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Full text of "Old Times, Summer/Fall 2004"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

Upper Canada College Archives, Class of 1972 


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'orates. Sometir 

sparks fear. It 


astound. It 
can confound. It forces reflection, adjustment and action. "It" is that 
inevitable force: change. 

UCC has undergone a major change with the recent departure of 
J. Douglas Blakey, principal for more than a decade and a UCC teacher 
since 1975. Environmentalist, innovator and great champion of UCC, Doug Blakey was 
a leader who was willing to take the risks involved in prompting change, and progress, 
at UCC. 

Taking over the helm as of August 2004 is Dr. Jim Power, UCC's 18th principal 
and the first to come to us from the United States. Thoughtful, learned and engaging, 
he is a man who doesn't appear to take himself too seriously. However, he's an edu- 
cator who clearly takes boys' learning very seriously. This issue of Old Times provides 
a glimpse of the background, outlook and self-effacing humour of the man who will 
help shape the future of your alma mater. 

Jim Power assumes the key post at an exciting time — as the community cele- 
brates the 175th anniversary of the school's founding. From 1829 to today, the 
changes UCC has undergone are, indeed, astounding. UCC is now a "younger" school, 
offering full-time programs for students from Senior Kindergarten to those working on 
their International Baccalaureate Diploma. The introduction of the IB itself marked a 
significant change to the UCC curriculum and approach to education. The IB also 
reflects how UCC is a more "international" school than the one Sir John Colbome 
founded in 1829. This past school year, our boarding program welcomed students 
from 18 countries: Jamaica, the Cayman Islands, the United States, Pakistan, 
Hungary, Germany, Bangladesh and China, to name just a few. Those of you who 
haven't visited UCC in many years might be delighted to discover the nurturing, 
vibrant and encouraging atmosphere that today's students enjoy. 

If you want a first-hand view of some of the changes that UCC has undergone 
over the years — or if you'd like to reminisce about bygone days — come out to 
Association Day, October 2, 2004. Alumni, parents, students, faculty and staff are 
busy putting together an Association Day that will honour the past and the present of 
UCC as we look toward a promising future. 

We'll continue our anniversary celebrations in the next issue of Old Times, which 
will be a special 175th anniversary edition. That commemorative issue, to be pub- 
lished in February 2005, will feature 175 Old Boys who have made a difference in the 
school, the country or the world. Changes to Old Times are ongoing: last year, we 
increased its publication from once a year to twice per year (adding a winter/spring 
issue), and we hope you notice that this latest issue is more colourful than ever. 

As George Bernard Shaw wrote, "Progress is impossible without change." When 
it comes to change, you might embrace it, or you might abhor it. Just give it a chance 
before you decide. 

— Julia Drake 

Cover photo of Dr. Jim Power by David Wohlfahrt, Fisheye Productions. 




Old Times is produced 
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Please contact the 
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New Man on Campus 

Old Times plays 20 questions with Dr. Jim Power, 

UCC's 18th Principal 2 

Blakey Bids Adieu 

Principal, teacher, environmentalist and innovator: 

Doug Blakey leaves a lasting impression 6 

All in the Family 

Pondering UCC enrolment for your son? Don't miss 

this interview with the school's new executive 

director of the Office of Admission 8 

Remember When 

Gems from the UCC Archives 10 

Bring Our Old Boys Home 

Help us locate your long-lost classmates 11 

Blending Tradition and Innovation: 
UCC Association Events 

Ice Blue, branch events, the Joe Cressy Golf 

Tournament and more 12 

Ask an Old Boy 

Alumni share their expertise 16 

More for Less 

What planned giving can do 18 

Quarter Century Club 

UCC welcomes four new members 20 

Comings and Goings 

Changes to UCC faculty and staff 22 


Marriages, births and passings 27 

Class Notes 

The latest news from around the globe 30 

Upcoming Events 

Save these dates! 49 





On August i, 2004, Dr. James Power — he prefers "Jim" — became UCC's 
i8th principal. You'll have plenty of opportunities to meet the new 

principal in the months ahead there's association day, october 2, 

2004, the UCC Community Meeting, October 13, 2004, and Founder's 
Dinner, February 2, 2005, to name just a few. Meantime, this Old Times 
q&a gives you a glimpse of the new man on campus. 

A native of Philadelphia, Pa., Jim Power was 
most recently headmaster of Georgetown 
Preparatory School, a boys' school in North 
Bethesda, Md. He obtained his bachelor's 
degree in English from the College of the 
Holy Cross, in Massachusetts, and spent his 
junior year at Trinity College, in Dublin, 
Ireland. He has a master's degree in the art 
of teaching, from Boston College, and a 
doctorate in educational leadership from 
Boston University. 

His wife, Mary Power, has a master's 
degree in public health from Harvard 

The Powers have five children: Bridget 
(14), who enters Grade 9 this fall; and sons 
Patrick (12), Seamus (10), Liam (8) and 
Aidan (6), who will attend the Prep. 

)im Power took up residence at Grant 
House on August 1, 2004. 


Q: What are your friends and colleagues at Georgetown Prep going to miss most 


A: The least: We had a weekly faculty basketball game, and I used to get "torched" on a regular basis. So I don't 
think my teammates will miss me on the hardwood. 

The most: They may miss my coffee pot. I was the resident brew master, and I had a good number of folks 
who would pop into my office on a regular basis, because they claimed they wanted to chat. But I knew they 
were really just after my Java. 

Q: Now that you've been to Canada a few times, what are some of the cultural 


A; Canadians know a lot more about hockey and the War of 1812 than do Americans! A lot more! I think after a 
few more months here, I will be able to write a doctoral thesis on both subjects. More seriously, my impres- 
sions are that Canadians are more international in their outlook, a little more reserved, and very caring and 
empathetic toward others. Those are such wonderful qualities to have as a backdrop in raising kids. I have had 
a chance to travel across the country and have been touched by the hospitality and patience everyone has 
given to me in crossing the cultural (and hockey) divide. 

At the same time, America has instilled in me a sense of optimism and what you might call the Horatio 
Alger belief — that regardless of how humble your origins, you can do whatever you want if you are willing 
to work hard enough. But for now, on Canadian relations, I just want to listen more than editorialize. These 
are very anxious and important times in the world, and this has to have an impact on our students. I think it 
is most important that we give our kids the tools to think, to question, and make up their own minds. If, by 
growing up in the U.S., I can add another perspective to the dialogue, that would be a wonderful start. 


Al The most important thing in walking into any new school is to take the time to understand the boys, the 
teachers, the school community and the school culture. Every school is unique. I think we are all shaped by 
how and where we grew up, and I believe my experience at Georgetown Prep will be a help. When I sit in 
meetings at UCC, I see the staff wrestle with the same issues we did at GP. 
At some level, boys are boys. However, far more important than where I 

come from is that I've spent a lot of time thinking about the 

challenges of teaching and raising boys, so that they become 

men of what I call the Four C's: competence, conscience, 

courage and compassion. This is something that can only be 

achieved with a lot of listening, patience, and help from the 

whole school community. 

ql a lot of famous comedians are canadian 
(e.g., Mike Myers, Jim Carrey). What 
makes you laugh? 

A: Mike Myers is a hoot. My kids really make me laugh, 
too. Today, for instance, in the car, I heard them 
practising a "rap" they had written. I don't think 
they're in any danger of winning American Idol or 
Canadian Idol any time soon, but they did give me 
a few yucks. I also like Woody Allen movies, especially 
his older ones, where he is able to poke fun at some 
of the pretensions of life. 

Q: Dog person or Cat person? 

A: Fenway is our three-year-old chocolate lab. Like the 
baseball team to which he's linked, we're always hoping 
that next year will be a better year. 

The new principal checks out the Sports Shop with sons 
(from left) Liam, Seamus, Patrick and Aidan. 


Q: When you were a student, what were your 


A: I had a couple of absolutely terrific English teachers, and 
these men had a profound impact on my life. I became an 
English major because of their direction, and their influence 
may have steered me back into a career in the classroom, too. 
I know it's cliche, but I believe that teachers can and do make 
a difference. 

On the flip side, I was a lousy math student — even on 
my best days. 

Q: Which sports do you play? 

A: I was on the swimming and baseball teams in school. I swam, 
though, only because I got cut from the basketball team. (It's 
still a vivid and oh-so-painful memory!) I did end up playing 
basketball for a year when I was a student at Trinity College, 
Dublin. (Basketball in Europe has gotten a lot better since 
1979!) These days, I play a little tennis, a little hoops, and a 
lot of whiffle ball with my sons. I think I've finally mastered 
the knuckle ball. 

Q: What are your feelings about single-sex 


A: I spent my sabbatical year working at my daughter's school, 
and it is clear that educating boys and girls is a very different 
practice. I think UCC has settled into a very special position 
in that it is a boys' school by tradition and conviction. The 
latest educational research shows that boys are now falling 
behind in schools at an alarming rate. They also have higher 
incidences of ADHD and learning-style challenges, and they 
also learn subjects like math differently — not to mention 
they have a difficult time sitting still! 

I see the UCC commitment to boys as a very positive 
opportunity to be on the leading edge of boys' education, not 
just in Canada, but around the world. As a school that is 
positioned to be a leader in the education of boys, I also 
think we have a responsibility to share and collaborate with 
others to really push the field of boys' learning forward at a 
critical time. Fortunately, I am following an outstanding 
principal like Doug Blakey So much of the infrastructure is 
already in place. 

Boys' education is more than a job for me. With four sons 
of my own, it really is a lifetime commitment. Raising boys 
is a constant challenge between nurturing their confidence, 
providing clear boundaries, and setting high expectations. 
It's the ying and the yang between affirming and challenging 
them. There is no formula; it is really an art. 

Q: What is the one quality you most admire 


A: It's great to work with boys who are open, honest, humble 
and able to reach out to others. Every boy will make mistakes 
from time to time, but it's so much easier to help a boy grow 
through these issues if he's able to admit where he has messed 
up. False pride can short-circuit a young man's development. 

Q: Will you be making any major changes at UCC? 

Al From my time visiting UCC, the school looks like it is 
exceptionally well run. In the short term, my first priority 
will be to listen and make sure I understand the exciting 

opportunities and challenges that the school faces. I'm 
fortunate because the school's leadership has already pro- 
duced an Aims and Objectives document that outlines where 
we want to go. We want to make sure we deliver the best 
possible education for our boys, the best support for our 
staff, and that we embrace our past while we keep our focus 
firmly on the future. The great news is that we start from 
such a strong position, but there is always room for growth. 

A: The school's illustrious past gives us confidence we might 
not otherwise have had. We know that what we've done for 
the past 175 years has worked, and it's worked because the 
school has never forgotten what it's about. Its bedrock 
principles have been about providing young men with the 
academic skills and character values that have enabled them 
to live lives of leadership and service. The contexts have 
changed, but the principles have been a constant. Sir John 
Colborne might not have anticipated "instant messaging," 
but he did expect UCC to provide leadership for a growing 
country. While today's students live in a much different 
world, their most basic needs are not all that far removed 
from their predecessors. 

Q: What about the abuse cases from our 


Al Of course, the abuse cases have been very troubling for 

everyone at UCC. I think the recent administration has han- 
dled the situation in the right way: they've been open and 
honest with the UCC community, and they've been working 
toward a resolution. And I see that training, policies and pro- 
cedures are in place to ensure the well-being of all students. I 
know that the months ahead will continue to be difficult, but 
I am hopeful that we will see some form of closure regarding 
these cases in the not-too-distant future. Then, true healing 
can begin. 

Q: As you're coming from a Catholic school, 


Al The Charter of UCC is very clear that it is a secular school 
and that embracing diversity is a key value. I certainly under- 
stand and appreciate this. I think the real issue is that UCC 
strives to teach its boys not just to do well but to do good. 
What does the "good" look like to boys? Most adolescents 
are already grappling with the big questions — questions 
of meaning — and I think that the best schools provide a 
healthy atmosphere where students can wrestle with these 
issues. We can raise questions, but they've got to come up 
with their own answers. Most of the students, I'm sure, also 
want to live lives that are rich in achievement and rich in 
friendships. These are universal values, and I think if UCC 
wants to make a real contribution in building the right 
character in boys and in nurturing healthy relationships, 
we need to talk as a community about this. But to start off, 
I want to just listen. 


Q: What reading material is on your bedside 


A: Tobias Wolf's Old School. . .and Canadian History for Dummies. 

Q: Who are your favourite heroes of fiction? 
In movies? Why? 

A: I like Atticus Finch in To Kill a Mockingbird. The odds are 
stacked against him; he's a single dad, trying to help his kids 
see right from wrong as he tries to address the major social 
issue of his day. He follows his conscience — even though 
this puts him at risk. And he does his very best, though his 
best, at first glance, doesn't seem nearly good enough. I also 
like the Gary Cooper character in the movie High Noon for 
many of the same reasons. At the risk of sounding like a high 
school English teacher, it's the individual vs. society tension 
that grabs me. And we've all found ourselves in similar — if 
not quite so dramatic — positions from time to time. 

Q: What's your motto? 

A: I haven't ever thought about a personal motto, but I do like 
Certa Veritas. I think it's translated as "strive for truth." 

Q: What natural gift would you most like to 

Al I'd like a photographic memory and a good voice. Is that too 
much to ask? 

Q: Name one thing no one here knows about 


A: I drink an awful lot of tea and tell a lot of stories, some of 
which have elements of truth. I don't know if there's a 
connection between the two or if it's the Irish in me.... 

Q: If, upon leaving UCC, you are asked what 


A: Learning how to skate backwards would be an important 
personal accomplishment. I would hate to be the first 
principal of UCC in nearly 175 years who couldn't do this. 
As for academic goals, I think it is a little early for me to 
take a crack at that. What I can tell you is that I am a 
teacher at heart, and I care passionately about improving 
the way we affirm and challenge young men. I hope that, 
when I leave UCC, the school will continue to make big 
strides in leading the way in helping our parents and 
community educate boys. 

Q: What do you want your tombstone to say? 

A: It's a bit pretentious, but I'd like it to be, "IP was a man for 
others." Of course, it'll probably be, "Good glove, no stick." 

During their summer break, students Josh Booth (middle) and Alex Pivnick (both entering IB1) had a chance to meet their incoming principal. 






By Michaele Robertson 


hroughout Doug Blakey's more than 25 years at the College, he has demonstrated time 
JL. and time again his commitment to the education of boys. He has been an outstanding 
teacher of biology, a strong chair of the science department, a powerful influence as housemaster 
of Seaton's, a thoughtful vice-principal and a visionary principal. 

That's the career. What follows is the man. 

Doug has never shied away from a battle. 
He loves the edge. He has a probing intellect 
and a great sense of fair play. These qualities 
have served him well, whether as an advocate 
for faculty in his early years at UCC or as the 
principal who made good on the Aims and 
Objectives document. His tenure has been, at 
times, contentious. He has been lauded and 
criticized with equal fervour. He has worked 
to make UCC the best school in Canada while 
struggling with aspects of its past that have 
distressed him deeply. 

Just to be yourself, as a man and a friend, 
can be complicated for a principal. Doug is a 
man of parts. You may know he rides a Harley. 
But you almost certainly don't know of his rich, 
creative life as an artist and musician. Those 
who work closely with him love his goofy 
humour, marvel at his humility and gasp at his 
audacity. He is genuinely appreciative of those 
who have supported his efforts to move the 
school ahead — and to them he is a considerate 
and loyal friend. 

After leaving UCC, he will probably take 
on the challenge of improving the health of 
the planet. And the results will, likely, be just 
as impressive. 


Cheryl and Doug Blakey, always gracious and enthusiastic hosts at UCC events, 
are shown here at the Shades of Blue gala in 2000. Along with her husband, 
Cheryl Blakey has been a creative contributor to College life over the years. 

Michaele Robertson is Head of the 
Upper School, Programs. 


Artist John Viljoen ('86) was commissioned to paint Blakey's 

portrait in the months leading up to the principal's departure. 

This portrait now hangs in Laidlaw Hall alongside those of 

UCC's 16 previous principals. 






Doug Blakey (from left): the strong administrator; with his family - Cheryl Blakey, children Jillian and Ben, and extended family members Lady Seaton 
and Tazman during their first summer at Grant House, 1991; teaching biology; visiting Summer Camp participants; and as principal in 2001. 

A fervent environmentalist, Blakey championed UCC's Green School 
initiative and supported events such as the Earth Day tree-planting 
(shown here) in April 2004. 

The Blakey Years Chronicled 

The College has prepared a special publication in 
appreciation of Douglas Blakey 's contribution to 
UCC as an educator and principal. It covers in 
depth Principal Blakey 's long career at the College 
and some of the historical issues affecting the 
school before and during his term as principal. 

Written by Vice-Principal Emeritus Dr. 
Vernon Mould, Doug's longtime friend and 
associate, the article is a timely contribution 
to College records as UCC's 175th anniversary 
celebrations begin. 

To obtain a copy of the publication, entitled 
A Vision Attained, contact Marian Spence, 
UCC's archivist, at 416-488-1 125, ext. 2373, or 
download the publication from the UCC website: (the archives section). 




Determining whether UCC is the best fit 
for each boy is important to Chantal 
Lacourciere Kenny and her admission team. 

So, you're hoping that your son or grandson will follow in your foot- 
steps by attending UCC? Clearly, you'll want to know what Chantal 
Lacourciere Kenny has to say about UCC's admissions process. 

As UCC's new executive director of admission, Kenny oversees 
the Office of Admission's comprehensive enrolment management 
program, which includes assessment and recruitment, as well as some 
marketing and public relations functions. 

Recently, the Office of Admission stepped up its efforts to reach out to families with a more 
personalized, student-focused admission process. 

"As UCC has moved into younger and younger grades, the need to look at the family more closely 
becomes very important," explains Kenny, a former UCC teacher who served as director of admission 
at the Prep before assuming the College-wide admissions role for the 2004—05 school year. 

Here, she answers the questions that many alumni ask when considering UCC for their sons. 

Q: Why should I send my son to UCC? 

Al College programs have never been better. In my 17 years at 
UCC, I have observed remarkable growth and change in all 
areas. Faculty and staff are 100 per cent committed to foster- 
ing intellectual growth, social responsibility and school life 

As a parent, you know that all children are not alike. Each 
child has his or her own special interests, talents, develop- 
mental patterns and emotional needs. A school that is right 
for one boy may not be the best choice for another. I invite 
all prospective families to consider the following questions as 
they navigate through the admission process: 

• Is the IB curriculum appropriate for my son's talents 
and goals? 

• Will the school challenge my son without over- 
whelming him? 

• Will my son be comfortable in the learning 
environment? Will we? 

• Are there opportunities for my son to pursue his 
special interests? 

• Will my son learn the values that are important to 
our family? 

Q: What makes UCC unique? 

A: UCC is a leader in boys' education. We offer programs, 

including the International Baccalaureate Program, designed 
to enable each boy to discover his strengths and gain 


self-awareness by sharing his talents. Our teachers draw 
from the best practices in education and challenge students 
to become creative and reflective learners. Student support 
services and extensive facilities, including our outdoor school 
at Norval, contribute to the school's success. 
Q: What are the entry levels and how many 


A: The major entry levels for 2004-05 are Senior Kindergarten 
(18 boys); Grade 3 (22 boys); Grade 5 (36 boys); and Grade 7 
(40 boys). Enrolment for day students at the Upper School is 
limited (approximately 20). Boarding is available beginning 
in Year 1 (Grade 8). At this time, we do not foresee any major 
changes in the current enrolment model. About 1,100 boys, 
ages 5 through 17 years, attend UCC. Most are day students, 
with approximately 100 boarders from all regions of Canada 
and many countries around the world. 

Q: How does a family apply? 

Al Prospective families may obtain a copy of our Prospectus 
and application by calling or e-mailing the Office of 
Admission. Application forms and grade-specific 
information (including timelines) are also available at 

Generally, the admission process begins one year before 
the year of entry. We do accept applications for non-entry 
levels. Late applications are accepted and reviewed on 
an individual basis, depending on available space at each 
grade level. 

Q: What admission criteria do you use? 

Al There is no formula for gaining admission to UCC. Academic 
readiness and accomplishment are very important, but the 
admission team also considers many other criteria, such 
as community involvement, leadership and talent in co- 
curricular activities. We rely on teachers, principals, colleagues 
and alumni to share professional information about applicants 
— all of which play an important part in our decisions. In 
the end, quantitative and qualitative data matter. We look 
beyond the surface. 

Q: Are assessment tests necessary? 

A: Assessment tools are a part of the admissions process in most 
independent schools. We recently completed a thorough 
review of our assessment tools in an effort to better under- 
stand and measure students' development and readiness. 
There are benefits and drawbacks with any assessment 
instrument. However, our research efforts have resulted in 
a more comprehensive assessment process — in addition 
to standardized testing, we introduced mechanisms to 
measure motivation, interpersonal skills, creativity and 
community involvement. 


Al First off, we strongly discourage tutoring boys for testing and 
interviews. We know from experience that special coaching 
creates added anxiety. It is essential for us to fully understand 
a boy's cognitive abilities and level of achievement in order 
to assess whether UCC is the right fit. We understand boys' 
learning styles and development, and we care about what 
makes them tick. There is a lot of research that shows that 
both reading and spending quality family time will set the 
foundation for academic success. There's no need to pay 
tutors to achieve this desired goal! 

Q: Who reviews applications? 

A: Most applications are read by three or more members of the 
admission team, and are considered carefully before admis- 
sion decision meetings. The entire process requires many 
steps and several months. 

Q: Will my son or grandson have 'an edge' 
because I'm an Old Boy? 

A: The answer is "yes" and "no." Admission decisions are made 
in the best interest of the student, and we know from experi- 
ence that our program is not for everyone. The College is 
committed to honouring relationships with Old Boys and 
their families. Indeed, sons of Old Boys and siblings are 
automatically interviewed upon application. While admis- 
sion is based on many factors, we are blessed with the num- 
ber of very qualified applicants, which far exceed available 
spaces at all grade levels. After careful consideration, our 
team bases its decisions on the thorough analysis of each 
boy's application. Only when all factors are considered 
equal do we give preference to sons of Old Boys. 

