
years. He has participated in many extra-curricular activities includin 
Students' Council, Keller's Trips, and the Grad. Committee. He has 
been involved in the rugby and basketball teams since Grade 10 
and he was captain of both in his final year. He is noted for his 
non-alcoholic and tobacco tendencies and for his driving ability. 
John, better known as "Bilton", will be attending B.Y.U. 



BART BORRETT (1970-1981) 



Bartley has been a long-time resident of S.T.S. and some say 
that the effects are obvious. So vast and varied are Bart's talents 
and business interests that he has written several screenplays and 
has started at least one novel. The yearbook, however, was his 
magnum opus for the year. Bart will leave us like "a black 
panther passing in the night," to attend the University of Calgary 
where he plans to study law. 



1 




GREG BORM (1977-1981 ) 

The Royal Sir G.J. Esquire, otherwise known as Grog, has been 
entertaining the school for years with his home-made film extravag- 
anzas. He remembers, fondly, the England tour and the Whitefish ski 
trip. Punk rock, guitar, driving and midnight movies are his main 
academic interests which he hopes to continue at U. of C. next year. 
Greg has contributed much to the life of the school - he has played 
both track and rugby, and he was a public speaking finalist. 




HEATHER CARNAHAN (1980-1981) 

This bunny came to S.T.S. from the wilderness of London, and 
she has certainly profited from the year that she has spent here. 
Before her arrival, she was a model student (hence the name "Hot Lips" 
from her Math teacher in England) ; but she has been rapidly transformed 
into the corrupt individual that regularly graces our school halls. 
Excelling in all things academic , "Thumper" is planning to attend 
Queen's University next year to study commerce. 



ERIN CARPENTER (1975-1981) 

A fast livin' rally drivin' motorcycle momma, Erin is fond of 
water sports, music, and running. Our school peace-nik also has the 
dubious distinction of having been hostess to what was undeniably the 
year's greatest bash. It's "Look out Edmonton!!" as next fall Miss 
Carpenter will enter the Arts Department at the U of A. 




El 

At* 



MOIRA CARROLL (1975-1981) 

A graduate of Belfast Elementary School, Moira came to S.T.S. 
with hopes of improving her intellectual capacity. These dreams, 
however, have not been realized, as is shown through her continually 
abnormal behaviour. Famous for her fake French accent, her bad taste 
in poetry, and her terrible sense of humour, Moira' s mind has 
regressed considerably since her fresh-faced entry into Grade 7 — 
five long years ago. Moira plans to attend Carleton next year, and 
is hoping to pursue a career writing Harlequin Romances. 



ANITA CHAKRAVORTY (1972-1981) 

Anita (sniper) has served a period of nine years at S.T.S. She 
She enjoys swimming, racquet sports, and music. Sniper manages to 
retain a dry wit... even while floating down a river towards a 
waterfall backwards in a canoe. She is an accomplished chemistry 
student who specializes in singeing hair with Bunsen burners. 
Anita plans to attend U. of C. where she hopes to recover from 
the trauma of the Biology 30 class. 





GEOFF CODE (1976-1981) 

Geoff, alias "Biff", "Geoffrey Locks", and "Farrah", has been 
a part of our school family since 1976. He has been able to add a bit 
of spice to our otherwise average class. His characteristic 
expression has acquired for him yet another name: "loose lips". 
Geoff's aspirtaions are to follow his interests in music... 
the latter '60's as one can tell from his dress - and to live 
in Europe. He will always be remembered for his easy-going and 
fun-loving attitude, especiallly on weekends. His life ambition 
is to beat up John Bilton. 



KIM DALTON (1976-1981) 

Kim is another five-year veteran of S.T.S. Next to rock- 
climbing, her favorite activity was spending weekdays at school. 
She survived school rules and the depths of Mr. Nelson's Biology 
class with a cheery smile. Kim plans a career in design, and all of 
her fellow graduates wish her the best of luck. 



IAN FARQUHARSON (1973-1975) (1978-1981) 

"Neon", after completing a brief sejour in the Calgary Public 
system, returned to us for his last three years. An avid downhill 
skier, Ian participated in the school's rugby team with great 
success. He plans to attend U of C in the fall and to take commerce. 
A future dream is to enroll in the Ski Resort Management course at 
Selkirk College, B.C. Ian says that he will remember S.T.S. by 
the bonus times he has spent with his friends in the country, 
(especially B.B., admits). 





PETER GAMMELL (1972-1981) 

Pete has attended our school for nine years and one of the more 
important functions he has performed has been to deliver messages to his 
father, the Chairman of the Board. He has participated in school sports 
and has contributed his talents to the art programme and the outdoors 
expeditions. His cheery attitude and approach to life have enriched his 
class throughout the years and his presence at our school will be missed, 
Pete plans to attend U of C next year. 



SARA GOLDSTEIN (1969-1981) 

Sara is a veteran of S.T.S. and her years of service are 
beginning to tell on her. Her average is dangerously close to the 
three-digit mark and her blazer is looking much worse for the wear. 
Sara's fondest memory can only be of spraining her ankle in swimming 
class while executing a front crawl. She will be attending Roedean 
School for Girls in England next year. 





DONNA HADWAY (1976-1981) 

Donna, also known as "Nonnie", became part of the S.T.S. family 
in Grade Eight. Since then she has proven her many abilities — such 
as her good dips in volleyball (good dips Donna) and her great defence 
in basket ball (her best-known penalty was for biting the opposition) . 
Being very fond of the outdoors, Donna can be found swinging into a 
mountain face or underwater canoeing. Donna will be attending the 
University of Montana next year. 




VIVIAN HARDING (1976-1981) 

Viv, Liv, or Oblivian has been part of the S.T.S. family for 
five years. During this time, she has made herself known for her stim- 
ulating dives on the volleyball court and her escapades in Bournemouth, 
England. Viv is admired for her unmatched ability to stay awake in 
Biology class and her keenness to talk about the asexual reproduction 
of fungi. Her favorite pastimes are observing gorgeous med . students, 
missing the bus, and writing biology quizzes. Viv plans to revolutionize 
the concepts of modern biology at the University of Lethbridge next fall. 



CAROL HAYS (1980-1981) 

Carol was pried away from the clutches of Western Canada High to 
attend an institution that was much worthier of her capabilities. She 
has exhibited a fantastic proficiency in scuba-diving, eating chocolate 
eclairs, and pinching cheeks. Carol is fondly remembered throughout 
Grade Twelve not only for her exploits at the aftergrad, but as well 
for being the only student ever to turn down Mr. Hay's offer of 
a perfect social average (in exchange for two Flame's tickets which 
she won in a raffle). Next year, Carol is transferring her many talents 
to the U of A, where her cast-iron stomach will surely win her many 
friends . 



i 



f 



LORELEI HILDT (1980-1981) 

Lorelei, aside from her remarkable resemblance to Lisa Minelli, 
is best remembered for her non-stop giggling and her smile, capable 
of melting any teacher. She is famous for laughing at the most inopport- 
une moments and we wonder if her perpetual state of happiness can be 
attributed to the experiments of a mad scientist. Lorelei's interests 
range from leering at big hunks to dancing across stages in pink 
tutus. Next year Lorelei plans to disrupt the social life at McGill. 



TRISH IRVINE (1980-1981) 

Trish ("Gipper") came to S.T.S. as a result of the teacher's 
strike (it is widely believed that she caused it). What Trish lacks 
in height, she makes up for with her pleasant attitude and her amazing 
ability to do any sport well. Trish will be attending Carleton next 
year and she eventually hopes to sign on with the Boston Celtics. 





LESLEY LAMP MAN (1976-1981) 

Lesley, well known for her mini-skirts and her hair styles, 
has attended S.T.S. for the past five years. Lesley's main interests 
lie in music and she has won numerous awards for her singing and piano 
Outside of school it is rumored that Lesley can be found amongst 
local new-wave groupies. Her favorite pastimes include washing 
the car or playing basketball when her neighbour is around. Lesley's 
fondest memories of S.T.S. are her many outstanding library fines. 
Next year Lesley plans to attend university and major in music. 



LETIZIA MANSUTTI (1977-1981) 




It was four years ago that Letizia came to us from overseas and 
astounded us with her rapid adjustment to our culture and our food - 
(our pizza is still all wrong ) . It took her a little longer to accept 
American men, but, apparently, this year she gave in. Letizia showed 
us that it is not impossible to be an avid partier while maintaining 
a high average. A poet and an enthusiastic musician, Letizia will be 
returning to Milan where she hopes to attend medical school. 



DIANE MARTIN (1977-1981) 



Diane, a former winner of the most valuable bench warmer award, 
has contributed greatly to the success of the senior girls' basketball 
team. She is looking forward with joyful anticipation to graduating 
with honours from the acclaimed Chinook Driving School. Diane plans 
to study recreation at the University of Lethbridge. 




MARCO MAZZOLANI (1970-1981) 

Marco is one of the few students who has withstood twelve 
years of intensive eduaction at S.T.S., especially when they were 
crammed into eleven. "Mazz" as he is known, has left a definite 
mark on the school. He will be remembered by his teachers and 
classmates alike for his unique personality and fun-loving attitude. 
Marco's interests include elementary guitar picking, swimming, 
bricklaying, and 2 by Vs. He plans to study at the U of C, and 
eventually drive Formula One cars around Europe. 



MADELINE McDONALD (1980-1981) 

Madeline arrived at S.T.S. last fall to broaden her intellectual 
horizons after attending Ernest Manning High School. Her regular absent 
eeism on Mondays (to recover from those hectic weekends), coupled with 
her search for "anarchistic nirvana" endeared her to the Social Studies 
Department. Madeline's interests include hot=tubbing, fine wines and 
scuba diving. "Hamish McBagpipes" , as she has come to be known, will 
attend U of S next fall. 

MARK HARRY McKENNA (1978-1981) 

Mark (alias G.I. Jello) is a student who has added a unique 
dimension to many of Mr. Hay's social studies classes. Mark has 
won awards in public speaking, and has held a consistently good 
academic record throughout his three-year career at S.T.S. His 
interests include radical politics, fast women, and slow horses. Mark 
is on a strict fitness program in the hopes that one day he may be James 
Bond. After a summer of intensive therapy at Gambler's Anonymous, 
Mark will be attending the University of Alberta. 






NAZLEEN NATHU 



(1977-1981) 



Nazleen, more commonly known as "Cleo" (patra) has been roaming 
the hallowed halls of S.T.S. for four years to date. Excelling in 
Social Studies and contemplating Math and Biology, she feels her 
future lies in political science. A fond memory is clambering off 
the Triple Chair at Fortress in the Grade Ten Skiing Program. She 
has clear plans to attend the U of C next year. Best of luck Nazleen! 




SLOAN PIPELLA (1969-1981) 

"Sloany Poo" is one of this year's famous five, those who have 
had the pleasure of enjoying their entire education at S.T.S. Sloan 
will be remembered always for her role as Sandra Dee in the musical 
production "Grease" and for her stunning dramatic interpretation of 
Judy Garland. Sloan is also a Young Canadian and a Figure-Skater. 
Next year she plans to take nursing at the U of C. 



HI 

A*. 



IAN ROSS (1978-1981) 

Ian joined us three years ago but is still renowned as the baby of 
the school family. He is known most for his unique approach to life 
and his dynamic personality. Since Ian joined us he has won awards in 
debating, has played with the Rugby team, has been a member of the 
Student's Council, and was the leading scorer on our "Reach for the Top" 
team. Ian will be attending the University of Western Ontario to pursue 
an exhilarating career. 



LISA SAFFEL (1975-1981 ) 

Lisa's dynamic and bubbling personality has scintillated us ever 
since she came from the Montessori School in Grade Seven. A fabulous 
dancer and Math student, Lisa has recieved several scholastic prizes in 
her S.T.S. career. Lisa has constantly been a conversational delight 
to us, and is notorious for her risque vocabulary. Atter graduating 
from this illustrious academy, she will be going on to Mount Royal 
in hopes of eventually entering the business world. 




CHRISTINE SATTLER (1974-1981) 

During Chris' seven-year incarceration at S.T.S., she has 
developed several skills, the most recent of which are rowdily support- 
ing the Calgary Flames, a.nd soaking up those golden brown Hawaiian rays 
during the holidays. Chris spent much of her time at S.T.S. this year 
working for the Graduation Committee. She will be attending the U of C 
this fall and hopes to venture "out east" the following year. 



ALBERT HAMILTON SCHULTZ (1978-1981) 




Albert is not just another ugly face around the school. Al 
and his purse are important features of the Grade 12 culture. 
Involved in many activities, Albert's significant contribution 
has been to the school's drama productions. He will be remembered 
as a great Student's Council president, and as a member of the 
Reach for the Top team. Albert has won a scholarship to York 
where he will take drama. 



IROZ SHAH (1976-1981) 

"Frotz" and his antics have been a source of constant amusement. 
His love for punk-rock and the guitar will carry him far at U of A 
where he hopes to become a dentist. His natural aptitude for physics 
is one of his fondest memories. Firoz has played basketball and track 
and has won awards in public speaking. A cartoonist extraordinaire, 
he plans to illustrate an edition of "The Canterbury Tales". 




NELS SULTAN (1980-1981) 




Nels joined us this year after coming from L.C.C. in Montreal. 
He brought with him a charm and magnetism that made him irresistible 
to members of the opposite sex. "The Swinging Swede" is quite an 
outdoorsman and he has played on both the basketball and rugby teams. 
He is the best chemistry student in the class and he plans to attend 
Queen's University. 



RENEE TETRAULT (1972-1981) 



Renee is one of the few surviving veterans of our school. Her 
long presence here has left a lasting mark on members of the school 
family and she is the subject of constant conversation amongst the 
staff. She is one the best athletes in the school, excelling in 
gymnastics as well as in track and field. Her favourite expression 
is, "It's almost Friday." Next year she plans to do some travelling 
and to improve her partying skills. 




DAVID THAKKAR (1970-1981) 

Besides being our local distributer of Amway products, Dave, 
for the past eleven years has blessed many of the S.T.S. trophies with 
his name. "Little Dave" is well-known for his not-so-surperb Math 31 
marks and his winning what he thought what was a PGA tourney (actually 
it was only an S.T.S. tourney). His public speaking skills were put 
to the test when he gave the Valedictory address on Prizegiving. 
Dave plans to study medicine at the Uof A next year. 



KARIN WALLAT (1980-1981) 

"P.B." came to us from St. Margaret's very happy to trade 
boarding school for a day school. Early mornings in the rotunda won 
be the same without Karin's photo collections to look at!! Karin 
will also be remembered for her fantastic portraits of Chaucer's 
Pilgrims — one English Assignment she liked completing. Karin will 
be attending S.A.I.T. next year. 




VANESSA WARD (1980-1981) 

Vanessa's introduction to S.T.S. could be adequately described as 
"Paddington Takes to the Sail" as she ambled up and down the docks in 
her little blue gumboots. She escaped, it seems, from her former 
keepers at Queen Margaret's on Vancouver Island; so what could we 
do but trundle her up in blackwatch and take her on as a mascot. Next 
year she plans to decend upon the U of C arts department. 




JIM WILSON (1980-1981) 

"Willy" has attended S.T.S. for an entire year, and wishes 
he had come earlier. Jim plans to attend Texas A and M and 
eventually become a pilot in the Marines. He has a high academic 
standing, and has participated in both Rugby and Basketball. Jim ha 
attended nineteen different schools in fifteen different countries 
and his family has travelled extensively. Jim is American and has 
shown his northern neighbours what America is all about. We have 
all enjoyed his presence in our school and have appreciated what he 
has done for our institution. 