The good news is that young students are constantly 
changing and developing, and we encourage all families to 
reapply should admission not be offered in the first round. 

Q: Does the College offer financial assistance 
to students? 

A: Financial assistance is available to new and current families 
beginning at Grade 7. Assistance amounts are reassessed and 
allocated yearly and are based on family need. Applications 
for financial assistance are reviewed separately from the 
admission process and do not affect admission decisions. 
Financial Assistance Aid for Canadian Students (FACS) 
packages are available through the Office of Admission. A 
generous financial aid program (about $1.6 million this year) 
provides needs-based assistance to families who otherwise 
could not cover the tuition costs. 

Q: What do you look for in a student? 

A: As I've indicated, the admission process is designed to get to 
know the candidate, and his family, as best we can. Successful 
applicants present strong academic credentials; evidence of 
highly developed talents and interpersonal skills; motivation; 
and leadership. It is fair to say that none of us can predict 
what a student will be like, and we may make mistakes. 
However, what is important to note is that we make deci- 
sions based on what we know at the time of application, and 
we always put the boy's best interests first. Our challenge in 
the coming years will be to continue to develop the best 
mechanism to recognize students whose academic record 
may not fairly represent the contribution they would make 
here and beyond. 

Q: What's the average class size? 

A: In SK, Grade 1 and Grade 2, the class size is 18 students. In all 
other grades, the average is 19 students. 

Q: What are the tuition fees? 

At The 2004-05 tuition fee for day students from SK through 
to Foundation Year is $20,350 (boarding tuition fee is up 
to $37,975). Additional costs include, but are not limited 
to, books and supplies, uniforms, class and team trips, 
private music lessons, and optional after-school and hot- 
lunch programs. 

The Kent family, David ('48), Geoff ('81) and Charles (2011), 
are among members of the UCC community who have made 
the College a family tradition. 



Upper Canada College has a lot to celebrate. Over the years, 
UCC has provided educational opportunities to thousands of 


As the College prepares to mark its 175TH anniversary, these 


At the centenary lawn party, in 1929, are (from left) Mrs. Colborne-Vivian; the Hon. Ulick 
Colborne-Vivian, a descendant of UCC founder Sir John Colborne; Mrs. W.L. Grant, the 
principal's wife; Lt.-Gov. W.D. Ross; Principal W.L. Grant; Mrs. W.D. Ross; and Joan Arnoldi 

Lt. P.J.F. Baker, Company Sgt.-Maj. J.W. Graham, 
Colour Sgt. D.A. Mcintosh and Lt. T.M. Evans 
gather on the front steps as the "colour party" 
marking the College's centenary. 

Remembering a friend and champion of care... 

Barbara Barrow was a UCC nurse and a celebrated member of the UCC community 
(1938-1980). The Barrow Foundation has commissioned Mark Battley, College Films 
supervisor and producer of a number of videos for UCC, to create a 10-minute video 
to celebrate her legacy. With the help of Marian Spence, UCC's archivist, he is currently 
engaged in preliminary research. He would like to hear from Old Boys who remained 
close to "Miss B" and who are willing to discuss both her personal impact on them and 
the reasons for her enduring mystique. 

Please contact Mark Battley at 416-488-1125, ext. 3306, or by e-mail:, to share your thoughts and stories. 


Old B|% 

The UCC Association is interested in finding 

out where Old Boys are living and how 

they're doing in their careers and life in 

general. If you know the whereabouts of any 

of the following "lost" Old Boys (or if you know someone who might), 

please drop us a line at or visit the alumni section of 

the UCC website: 







Lewis (Lou) Gunn 

Perry Borden 

J. Peter Brown 

Duncan Butler 

Jason Saltzman 


Andre Konietzko 

John Gady 

James Keith 

Paras Shah 

Norman McMurrich 


Jay MacDonell 

Frank Lautenschlaeger 



E. Wilton Tranter 



Waseem Azad 

John Patton 


Peter Hayman 

Nicholas Smith 

Paul Chan 

Miguel Quintana 

Peter Allen 

P. James Trueland 


Randy DeCarlo 


Gordon Papineau Conner 


Kenneth (Ken) Ulano 

Matthew (Matt) Fouse 

Kenneth Miller 

J. Douglas Young 

Christopher (Chris) 


Jason Hrivnak 




Emil Gadjanski 


R. Michael Harrison 

John Simmons 

John Lang 

Stephen Lowden 

Albert Chung 

Charles Mortimer 

Ronald (Ron) Weeks 


Michael A. (Silmot) 

Benjamin Lee 



D. Christopher Orr 



Marvin Gerstein 

John MacDonald 

J. Robert Shields 

Cameron Smith 

Michael Chan 

J. Michael Scott 

Michael Mackenzie 

Thorpe Van de Mark 

Kyle Swanson 

Andrew Hayes 





Shigenori Iwatani 

John Hay 

Gary Day 

Graham Thomson 

Russell Field 

Adrian Loh 

Paul P. Martin 

Murray Ross 





I. Patrick Saunder 

David Lindsay 

John Maloney 

Steven Hwang 

John Howarth 


David Richardson 

Geoffrey (Geoff) Mann 

David Provan 

William Keatinge 

Peter Dunn 

Patrick (Pat) Seitz 

Attila Penbeci 


Robert Rennie 

Barry Hill 

Richard Truemner 

M. Jordi Valdes 

Arthur Chu 


Anthony Patt 



Salim Karachiwalla 

William Campbell 

Herbert Walker 

Timothy (Tim) McTague 

Blake S. Bell 

David Shelton 



James (Jamie) Taylor 

Colin Bueth Bradley 

Justin Tsang 

Desmond Bain 

William Lovell 


Ronald Siu-Hong 


Richard (Dick) 


J. Patrick Blake 


Rodrigo Lema 


John Fitzgerald 

Scott Horsley 

Robert Thomas Emery 





Mark D. Stenzel 

Irteza Ahmed 

Murray Black 

Morgan Eastman 

John Allison 


Douglas Yin-Tak Heun 

James (Jim) Gray 


James Cooke 

Alexandru (Alex) 

George Love 

Kenneth (Ken) 




J.H. Claude Boudriau 

Hayden Hui 

William Milne 

Thomas Stern 


Blend i_n g _. 

Tradition innovation 

By Paul Winnell ('67) 

UCC Association News 

The 2003-04 school year was 
great for the Upper Canada 
College Association! 

Our mandate, "to foster the 
associations and promote the 
mission of Upper Canada 
College," was met through 
the wide-ranging events we 
ran, such as the launch of 
the Common Ties mentoring 
program, and the dedicated 
work of the Board of Directors, 
under the leadership of President 
Jim Deeks ('67). 

The year kicked off in August 
2003 with a wonderful night of 
jazz, at Rodney's Oyster House, 
by a group of Toronto-area Old 
Boys. A sold-out event, it is being 
repeated again this year! 

Association Day 2003, whose 
theme was "The Greening of 
UCC," was held in late September. 
It featured displays that high- 
lighted plans to transform the 
College into a "Green School." As 
well, entertainment, club displays, 
football, soccer and volleyball 
games, and events for Old 
Boys attracted a large crowd — 
estimated to be in the thousands. 
Another high point was the 
50-year celebration of the 
Class of 1953. Along with their 
families, 23 Old Boys from 
1953 attended. 

Association Day is always a big 

draw for the UCC community. 

The next A Day, which celebrates 

UCC's 175th anniversary, is on 

Saturday, October 2, 2004. 


Avid golfers enjoying this summer's Montreal tournament 
include (from left) Jean-Guy Brunelle (75), Gilles Brunelle 
(74), Fred Deschamps ('97), winner of Le Coupe Brunelle 
for low gross, and Normand Brunelle ('81). 

Jared Ross (2003), Paul Winnell ('67), Tyler Ravlo (2003), Mike Belliveau (IB1), 
and Dane Marshall (2004) enjoy a moment of camaraderie at the Nova Scotia 
dinner in July. 

On the evening of Association Day, the classes of 
1958, 1963, 1968, 1973, 1978, 1983, 1988, 1993, and 
1998 were honoured at the Reunion Dinner. Just over 
400 guests attended. 

At October's "Speaker Evening," a large crowd 
gathered to hear Tom Wright ('71), chairman of 
the Canadian Football League, speak about sports 
challenges and triumphs. 

A number of successful branch events occurred 
during the year: in Montreal, Boston, Bermuda, London 
(Ont.), London (England), Kingston, Ottawa, New 
York, Vancouver, Los Angeles, San Francisco, Halifax, 
Budapest and Hong Kong. They were an opportunity 
for Old Boys throughout the world to reconnect. 

At the National Club, the second annual 
"Downtown Festive Season Lunch" for Old Boys and 
parents working in downtown Toronto, was held in 
early December. It was a great way to kick off the 
holiday season. 

Kevin Clark (77) addresses the audience at the 
Common Ties launch on May 29, 2004. 

Share your wealth of experience! 

VThe Common Ties mentorship program offers 
young alumni the opportunity to network with 
experienced UCC alumni and parents to explore 
career options and gain career development advice. 

This exciting new program was launched on 
May 29, 2004. Within six weeks, Common Ties' 
membership included 75 mentors and 61 mentees, 
from Canada, the United States and Hong Kong. Mentees 
are excited about the opportunity to learn from those with 
experience, and our mentors are keen to help. 

If you're an alumnus (or parent) with knowledge and 
experience to share, consider joining Common Ties as a mentor. 
To learn more about the program, or to register, visit our website 
at, or contact the program manager, 
Sara Francolini, at 
Upcoming Common Ties events at UCC: 
October 5, 2004, 7 p.m., Open House 
October 26, 2004, 7 p.m., Career Learning and Networking 
Evening, focusing on careers in investment banking 
November 16, 2004, 7 p.m., Skills Development Workshop 



Tradition -nnOVatlOn 


The Seasonal Festival of Readings and Music was 
enjoyed by an appreciative Laidlaw Hall audience in early 
December. Association Past-President Doug Reid ('67) did 
a great job as chair of the event, which featured music (new, 
traditional, religious and non-religious) that was enjoyed 
by all. 

The Founder's Dinner, the highlight of the Association 
calendar, was held in early February. More than 700 guests 
heard performances by Prep and Upper School bands, and 
Canada's Minister of Foreign Affairs (now the Minister of 
Defence), the Hon. Bill Graham ('57), spoke to the group. 

Common Ties, the new mentoring program, was 
launched in May. This innovative program matches young 
Old Boys with mentors to allow for networking, skill-building 
and career advice. Common Ties promises to be one of the 
best initiatives the Association has launched in years! 

Hockey Night moved to the new Ricoh Coliseum and 
saw a dip in attendance, but it was still a successful evening. 
The College's outstanding varsity team defeated St. 
Andrew's College for the Foster Hewitt Victory Trophy. 

The Reunion Dinner, for the College's "senior" Old 
Boys, was a super event with 124 guests, lots of nostalgia, 
and some great stories of days gone by! 

Grandparents' and Special Friends' Day at the Prep 
continues to grow in popularity. This year, more than 400 
people enjoyed lunch together and attended the concerts, 
classroom visits and photo-taking sessions. 

Mary Balfour and Roly B. Watt ('62) 

chairman and president of the UCC 
Foundation Board of Trustees, get 
ready to bid at Ice Blue. 

Paul Winnell strikes a pose at Ice Blue. 

Old Boys sit down to break bread together at the Reunion Dinner. 

John-Andrew Cox (2004), Faraaz Dawood (2004), Michael 
Bienstock (2004), Greg Lowman (2004) and Jonathan Fok 
(2005) were on hand to help out at Ice Blue. 


UCC parents come out in style. From left are Catherine and Kevin 
Kain (P2007), Suzanne Mady and Andrew Lata (P2013). 

Event Co-chair Holly Miklas (P2011, 2012) and 
Acquisitions Co-chair Mia Louis (P2004) celebrate 
the success of the Ice Blue auction. 

In June, a reception was held at the Upper School to 
thank the College's volunteers. Close to 200 Old Boy and 
parent volunteers were on hand and their contribution 
to Association events such as Ice Blue were celebrated. 

At the 71st Joe Cressy Memorial Golf Tournament, 
participants enjoyed a round of golf followed by dinner 
and prize presentation 
(see at right). 

The Association Board, 
who gave long hours to 
the events listed above, 
is to be thanked for its 
hard work on behalf of 
the College. Its involvement 
has directly resulted in the 
huge successes we have 
enjoyed this year! 

Enjoying being green are, from left, Mike 
Greg MacMillan ('87), William Lambert (' 
Robert Parsons ('87). 

Good Times at Joe Cressy Tournament 

The 71st annual Joe Cressy Memorial Golf Tournament, attend- 
ed by 114 Old Boys, students and parents, was held on a perfect 
late spring afternoon at the Woodington Lake Golf Club in 
Tottenham, Ont. John Carmichael ('71) and Mike Carmichael 
('97) of City Pontiac Buick Cadillac donated a shiny new 
Cadillac for the Hole-in-One Contest. Unfortunately, no one 
hit the designated hole-in-one, but plenty of other prizes and 
trophies were distributed. 
This year's trophy winners: 

Southam Championship Trophy (low gross) — Jim Deeks ('67) 
Woods Handicap Trophy (low net) — Chip Coombs ('67) 
David C. Dick Trophy (senior low gross) — Jon Cheevers ('61) 
Senior's Trophy (senior low net) — John Wright ('67) 
Karl Chamandy Trophy (low gross, front nine) — Jim Deeks 

('67) & Shaun Kao ('79) 
Joe Cressy Trophy (low gross, back nine) — 

Sheldon Hildebrand ('53) 
Gavin Dalglish Trophy (men's longest drive) — 

Adam Hermant ('66) 
Wahlroth Father & Son Trophy (father and son low gross) — 

Paul (71) and Duncan ('03) Findlay 
Houston Family Trophy (mother and son low gross) — 

Janet Ross & Alistair Scott (2006) 
John Birrell & Sheldon Hildebrand Trophy (men's closest to 

the pin) — Myles Crawford (faculty) 

Many thanks to our sponsors: 

AGF Funds Inc. 

Forbes Andersen & Co. LLP & Paul ('85) and 
Jim ('87) Andersen 

Aramark Canada Limited 8c John Birrell ('52) 

Caldwell Securities Ltd. & Brendan Caldwell ('87) 

City Pontiac Buick Cadillac 8c John (71) 
and Mike ('97) Carmichael 

The Class of 1961 

The Cressy Family, in memory of Joe Cressy ('31) 

Dalton Engineering & Construction & 
Randy Dalton ('81) 

Encore Food with Elegance 

Jim Deeks ('67) 

HSBC InvesDirect, a division of HSBC Securities 
Canada & Marty Sims ('82) 

Medcan Health Management & Shaun Francis ('88) 

PriceMetrix Inc. & Doug Trott (78) 

Valerie and Andy ('69) Pringle 


Valihora ('86), 
88) and 


Ask an Old Boy 



ASK Barney Williams ('96), Victoria, B.C. 


Olympic Rowing Team (Athens), Gold Medal 
winner at the 2003 world championships 
(Men's Four Rowing) and 2003 Lucerne World 
Cup (Men's Four Rowing), and First Place at 
the 2003 Canadian National Trials. 

I am not very competitive. Are there ways to 
get involved in rowing in a purely recreational 
way? At what age should I consider getting my 
children involved in the sport? 

One of the interesting things about rowing is that 
most gyms have a rowing machine because of the 
intense full-body workout it gives. As such, it is a 
great sport for your health, it can be done in teams 

or alone and, as it is not a weight-bearing activity, 
children as young as seven years can participate. You 
don't have to become a member at a club to enjoy 
rowing. Most national lakes offer skulls for rent, and 
you will find the same around the world. 

The movement in rowing is quite natural, so the 
sport is accessible to a wide range of people, and with 
some basic instruction you can make your rowing 
more enjoyable. I recommend taking at least one 
introductory class or session from your local rowing 
club to ensure you row at maximum efficiency. 

Classes and camps are also available for children. 
Not only is rowing a great sport, it also teaches them 
to work well with others. 

My rowing career has had many indirect benefits. 
I have been able to meet a large network of people 
from around the world and have found that the range 

of opportunities available 
to me increases with every 
contact. For instance, I am 
starting my law studies at 
Oxford this fall, in part 
because of advice from a 
contact through rowing. 
You never know where an 
activity can lead you — 
directly or indirectly. 

Cam Baerg, Tom Herschmiller, 
Jake Wetzel and Barney Williams 
('96) celebrate after their gold- 
medal performance at the World 
Championships in Milan. 


ASK Gary Berman ( "93), Toronto. 

vice-president in real estate investment 
for Tri Continental Capital and a Baker 
Scholar while at Harvard Business School. 

Is buying a condo a good investment? Is the 
condo market saturated? 

I say it makes more sense to buy and pay into a 
mortgage than to pay rent (someone else's mortgage). 
If you have enough funds for a down payment, then 
buying will also force you to save money through 
mortgage payments. But I don't consider buying a 
property or condo for you to live in as a financial 
investment; I consider it a lifestyle investment. 

Owning your own condo 
gives you a certain quality of 
life — that's the investment 
you are making. I say this 
because, financially, condo 
prices have been quite flat for 
the past couple of years and I 
expect them to remain fairly 
flat or increase only moder- 
ately in the next few years. 
Buying a condo with the 
intent to sell and make big 
profit isn't generally realistic 
in today's market. 

As for the market, it is currently considered 
balanced to slightly over-supplied by the industry. 
This may sound like saturation to you, but in the 
business this is a decent rating. There is approximately 
a 12- to 13-month supply of unsold condos today 
(including projects not yet under construction.) 
Generally, a year's supply is considered balanced, 
since it takes time to add supply. As well, in the past 
six months the supply has come down — which to 
us means that developers (or their lenders) are using 
discipline to ensure a sustainable level of supply. There 
is also a driving demand, due, in part, to low interest 
rates and demographics (there's steady population 
growth). In Toronto alone, it's expected that one 
million people will be added to the city's population 
by 2016. That means a great deal of infrastructure 
and housing needs. 

All this is meant to assure you that the apparent 
overextension of condo development is really not so. 
Consider this: an average condo building, with 200 
units, will only typically house 200 to 400 people. 
When you take into account that Toronto is growing 
by 100,000 people a year, even having 80 condo 
buildings under construction will only meet the 
housing needs of one-quarter of these people! So, 
all that building activity you see around town may 
seem like too much, but really it is just meeting the 
current demand. 


Shan Wickramasinghe C96), Sri Lanka, 
research analyst at the Institute of Policy 

What is involved in being a member of a govern- 
ment think tank? How did you get involved? 

From my short experience at the Institute, most 
members are involved in research work. Different 
institutes focus on different areas. The one I work 
at focuses on economic issues. As a research analyst, 
you are involved in researching areas designated by 
project heads or officers. At the higher levels, senior 
researchers typically prepare papers for various 
publications or journals and are involved in various 
forums where issues are presented and discussed. 

In order to be valuable in a government "think 
tank," most people have or intend to pursue post- 
graduate degrees. Of course, there are no set rules 
and things vary from institute to institute. Some 
think tanks and research institutes cover large 

subject areas and have resources for a large staff, 
whereas others are more specific in their subjects 
of research. 

If you are interested in this line of work, I 
suggest you spend some time researching different 
institutes that focus on the subject 
areas, or geographical regions, that 
interest you. Look into internships 
as well, as they can be a great 
way to get your foot in the door. 
Studying sociology, psychology, 
geography, economics and anthro- 
pology in university may also open 
areas of interest and opportunities 
for work in developing countries. 

My general advice is, remember 
that different institutes tend 
to study different subject areas, 
so keep looking until you find 
your fit. 

Ask Away! We'll find an Old Boy who can answer your question. Send your query to the Editor of 
Old Times, 200 Lonsdale Road, Toronto, M4V 1W6, or send an e-mail to: 




What planned giving can do 

By Andrea Patterson 

David Bruce ('73) is the consummate planner. As a UCC parent (P2005), Old Boy class 
co-president, canvasser for annual fund campaigns at both the College and Bishop 
Strachan School, and busy volunteer at St. Michael's Hospital, he needs to be. 
Establishing and following long-term plans are also key in his career as a financial advis 
er at Scotia McLeod. 

His preparations extend long into the future — as Bruce and 
his wife have purchased a joint life insurance policy naming UCC 
as owner and beneficiary. In doing so, they made a charitable gift 
to the College now and help ensure UCC's programming contin- 
ues uninterrupted — leaving a legacy. 

Bruce has also extended his help to UCC in developing the 
UCC Life Insurance Program, specially developed for the College's 
community of alumni, donors and employees. In creating this 
investment opportunity for the community, UCC aims to help 
donors get the most out of their donations. The program requires 
only five annual premium payments, or "pledges," to fulfil the policy requirements. This 
allows policy-holders the opportunity to make a modest gift today, which will become a 
significant gift in the future. 

"UCC will be around forever, and we need the foresight to look ahead," says Bruce. 

"This insurance program will make a huge impact 
on the school." 

Planned gifts, a popular option at many not- 
for-profit organizations, ensure donors realize their 

"UCC will be around 
forever, and we need the 
foresight to look ahead." 

— David Bruce 

"Making a 
planned gift 
is a statement 
of one's values 
and beliefs." 

— Dyanne Ostrander 

philanthropic objectives, while at 
the same time maximizing tax 
and other financial benefits. 

"Making a planned gift is a 
statement of one's values and 
beliefs. It's an extension of one's 
self — how one wishes to be 
remembered," says Dyanne 
Ostrander, UCC's new director 
of planned giving. Gift planning 
is often equated with deferred 
gifts such as bequests, charitable 
gift annuities and charitable 
remainder trusts. What many 
donors may not realize is that 
RRSPs and RRIFs, as well as life 
insurance policies, may also be 
designated as planned gifts. 

Through a planned gift, David Bruce (73) is helping to 
ensure that communiiy programs and learning innovations 
continue to prosper at UCC. 