The Tenth Graduating Class would like to thank 
the following for their assistance in compiling 
Paidia '81 : 

Faculty Advisor - Mr. Ditchburn 

General Advisor - Mr. Duclos 

Photographers - Mr. Keller 

Mr. Cumming 
Vita Wilson 



Bart Borrett 
Editor 



Grade One 



Back Row 
Martin Ralph 
Robert Pierce 
John Palmer 
Hamish McKellar 
Ryan McCallum 
Danny Falkenberg 
Angus Turner 
Middle Row 
Rachael Owens 
Jacqueline Westly 
Robbie Scott 
Travis McConnell 
Colleen Bergh 
Kimberley Aitken 
Front Row 
Danielle Keller 
Amy Eisenberg 
Charity Nufer 
Mrs. Wyatt 
Rachael Scott 
Chandra Mannix 
Erin MacDonald 
Absent 

Stewart Worth 




Grade Two 




Back Row 
Trent Thompson 
Jason Chapman 
Neil McBean 
Andrew Tottenham 
David Kinney 
Brendan Clark 
Scott Warburton 
Middle Row 
Bobby Lamond 
Ioannis Kousinioris 
Jory McMillan 
Andrea French 
Mrs. MacLean 
Jens Stobernack 
Gavin Bull 
Kelly Colborne 
Christian MacKenzie 
Front Row 
Andrea Simon 
Rachel Kingsford 
Sabrina Neumann 
Leigh Hodorek 
Stacy Rosza 
Karen Neuss 



Grade Three 




Back Row 

Mart McKay (T.A.) 
Judd Palmer 
Thijis Spoor 
Richard Beddoe 
Shaun Vervena 
Jason Wells 
Robbie Dinning 
Brett Matthews 
Middle Row 
Edward Bardana 
Paulose Paul 
Paul McGrath 
Marilyn Scarrott 
Thomas Mclnerney 
David Pierce 
Front Row 
Elizabeth Empett 
Kathryn Witcher 
Sara Dickenson 
Mrs. Owens 
Andrea Hay 
Lisa Grover 
Tanya Maier 



Grade Four 



Back Row 
David Pridie 
Robbie McCallum 
Grant Maier 
Danny Dall'Acqua 
Joel Hodorek 
Kirk Stinchcombe 
T.J. Rosza 
Ben Redwood 
Middle Row 
Mitch Cole 
Adony Melathopoulos 
Janell Bennett 
Manuela Marzoli 
Danielle French 
Anoop Bungay 
Front Row 
Jessica Peters 
Nicole Tetrault 
Sayeeda Nathu 
Mr. Weir 

Nicolletta Kousinioris 
Tara Wilson 
Lisa Hadway 




Grade Five A 

Back Row 

Ross Gunderson ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 

Jonathan Glaisher fc^. wfk 

Todd Worsley . ~**2^A^*^AC Mini ff^^B J>L 

Middle Row ' J I I fll JU 1 * £ 

Aly Hirji 
Adrian Watkins 
Simon Bregazzi 
Sean Lawrence 
Peter Adam 
Andrew McGrath 
Front Row 
Kerry Falkenberg 
Karen Hawitt 
Pauline Kirk 
Miss Clark 
Stephanie Cannaday 
Susan Anderson 
Martina Vicha 




Grade Five B 




Back Row 
Jason Bell 
Francesco Vinci 
James Stone 
Bryce Douglas 
Scott Holdsworth 
David Pilling 
Mrs. Bridges 
Middle Row 
Santosh Bungay 
Derek Mendham 
Michael Vervena 
Martin Spoor 
Derek Turnbull 
Michael Wedgewood 
Catherine Farn 
Front Row 
Caroline Wuensche 
Annelise Pedersen 
Melissa McLaws 
Danita Ball 
Sandra Anderson 
Sibylle Baehre 



Grade Six A 




Back Row 

Madame Osier 

Andrew Young 

Robbie Martin 

Mark Maier 

Raimond Zeilstra 

Jamil Abdulla 

Brian Elliott 

Tony Kaul 

Middle Row 

Mike Simon 

Andrew Murphy 

Andrew Cosper 

Megan Kennedy 

Regan Hay 

Andrew Wilson 

Shail Casey 

Front Row 

Catherine Angus 

Kelly Rae 

Patty Torgersen 

Mrs. Biollo 

Allyson Pridie 

Panagiota Kousinioris 

Alexandra MacKenzie 



Grade Six B 



Back Row 
Pat Pidgeon 
Scott Jensen 
Bryan Anderson 
Michael Besse 
Tom Gregory 
Jason Skilton 
Chris Empett 
Middle Row 
Chris Pilling 
Erin Ross 
Katie Tavender 
Catherine Hope 
Karen Daugherity 
Andreas Lambrinoudis 
Steven Grover 
Front Row 
Sarah Ditchburn 
Shelley Beattie 
Colleen Stewart 
Willa Minnes 
Sarah Dover 
Samantha Stone 
Absent 

Alessandro Mansutti 




Junior and Senior High School 




Grade Seven A 



Back Row 

Michelle Stevens 
Leslie Kende 
David Sedgewick 
Glenn Farn 
Scott Rosza 
Giles Norman 
Valerie Wilson 
Middle Row 
John Fraleigh 
Quynn Phillips 
Cameron Kraychy 
Aenea Palma 
Lew Turnquist 
George Achilleos 
Jamie Gould 
Mrs. Mitchell 
Front Row 
Lea Hutton 
Chantel Jensen 
Christy Worsley 
Alexis Kennedy 
Barbara Faenzi 
Karen Copeland 
Elizabeth Mendelman 




Grade Seven B 



Back Row 
Jamie Clarke 
Claire Taylor 
Richard Crosby 
Wolf Baehre 
Julia Hansen 
Teresa Shutiak 
Middle Row 
Christine Wallat 
Fiona Watkins 
Caroline Pierce 
Jennifer Tyson 
Helen Witcher 
Gail Ralph 
Sandra Hordos 
Mr. Freight 
Front Row 
David Bardana 
Robbie McBean 
Alec Silenzi 
Marc Dobell 
Brett Coyne 
Brian Ekstrom 
Rory Millikin 




Grade Eight A 




Back Row 
Jill Cross 
Tara Pipella 
Cathy Komlodi 
Julia Dover 
Trudy Adam 
Gundula Baehre 
Cherie Goodenough 
Middle Row 
Mr. Taylor 
Jason Beddoe 
Nick Breyfogle 
Andrew MacKenzie 
Curtis Darmohray 
Karim Mahmud 
Ian Willumsen 
Dave Giovanetto 
Front Row 
Jocely Armstrong 
Dave Trimble 
Robert Elliott 
Andrew Pilling 
Jason Young 
John Dinning 
Laura Shutiak 



Grade Eight B 



Back Row 

Darren Simonelli 
Tony Marzoli 
Will Matthews 
Jim Brown 
Michael Minnes 
Leslie-Ann Trimble 
Tom Howard 
Middle Row 
Jobree Anderson 
Ivana Vicha 
Susan McCulloch 
Jose Zeilstra 
Virginia Wilson 
Denise O'Donoghue 
Mr. Koning 
Front Row 

Michael Farebrother 
Tim Stiles 
Ian Tharp 
Will Sparling 
Robert Eirich 
Robert Forteath 
David Elliott 




Grade Nine A 



Back Row 
Tim Starkes 
Geret Coyne 
Shamash Nathu 
Brad McBean 
Bruce Angus 
Neil Dobell 
Pat Saunderson 
Middle Row 
Mr. McConnell 
Leroy Newman 
Doug Armitage 
Bruce Gilley 
Brad Fennell 
John Anderson 
Jason Wolfe 
Tracy Trimble 
Front Row 
Dawn Ekstrom 
Debbie Komlodi 
Sandra Rae 
Alex Goldstein 
Heidi Huettler 
Anna Turner 
Janet Luckhurst 




Grade Nine B 




Back Row 
John Pidgeon 
Mark McGrath 
Howard Daugherity 
Steve Wood 
Tony Kaul 
Middle Row 
Mr. Wilson 
Kent Pallister 
Michael Pierce 
Bill Monks 
Phillip Thiessen 
Neil Copeland 
Stephanie Wallat 
Front Row 
Karen MacKenzie 
Annette Zeilstra 
Lisa Ann Martyn 
Karen Detlefsen 
Kari Fox 
Elena Achilleos 
Kim Morrison 
Absent 

Laura Lampman 
Enea Mansutti 



Grade Ten A 




Back Row 
Maurizio Faenzi 
Tomaso Mansutti 
Adam Knight 
Tony Munch 
Michael Thakkar 
Sean Ross 
Mitch Williams 
Middle Row 
Steve Trimble 
Glenn Coskey 
Paul Jerry 
Murray Bodor 
Gordon Nettleton 
Carson Harding 
Mr. Cojocar 
Front Row 
Mary-Anne Brown 
Kelly Bourne 
Katie Alexander 
Karen McGrath 
Vicki Minnes 
Lisa Young 
Anne Challice 
Absent 
Karen Ralph 



Grade Ten B 



Back Row : 
Greg Bauman 
Pat Valentine 
Kevin Copeland 
Fraser Watt 
Tim Stewart 
Middle Row : 
Bruce Ross 
Pat Lampman 
Brian McClelland 
Leigh Clark 
Mark Giovanetto 
Mrs. Foster 
Front Row : 
Cathy McKenna 
Judy Martin 
Laurie Costello 
Luisa Rottig 
Rachel Witcher 
Fiona MacDougall 
Lael Hunter 
Absent : 

Richard Buysschaert 
Siobhan Chandler 




Grade Eleven 



Back Row 
John Kousinioris 
Paul Proctor 
Kevin Fennell 
Larry Lim 
Terry Shopperly 
Middle Row 
Mr. Schmit 
Colin Taylor 
Philip Tett 
Mark Alexander 
Blair Longdo 
Tony Schulhof 
Front Row 
Seema Ganatra 
Jennifer Cumming 
Jacqueline Bede 
Wendy Maguire 
Vita Wilson 
Anne McKenna 
Tessa Graham 
Absent 

Mike Pedercini 
Patrick Stiles 




Grade Eleven B 



Back Row 
Marti McKay 
Rob Morrison 
Gregg Baragar 
David Diskin 
Kori Russell 
Middle Row 
Graham Gilley 
Kent Schultz 
Grant Waddell 
Tim Hayoz 
Andy Wilson 
Mike Brown 
Front Row 
Carol Reggin 
Lisa Young 
Laura Atkins 
Shannon Bowen 
Paula Skilton 
Janet Hays 
Mr . Hay 




Grade Eleven C 




Back Row 
John Willumsen 
Gord Spanier 
Richard Pierce 
Oscar Taronna 
Middle Row 
Stephen Krahn 
Ken MacKenzie 
Jill Torgersen 
Ray Mills 
Christine Ashley 
Bruce Thompson 
Richard Barrass 
Front Row 
Jane Acteson 
Shelagh McNally 
Martina Faenzi 
Mr. Orsten 
Barb Melathopoulos 
Mandi Longcroft 
Heather Burns 
Absent 

Robin Erickson 
Romney Spence 




A Typical Day At S.T.S. 

The time is a quarter to nine, 
The buses drop off their masses, 
We gather our books in the locker 
room, 

Then journey to our classes. 

The first two periods are difficult. 
We try to keep awake. 
After what seems like a couple of 
hours , 

We finally get a break. 

We all assemble in the gym. 
Mr. Hay tries to keep us quiet. 
Then Mr. Heard shows us a garbage bag, 
And teaches us how to tie it I 

Next on the list is double English, 

Which can leave you feeling beat. 

The only good thing to look forward to 

Is the time when we can eat. 

We quickly gobble down our lunch, 
And do homework we didn't do. 
Our lunchtime's always filled with 
house-leagues , 

On Tuesdays, and Thursdays , too . 

The ring of the bell, as we all 
know, means 

Three more classes to go. 

There's always a quiz or a surprise test, 
Teachers love torturing us so. 

A big stampede means school is out, 
The buses are all packed tight. 
But this isn't the end of our 
S.T.S. day. 

We have homework to last us all night. 



Cathy Komlodi 
Grade 8 

Winner, Junior High Poetry Contest, 




Ode To S.T.S. 

Oh, give me a school, 
Where the students can rule, 
And the teachers are all locked 
away . 

Where homework' s not heard - 
'Tis an obsolete word - 
And the students may slumber all 
day . 

Chorus : 

School, school is for fools, 
And I wish I was home in bed. 
Sleeping away 
The whole live long day, 
Instead of wasting away. 

(Sung to the tune of "Home on the 
Range") 

Kori Russell & 
Marti McKay 
Grade 11 




Literature 




Once upon 

9 0 reQ (V) 



d 



r 



+ bqf 



a 
f 





9 of Q v/ c) y 



Ho 
+ L 



ft 



Travis McConnell 
Grade 1 



THE MOON 

In the moon you are 

Happy as can be, 

In the arms of the bright Mooi 



Joel Hoderek 
Grade 4 



THE RAIN 

The rain fell down hard 
and made everything wet 
and stopped just like that. 

Kirk Stinchcombe 
Grade 4 



THE SUN 

The enormous sun 

The huge bright, big round sun 

It's beautiful! 

Nicole Tetrault 
Grade 4 







f\rr\e 



eo\C< 



Hamish McKellar 
Grade 1 



POEMS OF MARTI MCKAY 



The Dreamer 

Although you see me sitting here, 

With my book open, 

I really 

have been gone 

for quite sometime. 

I read about butterflies, 

So, I left, 

to go find spring. 

Fallen Angel 
As a child 

I always wondered why my snow angels 

Never turned out like everyone else's. 

They were all straggly edged, 

And ragged, like an old torn sheet. 

But now, I think that it was because 

I was different from everyone else 

And always have been. 

Probably because I never did like 

Lying down in the snow, 

Flapping like a grounded bird, 

Cold snow going down my pants. 

Probably, because I knew, even then 

That I was far from an angel. 

And I knew it was useless to try 

To become one, 

Even a snow Angel . 

-Winning Entry, Locke Poetry Contest, 1981. 

Life 

Life is a gift, 

A box wrapped with silk bows 

And sprinkled with gold dust 

Open it one day. . . 

You won't find a watch, 

or a diamond ring. 

Look under the tissue paper, 

Go beyond the price tag 

And take out the colors of reality — - 

Happiness, pain, sorrow, love. 

Paint your own rainbow. 

No one else can. 



A Lesson Learned 

I thought you were my friend 

But I was wrong, 

You were only using me. 

And, when you were done, 

You cast me aside, 

Like a broken toy. 

I guess that's what I was to you, 

A toy; to be played with and manipulated. 

Now, you're happy 

You think you've hurt me 

But this time you are wrong 

You helped me, you showed me 

I could stand by myself 

And be strong 

Without you. 



A Match 

A match is lit 

and it brightens its surroundings 
With only a short time 
to accomplish a goal, 
it strives to become 
a greater flame. 

Hurriedly, a candle 
is thrust forward; 
united . 

Life's goal: a success. 
The fire flickers, 
gasping for a longer life. 

A breeze; 
darkness . 



Songs of Many Verses 

Songs of many verses 

Play before my eyes, 

Running, diving in the sea, 

Then reaching for the skies. 

Songs of many verses 

Dancing in my mind 

Oh, a place to rest their souls 

Will they ever find ? 

Songs of many verses 

On wings of sparrows fly. 

Living, how they thunder strong 

Yet softly do they die. 



Innocence 
Innocence , 

Like a flickering candle 

Appealing in its brightness and warmth. 

Glowing, Shining. 

Slowly, 
With time. 
The flame dies 
Never to be relit. 



An Empty Room 

Dreaming in an empty room, 

always thinking and 

always waiting 

for someone. 

Sitting and creating, 

sketching blank pictures. 

Looking at old photos and 

writing poems 

that do not yet exist. 

These dreams are my dreams - - 

The mixed up thoughts 

that are privately 

my own. 

They're endless tales that 
Tuesday's child tells 
on Wednesday. 

You Know 

You know, 

I never realized 

That your eyes are blue. 

They look just like 
the ocean, 

they're fathomless too. 

And which is deeper, 
The water or your eyes ? 
I can't swim in either, 
I know, I've tried. 




The Stranger and I 

In the mirror 
I saw. . . 

An image of someone 

I call myself. 

How distant were the eyes. 

So familiar, yet so new 

Was this person. 

In the mirror 

Reflected . . . 

Was a stranger 

Named myself, 

A bundle of hopes, 

Wishes and new ideas, 

Packaged in a Stranger 

called myself . 