Types of Planned Gifts 

Dyanne Ostrander, UCC's new director of 
planned giving. 

Donation Recognition 

The Henry Scadding Society is the 
College's premier donor recognition 
society for planned gifts. It is named 
in honour of the first student and 
Head Boy who later became a classics 
master and acting principal at 
UCC. The society acknowledges 
the generosity and vision of those 
individuals who — in their lifetime 
and beyond — establish long-term 
support for future generations at 
the College. 

Individuals who make a planned 
gift receive an invitation to a special 
annual reception at the College. 
They also receive a Henry Scadding 
memento, and are given an opportu- 
nity to be recognized in a UCC 
publication and a special mention in 
that year's annual report. 

Deferred gifts are becoming 
increasingly important to the College. 
As the planned giving program 
grows, further donor recognition 
incentives will evolve. 

For more information about 
planned gifts, or a confidential quote, 
please contact Dyanne Ostrander 
directly at 416-488-1125, ext. 2229, 

Andrea Patterson is a Toronto-based 
communications consultant. 

Charitable Gift Annuities: 

Donors should be 65 years of age or older. 

• A minimum of $25,000 is required; 25% is used as an immediate gift to 
UCC and the remainder purchases the gift annuity. 

• Donors are guaranteed income payments for life, at a fixed rate, and all or a 
portion of the income is tax-free. 

• Donors receive a tax receipt for the gift portion that UCC receives. 

• Annuities are a benefit of age: the older you are, the better the rates become 
(example: male donor, 70 years old, the rate is 7.1%; male, 80 years old, the 
rate is 9.4%; and male, 90 years old, the rate is 12.4%). 

Life Insurance: 

This is a simple and effective method to maximize your gift to UCC. The use of 
life insurance is becoming increasingly popular because you can be recognized 
for a certain gift amount now, and your family will be recognized again in the 
future. Life insurance donations to the College allow you to leave a significant 
gift for relatively small annual payments. 


• Name the UCC Foundation as beneficiary of an existing policy. At your 
death, the College will receive the death benefit amount and your estate 
will receive a full donation receipt. 

• Name the UCC Foundation owner and beneficiary of a new policy. As 
described in the article, UCC has developed an easy program whereby 
you make five annual payments to fully pay for the policy. 


This gift, made through your will, is the most common type of deferred gift. 


• It can be as simple as a sentence or two in your will or codicil. 

• You may make a gift of a specific amount or particular asset, or give the 
residue, or a portion of the residue, from your estate. 

• The estate will receive a tax receipt, for the full value of your gift, which 
may significantly reduce the tax payable on your final income tax return. 

Charitable Remainder Trusts: 

A charitable remainder trust allows you to give today, yet retain the income from 
the donated asset throughout your lifetime. You will receive an immediate tax 
receipt for the present value of the donated asset and also receive the annual 
income. Upon death, the asset is transferred to UCC. 


• Funded with cash. 

• Funded with securities. 

• Funded with other investments. 

Residual Interest: 

A gift of residual interest refers to gifts such as real estate or art. The donor 
retains use of the property for their lifetime and upon death the gift is trans- 
ferred to UCC. This gift option allows the College to issue a discounted 
charitable tax receipt during the donor's life. 

RRSPs and RRIFs: 

You can designate UCC as beneficiary of your RRSP or RRIF, and your estate 
will receive a tax receipt. 


New Members 

uarter Century Club 

VlNCE BARILLARO — Chair, Modern 
Languages, French and Spanish Teacher, 
Upper School 

Vince was at the Faculty of Education in Toronto, 
in 1979, when he decided to apply to a school he 
had never heard of (ours). It was to be the only 
application he ever made! 

Few of his colleagues know that Vince was 
born in Italy, just over 50 years ago. Two years 
later, he moved to Argentina, where he lived for 
another 12 years. He arrived in Canada in 1967, 
and in keeping with the spirit of our Centennial 
year, was fully bilingual — but in Italian and 
Spanish. So, he had to learn two more languages, 
English and French! He still speaks all four lan- 
guages fluently — a talented fellow. 

He came to UCC for the interview and got the job — 25 
years later, he's still with us. He teaches French and Spanish, 
and is the chair of the Modern Languages Department, a job he 
thoroughly enjoys. 

Growing up in Argentina, where every boy had a soccer ball, 
Vince became an adept player. He brought this talent with him to 
UCC, and was a successful coach of the Under 15s, the First Team 
and the Under 16s. While coaching the First Team in 1991, the 
team had an undefeated season. Vince also enjoyed two undefeat- 
ed seasons at the U16 level. George Klein, captain of the First 

Tim Meikle, Marian Spence, Tom Simpson and Vince Barillaro are welcomed into 
the ranks of the QC club at a dinner in June 2004. 

Team at the time, was thanking all of the coaches at the end of 
the season and, about Vince, he said: "And we learned the most 
from Mr. Barillaro" — a well-deserved compliment. 

I was coaching U15s at the same time, and I always marvelled 
at how well organized Vince's practices were and how well his 
players played the game. He generously shared his expertise with 
anyone who needed it, including me. 

Vince and his wife, Daisy, enjoy travelling. They enjoy 
international music and cooking, and Vince also enjoys garden- 
ing. When he's not cultivating his enormous garden, Vince is 
cultivating a love of languages in his students. 

— Ian Fraser 


TOM SlMPSON — Operations Manager, Facilities 

Tom is a man of many talents. At 16, he got his first job as an 
apprentice mechanic in Thunder Bay, Ont. As well, while helping 
at his parents' service station, he was entrepreneurial enough to 
grab the opportunity to charge American tourists money for 
information about the best fishing spots in the area! 

A Canadian Army man for 12 years, Tom worked on trans- 
port logistics in places such as Germany and Puerto Rico. He 
lived in Liverpool, England, for a time and then decided to move 
himself and his family back to Canada. 

In 1979, Tom joined UCC's maintenance team. With his high 

level of enthusiasm and energy, as well as incredible knowledge, 
Tom soon became the resident "mechanical expert." 

More than his title, he coached the U14 hockey team with 
David Mumby, went to England on music trips led by Tim 
Meikle and Kathryn Edmonson, and instructed the carpentry 
option to Remove boys while working at the Prep. Tom was a 
favourite with the students and staff, in part because of his quiet, 
friendly personality, along with his wit. 

In spring, Tom joined the Quarter Century and retired from 
UCC. We miss Tom at UCC, but wish him all the best. 

— Bernard Lecerf 



uarter Century Club... 

TlM MEIKLE — Head of the Music Department, Prep School 

For over 25 years, UCC has been fortunate to have in its midst a 
man who once played his tuba or, as he refers to it, "God's instru- 
ment," for such diverse employers as Ringling Brothers Circus 
and the renowned conductor, Leopold Stokowski. Fortunately for 
his students and colleagues, Tim Meikle decided to abandon the 
life of a professional musician for a career in education. After a 
brief stint with the East York Board of Education, Tim arrived at 
the Prep in 1979. He quickly settled into the Prep family and 
began to display the enormous energy and enthusiasm for school 
life that remains his hallmark today. 

As department chair, Tim took over the fledgling instrumen- 
tal music program that had begun a scant three years earlier. The 
fit was ideal, as Tim was able to create a music curriculum that 
offered each student an opportunity to learn and develop both 
his specific playing skills and broader knowledge of music. His 
program embodies both experiential learning and co-operative 
activities. As a result of Tim's dedication and time, the music 
program has expanded from the one concert band that existed in 
1979 to the two jazz bands and two concert bands of today. 

His students have been fine ambassadors of the College in 
Alberta, England and the U.S., consistently placing highly in 
music festivals and competitions. Indeed, the Prep Band has been 

awarded the Gold Medal at the Kiwanis Festival and the National 
School Student Music Festival on a number of occasions. Tim 
always demands that his students demonstrate discipline, preci- 
sion, punctuality and consideration for others. These skills have 
had a profound impact on the boys' development and success 
across the breadth of the school program, and in later life. 

Just as Tim has demanded much from his students, so he has 
demanded much of himself. His contributions to the well-being 
of generations of his students and colleagues transcend the class- 
room. He has always loved the athletic program and has coached 
representative hockey, soccer and ultimate teams. Over the years, 
he has travelled to Russia, Finland and Sweden with hockey teams 
and continues to play a vital role in the Remove Ottawa Trip. His 
passion for technology and computers led him to develop the 
first computerized reports, mark register and databases at the 
Prep. Somewhere in the midst of all his activities, he has found 
the time to represent his colleagues on the Faculty Committee 
and to act as construction foreman for the sets for Prep theatrical 

Alan Stephen, the third headmaster of the Prep School, once 
said, "Nothing can go really wrong when Jim's around." Today, 
Stephen Johnson would say the same of Tim. 

— Gordon Deeks 


MARIAN SPENCE — Archivist 

Many aspects of Marian Spence's personality could be captured 
in a single image — an image in many ways central to her life — 
that of a figure skater. A few of you who have known Marian only 
in her professional capacity at UCC may not know that she has 
been involved in figure skating ever since she was a small child 
growing up in the Leaside neighbourhood of Toronto. In her late 
teens and through her twenties, she taught figure skating and to 
this day, she continues her involvement in the sport by judging at 
various competitions. In my eyes, Marian embodies many of the 
qualities that spring to mind when I think of figure skating — 
strength, grace, creativity, risk-taking, and most of all, heart. 

When she arrived at UCC in 1979 with no training as a 
school librarian, Marian did not allow it to deter her from taking 
the library in a new and positive direction. With the help of 
Donna Wilkinson, and later Janet Blue, she began working with 
teachers to develop a comprehensive training program for 
research skills. 

Marian has demonstrated the grace and creativity required 

to be a great skater in other aspects of her life as well. In 1994, 
after 15 years in the library, Marian was asked to take on a new 
challenge — that of building a professional archives for UCC. 
She threw herself into her new role with gusto and determination. 
As a result, the College now has an archives and records manage- 
ment program that is the envy of many other institutions. Marian 
has also demonstrated her creativity through the striking and 
thoughtfully researched displays she crafts for the front hall at 
the Upper School. 

What defines Marian most clearly for me, however, is her 
great heart: her love for the College, for friends and, most of all, 
for family. Through her years at UCC, she has been a dedicated 
employee who has given far more to the College than her job 
description demands. Whether she's in Italy helping to chaperone 
a UCC trip, or helping Year 2 students grasp the pathos of the 
Second World War, Marian leaves you feeling appreciated for 
your individuality! 

— {Catherine Riciout 



^UCCr Goings 

Comings ° 


Ajike Akande — executive director of 


Martin Cloutier — SK-4 teacher, Prep 


Carly Crippin — teacher, Centre for 


Amy Curtis — outdoor education 
instructor, Norval Outdoor School. 

Jeff Barrett — residential assistant, 
Upper School. 

Bethany Bergman — strings conductor. 

Leigh Bird — outdoor education 
instructor, Norval Outdoor School. 

Wendy Burness — science teacher, Upper 

Connie Carmichael — co-ordinator, 
boarding admission, Office of Admission. 

Martin Cloutier — French teacher, Prep 

David Fraser — Grade 6 form master, 
English and history teacher, Prep School. 

Ian Fraser — returning for 2004-05 as 
French teacher, while Maria Gauthier is 
on maternity leave. 

Kate Girvian — outdoor education 
instructor, Norval Outdoor School. 

Peter Gray — history and geography 
teacher, form master. 

Jennifer Harper — Grade 4 teacher, Prep 
School, while Kim Zemlak is on leave. 

John Hustler — physical education 
teaching assistant, Prep School. 

Reed Jeffrey — physics teacher, Upper 

Lara Jenson — Grade 3 teacher, Prep 
School, while Beth Middleton is on 
maternity leave. 

Susan Keaveney — co-director, Summer 

Julia Kinnear — history teacher, Upper 

Pierre Lacoste — math teacher, Upper 

Anthony Lunn — junior technical 
support, Information Technology. 

Gregory MacDonald — English teacher, 
Upper School. 

Judith MacDonell — English teacher, 
Upper School. 

Dyanne Ostrander — director of planned 
giving, Office of Advancement. 

Patti Oyedokun — shop manager, Prep 

Sara Robertson-Burd — SK-4 teaching 
assistant, Prep School. 

Sandeep Sanghera — English teacher, 
Upper School. 

Wendy Solheim — interim mathematics 
teacher, while Deirdre Timusk is on 
maternity leave. 

Richard Tong — mathematics teacher, 

Prep School. 

Andrew Will — English teacher, Upper 


Debbie Yan — receptionist, Upper School. 


Dina Baird — returning from maternity 
leave in September 2004, as administrative 
assistant, boarding admission, Office of 

Julian Bauld — English teacher, Upper 
School, on parental leave September to 
December 2004. 

Helen Bucknell — returned from mater- 
nity leave in May 2004, as administrative 
assistant to the Association. 

Wendy Burness — returned from mater- 
nity leave in August 2004, as Science 
teacher, Upper School. 

Peter Colasante — promoted to opera- 
tions manager, facilities. 

Scott Cowie — promoted to chair, 
English, Upper School. 

Gordon Deeks — promoted to senior 
associate, Prep School. 

Maria Gauthier — away on maternity 
leave effective August 2004. 

Pina Hayes — away on maternity leave, 
effective August 2004. 

Suzanne Heft — returned from maternity 
leave in August 2004, as manager, major 
gifts & advancement communication, 
Office of Advancement. 

Sandra Hives — promoted to coordina- 
tor, day admission, Office of Admission. 

Richard Hood — promoted to assistant 
head, Student Affairs, Upper School, co- 
director Summer Academy and the senior 
house adviser for Bremner's House. 

Tina Jagdeo — one-year secondment to 
the Wernham-West Centre for Learning, 
Upper School. 

Chantal Lacourciere Kenny — promoted 
to executive director of admissions, Office 
of Admission. 

Cathy Major — returned from maternity 
leave in July 2004, as executive assistant to 
the head of the Prep School. 

Beth Middleton-Jones — Grade 3 
teacher, away on maternity leave effective 
October 2004. 

Michael Mirkovich — mathematics 
teacher, moving from the Prep School to 
Upper School. 

Sarah Moore — moved in August 2004, 
from interim administrative assistant to 
the Association to special events coordina- 
tor for the Association. 

Kevin Olds — promoted to chair, science 
and computer science, Upper School. 

Sonya Pridmore — returns from mater- 
nity leave in September 2004, as head 
athletic therapist. 

Dan Richer — promoted in August 2004 
to supervisor, grounds maintenance. 

Julia Rhodes — in July 2004, moved from 
interim manager, major gifts, to acting 
communications manager, Office of 


..„ Goings 

Comings ° 

Rachael Bloomfield — moves from assis- 
tant in the CAS/Horizons Office to interim 
administrative assistant, Programs Office, 
to fill in for Pina Hayes' maternity leave. 

Jennifer Singer — returned in June 2004 
from maternity leave, as major gifts officer, 
Office of Advancement. 

Harold Snow — returned in December 

2003, as painter, facilities. 

Deirdre Timusk — away on maternity 
leave, effective March 2004. 

James Weekes — returned in August 

2004, as physics teacher. 

Kim Zemlak — at UCC since 2000, Kim 
is taking a year leave. 


Wijayaratna — in Sri Lanka, on March 
19, 2004, Bernard Wijayaratna, security 
guard at UCC from 1993 to 1997. 

COLIN LOWNDES, Assistant Head of 
Upper School, Student Life, Director of 
Summer Programs, English Teacher and 
Senior House Adviser 

He led theatrical productions, coordinated a 
team of students writing Our Shared Ideals, 
created the Prefects Program, evolved the 
student government and devised UCC's 
new house advising system. 

Colin Lowndes is my friend. As well, 
he was assistant head of school, student 
life; senior house adviser of Bremner's; director of UCC 
Summer Programs; architect of the Prefects Program, and 
former director of the Little Theatre. (A few of us "older folk' 
even remember Colin as the offensive line coach for 
the JV football team!) 

As assistant head of the Upper School, his domain was 
the basement, where the students hang out. He would greet 
them in the morning, and keep contact with them during 
morning break, the lunch period, and after school. I can 
think of no higher praise for Colin than that he spent his 
time getting to know students, spending time where they 
spent their time. This is the mark of a man who loves his 
work, not his title. 

Colin's unique vision and determination are exemplified 
by his work on the Prefects Program. He had the insight to 
develop opportunities for all students to earn prefectship by 
completing such initiatives as mentoring, engaging in a lead- 
ership activity, and by making their citizenship active in the 
UCC community. In the three years of the program, over 400 
students have nominated themselves to try to earn prefectship 

at the College, a tribute to the timeliness 
of Colin's vision. 

Some will remember Colin's amazing 
legacy to the Little Theatre. Musical 
productions such as Cabaret, West Side 
Story, and dramatic productions such as 
Hamlet and Othello have enriched our 
community immeasurably. Personally, 
I won't soon forget the tableau he 
constructed in the Sharks and Jets fight 
scene in West Side Story. 

Faculty know Colin as a person who 
is easy to talk to, empathetic, and willing to listen to complex 
situations. As a colleague in the English Department, he 
helped us sort out the intricacies of the IB curriculum, and 
even made athletic young men aware of the delight of Jane 
Austen's Pride and Prejudice*. 

Perhaps fewer people know that Colin is a blues aficionado, 
often unpacking his Fender Stratocaster to play a few riffs 
with his daughter, Kate. He is also an avid runner. 

In his over 20 years at UCC, few teachers and colleagues 
have had more of an impact on the UCC community than 
Colin. When he announced that he was leaving to take up the 
post of deputy headmaster/head of Upper School at Crescent 
School, it was a bittersweet moment for us. Of course we are 
happy that his talents have garnered him this richly deserved 
recognition, yet it is certainly with much sadness that we see 
him leave UCC. 

Perhaps the true measure of the esteem in which he is 
held is that so many of us, unreservedly, would say: "Colin 
Lowndes, he is my friend." 

— Richard Hood 


^UCCr Goings 

Comings ° 




Michael Arkin — computer science chair 
and teacher. He is moving to Trafalgar 
Castle School in Whitby, Ont. 

Sarah Berti — outdoor education instruc- 
tor, Norval Outdoor School, since 2003. 

Lisa Bonney — science teacher, soccer 
coach and business adviser to College 

Karen Branford — administrative 
assistant, Prep School. 
Wendy Chow — primary teaching assis- 
tant Forms 1-5, since 2003. 

Mark Ferley ('96) — physical education 
teaching assistant, soccer and softball 
coach and faculty head of Red House. 

Lisa Foran — English, guidance and 
theatre teacher, since 1999. She worked 
with the Wernham-West Centre for 
Learning, UCC Summer Programs, 
and advised in Bremner's House. 

Cathy Gouthro — mathematics teacher, 
Upper School, since 2002. She has also 
assisted with Horizons, been a swim 
coach, the classic film club adviser and 
Orr's house adviser. 

Jeff Hull — residence assistant, Seaton's 
House, U16 hockey and U14 rugby teams 
assistant coach, and staff adviser to the 
Horizons program, since 2002. 

Kate Humphreys — outdoor education 
instructor, Norval Outdoor School, 
since 2002. 

Maureen Jacques — supervisor, grounds 
maintenence, since 2001. She embraced 
the Green School initiative and incorpo- 
rated a more integrated approach to the 

Patricia Jamieson — outdoor education 
instructor, Norval Outdoor School, 
since 2002. 

Jean-Aime Lalonde — French teacher, 
Prep School, since 2002. 

Rob Lloyd — head of primary Prep School, 
and rugby, cricket and soccer coach, since 
1992. He was instrumental in implement- 
ing the PYP program at the Prep. 

Kerry McKeen — interim administrative 
assistant, boarding admission, Office of 

Roberta Parkes — science teacher and 
badminton coach. She also organized 
student involvement in the Bill Parkes 
Memorial High-School Badminton 

George Sheppard — history and theory 
of knowledge teacher, associate boarding 
house adviser, since 1995. He has been an 
IB workshop leader, as well as varsity 
lacrosse coach. 

Kim Sheppard — nurse, Upper School 
Health Centre, part- and full-time since 1995 

Peter Skalinski — physics teacher, Upper 

Kip Sumner — mathematics teacher, 
Upper School. He has been heavily 
involved with organizing the American 
and Father Holmes mathematics competi- 
tions, as well as three work and learning 
trips to Venezuela and six to Swaziland. 

Shezleen Vellani — SK-4 teaching 
assistant at the Prep School. 

Janette Yee — interim head athletic 
therapist, since 2003. 


Nanci Goldman — executive director of 
Horizons, since October 1999. She created 
a dynamic and enriching program that 
helps many Toronto children and offers 
leadership opportunities to UCC students. 

Sandi Laine — special events coordinator, 
Office of Advancement. Since 1990, 
she has kept things together for the 
Association — organizing events, assisting 
volunteers and co-ordinating administra- 
tive projects. 

Tom Simpson — operations manager, 
facilities (see Quarter Century Club 
article on page 20). 


^UCCr Goings 

Comings ° 

DAVID MUMBY, Director 
of Admission, Boarding, and 
Co-ordinator of the National 
Scholar Program 

David Mumby learned years ago 
that a career at UCC has its haz- 
ards. On a UCC admissions trip 
to the Maritimes, David's car 
had an unfortunate encounter 
with two deer on a country road 
late one night. The deer didn't 
make it. And, as his car was 
towed to a local garage, David 
could only wonder about the 
fate of his vehicle. 

The next day, he found 
his car in 1,000 parts on the floor of the garage. 
Characteristically, David made the best of a bad 
situation. He weighed his options, shrugged his 
shoulders, and, after visiting the prospective students 
he was scheduled to meet, took in a few rounds of 
golf. Eventually, his car was pieced back together and 
he made the return trip to Toronto ... uneventfully. 

Known for his easygoing, no-nonsense (and 
no-socks) ways, David has a go-getter attitude and a 
strong entrepreneurial spirit that belie his apparent 
laid-back demeanour. 

In his spare time, David runs his own consulting 
business, plays competitive bridge at the national 
level, and serves as publisher and editor of the 
Amateur Hockey Journal. An avid golfer, he's the 
former men's golf captain at Muskoka Lakes Golf 
and Country Club. 