I reached out 

The stranger in the mirror 

reached out 
And the stranger 
And I became 
One, with each other... 
ME 



Haiku 
A summer romance 

Come and gone as on an ocean tide 
Upon pure white sands 



OUR VISITING STUDENT COMPARES ELTHAM COLLEGE WITH STRATHCONA-TWEEDSMUIR SCHOOL 



"And we have our own ski slopes." That did it! I had to go to Canada! 
Little did I know that they were cross-country slopes and I had never stood 
up on cross-country skis. But the pond for canoeing, the ski slopes, the 
small classes, and the supposed lack of homework were definitely for me. 

When I eventually arrived at S.T.S., after a twenty-hour flight from 
Australia, and a weekend with the Longcrofts, I was really surprised at the 
similarities between it and Eltham College, my school for the past three 
years in Melbourne. I never thought that I would find another school with the 
same kind of atmosphere as the one I was used to. The closeness and family-like 
situation, however, was even more concentrated at S.T.S. I was amazed at how 
readily accepted I was by the students and teachers and made to feel at home. 

Being the jock that I am, or trying hard to be, one of the first things 
I did was to check out the physical education programme and the extra-curricular 
activities. Australians, by nature, are a very competitive people so I noticed 
very quickly that students here are out to have a lot of fun, but, as a result, 
there is a lack of desire to get deeply involved in a sport, and also a lack 
of team spirit. 

There is certainly more variety in the physical education programme at 
S.T.S. At Eltham College there is a very structured programme consisting of 
gymnastics, orienteering, dance, more gymnastics, swimming and track and field. 
There is a compulsory after-school sport programme for the junior high which 
is extended to the brave in the senior high. 

The similarities in the academic curriculum are remarkable. Similar 
standards are reached in all subjects, although there is more work and 
responsibility placed on the Grade Nines and Tens at Eltham. I think that 
this is a major advantage when trying for good final grades for university 
entrance. Because of the difference in the sizes of the two schools, Eltham 
is able to offer more courses with more facilities. As a result, there is a 
greater emphasis placed on the music and drama departments. 

In closing, there are mnay people I would like to thank: Mr. Ditchburn 
for arranging my stay; Mr. Heard for having me at the school; the Longcroft 
family for putting up with my idiosyncrasies, and everyone at the school for 
making me feel welcome, at home, and a part of the S.T.S. family. These six 
months have been some of the best in my life. 




Romney Spence 
Grade 11 



THE OUTSIDER 



Albert Camus' THE OUTSIDER may be judged more fully if it is recognized primarily 
as a work of philosophy, an attempt to put ideas into a situation and discover the 
outcome, and thus, to discover the validity of those ideas. The critical purpose of 
THE OUTSIDER is not simply to educate us about the absurdist point of view, but also to 
convince us of its validity. 

This novel achieves its purpose according to the reaction of the individual 
reader. Camus' absurdist philosophy can appeal only to a certain group of people, 
enough to force them to take it up, but it should not be dismissed simply because it 
fails to convince every reader who picks it un. Rather, it should be appreciated on a 
deeper level, one which recognizes the book's literary merit as well as its philosophical 
stability. Like all great philosophy, absurdism contains constants of spiritual and 
intellectual truth which may be embraced. The book is especially useful, for this 
reason, because it brings the reader into the world of the neo-pagan for first-hand 
experience. The exploration of the character Meursault allows us to see both the 
motivations of Camus towards adopting this philosophy, and the effects that its 
adoption had upon the protagonist of the story. We are allowed at once the privilege 
of viewing absurdism in action and experiencing it ourselves. 

If Camus has succeeded in doing anything in writing THE OUTSIDER, he certainly 
succeeded in demonstrating the virtues and the flaws of his theory. If he could not 
manage to achieve his ultimate aim, that of persuading his readers, he did allow for 
a deeper appreciation of that lifestyle than would ever have been possible in the writing 
of a polemic study. 

I do not feel that the purpose of the novel was as significant as Camus felt it 
to be. Nevertheless, it provided a great incitement to the analysis of one's own views, 
something which is at least as important as learning about that philosophy. It is 
better to remain unconvinced of a philosophy and yet analytical of one's own, than to 
embrace whatever thought happens to pass by, to hang one's hat on any old dogma or 
belief. What makes THE OUTSIDER truly great is its capacity to disturb one's way of 
thinking and to force a person into questioning himself. It is accomplished through 
the medium of fiction where one becomes directly involved in the problems of living 
a belief. 



Moira Carroll 
Grade 12 



HOCKEY FARCE IN CANADA 



Act 1, Scene 1: 

Chorus Two hockey teams alike in dignity, 

In Calgary, that's where we lay our scene, 

Known as the North Stars of Minnesota 

And the hot Flames of good old Calgary, 

Gather inside the small Stampede Corral 

To play a game that will make the fans yell. 

Within the members of these two tough teams, 

A pair of star-crossed skaters 'gin to fight, 

Whose misadventured piteous overthrows 

Doth with their brawl make their two coaches strife. 

So if you all, with patient ears attend 

This hockey game, you'll find out it ends. 

(In the crowd) 



Fan 1 I wonder who is going to win this game ? 

Fan 2 I hope it's not the team that's in the green. 

I'll really be teed off if they play well. 

Fan 1 Who do you think will be the first to score ? 

Fan 2 The organ player. She plays off a score! 

Fan 1 No, really, who do you think will score first ? 

Fan 2 I don't think either team will make twenty goals. 

Fan 1 I'll score your face if you don't stop quibbling. 

Fan 2 Oh, look. Here come the two teams on the ice ! 



Commentator Ev'ry player in his position. 

The face-off is about to take action. 

The puck is now in play by Calgary's goal. 

Pat Riggin makes the first save of the day. 

It looks like both teams are playing quite well. 

The North Stars have control of the puck now, 

But Calgary's Willy Plett steals it away. 

He's skating towards the goal with lots of speed. 

He shoots. He scores! The fans are going wild! 

(On the ice) 

Ciccerellio Don't smile with victory upon your face. 

Your flame will surely fizzle out quite soon. 
Plett Are you insulting me, Cicc'rellio ? 

Ciccerellio I am only speaking what is the truth. 
Plett Hold your tongue, Minnesotan. 

You're asking for a fist right in the face. 
(They fight) 

Referee Put down your sticks. You know not what you do. 

A penalty is here for both of you. 
(They continue to fight) 
Rebellious subjects, enemies to peace. 
Do you not hear ? Stop! Stop! You men, you beasts! 
Plett, out the flaming fire of your rage 
And Cicc'rellio, calm your starry mood. 
Put your mistempered sticks down by your side, 
And hear the sentence of your referee. 
You have disturbed the quiet of the ice, 
You've roughed, high-sticked, and fought but twice. 



Too often have I seen the two of you 

Begin to brawl upon this hockey stage. 

Here in my hand I hold two penalties, 

Each that will take nine minutes off your time. 

If ever you disturb this game again, 

Participation of your games to come 

Shall surely pay the very well-earned price. 

So go you both to the penalty box 

n' remember what I said of future games. 

(They skate off the ice) 

EXEUNT 



Cathy Komlodi 
Grade 8 




HOW SHEEP GOT THEIR WOOL 

A long, long time ago when sheep had no wool, a little lamb came to his mother 
and said, "Why don't we have anything to keep us warm in winter, because it is so 
cold then ?" The mother answered, "I don't know, dear. It is rather silly that we don't 
have some wool or something." 

The next day, when the sheep woke up, they noticed that all the clouds were 
getting lower and they thought this was really funny. The little lamb went up to his 
mother and said, "I know winter is coming, but why are the clouds so low ?" His mother 
said, "I think this is strange, but there is nothing we can do about it." 

The next morning, the sheep woke up and they had wool all over themselves and 
all the clouds were around them. The sheep talked about it and the sheep thought about 
it, and from that day on everybody thought sheep wore clouds. 



Sarah Ditchburn 
Grade 6 




SLOAN PIPELLA — Dramatic Interpretation 
of Judy Garland. 




ALBERT SCHULTZ— Winner of 
Dramatic Interpretation 



Activities 




LORELEI HILDT— Dramatic 
Interpretation of character 
in "The Grass Grows Greener 
over the Septic Tank." 




BART BORRETT — His speech 
about being an author won 
him the Kirby Cup. 



SPEECH CONTEST RESULTS 



Tunior School 



Prize Winners 

Grade Four Prepared Speech - Mitch Cole 

Grade Five Prepared Speech - Todd Worsley 

Grade Six Prepared Speech - Regan Hay 

Grade Six Impromptu Speech - Brian Elliott 

Grade Six Dramatic Interpretation - Katie Tavender 

BEST OVERALL PREPARED SPEAKER IN GRADES FOUR TO SIX: MITCH COLE 



Senior School 



Prize Winners 



Grade Seven 



Grade Eight 



Grade Nine 



Grade Ten 



Grade Eleven 



Grade Twelve 



Prepared Speech - 
Impromptu Speech 
Dramatic Interpre 

Prepared Speech - 
Impromptu Speech 
Dramatic Interpre 

Prepared Speech - 
Impromptu Speech- 
Dramatic Interpre 

Prepared Speech - 
Impromptu Speech 
Dramatic Interpre 

Prepared Speech - 
Impromptu Speech 
Dramatic Interpre 

Prepared Speech - 
Impromptu Speech 
Dramatic Interpre 



Rory Millikin 

- Claire Taylor 
tation - Glenn Farn 

Laura Shutiak 

- David Trimble 
tation - Julia Dover 

Kari Fox 

- Heidi Huettler 
tation - Anna Turner 

Mary Anne Brown 

- Judy Martin 
tation - Adam Knight 

Mike Brown 

- Andrew Wilson 
tation - Kori Russell 

Bart Borrett 

- Lesley Lampman 
tation - Albert Schultz 



DEBATES 

Grade Seven and Eight - Grade Eight (Cherie Goodenough, Karim Mahmud) 
Grade Nine and Ten - Grade Ten(Gorden Nettleton, Victoria Minnes) 
Grade Eleven and Twelve - Grade Twelve (Ian Ross, Sara Goldstein) 



BEST OVERALL PREPARED SPEAKER IN JUNIOR- SENIOR HIGH : BART BORRETT 
KIRBY CUP WINNER. 



Students' Council 




B ack Row 

Pat Stiles, John Bilton, Albert Schultz, Mr. McConnell 
Middle Row 

David Diskin, Greg Borm, Glenn Coskey, David Thakkar 
Front Row 

John Fraleigh, Vicki Minnes, Geret Coyne, Kari Fox, 
Robert Elliott 



On behalf of the entire school, we would like to express our 
thanks to the Students' Council for their tireless effort and 
dedication. Special thanks must be extended to Albert Schultz, 
President, who did a superb job organizing dances, activity days, 
and grub days - and who kept the drink machine operating at least 
part of the year ! The example of leadership set by this year's 
council is a challenging precedent for future student organizations. 
The liaison of the council with the staff, teachers, and the school 
administration made our days and evenings at S.T.S. all the more 
enjoyable and worthwhile. 



Bart Borrett 
Editor 



Independent School Games 




Neil Copeland captures yet Canoeing on the pond, 

another victory. 



Strathcona-Tweedsmuir School hosted the second annual Summer Games in late 
June 1980. Eight schools from accross Canada were represented by 125 boys and 
girls and adults. Competition was keen in eight sports: Track and Field, 
swimming, golf, soccer, volleyball, badminton, canoeing, and cross-country running. 
Nearly 150 people, including students and coaches, attended the events in 
weather which began warm and dry and concluded in a mist. However, spirits 
were not dampened by the rain and some very exciting final matches occurred. 

S.T.S. picked up 25 firsts, 30 seconds, 18 thirds, 13 fourths, and 14 
fifths in the individual competition, and team competition S.T.S. won 6 firsts. 
Bruce Gilley placed first in all the swimming events. 

Other first place winners were: Steve Wood : canoeing; Geret Coyne : 1500 m. 
runs, canoeing; Neil Copeland : High Jump; Bill Monks : 200m., 400m., 800 m. runs; 
Neil Dobell : Golf; Laura Shutiak : triple jump; Michelle Stevens : long jump; 
Sandra Rae : 200 m. , 400 m. runs; Kari Fox : javelin; Denise O'Donoghue : discus; 
and Tara Pipella : 800 m. run, 1500 m. run, girl's cross-country. 

Since the emphasis in these games is on participation, total scores for 
each school were not kept. Everyone seemed to enjoy the week — with many extra 
events such as a church service, polo game, trips to the mountains, a teachers' 
coffee cup relay, and parties. 



tfjrtsftmasi 

concert 




Another excellent and enjoyable half-day of festivities was 
presented by the students on December 19th. As well as staff and 
students, many parents were in attendance and the spirit of 
Christmas was high as we celebrated the last day of school before 
the holidays. The audience was entertained by musical selections 
and skits from the the elementary and junior high school. The 
senior drama students presented a traditional Christmas pageant. 
During the set changes, Miss Clark directed the audience in 
singing a medley of Christmas carols. It was a most enjoyable 
and rewarding experience for both the participants and the 
audience . 



Drama 



The award-winning senior 
high school drama group: 
Back Row: Albert Schultz 

Andy Wilson 
Middle Row: Shannon Bowen 
Mrs. Foster 
Heather Burns 
Front: Kori Russell 




Chess Club 




Mr. Weir and the members 
of the Chess Club. 



On March 12 and 13th, and again at the Spring Fair, the school was 
treated to the elementary production TOM SAWYER. TOM SAWYER was the high- 
light of the dramatic activities at the school this year and was hailed by 
many to be the best production ever! Under the direction of Miss Clark, 
Mrs. Bridges, and Mme. Osier, TOM SAWYER included an all-star cast headed up 
by Todd Worsley. The operetta was a great success, not to mention one heck 
of a good time! 

In other drama news, the S.T.S. production of AS GOOD AS NEW won the 
Zone V Drama Festival. Kori Russell, as a result, was awarded a scholarship 
and Albert Schultz was selected to join the summer stock company at Mount Royal. 




The first annual Science Fair 
was a rousing success. 



One of the many award-winning 
entries in the fair. 







Students pose for their picture 
after the Easter Bonnet Contest. 




Revenge is sweet ! ! 




Another one bites the dust 
at the Winter Carnival. 



tellers; frtpa' 

THE PROLOGUE 



Whan that Septembre with his coldness soote 
Hath perced Summer ' se grippe to the roote, 
And covred ev'ry blosoume with snowe, 
Then on Kellar'se ski-trippes students do gowe. 

Befell that I too was to wenden my waye, 

To lae O'Hare, one crispe wintres daye, 

Along with some camrades whood crossed my pathe, 

And a great bearded fellowe - a teacher of mathe! 

In a horse-powred carriage we stowed our geare, 
And bade our farewelles to familie deare. 
Then with nary a thought if we'd evre come backe, 
We shouldred our goodes and set offe on the tracke. 

From the mall we didst leave, a ryte motelie crewe, 
A group of explorers in search of landes newe, 
And now, fare I further the tale I've begunne, 
'Twould best I described them, onne by onne. 

A scholar there wasse, much lerned in trigge, 

A strapping great fellowe, with knapsacke full bigge. 

He wore ruffe cloth knickers, and suspendres well brighte, 

An outdoorsman he seemed, one not bested in fighte. 

Then camen an actore, a-wearing pink ceinte, 

And people all stared when curling he wente, 

His clothes, they were cheerful, his manner quite gaye, 

His tongue was a large one that rattled all daye. 

One versde in court wayse came nexte in the crowde, 
She dribbled ryte daintly, yet shouted quite loude. 
Though only five two, she hit every shote, 
And in public school brawles, gave as good as she gote. 

Then came a gossipe who talked all day longe, 

She whispered and laughed, mingled in with the thronge. 

Her voice was so loude, put othres to shame, 

I knew nought else, but that Lise was her name. 

A Fasciste was nexte, a guerilla, they saye, 
He worked at the race trackes to get himself e paye, 
His hair was cut shorte, his" clothes were somber, 
He hoped to become an IRA bomber. 

A drunkard was also a part of our groupe, 

He wente to parties, got knocked for a loope. 

His eyes, they were bleary, uncultured his stance, 

He carried jell'd beans in the pock'ts of his pantes. 