His love of hockey — coaching it, watching it, 
playing it and writing about it — extends beyond his 
strong commitment to the Blues. A director of the 
Greater Toronto Hockey League, he's well known in 
Toronto hockey circles as a huge supporter of minor 
hockey — a volunteer coach who encourages players 
to achieve their best. 

As a long-time hockey coach at UCC, he accom- 
panied our teams on trips to Finland, Sweden and 
Russia, as well as countless games closer to home. 
At UCC, he was also a football coach, and he helped 
students develop their skills in other sports, including 
softball and track and field. 

David arrived at UCC as a math teacher at the 
Prep School in 1971. Over the years, he has held 
the positions of director of admission at the Prep, 
director of athletics, director student affairs, and 
executive director of admission. Recently, as director 
of admission, boarding, and co-ordinator of the 
National Scholar Program, he's travelled across 
Canada, and the world, in his efforts to identify and 
encourage talented students who can make their 
mark at UCC. Adept at networking, he could often 
be heard promoting UCC on the golf green, in a 
hockey arena or in local restaurants. 

"David's multi-faceted contributions to UCC 
extend over a remarkable 33 years," says Brad Adams, 
head of student affairs, Upper School. "It will be hard 
to think of UCC without David." 

Indeed. But colleagues hope that the years 
ahead will bring David more of what he cherishes: 
good golf, fast-paced hockey, good friends and 
creative pursuits. 

— Julia Drake 


^UCCr Goings 

Comings ° 

Wayne Tompkins, English Teacher 

One Saturday afternoon in spring, five or 
six years ago, my family was walking along 
Cumberland Avenue when we came upon Anne 
and Wayne Tompkins. They were out enjoying 
the day. We stopped and chatted about nothing 
in particular, and then went along on our way. 

The following Monday morning, when I 
arrived at work, there in my mailbox lay a little 
treasure. Wayne had written a poem about our 
chance meeting — a quiet friendship, a little 
girl's eyes, an exquisite moment. The ordinary had become 
extraordinary because Wayne had made it so. This is what 
Wayne has done every minute of every day of his 30 years at 
UCC. He has seen the ordinary through 
different eyes and transformed it for us with his imagination. 

There are very few aspects of life at UCC that Wayne 
Tompkins has not affected. Whether it was as chair of the 
English Department, as adviser to the College Times, as senior 
house adviser to McHugh's, as co-founder of Quiddity 
magazine, or as adviser to the creative writing club and to 

Sfet~ i 

Martland's House — whatever the job in front of him, Wayne 
has done it in an extraordinary way with an apt quotation or 
a clever aside. 

Like the jazz musicians that he so much admires, Wayne 
has taken the moments in the classroom, 
the tasks after school, the conversations with students or 
colleagues and made them memorable, educational and 
interesting. All of us at UCC owe a huge thank you to Wayne, 
because he has brought to us talents that have transformed 
daily life into something special. We are truly grateful. 

— Mary-Michaele Sabia Lowndes 

Upper Canada College Community Meeting 

and UCC Association Meeting of Members 

All parents, Old Boys and friends are invited to the UCC Community 
Meeting, hosted by the Board of Governors 

Wednesday, October 13, 2004, 7 p.m. 
in the Student Centre at the Upper School 

Meet UCC Principal Dr. James Power. Hear about the current state of the 
College and priorities for the future. A question-and-answer session will be 
included. The business of the UCC Association will also be conducted. 

An agenda will be posted on the UCC website in late September. 


M ilestones 


bies ('95) — on May 29, 
2004, Ian Bies to 
Megan Hill. 

gage ('91) — on 
September 20, 2003, Chris 
Gage to Laura McCabe. 

jucker ('94) — on 

May 28, 2004, Jon Jucker to 

Amie Kiddle. 

KENNISH ('97) — in 
June 2004, Neil Kennish to 
Kersta Lielmanis. 

kester ('94) — on 
April 26, 2003, Josh Kester 
to Rebecca Truscott. 

kurtz ('89) — in 
August 2003, Dan Kurtz to 
Martina Sorbara. 

MACRAE ('94) — on 
October 18, 2003, Willie 
Macrae to Marie 

mcclean ('90) — on 
November 22, 2003, Rob 
McClean to Tara Peever. 

mesbur ('92) — on 
July 24, 2003, James 
Mesbur to Emi Yamanashi. 

myers ('93) — in 
June 2004, Jeff Myers to 
Gillian Roth. 

PARKINSON ('94) — on 

February 28, 2004, 
Craig Parkinson to 
Danelle Meighan. 

REUBEN ('93) — on 

July 16, 2004, Dean Reuben 

to Sara Stowe. 

UYEDE ('92) — on April 
22, 2003, Mike Uyede to 
Catherine Gibbs. 

welsh ('89) — on 
December 31, 2003, Chris 
Welsh to Belinda Bain. 


ABELL ('81) — on 

August 13, 2003, a son, 
Luke Christopher Abell, 
to Martin Abell and Kim 
Dalglish, and a brother 
to Sarah. 

ANDERSEN ('85) — on 

October 10, 2003, a son, 
Forbes Robert Paul 
Andersen, to F. Paul 
Andersen and 
Sonya L. Forget. 

bailey ('94) — on 
August 28, 2003, a son, 
Quinn Bailey, to Sandy 
and Heather. 

BUITTENDAG ('90) — in 

April 2004, a son, James 
Douglas Allen Buittendag, 
to Allan and Althea, and a 
brother for Meghan. 

cape ('89) — in fall 2003, 
a son, Dylan Cape, to Nico 
and Jodi. 

CHARLTON ('89) — on 

June 8, 2003, a son, Samuel 
Anthony Charlton, to Ian 
and Sara, and a brother 
to Abigail. 

COLCLEUGH ('89) — in 
May 2003, a daughter, 
Avery Colcleugh, to Rob 
and Rae-Lee. 

ELLIOTT ('81) — in 
December 2003, a 
daughter, Annie Griffin 
Elliott, to Jordan Elliott 
and Lynne Griffin. 

fejer ('92) — on 
January 20, 2004, a son, 
Jack Bondi Fejer, to Patrick 
and Kai. 

hatcher ('86) — in 
August 2003, a daughter, 
Anna Hatcher, to Beau 
and Katia. 

JAMES ('92) — in 
July 2003, a son, Aidan 
Michael James, to Mike 
James and Kathleen 

JENVENNE ('98) — on 

October 27, 2003, a son, 
Trevor Beau Jenvenne, to 
Trevor and Bobi-Lyn, a 
brother to Brianna. 

KRISHNAN ('85) — on 

December 5, 2003, a 
daughter, Uma Gonzalez 
Krishnan, to Raghu and 
Veronica Krishnan. 

lind — on November 27, 

2003, a son, Griffin Reid 
Lind, to Andrew and 
Heather Lind, grandson to 
David William Reid ('67). 

macinnis ('94) — on 
January 24, 2004, a son, 
Liam Macinnis, to Alan 
and Anna. 

MCCAIN ('91) — on 
January 2, 2004, a son, 
Hunter Gregory McCain, 
to Mark and Mary. 

mcilroy ('78) — on 
February 22, 2003, a 
daughter, Lauren 
Alexandra Mcilroy, to 
Greg and Tanya. 

wild ('86) — in 
December 2003, a 
daughter, Kathryn Wild, 
to David and Rhonda. 

yoo ('91) — on June 23, 

2004, a daughter, Avery 
Camryn, to Davis Yoo and 
Mimi Chang. 


M ilestones 


BALL ('49) — at Toronto, 
on April 18,2004, 
Raymond Ellis Claxton 
(Ray) Ball. 

bayly ('64) — at Great 
Slave Lake, on 
February 17, 2004, 
John Uniacke Bayly. 

beatty ('32) — at 
Toronto, on February 13, 
2003, DavidS. (Tim) 
Beatty, father of David R. 
Beatty ('61), father-in-law 
of P. Douglas Reid ('67), 
grandfather of David A. 
Beatty ('86), Ken Beatty 
('88), Charlie Beatty ('91), 
Brendan Taylor ('98) and 
Peter Reid (2003), son of 
Harold E. Beatty ('01). 
Tim was Chairman of the 
Board of Upper Canada 
College in 1977 and he 
received the Order of 
Canada in 1986. 

best ('52) — at Sudbury, 
Ont., on April 9, 2004, 
Henry Bruce Macleod Best, 
brother of the late Charles 
Alexander (Sandy) Best 
('50), uncle of Charles 
Stewart Best (78) and 
Alexander MacDonald 
Best (79). 

BRUCE ('34) — on 
January 4, 2004, Douglas 
I.W. Bruce, father of John 
D. Bruce (71), brother of 
Alan Bruce ('25) and Ian 
Bruce ('55), great-nephew 
of John Bruce (1870). 

CHAN — in 2004, Dr. 
Pang Ling Chan, father of 
Paul Chan ('92) and Gus 
Chan ('93). 


at Toronto, on February 
22, 2003, Richard 
Walter Charteris, son 
of Dr. Richard Webster 
Charteris ('48). 

clark ('41) — at North 
York, on March 26, 2003, 
William James Loudon 

cressy — at Toronto, 
on August 31, 2003, 
Sybil Cressy, widow of 
Joseph V. Cressy ('31). 

dickson — Dr. John T. 
Dickson, father of John 
St. Clair Dickson ('86). 

elder ('58) — at 
Toronto, on October 15, 
2003, Norman (Sam) 
Elder, brother of Jim Elder 
('53), John Elder ('55) and 
uncle of Richard Elder 
(78). He was a gold and 
bronze medalist in the 

1959 Pan-American Games 
and participated in the 

1960 and 1968 Olympic 
Games in the three-day 
event with the Canadian 
Equestrian Team. 

fingold ('61) — on 
November 7, 2003, 
Paul J. Fingold, father of 
David L. Fingold ('85) 
and Craig Fingold ('89), 
brother of David B. 
Fingold ('65), uncle of 
Samuel Fingold ('92). 

gelber — at Ottawa, on 
December 9, 2003, Sylva 
Malka Gelber, sister of 
Lionel Gelber ('26), 
Marvin Gelber ('29), 
Arthur Gelber ('34) and 
Shalome Michael Gelber 
('36), aunt of Gerald 
Rubin ('87) and Noah 
Rubin ('92). 

halford ('42) — in 
Darien, Conn., in 2004, 
C. Norman Halford. He 
was Canada's first and, to 
date, only International 
Balfour Award Winner, in 
1945, and was awarded 
membership in the Order 
of Constantine in 1998, 
both from the Sigma Chi 

HARDINGE (75) — on 

January 18, 2004, RH 
Viscount Charles Henry 
Nicholas Hardinge, cousin 
of J.S. MacLean ('80). 

HUNTER ('33) — on 
February 23, 2004, Hugh 
Bruce McGregor Hunter. 


Toronto, on June 29, 2004, 
Rosie Ierullo-Knapp, 
mother of Kyle Knapp 

irwin — at Toronto, on 
December 24, 2003, 
Samuel MacDonald Irwin, 
grandfather of Matthew 
Irwin (2000), G. Douglas 
Irwin (2002), W. M. Allen 
(2002), MacDonald Allen 
(2003) and Peter Irwin 

KENNEDY ('28) — on 

December 2003, Alexander 
Judd Kennedy, father of 
Andrew Kennedy ('57) and 
son of Frank Kennedy 

KENNY ('45) — at 
Stratford, Ont., on March 
18, 2003, Randal Wanless 
Neil Kenny, father of 
Randy O.Kenny ('90). 

lind — on February 19, 
2004, Anne Lind, mother 

LITTLE ('26) — at 
Ottawa, on January 10, 
2004, Cdr. Charles Herbert 
Little, UCC modern 
language master from 
1933 to 1939, became a 
Fellow of the Royal 
Canadian Geographical 
Society in 1969, was 
awarded the Queen's 
Jubilee Medal in 1977 
and the Admirals' Medal 
in 1991. 

MACGOWAN ('49) — on 
January 12, 2004, John 
David MacGowan. 


mann ('33) — at Halifax, 
on October 9, 2003, Robert 
Karl Mann. 

martin ('36) — at 
Toronto, Edward Douglas 
Kirkpatrick Martin, 
father of Thomas R. 
Martin ('67) and Edward 
O.Martin ('69). 

MCCAIN — at 

Florenceville, N.B., on 
March 19, 2004, H. 
Harrison McCain, uncle 
of Michael H. McCain 
(P2003, 2009), great-uncle 
of Jonathan W. McCain 
(2003) and James S. 
McCain (2009). 

MCEWAN ('44) — at 
Presqu'ile Point, Brighton, 
Ont., on February 4, 2004, 
Robert W. McEwan, father 
of Gregory McEwan ('73), 
grandfather of Andrew 
McEwan (2008). 

miller ('62) — at 
Toronto, on August 25, 
2003, Peter J. I. Miller. 

mills — at Toronto, on 
December 29, 2002, Ralph 
Shaw Mills, grandfather of 
Edward R. (Ted) Mills ('81). 


at New York, N.Y., in 
May 2004, Andrew K. 

parsons ('37) — on 
March 16, 2004, Campbell 
H.G. Parsons. 

pepall — on March 18, 
2004, Patricia Pepall, 
mother of George Pepall 
('63) and John Pepall ('67), 
wife of Robert Pepall ('28) 
and sister of Terrence 
Thompson ('28). 

pepler ('50) — on 
December 28, 2003, Hewitt 
Edward Eyres Pepler, father 
ofG.E.C. Pepler (77), 
father-in-law of Michael F. 
Miller, UCC history 
teacher and senior adviser, 
grandfather of James 
Miller (2001) and Michael 
A. Miller (2004). 

PERRY ('51) — at 
Burlington, Ont., on May 
6, 2004, Frederick Robert 
(Bob) Perry. 

poole ('33) — at 
Victoria, B.C., on October 4, 

2003, Werk Poole, brother 
of Robert F.Poole ('31). 

pope ('49) — at Dorset, 
Ont., on March 15,2004, 
Christopher J.R. Pope. 

RUDOLPH ('36) — at 
Weston, Ont., on April 23, 

2004, Ross Herbert 
Fortune Rudolph. 

shelly ('31) — on May 
10, 2004, William Burton 
Shelly, father of John B. 
Shelly ('68). 

SPRAGGE ('48) — at 
Kingston, Ont., on May 4, 
2003, Prof. Godfrey 
Lancelot Spragge, son of 
George W. Spragge, former 
Prep School assistant 
master (1926-35). 

STANLEY ('45) — on 

January 21, 2004, David C. 
H. Stanley, father of 
Christopher Stanley ('86), 
grandfather of Derek M. 
Weaver (2007) and Jeffrey 
M. Weaver (2012), brother 
ofJ.P. Stanley ('42). 

STEPHENS ('49) — at 

Toronto, in May 2003, 
James (Jim) H. Stephens. 

STEWART ('82) — in 
Idaho, on April 9, 2003, 
Sean Michael Stewart. 

THOMPSON ('63) — at 

Oakville, Ont., on March 
21,2003, Peter Mills 

triantis — at Chevy 
Chase, Md., on November 
30, 2003, Prof. Stephen G. 
Triantis, father of George 
Gregory Triantis ('77) 
and Alexander John 
Triantis (79). 

turner ('43) — at 
Kelowna, B.C., on 
December 11,2003, 
Captain (N) Thomas 
Charles (Tim) Turner, 
father of Tim Turner (77) 
and Patrick Turner ('80). 

TYTLER ('37) — at 

Toronto, on January 5, 

2003, John Langley Tytler. 

vorvis ('49) — in 
December 2003, Jack P. 

WEBSTER ('46) — at 
Toronto, on March 19, 

2004, John David Webster. 

worsley ('38) — at 
Orillia, Ont., on February 
7, 2004, Charles R. Worsley. 

yamada — at Toronto, 
on June 11, 2004, Sam 
Yamada, father of Mark 
Yamada ('68) and the late 
John Yamada (73). 

yolles ('84) — at 
Toronto, on February 14, 
2003, Eric Yolles, brother of 
Dylan Yolles ('87). 

Harold George Campbell Parsons C37) 

The College lost a great friend when Campbell Parsons ('37) 
passed away March 16, 2004, in Toronto. 

Parsons, a fixture at UCC events, editor of the 
"Personals" column (now "Milestones") in Old Times for 53 
years, and class president for decades, passed away quietly, 
following a stroke, at his home near the College. 

Parsons was born in Toronto on April 17, 1919, the only 
child of Dr. Harold Parsons. He was enrolled at the Prep in 
September 1929, after a stint at the Hill School in 
Pennsylvania. He graduated from UCC in 1937 and then 
attended Trinity College, University of Toronto. 

During the Second World War, Parsons served overseas, 
primarily in Germany. Following his return, he had a long 
and successful career in business. 

In his younger 
days, Parsons was an 
avid sailor (a life 
member of the Royal 
Canadian Yacht Club) 
and fine tennis player. 

He and his family spent their summers at Cape Cod, a place 
he loved. 

In addition to his long service to the College, Parsons also 
volunteered at his church, St. Paul's Anglican on Bloor Street, 
for more than 50 years. 

Everyone at the College will miss his weekly visits, 
engaging smile and pleasant manner. 

— Paul Winnell 



1940 Johnny Jarvis is enjoying retirement with his wife, June, living 
on Avenue Road, near the College. 

1941 Bob Inglis, Class President 

George Mara is living in a great condo in the Yorkville district of Toronto 
and remains a frequent visitor to the College. Geoff (Jock) Smith is living 
in Oakville, Ont., and keeping busy in retirement with a number of volun- 
teer initiatives. 

1950 Clarke Wallace, Class President 
Don Giiley has moved from Calgary to Victoria. 

1951 David Walker, Class President 

University of Toronto Press recently published Alex Pathy's Waterfront 
Blues, a book that tells the story of the labour battles at the Port of Montreal 
in the 1960s and 1970s. Alex, who began his career in the shipping business 
with the family company, Federal Commerce and Navigation, was one of 
the founders and first chairman of the Maritime Employers Association 
(MEA), created in 1969 to cope with technological and other changes in the 
longshoring industry. He left his position as vice-president of Fednav in 
1972 to pursue a career in academia, but continued on as a Fednav director 
and represented the company on the MEA board until 1980. From 1981 to 
1 99 1 , Alex was a vice-president of UofT and professor of management and 
industrial relations, teaching at the university's Centre for Industrial 
Relations until his retirement in 1995. He moved to Barbados in 1996, 
where he rejoined the family shipping business as managing director of 
Fednav (Barbados). 

1956 Andrew Hutchison has been elected primate of the Anglican 
Church of Canada (the highest position in the church). Robert Lee's first 
book, The Canada Company and the Huron Tract, 1826-1853: Personalities, 
Profits and Politics, published this summer by Natural Heritage Books. A 
book launch is being planned for October 2, 2004, at 2 p.m., at UCC. 

1961 Peter Comber, Class President 

Tom Lawson is still CEO of Empire Aviation in London. He serves on the 
Board of the Thames Valley Education Foundation and is chair of the sen- 
ate, Honorary Snowbirds 431 Squadron. He has been awarded "serving 
brother" of St. John Ambulance and CD from the Canadian Forces. Fred 
Harris is a doctor in Toronto. His son Ian graduated from UCC this past 

year. Ted Kernaghan has been hired by his son (Edward '90) at Kernaghan 
Securities. Ted and Alice spent much of this past April on a trip to Provence. 
Stirling Campbell has "sort of" retired. He and his wife, Judy, have moved 
from Sudbury to Campbell River, B.C., where he runs a political consulting 
firm. Ralph Butler is a teacher in Caldwell, Ind. He coaches tennis and is 
learning to ski. He and Susan have a daughter. 

1962 Doug Mills, Class President 

James Arthur, renowned for his innovative work in the field of mathemat- 
ics, has been elected to the American Academy of Arts and Science. Jim is a 
professor at UofT. RolyWatt, QC, chairs the UCC Foundation and is active 
in several other foundations and community boards. Dr. Craig Watt has 
left emergency practice in Detroit and has joined the Ford Health System. 
Craig and his wife, Dr. Christine Watt, have two children and enjoy travel- 
ling as a respite from their practices. Michael Spector, CPA, is a senior exec- 
utive with the State of Arizona in Phoenix, where he advises the state gov- 
ernor on cost-cutting programs. Bob Forrest, CPA, has an accounting 
practice in Phoenix, Ariz. Brian Watson retired from the Department of 
Foreign Affairs & International Trade and has embarked on a PhD in his- 
tory at Carleton University. Peter Lockyer, QC, is a partner with Lockyer, 
Spence LLP in London, Ont., and chairs the Pacific & Western Bank of 
Canada. David Warren is a principal and EVP with Avison Young 
Commercial Real Estate (Ontario) Inc. Dr. Michael Robinette continues 
his urology practice at the Toronto Hospital and Medcan Health 
Management. Jay Richardson, CA, is a "company doctor," a director of sev- 
eral public corporations and the managing director of a small merchant 
bank. Don Marshall continues to live in the New York area and has re- 
opened his brokerage firm following the 9/11 disaster. Dr. Brian McLean 
practises dentistry in Toronto. Doug Mills, CA, retired as CEO of Scotia 
Cassels Investment Counsel, flunked retirement, and has joined Bob 
Blakely ('67) and Hugh Cleland ('88) at Northern Rivers Funds in 
Toronto. Bill Humphries is active as a director of the Canadian Friends of 
the Hermitage Museum in St. Petersburg, Russia. David Pady, CA, resides 
on his farm near Guelph, Ont., where he runs his consulting practice and 
helps his wife maintain a refuge for about 60 unwanted donkeys. Gord Hill, 
QC, practises law in Bermuda and still attends UCC functions. John 
Hermant operates a thriving eyewear business in Toronto and helps his 
wife, Denise, keep track of their three daughters. Barry Grant is the man- 
aging director of Blaney McMurtry LLP in Toronto. Shane Curry retired 



from teaching and resides in the Hockley Valley. Dr. Fred Harris has a 
thriving family practice which he operates from North Toronto and 
Yorkville Avenue locations. Terry Coughlin attended the class 40th reunion 
and set the record straight on a certain UCC legend. Doug Carr, FCA, is 
CFO at Hospitals of Ontario Pensions. David Taylor, CA, is a partner at 
KPMG, LLP. Graeme Clark, CA, is a partner at Clark & Horner Chartered 
Accountants, specializing in Canadian and U.S. taxation. Peter Bryce is 
vice-president of Toromont Industries and was the only one to wear a kilt 
to the class reunion. Garth Burrow, QC, is a Crown Attorney for the 
County of Perth and a noted garlic grower. Jim Beatty is chairman and 
CEO of Trinity Capital Corporation in Toronto. Derek Coleman is a prin- 
cipal with an environmental assessment group in southwestern Ontario 
and brought T-shirts to the class reunion — truly a class above, Derek! 
James Arthur, PhD, is a professor in mathematics at both UofT and 
Princeton University. Bill Bateman, QC, is a partner at Nobbs, Woods, 
Kavanagh and Bateman, where he practises mining law. George Biggar, 
QC, is the registrar of the Ontario Legal Aid Fund. Peter Benjamin has 
regained family property in Latvia and is contemplating its use. Tim Lash 
was last seen in Montreal and is presumed lost! Dr. Peter Anderson prac- 
tises dentistry in Toronto. 