As welle went a blonde whose clothes were a sighte, 
She wore baggy trousers, stayed out late at nighte. 
A punk rocker by trade, she slepte during schoole, 
And though seemed "dizzy", was nobody's fool. 



I 

A Swedish Adonis did stay by her heele, 
A lusty yung sportsman who peeped with zeale. 
Maids felt to attracted by his dulcet tones, 
They clamored to see his errogenous zones. 

A magnificent chemist came quicke on his traile, 

Her suit was of sackclothe, bought at Priddis sale. 

Her tongue waggles so faste that her lips needed chaining, 

And her ankles turned inne(from conitnuous spraining). 

Laste came myself e, a dashing young figure, 
Brilliant and graceful, and well-filled with vigore. 
A lovelier sighte could 'st nevarre be seenne, 
Than my staggering inne at midnight-f if teenne. 

Did' st meet at the cabine, full many in number, 
We threw offe our packes, and fell into slumber. 
A tiresum jerney with far too few gaines, 
Save two broken legs which I got for my paines. 

NOTTE 

These portraits were written in simple good funne, 

My intentions were notte to hurt anyonne. 

And now I beg'st pardon if I did'st offende, 

To cause some amusement was this tale's sole ende. 

trigge: an ancient type of math that is Greek to most of us. 
ceinte: a belt. 



Sara Goldstein 
Grade 12 




Three students await the 
unravelling of their destiny. 



Andrew Pilling prepares to 
travel into the dimensional 
outdoors . 




Good Grief! He's at it again. Rare photo shows Mr. Keller 

teaching camping techniques to 
a group of students. 




Alas, I think I shall 
Okay, who put the water in never see another Copper 

my sleeping bag? Creperie.... 



V 



1? 



Kirk to Enterprise. .. Party of 
three to beam up. 



And just what do you 
think you're supposed to 
be doing, Mr Keller! 




Students Point of View going down the Trail. 

STUDENT: How far is it to go, Sir. 

TEACHER: Oh, just up that little hill there. 

On a serious note, many thanks are extended by the Junior and Senior 
High Schools to Mr. Keller and Mr. Budd. The overwhelming success of our 
outdoor program can be attributed to dedicated efforts of these two fine 
gentlemen. We sincerely thank them for their tireless dedication, and for 
many rewarding hours spent roaming in the wilderness. 



PHOTOGRAPHER: Bart Borrett. 



A. PROMOTION CERTIFICATES 

All students in Grades 1 and 2. 

B. HONORS CERTIFICATES 
Grade Three 



Awards 



Grade Four 



Grade Five: 



Edoardo Bardana, Richard Beddoe, Andrea Hay, Judd Palmer , Paulose Paul, 
Marilyn Scarrott, Thij is Spoor, Jason Wells. 

Mitch Cole, Danny Dall'Aqua, Lisa Hadway, Nicoletta Kousinioris, Manuela 
Marzoli, Robbie McCallum, Nicole Tetrault, Danielle French. 

Sandra Anderson, Susan Anderson, Sibylle Baehre, Jason Bell, Simon Bregazzi, 
Bryce Douglas, Kerry Falkenburg, Cathy Farn, Aly Hirji, Melissa McLaws , 
Farid Mahmud, Derek Mendham, Cameron Owens, Annelise Pedersen, Paul 
Sigurdson, Martin Spoor, James Stone, Derek Turnbull, Martina Vicha, Adrian 
Watkins, Todd Worsley, Caroline Wuensche. 

Catherine Angus, Scott Casper, Brian Elliot, Regan Hay, Catherine Hope, 
Panagiota Kousinioris, Kelly Rae, Erin Ross, Samantha Stone, Katie 
Tavender . 

David Bardana, Leslie Kende, Alexis Kennedy, Alec Silenzi, Clair Taylor, 
Lew Turnquist. 

Nick Breyfogle, John Dinning, Julia Dover, Cathy Komlodi, Denise 
O'Donoghue, Laura Shutiak, Virginia Wilson. 

Bruce Angus, Neil Copeland, Karen Detlefsen, Kari Fox, Bruce Gilley, 
Alex Goldstein, Kim Morrison, Shamash Nathu, Timothy Starkes, Anna Turner. 

Kevin Copeland, Adam Krtight, Luisa Rottig, Michael Thakkar , Stephen 
Trimble, 

Grade Eleven : Jennifer Cumming, Colin Taylor, Vita Wilson. 
Grade Twelve : Heather Carnahan, Sara Goldstein, David Thakkar. 



Grade Six : 

Grade Seven : 
Grade Eight: 
Grade Nine : 
Grade Ten: 



C. SUBJECT 


AWARDS 








Art 


Senior 


High- 


Peter Gammell 


Classics 


Junior 


Hij 




Alex Goldstein 


Drama 


Junior 
Senior 


High- 
High- 


Jill Cross 
Albert Schultz 


English 


Junior 
Senior 


Hij 
Hi* 


*h- 
gh- 


Karen Detlefsen 
Sara Goldstein 


French 


Junior 
Senior 


Hi* 
Hi* 


?h- 


Alex Goldstein 
Heather Carnahan 


Math 


Junior 
Senior 


Hi* 
Hi* 


>h- 

>h- 


Tim Starkes 
Sara Goldstein 


Music 


Junior 


Hi* 




Ian Willumsen 


Phys. Ed. 


Junior 
Senior 


Hi* 
Hi* 


>h-Leroy Newman/Kim Morrison 
;h-Mark Alexander/Trish Irvine 


Religion 


Senior 


Hi* 


lh- 


Sloan Pipella 


Science 


Junior 
Senior 


Hi* 
Hi* 


5 h- 
5 h- 


Shamash Nathu 
Biology- David Thakkar 



Social Studies 



Chemistry- Jennifer Cumming 
Physics- Sara Goldstein 

Junior High- Anna Turner 
Senior High- Sara Goldstein 



DOROTHY GOLDSTEIN MEMORIAL 

Junior High- Tim Starkes 
Senior High- Sara Goldstein 

D. HOUSE AWARDS 

Junior School-Howard 
Junior High-Howard 
Senior High-Burns 

E. THE OUTDOORSMAN - Peter Gammell 

F. PROFICIENCY AWARDS 

Grade 1: Rachel Owens Grade 2: Robbie Lamond Grade 3: Paulose Paul 

Grade 4: Daniel Dall'Aqua Grade 5A: Todd Worsley Grade 5B: Martin Spoor 

Grade 6A: Catherine Angus Grade 6B: Catherine Hope Grade 7A: Leslie Kende 

Grade 7B: Alec Silenzi Grade 8A: John Dinning Grade 8B: Virginia Wilson 

Grade 9A: Alex Goldstein Grade 9B: Karen Detlefsen Grade 10: Adam Knight 

Grade 11: Vita Wilson Grade 12: Sara Goldstein 

G. SPECIAL AWARDS 

1. Essay Prize - Moira Carroll 

2. Senior Class Awards - Certificate of Graduation. 

3. "Full twelve years award" - Bart Borrett, Sara Goldstein, Marco Mazzolani, 

Sloan Pipella, David Thakkar. 

H. BURSARIES 

I. Staff Bursary - Catherine Hope 

2. Dr. Dorothy Goldstein Memorial Bursary - Colleen Bergh, Nicole Tetrault. 

3. Neil McQueen Memorial Scholarship - Mark Alexander 

4. Margaret Cameron - Mandy Longcroft 

I. MAJOR AWARDS 

1. A.E. Dunn Trophy - Regan Hay 

2. Junior High Trophy - Ivana Vicha 

3. Buchan Trophy - Kari Fox 

4. David Pike Memorial - John Bilton 

5. Strathcona Award for Dilgence - Sabre Anderson/Sloan Pipella 

6. Tanner Cup - Albert Schultz 

7. Howard Trophy- Trish Irvine 



J. VALEDICTORIAN- David Thakkar 



Valedictory Address 



Well, here we are — another June Day. Another prizegiving 
and another graduating class. This, however is not just another 
graduating class. This is the largest Grade Twelve Class to grad- 
uate from Strathcona-Tweedsmuir School since the inception of the 
school ten years ago; and I have been given the honor of representing 
the Class of Eighty-One in bidding farewell. Over the last few years, 
this class has gone through a total metamorphosis from being adolescent 
delinquents wearing funny uniforms to a mature group of young adults. 
Large as our class may be, we have achieved a close bond which I am 
sure will form a solid base for our future endeavours no matter where 
we may be. From the stimulating Biology classes to Mr. Keller's 
Math, and from the depths of Lake Minnewanka with the scuba group 
to the top of Mount Yamnuska with the rock-climbing group, this 
class has endured both physical and mental stress. Often, we have 
had to resort to pranks in order to keep our sanity. Some of these 
pranks included stockpiling our Physics Teacher's car with newspaper, 
and hanging John Bilton's garments on the flagpole. However, these 
experiences have had only a positive effect on us and now we are 
ready to step out and take our places in society to face both the 
challenges and problems that may come across our paths in the future. 
The role of the school throughout has been to prepare us for these 
obstacles by teaching us not only through learning but also by 
observation. We have learned how to cope with any situation as we grow 
into adults. 