1963 John Parsons, Class President 

The 40th reunion in September was by all accounts a grand success. The 
opening Friday dinner, hosted by John Fraser and his wife, Elizabeth, at 
Massey College, set the standard, with Norm Bracht arriving from Bogota, 
Colombia, as the surprise guest. The 
Bredins and Sadleirs had a splendid 
time with their former students, 
who had aged remarkably well. The 
"stag" Saturday evening, provided 
by the UCC Association at the 
College, was followed on Sunday 
with a gourmet brunch hosted by 
Fran and Rob Woodroofe at their 
splendid home. Bob Hyland 
unhooked some tubes and, with his 
wife, Cathy, escorted me [John 
Parsons] from SMH, where I was 
temporarily residing. Chemistry 
enthusiasts were pleased to see spe- 
cial guest Keith Bonneyman and his 
lady friend. The weekend drew back 
many classmates who had gone 
missing. For me, it was a special 
treat to see Monty Wood (from 
B.C.), Simon Davies of London, 
Ont., and John Glassco, from out- 
side of Kingston, Ont., who visited 
me in the hospital. The latter two 
took up the offer to be billeted and 
stayed at the grand home of Heather 
and Mike Gardiner. Special thanks 
to Gerry Pielsticker for taking pho- 
tos and Norm Bracht for all the 
post-reunion e-mails to classmates. 

Bob Bierman came from Montreal, Joost Bakker from Vancouver and Bela 
Fejer was here from Hungary. In June, Bela subsequently hosted a mini- 
reunion of '63 in Budapest with the opening of the renovated Gresham 
Palace hotel. Tony Chisholm and his wife, Barb, were among the couples 
who participated in the reunion. Tony has since joined the College's new 
mentoring program, Common Ties; at a recent event, he was the oldest 
mentor and encouraged others to join: "Very well set up. I was quite 
impressed." Ted Simmonds attended the Association dinner at the College, 
adding to the class bachelors now participating. Ted retired from teaching 
after 20 years as head of English and now splits his time between his home 
in Caledon and cottage on a remote island in Georgian Bay. Ted continues 
to sing in a church choir, assist in the Optimist Club of Caledon and sus- 
tain his interest in wooden boats. Two classmates on opposite coasts, 
Martin Golder and Peter Ayers, couldn't attend. Martin is architecting "an 
exciting super green project" in downtown Victoria: "ground-source heat 
recharged by solar in the summer," he says. "My son is a banker, and my 
daughter a bureaucrat. Love them both, but what happened? I brought 
them up as good hippies!" Peter Ayers wandered the world before settling 
down as the only UCC Old Boy in Newfoundland, or so it seems. Peter has 
been teaching at Memorial, preceded there by his wife. They have two 
young children. Before Memorial, Peter taught in Saudi Arabia, England, 
Nigeria and at UBC, and, along the way, finished his PhD. John Fraser con- 
tinues to add to his honours, receiving an honorary Doctor of Civil Laws 
from the University of King's College in Halifax, where his eldest daughter, 
Jessie, is a student. John and his wife, Elizabeth MacCallum, recently pub- 
lished a book on Georgian Bay, Mad 
About the Bay, and John was re-elected to 
another term as master of Massey College. 
I missed mentioning last year that David 
Sisam was one of the Old Boys selected to 
exhibit in the Prep Centenary Art Show 
held in September 2002. George Pepall 
has been a regular feature at the College 
and in its publications as president of the 
Canadian Student Debating Federation 
that established strong links with UCC. 
As most '63s know, we lost classmate 
Doug Jones last year. After a long illness, 
Doug succumbed late in November. A 
celebration of Doug's life was held at the 
Rosedale Golf Club, where approximately 
400 people saw a video prepared by two of 
his children, followed by some humorous 
reminiscence. Mike Gardiner and John 
Mills attended, while Tom Leverty spoke 
and wrote an obituary: "Well-travelled, 
well read... entrepreneurial spirit... talent- 
ed athlete, who enjoyed participating in 
many sports... and a born salesman." 
Naturally, Doug's hockey career was fea- 
tured, including his trip to Switzerland 
with the Varsity Blues for the World 
Student Games in 1968. Many of Doug's 
former teammates attended. 



1964 40™ Reunion Year 

Alex Weeks is living in London and is a part-time teacher at Yeovil College 
and a part-time musician. Jack Frost continues as president of Firm 
Foundations in New York. John Bayly's passing was unexpected as he was 
dogsledding on Great Slave Lake. John leaves a large family. Married for 35 
years and living in Yellowknife for 30 years, John had a long and illustrious 
legal career that included land-claims negotiations, civil and criminal trial 
work, native-rights law and environmental law files. The Globe and Mail 
published a long article on John's life: chancellor of the Diocese of the Arctic, 
president of the NWT Law Society, and a member of the RCMP Complaints 
Commission. John attended the Prep before transferring to TCS. He was 
truly larger than life, and his early departure has saddened us all. 

1966 Doug Plummer, Class President 

Adam Hermant is "sort of semi-retired," but is still active in all sorts of 
"stuff." He's a past governor of UCC and remains active on the audit com- 
mittee. He is president of the Queen's Own Rifles of Canada Trust Fund and 
secretary treasurer of the Royal Canadian Military Institute. James 
Whitmore has lived in Edmonton since 1977. Married with three daugh- 
ters, he is a lawyer who, with his partners, established his own firm in 1991. 
Jack Schneider and his wife Pam have had several grandchildren and 
through it all have kept active with the Calgary Stampede. Jack is active in 
the Duke of Edinburgh Awards, and both he and his sons are Gold Medal 
recipients. At a dinner, they challenged Prince Philip himself to present the 
award to Jack's grandson, to which he replied that he "would be delighted, 
if I'm still around." John (Hafezi) Lamont married late and has a son start- 
ing kindergarten at UCC in the fall. He is practising family law (read 
"divorce law" for those who may become interested) in Yorkville, just steps 
from his Toronto home. Peter Jennings' marketing company has been inte- 
grated into a larger one that will give his clients access to a wider range of 
services. He has also written a book, now in the final editing stages. His sons 
are in university, and he and his wife Louise have 
travelled extensively in the U.S. Dr. Mike Biggs is 
practising family medicine in Newmarket, Ont. He 
and his wife Natalie have all of their children at or 
finished university. Prior to retirement in the next 
few years, he will practise counselling/psychotherapy 
Pete Earle, who's married to Jackie, left IBM a short 
time ago. Bill Szego reports that his daughter, Terri, 
will join his stockbrokerage business in September. 
Peter Salloum has joined Connor Clark and Lunn in 
the business development department after a long 
career with Sun Life. As for me, I have a growing 
financial-planning business and have just bought 
another adviser's practice. It is going well, but I am 
sure having growing pains. On a sad note, Dave (the 
original "Woody") Wood, who had a successful travel 
business, died at the end of 2003. 

1967 David Caspari, Class President 
David Reid is a grandfather! Griffin Reid Lind 
was born last November 27 in Toronto. David is 
a high school teacher in Toronto. Mike Sainsbury 

is still with Maxxium Worldwide and resides in 

Amsterdam. Ron Layton still runs Chatsworth Property Management in 
Toronto. Ron and Joanne have three boys and one grandchild on the way. 
Rex Hagon is a communications coach and consultant in Toronto. Rex and 
Daphne have four children: Michael, David, Robert and Julia. Jim Deeks is 
completing his second year as president of the UCC Association. The Wee 
Dean continues to run his own public relations company in Toronto. John 
May has retired and is playing a lot of golf. He and Mary are busy with their 
horses and daughter Christie. Ian Urquhart is still with the Toronto Star, 
covering Queen's Park. He claims his job is "bringing down governments." 
Sandy Mackenzie still lives in the Washington, D.C. area. He is in his 26th 
year with the International Monetary Fund in the research department. Jon 
Matthews has retired from teaching at UCC and is busy organizing wind- 
surfing regattas for the Ontario Sailing Association. Paul Winnell is in his 
16th year working at UCC as managing director of the UCC Association. 

1969 Bill Shirriff, Class President 

Charlie Armstrong runs the family elevator business in Toronto, S.A. 
Armstrong Limited. Mike Miller is with the Hwy 407 ETR Express 
Company. Don Lamont continues to practise law with the family firm. 
John Brooke's latest book, The Last Days of Montreal published by 
Signature Books in Winnipeg, is doing very well. 

1970 George McNeillie, Class President 

Your humble correspondent recendy spotted Nicholas (a.k.a. "Norm") 
Campbell in the bar at Toronto's Four Seasons Hotel. Carrying a porkpie 
hat in one hand and with a stunning companion on his arm, Nick is still the 
star of CBC-TV's award-winning Da Vinci's Inquest. Chris Woods is EVP of 
Dover Industries, and he and Janice are grandparents (were you guys 
married in Grade 13?). Son Gordon just finished second year at Osgoode 
Hall. Brad Conacher has been with Wood Gundy for 27 years and has an 
11 -year-old daughter, Hayley. He and his partner, Linda Yule, have been 



together for almost four years. Robin Adamson is a strategic marketing 
consultant for the aboriginal business community and, among other things, 
organizes the largest annual aboriginal business-to-business dinner. His 
father, former vice-principal Michael Adamson, sends his regards from 
Niagara-on-the-Lake, where he lives. Cam Anderson's eldest daughter, 
Christie, 19, spent the past year as a Rotary exchange student near Sao 
Paulo, Brazil, prior to beginning her studies in interactive arts at Simon 
Fraser University. Cam and his wife live in Coquidam, B.C. Scott Irwin is 
CEO of toy importer and distributor Winscott Corporation. George 
McNeillie was most recently acting vice-president of public affairs for 
Coca-Cola Bottling Co. His daughter Courtney has gone to live and work 
in London, England, for two years, and son Tim recendy graduated from 
high school in the top 10% of all high school seniors. Keith Townley is chief 
financial officer for Timothy Eaton Memorial Church. He and Susie have 
two sons, Tristan, at UofT, and Nicholas, at King's College, Halifax. Stuart 
Lazier is a partner in real estate fund manager Kingstreet Capital Partners 
and is on the UCC Board of Governors. Tim Godfrey is with Richardson's 
Securities in Mississauga and still fronting his band, Timmy and the 
Jets. Michael Grant has started Niagara Capital, a Toronto-based invest- 
ment fund management company geared toward institutional and high- 
net-worth individuals seeking liquid alternative strategies. Robb 
Heintzman is a partner at Fraser Milner Casgrain in Toronto. If anybody 
has heard from Tim Coleman, please let us know where to e-mail him. 
Michael Robinson lives in San Jose, Calif., and, until recently, was teaching 
at San Jose State University. Mike is now working on his third CD. 

1972 Hugh Innes, Class President 

Richard Clayton returned to Canada from England with his wife, Anne 
Burns, and second son, Jack, for an extended vacation in August, during 
which I played golf with Richard at the fabulous Bigwin Island Golf Club 
on the Lake of Bays. He witnessed yours truly 's career drive (325 yards from 
the gold tees!), part of scoring a birdie on the 525-yd. 18th. Naturally, I 
bought the drinks! While on the other side of the pond in London, I got 
together with Richard and Robert Carsen for dinner. Robert is one of the 
most sought-after directors of opera in Europe (and North America) and 
keeps a busy schedule. Mike Berlis is selling his interest in his insurance 
agency and, together with his friend Ellen Cheslock, is moving from our 
nation's capital to Niagara-on-the-Lake. Mike has become a serious wine 
connoisseur by passing his sommelier's exam and will now turn the second 
half of his career in this direction. A number of classmates attended a cer- 
tain party, hosted in the fall by Neville Taylor and yours truly, which was 
billed as a "Celebration of Turning 50." From Singapore came Mark Coates, 
while from Bermuda came Joe Gibbons and from San Francisco came John 
Taylor and John Chittick. Bob Hutchinson came from North Bay, and 
local notables included Peter Rekai, Dan Andreae, Hollis Brent, Gordon 
Davies, Gary Foulds, Rein Lehari, Paul Harricks, Geoff Mills, Bruce 
Milne and James Thomson. We danced the night away to Brian Peterkin's 
fabulous band, The Neckties. I recently had lunch with Jamie Anderson. He 
and Patsy have two girls, the elder of whom is off to university this fall, and 
a son. Jamie is head of the mergers and acquisitions team at RBC-DS. He 
mentioned that Hugh Aird has joined Morgan Stanley Canada in a business 
development capacity for investment management services for high-net- 
worth clientele. 

1973 David Bruce and Andrew Harvie, Class Presidents 
Richard Saxton is still living in Los Angeles and is a commentator on 
KFWBB Radio (an all-news station). Richard's 15-year-old son is a hockey 
star with the Jr. Kings. Rory Maclean is still doing a lot of travelling and 
writing books (his sixth is in the works) for Penguin. Last fall, he travelled 
from Istanbul to Kathmandu by land, a difficult journey at the best of times. 

1974 Jay Gillespie and Grant Irwin, Class Presidents 
30™ Reunion Year 

Gord Cowan is living in Toronto and is a chemical engineer in private prac- 
tice. Carlos Mira is living in Franklin, N.C., and is president of TekTone 
Sound and Signal Inc. Harry Churchill-Smith is living in Brampton, Ont., 
and is an account manager with LMMS Prolink Ltd., a company that pro- 
vides financial and insurance services to professionals across Canada. Clark 
McLeod is the director of corporate services for CB Richard Ellis Limited in 
Toronto. Ted Nation has started his own communications company in 
Toronto, agensi, which focuses on building multi-country campaigns for 
marketers seeking advertising, direct response, sales promotions, Internet or 
events. He has offices in Toronto and Buenos Aires. 

1975 David Bacque, Class President 

Jean-Guy Brunelle has contributed a trophy for the annual winner of the 
Association golf tournament in Montreal. Gary Davis is living in Rye, N.Y. 
and working in Manhattan with Citigroup Global Markets. He and Wendy 
have two kids, Julia and Nathalie. Bruce Rhodes has been appointed finan- 
cial agent for the Green Party of Canada Association in the federal riding of 
Richmond Hill, Ont. 

1976 Michael and Laurie Borden are living in West Vancouver. Mike is 
an investment manager with Phillips, Hager, and North, and they have 
three kids, Sarah (1985), Alison (1988) and Laura (1990). Jeff Dennis is 
living in Toronto and is with Flagship Capital Partners. He wrote a book 
in 2003 called Lessons from the Edge, which was named "Best Business 
Book" in the Library Journal. John Ross is president of Dual Inc. in 
Natick, Mass. John and Rachelle have six children — all girls! — Robyn 
(1984), Kaleigh (1985), Martha (1987), Gwyneth (1990), Charlotte (1994) 
and Fiona (1996). 

1977 Kevin Clark and Jim Garner, Class Presidents 

Scott and Mary Tomenson and their children Mary (1985), Sara (1987) and 
Bianca (1989) are living in Toronto. Scott is a vice-president with Desjardin 
Securities. Al Stuart is in the energy systems business and is a managing 
partner of the famous Pilot Tavern in downtown Toronto. 

1978 Sandy Ldgie, Class President 

David Leuty is a senior director and head of Western Canada for CIBC's 
Real Estate Division. Nigel Protter is the principal of a company called 
Renewable Energy in Pemberton, B.C. 

1979 Andy Barnicke and Tim Leishman, Class Presidents 
Leighton Howard is vice-president in charge of U.S. operations for Fansky 
New York, a company that owns textile mills and sewing factories near 



Shanghai and sells fabric and finished product to major U.S. brands. John 
and Cathy Grant had a daughter last winter, their third: Emma (1999), 
Nicole (2001) and Elizabeth (2003). Four members of the class are now par- 
ents of boys in the Prep: Derek Berghuis, vice-president & general manag- 
er of 680News and the FAN 590; John Eaton, who has returned to retail 
with Bass Pro Shops Canada (fishing, hunting, camping and marine), 
which is opening a 140,000-sq.-ft. store in October at Hwy. 400 and 
Rutherford Rd.; Dr. Rob Gordon, an orthopedic surgeon in the University 
Health Network and William Osier Health Centre; and Dave Ross, owner 
of Nitty Gritty Furniture Design on Toronto's King Street East, which builds 
made-to-measure furniture in a variety of woods and finishes. For the last 
five years, Duncan Jones has been the executive director of the 
Sunnybrook Working Ventures Medical Breakthrough Fund, which invests 
in and helps manage local, early-stage life sciences companies (e.g., 
biotechnology-derived therapeutics, medical devices and lab instrumenta- 
tion). Craig Mauchan is vice-president, insurance, for BMO Bank of 
Montreal and fives in Thornhill, Ont., with his wife, Vickie, and two chil- 
dren (who are much better athletes than their dad). Grahame Russell lives 
in Toronto with his two children and is director of Rights Action, an organ- 
ization that does development, emergency relief and human rights work in 
southern Mexico and Central America. Graham (Harry) Harrison man- 
ages his own packing and shipping company and lives in Toronto with his 
wife and their daughter. Overseas, Mike O'Dwyer works in Rotterdam for 
Unilever (packaging division) with wife Liz and three children. Marcus 
Verdaasdonk is still living in Monaco and loving it. He is senior market 
strategist at the EFG group (private banking) and father of a son who's 
almost three. Warren Cabral is in London with his wife and child, where 
he's managing partner of the branch office of Bermuda & Cayman Islands 
law firm Appleby Spurling Hunter. In his spare time, Warren is studying for 
a private pilot's licence, training twice a week in shotokan karate and writ- 
ing and producing plays (most recently a musical based on Tale of Two 
Cities). Timothy Endicott is still teaching law at Balliol College, Oxford, 
where he lives with his wife, Jane, and two children. Leighton Howard is in 
New York overseeing the U.S. operations for a Hong Kong-based textile and 
garment concern. Tony Dennis works for Four Seasons in Scottsdale, Ariz. 
Peter Peacock lives in Moncton, N.B., where he works for Maple Leaf Foods 
and competes in triathlons. On the west coast, Bob Deeks competes in 
triathlons and operates a residential construction company called RDC 
Fine Homes in Whistler. David and Ian Thomson have launched Coast 
Consulting Group, a management consulting business, in Vancouver. David 
focuses his consulting in the environmental sector, and Ian also is president 
of Canadian Biofuels Technology Corporation, Western Canada's largest 
biodiesel company, with a biodiesel refinery in the works for Vancouver. 
David and Ian each have two boys (same ages, too). David lives in North 
Vancouver and Ian lives on Bowen Island. Further down the coast, Rimes 
Mortimer works for Microsoft and lives on Mercer Island, Wash., with Toni 
and their three daughters. Roger Mortimer lives in San Francisco with his 
wife, Jane, and son Lucas. He's lead portfolio manager of AIM Global Value 
Fund. In Silicon Valley, Tom Pridham is CEO and director of Diversified 
Software Systems, an international software company that specializes in the 
IT operations and applications side of the IBM large-systems marketplace. 
Tom lives in Saratoga with Barbara, their three children and their American 
bulldog, Cruz. Chris Sisam lives in Toronto with Donna, three children, 
and their yellow lab, Murray (brother of Dave Ross's dog, Link). Chris is 
now VP of sales for Corus Entertainment. Bruce Taylor still plays whatever 

he can in Toronto with Elaine, three kids, and their new standard poodle 
Lucy. Bruce is a senior financial consultant with Assante Capital 
Management. Tim Leishman lives in Toronto with his wife, Eleanor, and 
two children. Tim splits his time between the U.S. and Canada, consulting 
with law firms in strategy and leadership development. Everyone in the 
class will be at the College on October 2nd to celebrate our 25th reunion 
and take part in the Hugh Wiley Walk & Run. 

1980 Will Gaherty and Janice live in Vancouver and have three children: 
Clare (1999), Stuart (2001) and Sally (2003). Will is vice-president of 
Pottinger Gaherty Environmental Consultants. Peter Mordy is still teaching 
in the Far East — he recently visited Kathmandu. Jon and Angela Tarlton 
live in Halifax with their two children, Derek (1994) and Caitlin (1990). Jon 
is a lawyer with the Department of Justice. 