Strathcona-Tweedsmuir, during my eleven year stay, has left me 
with many lasting memories and values which I will carry with me 
throughout the rest of my life. I have learned about the value of 
friendship and honor which I will never forget and I have also learned 
how to respect others. S.T.S. has not only represented a school as 
an institution, but, more importantly, it has represented a large 
family where I have learned the values of tolerance, humility, and love. 

After today, this class will no longer be under the sheltering 
wing of both our parents and our school. Everything we have learned 
will be put to the test as we enter a post-secondary institution, or 
a job, or both. This school has given us a firm base to rely upon 
an how successful we are will depend entirely on us. 

Next year, the Class of Eighty-One will be scattered across the 
globe, and there are many who will excell in any field, given the 
opportunity. So, ladies and gentlemen, don't be too surprised if you 
find that the person you chose to lead your country was a graduate 
of this class. 

On a closing note, we, the Class of Eighty-One would like to 
thank our parents, the staff, and our friends who have prepared us for 
the task ahead. I also have a special note for my teachers: If you 
thought that this class of forty was crazy, wait until you get your 
class of sixty next year. 

DAVID THAKKAR 
June 20th, 1981. 



Sports 



Rugby 



Back Row : 
Mr. Thompson 
Mark McKenna 
Ken MacKenzie 
Graham Gilley 
Philip Tett 
Ray Mills 
Mark Alexander 
Jim Wilson 
Leigh Clarke 
Ian Farquharson 
Gord Spanier 
Front Row : 
John Willumsen 
Richard Barrass 
Larry Lim 
Leroy Newman 
John Bilton 
Tony Munch 
Glenn Coskey 
Greg Baragar 




Track and Field 




The Junior High School 
Track and Field Team 
with coaches, Mr. Colborne 
and Mrs. Coyne. 



Gymnastics 



.; ' A* 




Back Row : 
Jocelyn Armstrong 
Laura Shutiak 
Michelle Stevens 
Denise O'Donoghue 
Mrs. Coyne 
Jill Cross 
Middle Row : 
Valerie Wilson 
Willa Minnes 
Shelley Beattie 
Fiona Watkins 
Stacey Worsley 
Virginia Wilson 
Front Row : 
Sarah Dover 
Sarah Ditchburn 
Tessa Graham 
Renee Tetrault 
Rachel Owens 
Nicole Tetrault 



Hockey 



Back Row : 
Mrs. Thompson 
Martina Faenzi 
Vita Wilson 
Shelagh McNally 
Chris Ashley 
Wendy Maguire 
Sara Goldstein 
Sabre Anderson 
Mrs. Mitchell 
Front Row : 
Jobree Anderson 
Trish Irvine 
Anne Challice 
Mandi Longcroft 
Heather Carnahan 
Donna Hadway 
Barbara Faenzi 





Junior Girls Basketball 



Back Row : 
Julia Dover 
Mr. Taylor 
Laura Lampman 
Leslie-Ann Trimble 
Second Row : 
Janet Luckhurst 
Susan McCulloch 
Lisa-Anne Martin 
Karen Detlefsen 
Third Row : 
Caroline Pierce 
Jose Zeilstra 
Tracy Trimble 
Front Row : 
Julia Hansen 
Denise O'Donoghue 
Kari Fox 




Junior Boys Basketball 




Back Row : 
Jim Brown 
Roy Newman 
Douglas Armitage 
Brad Fennell 
Middle Row : 
Mr. Colborne 
Marc Dobell 

Neil Dobell 
Will Sparling 
Scott Rosza 
Front Row : 
George Achilleos 
Neil Copeland 
Michael Pierce 
Jamie Clark 



Senior Girls Basketball 




Back Row : 
Mr. Cumming 
Siobhan Chandler 
Christine Ashley 
Stepahie Armitage 
Stephanie Armitage 
Katey Alexander 
Laurie Costello 
Sara Goldstein 

Front Row : 
Trish Irvine 
Vicki Minnes 
Lael Hunter 
Diane Martin 



Senior Boys Basketball 



Back Row : 
Dave Diskin 
Larry Lim 
John Bilton 
Graham Gilley 
Oeg Baragar 
Mr. Schmit 
Middle Row : 
Greg Bauman 
Paul Jerry 
Jim Wilson 
Kevin Copeland 
Pat Lampman 
Front Row : 
Leigh Clarke 
Mark Alexander 
Nels Sultan 




Junior Girls Volleyball 



Back Row : 
Mrs. Coyne 
Kari Fox 
Sarah Dover 
Kim Morrison 
Karen Detlefsen 
Middle Row : 
Caroline Pierce 
Laura Shutiak 
Chantel Jensen 
Alexis Kennedy 
Sandra Rae 
Denise O'Donoghue 
Jill Cross 
Michelle Stevens 




Junior Boys Volleyball 



Back Row : 
Brad Fennell 
Bill Monks 
Roy Newman 
Michael Pierce 
Kevin Copeland 
Mr. Freight 
Front Row : 
Jim Brown 
Bruce Angus 
Brett Coyne 
Geret Coyne 
Jamie Clark 




Senior Girls Volleyball 



The Senior Girls' Volleyball Team managed to elude our 
trusty photographers. However, the names of our intrepid 
Spartans are recorded for posterity: 

Donna Hadway Vivian Harding Trish Irvine 

Renee Tetrault Chris Ashley Luisa Rottig 

Wendy Maguire Cathy McKenna Laurie Costello 

Anne McKenna Vicki Minnes Mr. C. Thompson 



Senior Boys Volleyball 




Back Row : 
Richard Barrass 
Mark Alexander 
Blair Longdo 
Leigh Clarke 
Tim Hayoz 
Mr . Adams 
Front Row : 
Larry Lim 
Steve Trimble 
Graham Gilley 
Kevin Copeland 
Gree Bauman 



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GOOD LUCK AND CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1981 
From: 

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6436 A Bowwood Drive N.W. 
CALGARY, Alberta 
Phone: (403) 288-4769 

MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS FOR THE NEW WING 



CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO CLASS OF 1981 
From: 

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4225 90th Avenue S.E. 
CALGARY, Alberta 
Phone : (403) 279-9363 

SHEET METAL CONTRACTORS FOR THE NEW WING 



CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1981 
From : 

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Phone: (403) 243-6112 



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CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES GRADUATES!! 

TO: THE CLASS OF '81 
STRATHCONA TWEEDSMUIR SCHOOL 



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ESTABLISHED IN CALGARY 
1913 



Best Wishes 
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STRATHCONA-TWEEDSMUIR 

SCHOOL 

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The 

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salutes the graduating 
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Strathcona - Tweedsmuir 
School 



Congratulations 



1971 * 1931 

CONGRATULATIONS 

TO THE STUDENTS, FACULTY AND STAFF ON THE OCCASION OF THIS 

TENTH ANNIVERSARY 



UNDER THE AUSPICES OF THE 
LIEUTENANT-GOVERNOR OF ALBERTA 

THE HONOURABLE J. W GRANT MacEWAN 

STRATHCONA-TWEEDSMUIR SCHOOL 

WILL HOLD ITS 

OFFICIAL OPENING 

AT THE SCHOOL 

R.R. No 2, OKOTOKS 

ON 

SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 1 8th\ 1971 
AT lO: 30 A.M. 

YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO BE PRESENT 

R S V P. 



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