1981 Lionel Conacher and Peter Dotsikas, Class Presidents 
Normand Brunelle has joined SNC Lavalin in Montreal. Bruce Ross is liv- 
ing in Newton, Mass., and working in Boston with IBM Global Services. 
David and Sally Cartwright live in Milwaukee, Wis. David is a senior man- 
ager at a company called Bearing Point. George Brown left the real estate 
business in Kingston, Ont., and is now a full-time magician and stage hyp- 
notist running his company, the Amazing Blackpool. George and Jamie 
Thornhill have two children, Edward (1999) and Daniel (2003). Mark 
Aitchison still lives in Manaus, Brazil, where he runs Swallows and 
Amazons Tours. Mark recendy finished filming a local documentary movie. 
He and Tania have two girls. John Houlding runs a company called Cotton 
Candy Inc., in Toronto. Drew Gardiner is an account manager with Bank 
of Montreal in Montreal. He has a boy and a girl, twins, age 10. Lionel 
Conacher has been appointed president and CEO of Westwind Partners, an 
investment banking firm in Toronto, founded by Lionel and David Beatty 
('78). Lionel and Joannie have three children, Chas (age 9), Chloe (age 7) 
and Jasper Louise (age 3), all at the York School in Toronto. Jordan Elliott 
and his family are living in Toronto, and he's working in the educational 
conference business. Rocco Rossi ran the "John Tory for Mayor" campaign 
in Toronto earlier this year. Neil Guthrie is a research lawyer at Stikeman 
Elliott LLP in Toronto. Peter Allen is back with Wrigley Canada as nation- 
al field manager after seven years with Cadbury. Peter and Kimberley live in 
Leaside and have three kids. 

1982 Tad Gacich, Class President 

Marty Sims is head of North American Product Distribution for HSBC 
Securities in Toronto. Chris Warrick lives in London, England, and is the 
development director for Multimap Inc. Tim Braithwaite works for the 
Canadian Space Agency in Houston. 

1983 Andy Burgess, Class President 

Andrew Rankin has moved to Vancouver, where he has started a new job as 
CFO with a tech startup. Warren Rudd lives in Tofino, B.C., and is manag- 
er of Tofino Community Investments Ltd. This is a tough year for the class 
of 1983: we're turning 40. Many of you have resorted to fast cars, running 
marathons, shaving beards, comb-overs, comb-forwards and other more 
devious means of defying the aging process. Beyond that, the class contin- 
ues to distinguish itself in professional and extracurricular activities. Jock 
Lowndes has schooled his two wonderful girls on all of Sting's music and 
history. In March, a picture of Jock and his family was featured on the 



homepage of, after they successfully stalked him in a Montreal 
hotel. John Kennedy is living with three kids and a poodle. Ian Bacque, still 
lobbying for the underprivileged, was recently hired as director of govern- 
ment affairs for Telus in Ontario. Recently, he ran into John Elliot who's 
working for Aventis in a similar capacity. Marino Cherubin works in video 
conferencing at Adcomm. James Kim is a doctor at Wexford Health Clinic 
in Brampton and just celebrated his 10th wedding anniversary. Also in 
Brampton, Tony Parker is a municipal planner. Gordon Gibson is pleased 
to announce that Liam Foster Gibson was born in March at 8 lbs. 6 oz. 

"Junior" Gibby lost no time working on his Grade 9 garbage-stuffing 
physique by tipping the scales at a respectable 18 lbs. by the end of May. Ian 
Gillespie works in commercial banking at National Bank Financial and, in 
his spare time, drives his boys to hockey practice. Speaking of kids, John 
Kaplan has put some serious distance ahead of anyone else by having his 
seventh child who, after running out of names, he called Roger Larry 
Kaplan. Adrian White married Anca Kimel on July 31. Joel Thompson 
continues to pursue his PhD in Medieval Studies at UofT and is consider- 
ing a career teaching both Latin and oil painting at a girls' private school. 
Speedy Tim Ryder, controller at Lindt Chocolates, has resisted sampling 
company product as he ran the Sporting Life 10K in less than 39 minutes 
this year. 

1984 James Beriker and Graham Donald, Class Presidents 
20™ Reunion Year 

Dan Tisch is president of Argyle Rowland Communications in Toronto. 
Alan Bishop is still flying and is president of a company called FlightWX 
Inc. Chris Draper is in management with TD Canada Trust in Toronto. He 
and Anita have three kids: Alanna (1996), Julian (1998) and Sarah (2000). 

1985 Paul Andersen, Class President 

In November 2003, in anticipation of the run-up to the LC85 20-year 
reunion, the class conducted a forward-looking planning meeting at the 
appropriately named Senior's Steakhouse, with breakout symposium ses- 
sions held immediately afterwards at nearby Scallywags. Class President 
Paul Andersen, hungry accountant, took attendance, determined a quorum 
was not achieved, skipped dessert (he was the only one who had the "large" 
Senior's Special) and relocated the group around the corner. Scallywags set 
aside considerable meeting space for us and, upon achieving quorum, Ando 

offered those in attendance an update on recent matters pertaining to the 
school, including fee structures for day boys and boarders, news on the new 
principal, and fundraising achievements. (Actually, none of this happened, 
but he did offer everyone a drink, which is far better when you think about 
it.) Philip Benson then made a motion to focus on revelry and cama- 
raderie, and several seconded this. The motion passed unanimously. Phil 
also indicated an interest in organizing LC85 seminars on good marks- 
manship in terms of both wise investing and good shooting. We have 
entrusted him with organizing a fall seminar on the latter. (Geoff Taylor 
and Alex Shaw have recendy been volunteered, 
unbeknownst to them, let us call it Guest 
Voluntarism 2004, to ensure Phil produces a fine 
get-together in the fall.) Andy Callum was in 
good form, having arrived just after a hard- 
fought men's hockey league victory. He was 
most recendy CFO of Alliance Atlantis, but 
spends most of his time whipping up cheese- 
burgers and chocolate shakes for his kids and 
chauffeuring them around to various engage- 
ments. Donald Cowper regaled many with his 
gob-smacking double life as a professional busi- 
ness and organizational voyeur. We all look for- 
ward to getting signed copies of the book and — 
some of us at least — want an option on the 
movie rights! Sometimes, when he isn't telling 
jaw-dropping tales of corporate ineffectiveness, 
Don specializes in helping organizations grow market share and increase 
productivity by improving the practice development capability of their 
advisers and agents. He is associated with the Covenant Group. Todd 
Dalglish is vice-president, investment banking, at National Bank after relo- 
cating from New York with his wife, Linda, and two boys. Walter Davison 
is vice-principal at Country Day School and offered convincing arguments 
— to more than a few Old Boys on hand — about the merits of co-educa- 
tional independent education and its favourable comparison with other 
educational models and options. Tim Fairhead continues to amaze his less 
physically diligent peers. He took home top prize for being the Old Boy least 
likely to develop a potbelly. Andy Philip, regional brand director with 
Corby Distilleries in B.C., is on record extolling the merits of Jeff Larkin's 
ab roller and took credit for his fellow Weddite's impressive appearance. 
Frank Gerstein slid by to touch base and retains his title as the best-dressed 
member of our class. He's still purchasing shopping malls and other real 
estate for Riocan. Ron Hatcher was in top shape, metaphorically, and still 
could (again metaphorically) line up defensively for the 1st Team, although 
we doubt he would be so useful on downfield punt coverage (this time lit- 
erally, not metaphorically). His private law practice is growing rapidly. He 
specializes in mortgages and real estate transactions. Brian Hardie was on 
hand to discuss with Simon Burke the merits of a liberal arts education on 
the Otonabee River, as both spent some happy days at Trent University. 
Andrew Hunter took time out from working on his power skating to drop 
in... he was in the process of launching a new company focused on "food 
for the single guy." John Langford made it! John continues to build one of 
Ontario's pre-eminent wilderness educational tour companies, Voyageur 
Quest. He seemed keen, or so we surmised, on hosting a 20-year reunion 
for some Old Boys' families in 2005. More to follow. Scott Littler was there 
and had to put up with numerous requests for "Paul Coffey time." You'd 



think that Scott would be able to get his brother-in-law out to an LC85 
function now that he's retired and living in Toronto. Rajiv Persaud runs a 
printing and graphics business — check out his work on the last class 
newsletter. Rajiv also offered to be the photographer for the 20th reunion. 
John Pitblado is still leading the sweet life of an independent TV producer. 
His speciality is live-action sports. He expressed an interest in document- 
ing the age-old rivalry associated with a Wedd's-Seaton's Golden Skate 
House Hockey Championship. David Shepherd had his usual bonhomie 
and Cheshire grin on display. Shep was without his usual tan, as it looks 
like he is back to work following a short-lived early retirement after selling 
his stake in Janna Systems to Siebel in 2000. Beware Shep without a tan. Phil 
Smith, the guest analyst on CBC Business World, who broke the Janna 
Systems story back in September 2000, was as solid as usual... keeping his 
Ironman streak of perfect attendance at LC85 get-togethers intact. Phil still 
plays rugby and would be pleased to organize a side get-together to train for 
a geriatric-style wilderness 7s to be held at John Langford's log-cabin prop- 
erty next year. Those willing to make the commitment to 6 a.m. circuits 
thrice weekly in the old gym should look him up. Paul Swanson took a 
break from his job as corporate counsel to drop by and delight us with sto- 
ries of lawsuits. Paul was also in charge of the post-function entertainment. 
Richard Tattersall showed baby pictures. He continues to manage lots of 
other people's money at Heathbridge Capital. David Vasoff is with TD and 
commutes daily to downtown Toronto from his home in Barrie, Ont., 
where he lives with his family. Ted Willcocks is vice-president in charge of 
Manulife's real estate portfolio and spends most of his time travelling the 
globe. Regrets came from classmates, including Brian Cartwright, Geoff 
Courts, David Fingold, Geoff Mcllroy, Michael Stewart, Norm Hardie, 
Richard Phillips, Tom Toth, Raghu Krishnan, Ryerson Symons, David 
Webster, Nelson Jorginson, Brian Cole and David van Wees. A few of the 
lads passed along comments. "I moved to Hong Kong to join the Private 
Bank of HSBC in February. If you guys are coming over to Asia, let me 
know." — Andrew Lo. "Just had our second daughter (Rebecca) on Oct. 
26th, so spread the word to the boys! Regards from rainy Vancouver." — 
Andy Philip. "Briefly: Married August 2002 to Jill and we just became par- 
ents to Jessica Susan. I teach and run a boarding house at Shawnigan Lake 
School, where I am also (go figure) the head rowing coach. I was back east 
in the summer for Norm's wedding, which was great (my father officiated). 
For recreation, I am playing hockey, and after 30 years can finally stop a few 
shots." — David Hutchison. "I've moved to SupportSoft, where I head up 
the Digital Services Product Marketing team. Emily is now eight and 
Evelyn is three. We're still adjusting to the California sun, a bankrupt state 
economy and Ah-nuld as governor." — James Morehead. "Please say hi to 
everyone... I'd love to reconnect with any and all classmates." — John 
Stevenson. "In case you have not heard, we have a new addition to the fam- 
ily: our first child, Gillian Brooke Lee. Please send our best to everyone and 
please drop by to visit us if you ever find yourself in Boston." — Joseph Lee. 
"I'm writing to report that I will be in Africa on vacation on that date. I was 
going to say unfortunately, but since this is the trip of a lifetime that would 
be a lie. It's also a long delayed honeymoon. A brief update on me: still liv- 
ing happily in Ottawa with my wife, Jennifer Hunter (no relation to Andy 
as far as I know), no kids yet, but it's a looming possibility. I'm managing a 
one-year-old technology startup, hoping to build next-generation Internet 
hardware. It's financed by local knight Sir Terry Matthews. Recently had 
lunch with Tony Tremain, who is about to head back to Toronto after a 
brief stay here. And am planning to see John Macintosh, his wife and three 

daughters in London en route to Uganda." — Rob Steen. Here are a few 
more (non-reunion) notes: Atsushi Sunami is an associate professor (visit- 
ing scholar) at the Japanese National Institute of Science and Technology in 
Tokyo. George Brown and his wife, Jamie Thornhill, now have two boys, 
Edward (1999) and Daniel (2003). Raghu Krishnan works for the Ontario 
Legislature as a simultaneous interpreter. He and Veronica have a baby girl, 
Uma Gonzalez Krishnan, born last December 5. Tony Tremain is supply 
teaching at a number of schools, including UCC. Last note to all of you we 
have not touched base with recently, (you know who you are). Please drop 
any of Paul (, Simon ( or Ted 
( a line and let us know your address and 
phone number so we can call you repeatedly and maybe drop by unan- 
nounced with the kids for a weekend. 

1986 John Andersen and Neel Hira, Class Presidents 
Neel Hira has agreed to serve as co-class president with John Andersen. 
John is teaching at Country Day School north of Toronto, grades 9 and 10. 
Beau Hatcher and his wife, Katia, had a baby girl last August, Anna. Beau 
has been with Colgate Palmolive for the last three years in marketing. Todd 
Christie has his own player agency in Toronto after working in the indus- 
try for seven years. Andrew Heintzman started Shift magazine in 1992 and 
is now president of Investco Capital. He recendy co-wrote a book, Fueling 
the Future. He and his wife, Roz, have two kids, Molly (age 5) and Theodore 
(age 2). In Seattle, Bob Heddle started a company called Wildseed, which 
designs cellphones for teenagers, but is now looking to get involved in 
another startup. Bruce Walenius recendy returned to Canada after five 
years in Paris. He and his family (two kids) live in Ottawa and he's still with 
IBM. Chris Lewis teaches at D'Youville College in Buffalo. Bill Brown is 
still at Nesbitt Burns in Toronto. He's married with two kids (ages 7 and 9) 
and is coaching hockey and sailing in his spare time. Dr. Frank Hassard 
lives in Fort Erie and is an ophthalmologist in Welland. John Viljoen's 
career as a portrait painter is going well. He has painted a number of high- 
profile Canadians. His portrait of the UCC's last chairman of the Board of 
Governors, Gordon Cheesbrough, was recognized by the U.S.-based 
Communication Arts magazine. See his portrait of Doug Blakey on page 7. 
David and Rhonda Wild are living in Oakville, Ont. David works at RBC- 
DS in Toronto and they have one child, Kathryn, born in 2003. 

1987 John Cape, Class President 

Alex Wiedmer is an investment manager with PartCom Management in 
Paris, France. Rob Parsons has joined the Board of the UCC Association. 
He is in the investment business in Toronto with Arrrow Hedge Partners. 
Dennis Garces, a vice-president of BMG Music in New York, was at UCC 
for the launch of the new mentorship program. Dennis became engaged to 
Lindsay Cooper on July 5, 2004. Charles Field-Marsham lives in Chalcot 
Square in London. Jim Hayhurst is vice-president of the UCC Association. 
Greg MacMillan lives on St. Clements Avenue near the College and runs the 
family business, MacMillan Orchards. Greg and Jennifer Raphael have two 
kids, Jessica (1999) and C.J. (2002). Graham Smith and Diana Hampson 
live in Toronto. Graham is an intern architect and president of Adius Design 
Studio. Graham and Diana have two children, Zoe (1999) and Katia (2001 ). 
Drew Allen is president of Drew Allen Furniture Design Inc., in Toronto. 
Phil Coulson is an engineer with Bombardier Aerospace in Montreal. Jim 
Smith is living in West Hollywood and working in the technology sector 
running his own business, PAW.COM. 



1988 Will Lambert, Class President 

John and Kate Reynolds and daughters Isabelle (5) and Aideen (2) live in 
Calgary. John is a lawyer with Fraser Milner Casgrain. James Hewitt is the 
executive director of the ISDA in Toronto, the Canadian Squash Doubles 
pro tour organization. Andre Faust has retired from pro hockey after a long 
and successful career (mosdy in Germany). Andre is now the assistant 
hockey coach at his alma mater, Princeton. 

1989 Trevor Currie and John Pottow, Class Presidents 
Andrew Richardson lives in Kittery Point, Maine. He recently achieved his 
PhD at Yale, so it's now "Doctor" Richardson! Andrew continues his studies 
in Forestry at the University of New Hampshire. Kris Hinterseer has left 
Clifford Chance to work on the Londons BS Masters in Finance. Along with 
Scott Pielsticker ('90), P.J. Darling operates a private taxi cab business in 
London called Blueback. They have 60 employees. P.J. married Charlotte 
Lawson; they've purchased a house in London and spend their spare time 
fishing, golfing, playing tennis and travelling (not by taxi!). Nico Cape lives 
in Toronto and is an assistant vice-president with Sceptre Investment 
Counsel. Nico and Jodi had their first child, Dylan, last fall. Glenn and 
Anamalie Mah live in Orlando, Fla. Graeme and Meredith Grant and their 
children Duncan and Harriet live in Brookline, Mass. Graeme is director of 
project management with ProfitLogic. Brad and Nicole Davies live in 
Burlington, Ont. Brad's president of a computer company called National 
IT. Brad and Nicole have two boys, James and Mackenzie, and one girl, 
Baillie. Chris Angel was married July 4 in Toronto (on a tall ship in the 
Toronto harbour!). He's still living in Los Angeles running his own film 
production company, Film Angel. Mike Roland is now the associate coun- 
sel with Assante Advisory Services in Toronto. John Pottow is teaching at 
the University of Michigan Law School. John and Reshma have a new home 
in Ann Arbor, but they still have their Boston condo for summer use. Jamie 
Rolph lives in Oakville, Ont., and works with Newport Sports Management, 
the largest athlete management firm dedicated to the sport of hockey. Jamie 
and Tina have a daughter, Tina (February 2002), and a son, Nathan 
(February 2004). Chuck Harris has been teaching at Albert College in 
Belleville, Ont., for the past eight years. Chuck is being married this sum- 
mer in Thunder Bay to Carly Hansen. In Calgary, Rob Colcleugh and a 
group of partners have started an energy investment bank called Tristone 
Capital. Rob and Rae-Lee have a daughter, Avery (May 2003). John and 
Leith Hockin are still in San Francisco. They have two daughters, Haley (age 
3) and Annie (9 months). John is still with Whitney & Company, a private 
equity firm. Dan Kurtz and Jamie Shields are still with The New Deal. Dan 
and Martina Sorbara were married in August of last year. Andrew and Gina 
Long purchased their first house, on beautiful Bowen Island, B.C. Andrew 
is an HR consultant. E. David Smith practises law in Manhattan. David's 
third daughter, Chaya Moussia, was born this past March. David is also a 
Rabbi at a synagogue in Passaic, N.J. Dan Steiner is a lawyer with McCarthy 
Tetrault LLP in Vancouver. He and Naomi have a son, Benjamin, and a 
daughter, Bella. Andrew Pen is touring with the group Larkin Park, as light- 
ing and visuals designer and director. He also skydives, representing Canada 
last year at the World Championships in France. Glenn Mah is living 
Somerville, Mass., and is doing finance work at Sprague Energy. Patrick 
Hainault is working in New York at Time Inc., most recently with Tins Old 
House magazine. Patrick's first son, Frederick, was born last fall. 

1990 Ian Kennish and Neil Hrushowy, Class Presidents 
Cecil Hahn has relocated to Boston, where he's at Harvard getting his mas- 
ter's degree in public health and working at Boston Children's Hospital. 
Steve Singh and his wife, Laura lean, own and operate three designer cloth- 
ing stores in Toronto. Steve is also pursuing his career in music, releasing his 
latest CD last fall. Chris Davidson has retired from a long and illustrious 
career in international rowing. He has returned home to Victoria to be with 
Tessa and pursue a teaching career. Andrew Mitchell is living in Toronto 
and is media director with Scotia Capital. Rob McClean married Tara 
Peever last November in Toronto — Andrew Mitchell and Steve Fruitman 
were in the wedding party. Jonathan Foster is living in London, working in 
corporate finance with Translink. Scott Pielsticker is living in London and 
operating a private taxi cab business called Blueback, along with P.J. Darling 
('89). Craig Perlmutter is the full-time director of Camp Tamakwa in 
Northern Ontario. He was married last November. Brian Bitar is working 
in investment banking in London. Justin McKellar is a lawyer with the firm 
Freshfields, Bruckhous, Deringer in Paris. Adam Feldman is an architect 
with architectsAlliance in Toronto and is involved in developing UCC's 
Green School initiative. Jamie Beresford is with Cara Foods in Toronto as 
director of restaurant information systems. Dominic Atkinson is in 
research with Canadian Tire in Toronto. He and Cathy have two kids, James 
and Ben. Russ and Andrea Chong are living in New York, where Russ works 
with Citigroup Financial. Ryan Kroft is a lawyer with Stikeman Elliott in 
Toronto. He and his wife recently purchased a home near the College and 
they have a baby girl, Harper, born in the spring of 2003. Allan and Althea 
Buitendag had their second child, James Douglas Allan, in early April. Paul 
Lemieux is a diplomat with the Government of Canada in Ottawa. He is 
married to Michelle Cooper. Edward Kernaghan runs Kernaghan 
Securities in Toronto. He was married last October. Aaron Unger is vice- 
president of Equity Capital Markets with TD Securities in Toronto. Rich 
Ward has returned to Toronto after several years living in Paris. Dominic 
David is living in San Francisco, working as a consultant with Crysalis 
Consulting. John Mackay is still in Japan, now a vice-president of the 
Mizuho Bank. John and his wife, Anna Lea Mejia, would love to hear from 
classmates who are visiting Japan. 

1991 Adam Bekhor and Tobin Davis, Class Presidents 
Jason Dunda graduated in fine arts from York University and then attend- 
ed the Chicago Institute of Fine Art for his MFA. Andrew Williams is 
engaged with his new job in London with Invesco Inc. Peter Tang married 
Joyce Wong last June in Toronto, and they're living in Calgary while Pete 
completes his PhD studies at the University of Calgary. Alex Lepori is at the 
Wharton School of Business working on his MBA. Jason Gould has moved 
from New York to London, working with Deutsche Bank. Andrew Mitchell 
is media director with Scotia Capital in Toronto. Jamie Weatherall is living 
in Copenhagen, working at SFI (an economic and social research institute). 
He is also working on his PhD in economics and is married with a four- 
year-old daughter. Sion Price is living and working in London, England. 
Andrew Guilfoyle is back in Toronto with Guilfoyle Financial after a stint 
in the U.K. Mike Burkett is a lawyer with Stikeman Elliot in Toronto. Chris 
Gage was married last A-Day, September 20, to Laura McCabe, his long- 
time girlfriend. Paul Cowling was in the wedding party. Carl Negin is with 
Monitor Group in Boston. Chanze Gamble has moved to Winnipeg as the 



sales manager for APTN, an aboriginal television network. Dan LeBlanc is 
living in San Diego and is an analyst with Midland Credit Management. 
Mark McCain is teaching Grade 4 at Brown School, just south of UCC. 
Mark and Mary McCain had a baby boy, Hunter Gregory, on January 2, 
2004. Braden Bennett is living in Whitehorse, Yukon, and running a com- 
pany that focuses on corporate and incentive travel to the Yukon. He also 
spends a lot of time training and racing sled dogs. Davis Yoo has joined 
Tricycle Asset Management in Toronto. He and his wife Mimi have a new 
baby. Chris and Cathy Langmead are living in Fort McMurray, Alta., where 
Chris works with Suncor as a business analyst. Tim Wright is living in the 
U.K. and working with Paramount Pictures International in London. 

1992 Jeff Chong and George Klein, Class Presidents 
Mike Uyede and Catherine had a satellite wedding reception in Toronto in 
July (the main one being in Hong Kong in the spring of 2003) at the Granite 
Club, and 12 Old Boys attended. Mike Shore and Galen Weston are open- 
ing a new private social club downtown, the Spoke Club. Mike and Noah 
Rubin have stepped down as class presidents, replaced by Jeff Chong and 
George Klein. Alfred Murata is living in Newport Beach, Calif., working for 

Off to the Olympics is Jon Beare C92), shown here with his lightweight men's 
four teammates. 

the Pacific Investment Management Company, the largest bond fund man- 
ager in the country. Jeff Chong continues his career in investment banking 
with RBC Capital Markets in Toronto. Rene Kuhn is a member of the 
Toronto Police Service (yup, a cop) stationed in the Black Creek and 
Trethewey Drive area. Matt Pacaud works with the investment firm Acker 
Finley in Toronto. Matt Shoom-Kirsch is back in Toronto working in the 
advertising business with a company called Flavour. Philip Han is working 
on his Wharton MBA in London. Lance Beatch is working in Toronto for 
Implex Inc., a logistics company, as vice-president of finance and adminis- 
tration. Jon Beare continues his rowing career: he finished first in the men's 
singles at last fall's Head of the Charles Regatta and is on the Canadian 
national team. In Orillia, Ont., Noah Rubin has purchased Little Huron 
Pallets, a company that recycles and manufactures wood pallets for distri- 
bution and freight. Jean-Michel Picher is living in Boston, working full- 
time on the "Kerry for President" campaign. Luke Gerber is in public and 
corporate affairs with the Bank of Nova Scotia in Toronto. D'Arcy Young is 
living in Dallas and is running a company called Quadrant Capital Partners. 
Andrew Fraser is the finance manager at the Campbell Company of 
Canada (the soup people!). Darrin Parker is in Boston at the MIT Sloan 

School of Management working on his MBA. Mike James and Kathleen 
Martin are living in Halifax with their new baby, Aidan Michael, born last 
July. Suresh John is living in New York and pursuing (very successfully!) an 
acting career. Last winter he was in the Broadway play Bombay Dreams. 
Mike Peters is now the in-house counsel for Skyservice Airlines in Toronto. 
He also competed in a triathlon in New Zealand in December. Jeff Kishner 
and his wife, Jennifer Gotlieb, live in Toronto. Jeff is working at Nortel 
Networks in Brampton. Brian O'Hea is living on Lascelles Boulelvard near 
the College. Alex Stewart is still in Halifax, an account manager with M5 
Marketing Communication. Tyler and Michelle Doherty are living in 
Philadelphia. Tyler teaches at Arcadia University. Kamran Ahmad is a 
cardiology resident at Queen's University and Kingston General Hospital, 
and he will train in cardiac electrophysiology at St. Michael's Hospital in 
Toronto. Joseph Ma graduated from Harvard Medical School and has an 
ophthalmology practice in Toronto. Russell Bailey is articling with a law 
firm called MJB. Jonathan Burns works in fundraising for not-for-profit 
organizations. Matthew Carr married recendy. Robert Cunjak, assistant 
vice-president at Sankaty Advisors, married Susan in New York in August. 
After surfing there in January, Costa Rica is Cameron Drew's "new 
favourite place." Mark Elmer is moving to 
Windsor, Ont. John Ely is a dad! Tom Hong is trav- 
elling extensively in the U.S. Kevin James is assis- 
tant professor of modern Scottish history at the 
University of Guelph. When Neil Kharuia isn't 
working in policy development at Queen's Park, 
he's jamming with a band. James List has taken up 
adventure racing and mountain biking. Adam 
Markwell, an investment adviser at BMO Nesbitt 
Burns, is expecting his first child in November. 
Andrew Wilson, of New York, is expecting his first 
child. Marriage and a new house are in store for 
Daniel Marple and Meaghan. Dylan Powell will 
marry Louise Custy this August. Craig Martin 
runs the e-learning initiative for Minacs 
Worldwide. A PhD in linguistics is being pursued 
at UPenn by James Mesbur. Barry Price is writing 
screenplays and producing TV commercials and short films. Marko Sijan is 
writing books and screenplays. Steve Reynolds is halfway through a resi- 
dency; he's specializing in internal medicine, infectious diseases and inten- 
sive care. Ron Rossiter-Thornton is a paramedic and a part-time medic in 
the Canadian Reserves. Kent Rygiel manages his own Web development 
company. Aleem Sunderji is back in Toronto after a couple of years in 
London, England. Murat Vardar is a registered nutrition consultant and 
wellness speaker. 

1993 Gesta Abols and Desmond So, Class Presidents 
Andrew Will starts at UCC this September as a teacher in the English 
department. He'll also be coaching the College's Varsity Hockey team. 
Akbar Abbass is finishing his second year of anesthesia at UofT. He is try- 
ing to reconnect with Albert Levente and Justin DaSilva. Can anyone help? 
Gesta and Kelly Abols recently moved into their new house in High Park. 
Gesta is a third-year associate at Goodmans LLP, specializing in IPO work. 
Derek Abreu is a lawyer with Bell, Temple in Toronto. Mike and Pandora 
Baxter now have two boys. Mike works in the publishing business in 
Toronto. Seth Brennan is assistant coach of men's rowing at the University 




of Pennsylvania. He and his lovely wife live in Roxborough, Pa., and recent- 
ly hosted UCC's Stotesbury Cup-winning lightweight men's four team. 
Rajeev Burman is articling with McGowan Elliot and Kim LLP in Toronto. 
Charlie Chang is a lawyer with Thompson, MacColl and Stacy in 
Mississauga, Ont. Viet Dao-Huy spent a good part of 2003-04 travelling the 
U.K. Greg Fenton lives with his wife in London, England. He works in 
Group Finance at TNS pic, specializing in market research of the FTSE 250 
and is vice-chair of the UCC Foundation in the U.K. Matt Glogowski is 
director of corporate communications with Canada Lands Company. Matt 
and his long-time girlfriend spent much of the summer of 2003 touring the 
Czech Republic, France and England. Cory Goldberg continues his train- 
ing to become a plastic surgeon. He spent the last 
year training at the Hospital for Sick Children and 
Sunnybrook Hospital in Toronto. Jonas Grossman is 
putting the finishing touches on his new house in 
New York City's West Village. David Hirsch is with 
Onex Corporation in Toronto, in their private equi- 
ty practice. He is also on the advisory board of the 
UCC mentoring program. Tariq Kassum works for 
CIBC World Markets in New York. Tim and Nicola 
Kennedy just welcomed their fifth child (wow!). 
Josiah Francis joins Benjamin, Mikaela, Tasha and 
Isobel. Tim's clan is based in Ottawa, where Tim 
works for a government relations firm focused on 
natural resources policy development. Tim has also 
been involved with the upstart of a new elementary 
school called St. Timothy's Classical Academy (no, he 
didn't name the school!). Derek Knopp is in resi- 
dential development (mainly condos) in Toronto. 
Jason Kotler has graduated with his MBA from the 
Ivey School of Business. Max and Melany Krangle 
live in London, England, and are expecting their first 
child this November. Max is European legal counsel 
for R.J. Reynolds-Gallaher International and commutes weekly between 
London and Switzerland. He is also chairman of the UCC Foundation in 
the U.K. Ryan Kroft moved to New York and is a producer at MTV News. 
Tiago Kurtz is a lawyer with Goodman and Goodman in Toronto. Jeff 
Myers just passed his internal medicine licensing exam and continues his 
training as a fellow in medical oncology at UofT. Classmates Dan Sonshine 
and Daniel Farb were groomsmen at Jeff's wedding to Gillian Roth this 
June. David Parsons works in the financial services industry in Toronto and 
is currently studying for his CFA Level 1. Gregoire Piche is a successful 
artist living in Pittsburgh. Nick Rajkovic is a lawyer with McCarthy Tetrault 
in Toronto. Tim Rauenbusch has completed his PhD in computer science 
at Harvard University. Brent Retter and his wife had their first child (baby 
boy Kyle) in January. Brent works in the Toronto office of CIBC. Dean 
Reuben is still in London, with General Motors. Scott and Kim Sharabura 
five in Dallas with their four dogs. Scott completed his MBA at the 
University of Chicago and now works for Booz Allen Hamilton and prac- 
tises his golf swing in his spare time. Tim Shore lives in Toronto and has 
created an urban race called Navigate the Streets. Although relatively new, 
the race has already expanded beyond Toronto to various other cities across 
Canada. Desmond So lives in New York and works at ABC, Inc. He reviews 
commercials for the ABC Network and ABC Family and also handles 

Want to find 

out MORE 




standards- related issues for programs such as All My Children. Maurice Sui 
is a forensic psychiatrist in Toronto, working a lot in the court system and 
dealing with emergencies in correctional institutions. Adam Taylor is a 
lawyer with Lang Michener in Toronto. Omar and Fozia Usman are expect- 
ing their first child in September. Fozia is an attorney for the Department 
of Justice and Omar is completing his training as a periodontist ("gum gar- 
dener" to the layman) at UofT. Charles and Tara Wachter live in L.A., 
where Charles is a film director. Charles recently finished a small film for 
Showtime Network, and Tara is a professional vocalist, who recendy sang 
the national anthem at the June 8th Jays vs. Dodgers game in Toronto. 
George Wallace is the Canadian marketing manager for the Toronto office 
of Bass Pro Shops. Percy Wong has graduated with 
his MBA from the University of Chicago. He will 
be moving to Hong Kong to take a job with Goldman 
Sachs. Jamie Campbell starts a teaching career 
at UTS this fall. Damon Lee is a vice-president in 
the investment banking area of Merrill Lynch in 
New York. 

Check out 
Ask an Old Boy 



1994 Alan MacInnis, Class President 

10" Reunion Year 
Jamie Schwartz graduated from Cornell's School of 
Hotel Administration with a master's degree in 
Hospitality Management (MMH). He works in San 
Francisco for a hotel consulting company called HVS 
International. Marton Benedek moved back to 
Brussels and works for a policy department of the 
European parliament on trade/WTO issues and 
trans- Atlantic relations. He plans to wrap up his PhD 
at Oxford next year. Craig Parkinson is an associate 
at Gowlings in the Environmental, Real Estate and 
Urban Development Group in the Toronto office. 
Craig married Danelle Meighan in February 2004. 
Oliver Chan graduated with a master's in science from Hong Kong 
University. Colin Stairs is finishing up his MBA at Ivey. Before that, he 
worked in a software startup called Workbrain. Stephen Kawaja is finishing 
his MBA at Columbia Business School and working part-time at Viking 
Global Investors, which he will be joining full-time after graduation. Chris 
Kawaja is graduating from Harvard Business School. Jon Thenganatt fin- 
ished his residency in internal medicine at UWO and soon starts his fel- 
lowship in pulmonary medicine at UofT. Willie Macrae is still living in 
Whistler, B.C., working as a regional land use planner in Pemberton. Willie 
married Marie MacEwen October 18, 2003. James Nazareth is president of 
a private investment firm in Toronto called Simeon Capital. His second 
child, a boy, was born on May 17, 2004. Jon Schwartz owns and operates a 
restaurant in Toronto called "" Jason Latremoille works in insur- 
ance in Toronto. Michael Kotler works for Vengrowth Capital Management 
in Toronto. Ned Palmer is teaching English in Seoul, South Korea. Alan 
MacInnis left the ranks of the self-employed to work for one of his (former) 
clients, Simplified Communications Group, in Toronto. Anna and Alan's 
first child, Liam, was born January 24, 2004. Sandy Bailey had a son, Quinn, 
on August 28, 2003. Braden Doherty had a son, Ben, in January 2004. 
David St. Louis was given a professorship (of English) at Kyungnam 
College in Busan, South Korea. He spends his free time scuba diving around 



Geordie Hyland ('95) presents Matt Cumming ('95) 
with the MVP award at the annual Oxford and 
Cambridge Varsity Ice Hockey match, in March 2004. 

Southeast Asia, pursuing his instructor level for PADI (a scuba organiza- 
tion). Josh Kester moved back from New York and is working at Franklin 
Templeton Investments in Toronto. Mark Ferley is leaving his teaching 
position at the UCC Prep to get his teaching certification in New Zealand. 
Mark has been working either part-time or full-time at UCC since the 
1997-98 school year and was a huge positive influence on the boys. 
Sebastien De Grandpre is working as a bioinformatician at the Montreal 
Proteomics Network, a research institute located on the McGill University 
campus. Jamie Gray-Donald is working in Peru and is a doctoral candidate 
at OISE in Toronto. Ashlin Halfhight is in the middle of an MFA in play- 
writing at Columbia. Ron Jagdeo finished his MBA at Rotman. After 
returning from a trip to China, he will be working in investment banking in 
Toronto. Joel Negin is doing his master's in international relations at 
Columbia. He will be working with Care in Africa for the summer. Jason 
Grant has resurfaced after being AWOL for some time. He is alive, well, 
married, and living in Fort Lauderdale, in the freelance design business. He 
has spent a good portion of his time over the past few years teaching wake- 
boarding and competing professionally. Gavin Chen is directing films in 
Toronto and the U.S. Will Scully is living in Montreal and is in the business 
of manufacturing headware and insignias for the Canadian Forces. Jon 
Durbin left Maclean's magazine and is back in New York. Shawn McFadden 
and his wife, Stacy, live in Vancouver. Shawn is a teacher, specializing in 
teaching children with special needs. Ron Jagdeo is at the Rotman School 
of Business getting his MBA. Scott Sandler has joined the family business, 
Dundee Securities, in Toronto. Scott and Sasha purchased a home in 
Toronto last fall. Oliver Rathbun is working in industrial real estate sales 
with J.J. Barnicke in Mississauga. Zach Math is doing well in the film-pro- 
duction business in Toronto. Stu McDonald has joined Houghton 
Fluidcare Canada in Toronto as business development manager. Andrew 
Simpson is living in Toronto near UCC. Myke Healy is teaching school at 
TCS in Port Hope, Ont. Jon Greer's wedding in Toronto last May was 
attended by a number of UCC friends: Chuck Ross, Josh Kester, Kevin 
Tuohy, Tony Hoffmann, Elliot Johnson, Geoff Adamson, Pierce Crosby 

and Stu Dickson. Jonah Bekhor is living in the Yonge and Eglinton area of 
Toronto. Jonah spent a considerable amount of time volunteering with the 
spring Jewish Film Festival in Toronto. Brendan Girones is living in 
London, England, and still going to school — same with Greg Michener — 
he is still working on a couple of extra degrees at school in Texas. Braden 
Doherty is a police officer with the Toronto force. Jess Ferguson is living in 
San Diego. 

1995 Ian Bies and Ben Shore, Class Presidents 
Syl Apps has retired from professional hockey and is living and working in 
London, England. He starts the MBA program at Harvard in the fall. Ryan 
Prince was married in early November; he and his bride are living in 
London. Ryan works with the venture capital firm Realstar International. 
He stays busy by buying real estate and investing private equity. Stefan 
Garcia is currently finishing up his first year at London School of 
Economics. This summer he was working in London for finance, and then 
will spend the fall in Cape Town, South Africa. Frank Alvarez is at Harvard, 
also working on his MBA. Basil Loeb has embarked on a career as a lawyer 
in Milwaukee, Wise. Jeff Goldenberg is with Aerial Public Relations and 
helps out as a member of the UCC's Speaker Series Organizing Committee. 
Matt Johnson is also on the committee and he continues his successful 
career in commercial real estate with Colliers. Rich Williams is at 
Northwestern University in the combined law/MBA program. Mike Holmes 
is with Freedom 55 Financial in Toronto, married with a four-month-old 
daughter, Paris Isabella. Joel Pearlman is at the Ivey School of Business at 
Western working on his MBA. Andrew Bracht is with the law firm 
McCarthy, Tetrault in Toronto. Jim Morrissey is an analyst with Merrill 
Lynch in New York. Sebastien Roy is with the law firm Davies, Ward, 
Phillips and Vineberg, in Montreal, and is getting married next September, 
in Toronto, to Aphrodite Salas, a reporter with City TV. Geoff Adamson 
started a new job last fall as a proprietary bond trader with Goldman Sachs 
in New York. Jonah Jacobson is living in San Francisco and working in the 
biotechnology sector. Chris Selley is working for the Canadian Institute of 
Chartered Accountants in communications. Leonard Chu is working for 
Bright Knight Consulting in Toronto. Geordie Hyland lives in London and 
has started a charily called U.K. Ice Cats, which promotes and arranges 
access to athletic and leisure activities for 11- to 14-year-olds from low- 
income neighbourhoods in East London. Edmund Hung is living near the 
College on Oriole Parkway. He's getting married this September to Amy 
Foon. Edmund works in the IT department at C.I. Funds. Paul Todgham 
lives in San Francisco and works with the Boston Consulting Group. Matt 
Cumming and his bride are in London while Matt is working on his mas- 
ter's degree in law at Cambridge. When that's done, the Cummings will 
move back to Toronto. Jay Horwitz is at Carnegie Mellon working on his 
MBA. Ali Lakhani is a doctor in Royal Oak, Mich. Laurence Wong is back 
in Toronto after four years in Rochester, N.Y., and four years in N.Y.C. He is 
happy to be back in Toronto and looks forward to connecting with old 
friends. Paul Sturgess works in corporate finance in Paris, France, after 
working for five years in London, England. Francois Magnant is in the 
middle of his first and second year of an MBA at Yale. He's living in Napa, 
Calif., for the summer doing a marketing internship at Beringer Wine 
Estates. David Allin is enjoying his summer before he starts grad school in 
the fall — he plans to start an a capella band called Class Notes. Andrew 
Davidson has completed the first year of a two-year graduate journalism 
program at Ryerson University. He is starting to think you are all boorish 



infidels who use what you learned in Marshall Webb's modernism class to 
cover your arses at cocktail parties. "For shame," he cries. He spends his 
time in a warehouse in Scarborough re-writing newswire articles for! 
Chris Tarn is still in Toronto completing his residency in psychiatry. David 
Nisker received his BA in psychology with first-class standing from 
Lakehead University. Ben Lam is finishing up his MBA. Currently he is on 
exchange in Vienna, Austria — sleeping all day, partying all night, and 
learning dirty phrases in German and Croatian. Michael Beare is working 
for the Ontario Ministry of Finance as an economist. Matthew Zipchen is 
living in Vancouver, still lovin' the west coast vibe. He plans to head to 
Europe on an internship with a Vancouver-based sustainability consulting 
firm and wants to pursue a career in the field of sustainability. Chris Selley 
has spent the last couple of winters teaching skiing in B.C. but has moved 
back to Toronto to give this "job" thing another try. Alex Vesely is in 
Toronto completing his third year of medical school. He is still contemplat- 
ing his options for residency. Jeff Gough is entering his sixth year with the 
Peel Regional Police. He is assigned to the Tactical & Rescue Unit, execut- 
ing warrants and resolving high-risk calls involving firearms or barricaded 
persons. Mark Devitt is an official high school language arts teacher. He 
graduated from McGill with an arts and education degree and promptly 
moved away with his lady-friend, Shannon, to live in sunny Saskatoon. 
Darren Yuen started his PGY-3 internal medicine year here at UofT in July 
— he will be chief medical resident at St. Michael's Hospital in Toronto for 
2005-06. Ian Cheng will finish his MBA at Wilfrid Laurier University in 
August 2004. Jason Stabile is in Milan undertaking a specialized MBA in 
Brand Strategy. His Italian is still terrible, but he has enjoyed the year in 
Europe nonetheless. Paul Todgam graduated from Stanford Business 
School with an MBA this June. He's spending the summer travelling, 
including taking part in a canoe trip led by Berkeley Hynes, before return- 
ing to work in the San Francisco office of the Boston Consulting Group. Jeff 
Goldenburg completed his MBA from York 
University; he recendy married; and he started 
his own production company, called Starvox 
Entertainment. Charles Lee moved to northern 
California last fall and is studying for his PhD in 
transportation engineering at UC Davis. Geoff 
Adamson is doing proprietary trading for 
Goldman Sachs, enjoying living in New York. He 
still makes it into rowing boats every once in a 
while, and managed to cajole Barney Williams 
into letting him race with the Canadian National 
Team Four at the Head of the Charles last fall. 
Steering for the World Champions was easy, and 
they won the Championship Four race. Barney 
is going to the Olympics in Athens! James 
Khamsi will attend Harvard's Graduate School 
of Design for his master's in architecture starting 

this fall. Alex Lempp was called to the Ontario Bar in July and will return 
as an associate at Dutton Brock LLP in Toronto. Mark Will lives in Toronto 
and teaches high school English and law at the Academy for Gifted Children 
(P.A.C.E.) in Richmond Hill, Ont. Next year, he plans to finish his MA in 
history at UofT. Aly Lakhani has finished five years of medical school at 
the Aga Khan University in Karachi, Pakistan. He fought off mosquitoes 
the size of grapefruits, 45-degree heat and the smell of camels, cows and 
goats skulking in the streets during his time there. He has many interesting 

stories to tell, like the time he was chased up the side of a mountain by a 
bull. He began his residency in internal medicine at William Beaumont 
Hospital in Royal Oak, Mich., in July. Pat Tan is in internal medicine in 
London and is recently engaged. Finally, Ian Bies married Megan Hill on 
May 29. As for Ben Shore, he just finished his first year in orthopedic sur- 
gery in London, and he plans to get married in January, in Costa Rica. 

1996 Brandon Alexandroff and Alex St. Louis, 

Class Presidents 
Peter Burton is working for the Royal Bank of Scotland in New York, in 
their Leveraged Finance Group. Brandon Alexandroff is working with a 
team of entrepreneurs in an attempt to bring XM Satellite Radio to Canada. 
Ryan Cameron is living in London, working as an investment banker with 
Investec. Bill Logan is an investment adviser at BMO Nesbitt Burns in the 
downtown Toronto office. Mustafa Mirza is still working at Manulife 
Financial as a senior financial analyst in derivative portfolio management. 
He's been married to Aliya for almost a year. John Duncanson is a first-year 
associate at Cahill Gordon & Reindel in New York City. Andrew Wallace 
recently finished up a job as national director of tour and public events for 
Belinda Stronach and is planning on getting his MBA at Rotman or NYU 
in the fall. Chris Dombovary might become art director of a Europe-wide 
commercial TV company. Matthew Farb is engaged to Suzanne (to be mar- 
ried in June 2005), and is working at Scotia Capital in investment banking. 
Brian Bastable is working at Brascan Financial. Willie Grant is working at 
Holt Renfrew as a menswear buyer. Ian Chisholm is with SpinMaster Toys 
in Toronto. Michael Reed is living in San Francisco, working for Franklin 
Templeton Investments as a fixed income analyst. Rowan Paul is engaged to 
longtime girlfriend Naomi Ture (they haven't yet set a wedding date). 
Rowan is completing his third year of medical school in New York and still 
does martial arts. Hugh Eastwood finished his first year at Yale Law School, 

and worked for the NY. Jets this summer on their plans to build a new 
stadium on Manhattan's west side. Greg Skvortsoff is a research project 
engineer at Cymat Corporation. Peter Chang will be doing his internal 
medicine residency at Case Western University in Cleveland. Josh Goldin is 
off to Harvard Business School in the fall with his girlfriend, Jess. Andrew 
Finkelstein is completing the Ontario Bar Admission course this summer 
and will be articling at Torys LLP in the fall. Geoff Morgan is a copywriter 
at Toronto advertising firm Foote, Cone and Belding. After four years in 



management consulting, Jason Young will be starting his MBA at the 
Harvard Business School in the fall. "Tricky" Rich Meloff lives in New York 
City and works as an attorney at King & Spalding LLP, specializing in merg- 
ers and acquisitions. Barney Williams is in Europe training with the 
Canadian Olympic Rowing Team for Athens. After this year, he's heading to 
England to study at Oxford, where he hopes to compete in the "boat race." 
Matt Segal is currently kite surfing in the 
Dominican Republic. He's off to Harvard Business 
School in the fall. Jamie (Wils') Wilson and his 
wife, Erin, are moving to London, England, with 
their dog, Barclay. Daryl Wolos is in London and is 
working on opening his first restaurant, an authen- 
tic Mexican grill, which he hopes to have up and 
running in early 2005. Jeff Brown is working in pri- 
vate equity with EdgeStone Capital in Toronto. He's 
getting married to Jenn, his high school sweetheart, 
in July. Julian Thomas is currently in New York 
studying for the CFA III and is working for a start- 
up retailer, based in New Jersey. Alex St. Louis is a 
marketing and research representative at Oxford 
Properties Group in Toronto. Matt Beadon is living 
in San Francisco and working in the Silicon Valley. 
Benoit Morin has moved to New York to take a new 
job with RBC Capital Markets. He is living on East 
89th Street in Manhattan. Cam Davies lives in 
Toronto and is the manager of investor relations 
with Equicom Group. Scott Mather is living in 
London and working with Morgan Stanley. Paul 
Kalupnieks resides in Toronto with his longtime girlfriend and is working 
at an Internet/software studio doing programming. Paul is also doing part- 
time studies at UofT in "artificial intelligence," with the goal of becoming a 
researcher and/or professor. Rich Fernandes is going into his last year at 
Columbia University Dental School and has been elected class president for 
his graduation year. Mike Bertuzzi is living in Suzhou City, China, after 
graduating from Lakehead University in 2002. Geoff Han is at Yale working 
on his master's degree in fine arts, and Shan Wickramsinghe is at LSE. 

1997 Mike Dryden, Chris Pettit and John Medland, 

Class Presidents 
Dean Tzembilicos is living in Hong Kong and working in the toy industry, 
representing several toy companies as well as starting his own business with 
a few partners. Mark Vesely graduated from UofT with a BSc in electrical 
engineering, but he's also an accomplished artist! Last fall he had an exhib- 
it featured at the COOP Gallery in Yorkville. Tommy Mo is working for ISX 
(International Student Exchanges) in Toronto. Neil Kennish is living in 
Boston and was married in June (in Muskoka) to his high-school sweet- 
heart, Kersta Lielmanis. Steve Villeneuve is a physiotherapist at Concordia 
University and the co-president of the UCC Association Branch in 
Montreal. Brett Hendrie is the managing director of the "Hot Docs" 
Canadian International Documentary Film Festival. Wesley Leung is at 
UofT on his way to becoming a doctor. Mike Dryden and Tammy are get- 
ting married! Mike is still working in the Big Apple with Barclay's Capital 
and living on the grounds of the Lawrenceville School in New Jersey, where 
Tammy teaches. John Medland has joined Blair Franklin investments in 
Toronto. Kevin Wong lives in downtown Toronto, owns and operates a soft- 

Want to find 





Check out 
Ask an Old Boy" 



ware company called Nulogy and is VP of the Alumni Board at the 
University of Waterloo. Ron Manalo has re-located to New York, where he's 
working for Citigroup Global Markets. Cam MacNiven is trading currency 
with Deutsch Bank in New York after stints in London and Tokyo. Anthony 
Sandler has spent the last year travelling the South Pacific. Will Price is liv- 
ing in Ottawa working with CSIS. Rod Manalo moved last fall from 
Chicago to New York, where he is working with 
Citigroup Financial. Geoff Pertsch is with the 
National Hockey League Players Association in 
Toronto. Paul Budovich is at UofT Law School. 
Vikram Karnaker is living in Los Angeles running a 
tech company called SimpleTech. Ryan Morris is fin- 
ishing up his last year at UofT Law School and will be 
joining Tory, Tory, Deslauriers and Binnington in 
Toronto. Jeremy Lui is living in Hong Kong and is a 
consultant with BearingPoint Inc. (formerly KPMG 
Consulting). Justin Singh is living in New York and 
working as an analyst with HSBC Securities. Matt 
Denton is with TD Bank in Toronto. Kris Bruun is a 
student and actor in Toronto. He just graduated from 
a three-year postgraduate theatre program. Mike 
Derzko lives in New York and is vice-president of 
hedge fund investments with Northwater Capital. 
Justin Burul has moved back to Toronto from Abu 
Dhabi in the United Arab Emirates and is working 
with Deloitte Consulting. Tyler Walker is living in 
Zurich, Switzerland. He's taken a year off school and 
is working for an architectural firm in Zurich, trying 
to learn German. Mike Derzko is a vice-president with Northwater Capital 
Management in New York. Mike Unwin has joined RBC-DS in Toronto as 
an investment adviser, after two years in Edmonton working primarily in 
the music business. Adam Brueckner is at UofT working on his master's 
degree in engineering. Alex Singh is at Dalhousie University Law School. 

1998 Mike Castaldo and Jeff Hill, Class Presidents 
Pat "Goose" Gossage is taking a GIS course at Ryerson while bartending 
evenings for the Martini Club. Ryan Grimes is living in Hong Kong, work- 
ing in the field of education. Mike Carter is with Soft Choice Corporation, 
a computer hardware and software company, in Toronto. Nii-Apa Lamptey 
in the IT Department at RBC Financial Group in Toronto. Jeremy Loeb 
took the 2002-03 year off to work in Toronto, then was back at Queen's this 
past year to finish up his double major in History and Film. Andrew 
Shoom-Kirsch is living in London and working for the Anglo Irish Bank. 
Matt Portner is at Boston University, working on his master's degree in film 
studies. Neil Goldenberg graduated from UBC with a BSc and has just fin- 
ished his second year of a combined MD/PhD at UofT. He is also the father 
of — oh wait — he said not to say that. Trevor Jenvenne, an RCMP officer 
in Morris, Man., and his wife, Bobi-Lyn, have a new son, Trevor Jr. Charles 
Thibault is working as an economic development officer in Labrador City, 
Nfld. Tim Scoon just graduated from Lake Superior State University. Aleen 
Visram graduated from Richard Ivey Business School in 2002 and is work- 
ing at American Express as an assistant marketing manager. Andrew 
Hayashi is in the PhD program in economics at Berkeley. Andrew Turnbull 
is with Marsh & McLennan Companies in Toronto and sits on the adviso- 
ry board of the UCC's mentoring program, Common Ties. Wesley Ng is a 



rowing coach at Yale University. Ryan Grimes is living in Hong Kong and 
working in public relations with the Entrepreneurs Club. Dan Corbin is at 
the University of Pennsylvania Law School. Aaron Rotenberg graduated 
from University of Miami with an MBA in corporate finance and he is 
working for the property development firm Sterling Centrecorp in Palm 
Beach. David Ross is working with Bain Capital in Boston. Jordan Caspari 
starts at Columbia University this fall, working on his master's. 

1999 David Anderson and Elliot Morris, Class Presidents 
Ravi Jain is living and working in Washington, D.C. Dave Dejong is work- 
ing with Equicon Group in Toronto. Paul Ross is living in New York and 
working for Bank of America Securities. Andrew MacNiven is with RBC 
Capital Markets in Toronto. Derek Leung is working at the Nomura Bank 
in New York after graduating from Yale. Alex Iscoe is also in New York, with 
CIBC. Adrian Chan lives in Boston and works for Putnam Funds. Loewe 
Lee is with J. P. Morgan in New York. Elliot Morris is doing a master's at 
LSE. Andrew Dennison has finished school and is living on St. Patrick 
Street in Toronto, working for the Boston Consulting Group. Tate Abols has 
just finished his final year at the Ivey School of Business getting his MBA. 
Paul Ross is in New York working in investment banking with Bank of 
America. Martin Ross is also in New York, with Goldman Sachs in their IT 
area. Alex Iscoe continues the influx to New York — he's in investment 
banking with CIBC in the Big Apple. Class president Dave Anderson com- 
pletes the foursome in New York. Dave is also in investment banking, with 
Citibank. Ernest Fung is also with Citibank, in their Hong Kong office. 
Blair Guilfoyle works in TO in consumer packaged goods marketing, 
after spending the summer backpacking in southern and east Africa. He 

volunteered at Camp Oochigeas for two weeks this summer. Michael 
Zackheim is going to UofT Law School and is working this summer with 
Torys LLP. He got engaged last December and is getting married in the fall. 
Eric Oh graduated from McMaster last Spring and worked last year at 
Scotiabank. This fall he is beginning an MA in geography at Carleton to 
study international water policy. Adam Hesse graduated from UofT as a 
mining engineer this spring and is working in downtown Toronto at Aker- 
Kvaerner. This summer, Michael Bujokas is training with the cheerleading 
squad and playing touch-rugby at UofT. Carson Chan is finishing his bach- 
elor of architecture degree at Cornell this May and in the fall he'll attend 
Harvard's Design School for a PhD in architecture theory. He spent seven 
months working as a photographer in Reykjavik, Iceland, last year and six 
months in Rome studying architecture. Justin Sanella is travelling this 
summer in Japan, Hong Kong, Southeast Asia, New Zealand and Australia. 
Aziz Sunderji is in India working for the Aga Khan rural support program, 
writing a case study on a micro-finance project in rural Gujarat (north- 
western India). Matt King went to the 2003 Rugby World Cup in October 
on the Canadian Rugby Team with former phys ed teacher Dave Lougheed, 
where he got to play against the All Blacks. Matt will be out of commission 
until September with a shoulder injury. Rugby Canada hired him to do pro- 
motional work. Stefan Atkinson is living in New York and working as an 
associate producer at CNN. Dave Borden recently finished his BEd at 
Queen's and is currently biking across Mexico and Central America. This 
fall he's off to South America for travelling, organic farming and hiking 
trips. Scott Malcolm graduated from Queen's in December and travelled in 
South America for six months. In September he starts a job at Procter & 
Gamble. Mike Clare is with the accounting firm Deloitte & Touche. 

__ ucc 


UCC's 175th Anniversary! 

Saturday, October 2, 2004 

• Meet Principal Jim Power. 

• Connect with old friends. 

• Enjoy bands, sports events and heritage displays. 

• Explore the KidZone. 

old TrMES 43 summer/fall 2004 


2000 Hugh McKee, Derek Richardson and David 
Spevick, Class Presidents 

The Class of 2000 finds itself at a crossroads of sorts, and is heading in many 
different directions. Derek Richardson graduated with honours in media at 
the University of Western Ontario and continues to emulate The Rock. 
Andrew Thompson is likely heading to LSE for a master's degree. Adam 
Peterson delivered a brilliant speech at Class Day at Princeton University 
and is headed to China on a mining exploration mission. Gavin McTavish 
graduated from the Richard Ivey School, was a two-time all-Canadian track 
star and is working for Monitor Consulting in Toronto next year. Judd 
Moldaver and Ross MacMillan finished their hockey careers at Colby 
College with a valiant effort in the semifinal game. Judd is pursuing a career 
at IMG, a sports management firm. Jamie Reid will attend Oxford 
(Brasenose College) in September for a master's in economics. James Obaji 
started and sold an indoor advertising company called Coolwaveads, in 
Ithaca, N.Y. Thomas Kalvik graduated from Yale and will work in New York 
for Goldman Sachs in the investment banking division. Will Deng is also at 
Goldman in New York. Mike Skarpathiotakis graduated from UofT and is 
working in marketing with Atlantis Alliance Films. Ryan Taylor finished 
strong at Yale and is headed to UofT for a law degree in the fall. Julian 
Caspari is working with an international NGO, Schools without Borders, as 
a volunteer placement co-ordinator, and is currendy in India and will be 
travelling from there to Nepal. Brian Tsang just returned from an exchange 
in Norway and is working as an equity trader at RBC. Joe Glionna finished 
up at the University of Michigan in May and is in Rome until the end of the 
year doing his best to learn Italian. Sean Cromarty had a good year with the 
Colorado hockey team and is trying to play a season in the ECHL next year. 
Shawn Sindelar is living in New York City and working for the Vera 
Institute of Justice; in October he'll move to England to complete a master's 
degree in criminology at Cambridge. Chris Denda is working in commer- 
cial real estate with J.J. Barnicke Ltd. Joshua Wong was elected to the posi- 
tion of vice-president finance and administration for the Canadian 
Federation of Engineering Students in January 2004 and is working 
at Research In Motion Inc. Steve Tilley is in his second year at medical 
school at Memorial. Anthony Phillip just graduated with honours from 
Sheridan College's advertising program, where he was the valedictorian, 
and is enrolled in Ryerson University in the fall to pursue a marketing man- 
agement undergraduate degree. Roy Raanani accepted a position 
as an associate consultant at Bain & Company. David Tichauer is working 
at Sick Kids Hospital in psychology/genetics this summer, and is taking a 
victory lap at McGill next year. Charlie Deeks is up in Collingwood work- 
ing at Intrawest at Blue Mountain. Neil Rahilly completed his first film, 
Open Mike, and is working on his next screenplay. Mike Reid finished up at 
McGill and is working for CIBC in downtown Toronto. Marc Weiner fin- 
ished up at Queen's in commerce and will start working at the Boston 
Consulting Group in Toronto next October. He's travelling in the mean- 
time. Gerald Griffiths is starting law school in September. Andrew 
Thompson is starting at LSE in October in its Politics and the World 
Economy program. Gavin Nardocchio-Jones just finished his undergrad 
degree at University College London and is spending the summer in 
London looking for work and such in preparation for his master's degree at 
the London School of Economics next year. Darcy Morris spent much of 
the summer of 2003 touring Italy and then was back at Queen's. Chris 
Campbell finished up at McGill, is working with Jack of Trades for the 
summer, and is catching attention of international ultimate Frisbee scouts. 

Nick Rhind is working with Nesbitt Burns for the summer and polishing 
his golf game. Derrick Wong finished his first year at law school at Queen's 
and is currently doing exchange in England. Jared Ament has travelled 
abroad (Israel, Egypt, Jordan and Nepal) studying medicine with a program 
at Columbia Medical School, and he planned to spend July in Ecuador on 
a one-month surgical internship. Scott Gregoire is in New York working 
with International Strategy and Investment Group, in equity sales. David 
Arthur won the National Collegiate Programming Championship and is 
now working at Google. And finally, Brent Sharpless and I are enjoying our 
flourishing business venture, Jack of Trades, and are heading out west to ski 
powder next season. 

2001 Peter McFarlane and Elliot Pasztor, 
Class Presidents 

Cory Ernst has been named assistant captain of the Colby College Varsity 
Hockey team for 2003-04 — a great honour — and he was selected to the 
league "All-Academic Team" for his combined academic and athletic 
achievements. He has three UCC teammates on the Colby squad: Ross 
MacMillan (2000), Judd Moldaver (2000) and Joel Morash (2001). Alex 
Heywood is at culinary school training to be a chef. Chris Hale is finishing 
up his third year at the University of Edinburgh. Ward Hails is working at 
IKEA in North York and planning to return to school ASAP to finish his 
degree. Paul McLeese spent pretty well all of 2003 travelling with the Rolling 
Stones on their world tour. He returned to Canada last fall to continue his 
university studies. Steve Wall spent a co-op work term in Fort McMurray, 
Alta., last fall then was back at Dalhousie for the remainder of the year. Blair 
Driscoll in at Western. Cedrick Mentoza-Tolentino is at Columbia 
University in New York. James Kitchen is still at Queen's and has started a 
painting company called Checkmark. Dan Rosen spent the first half of 
2004 in London, working for a Labour member of parliament and travel- 
ling through Europe. He'll return to Cornell in September. Rob MacNeil, 
who's at Hamilton College in Clinton, N.Y, has been named captain of next 
year's Hamilton varsity hockey team. Rob started 16 of his team's 26 games 
last winter. Derek Ha is at Queen's doing a double-dip degree in com- 
merce. He is also heading the Intercollegiate Business Competition for 
2005. Blair Driscoll is at Western. Elliot Pasztor has a difficult and stress- 
ful summer position as a tennis instructor at the Club Med on Paradise 
Island. Jody Morita recentiy won a $30,000 (U.S.) Jack Kent Cooke 
Scholarship. He's leaning toward Harvard. 

2002 Philip D'Abreu and Matt Hontscharuk, 
Class Presidents 

Fraser Abe is still at UWO and is working this summer for Sprott Securities 
in Toronto. Josh Bell is taking his BSCH in psychology at Queen's. Adam 
Ben-Aaron is in mechanical engineering at Queen's. Andrew Binkley is 
house president at Victoria College, UofT, and had a busy summer working 
for a physics prof before leading canoe trips in Algonquin Park for part of 
the summer. John Blickstead is in environmental science and public policy 
at Harvard and is spending the summer writing a travel guide for Ireland. 
Seb Borza played varsity hockey at Princeton this past year. Kyle Brack won 
a Canadian Millennium Scholarship at McGill and is spending the summer 
racing cars. Jacob Bregman is at Princeton working on his AB in liberal arts 
and writing for the Daily Princetonian. Jamie Cameron is at Queen's in 
engineering and is the new UCC Association branch president in Kingston, 
Ont. Callum Campbell is in sociology at McGill and is bartending this 



summer in Toronto. Alan Chan is in pre-med and business at Cornell. He 
is on the Cornell Intercollegiate Asian Basketball Club. Andrew Chan is at 
University of Waterloo doing a double degree in math and business. He 
spent his co-op term with KPMG in Hong Kong. Sarit Chandaria is at 
Western in business. Mike Cheng is at BU in international relations. He is 
on the BU rowing team and is in Boston for the summer. Carl Cheung is 
working on his BSc in chemistry. Gavin Cheung is still at Duke in comput- 
er science. Rich Cheung is in computer science at Waterloo. Colin Chiu is 
at Waterloo. Oliver Chow is at Cornell in biology. Ted Christakis is at Yale. 
Nick Cochand is at the University of Southhampton, England. He is spend- 
ing three weeks this summer trekking Mount Kenya and hopes to join the 
British Army Medical Corps after college. Adrian Cook is in economics at 
the University of Chicago. Chris Cowper-Smith is at Dal taking a com- 
bined neuroscience and philosophy. He is acting in theatre at Dal and 
spending a lot of time mountain biking. Owen Craig is at York University 
taking "creative ensemble," specializ- 
ing in acting, writing and directing. 
Chris Cruz is at Western spending 
most of his time partying. Chris 
Cullen is at UofT in chemical engi- 
neering. Phil D'Abreu is at Western's 
Ivey Business School. He co-found- 
ed a clothing company, J&T 
Clothing, and is a residence don at 
Western. Adam Dawson is at 
Queen's in chemical engineering. 
Adam de Merlis is at King's College 
in Halifax in honours economics 
and computer science. Adrian de 
Valois-Frankin is at Western, where 
he's on the fencing team and playing 
intramural hockey. Gyorgy Dobak is 
at Budapest University. He will 
spend the summer windsurfing and 
biking. Jordan Domelle is at 
Western in social sciences. Erik 
Dreff is at McGill in philosophy and 
Western religions. He is co-editor of 
Pensees, McGill's philosophy news- 
paper. Mathieu Dupont is at McGill 
in management and will be working 
in June and July for the Quebec 
Federation des Travailleurs du 
Quebec then spending August in 
Barbados. Mike Duris isn't busy but 
is enjoying life. Phil Enchin is work- 
ing for the summer at UCC Space 

Camp. Brad Ernst is at Dalhousie in engineering. Colin Evran is at 
Western's Ivey Business School and is working this summer for a pharma- 
ceutical company in Toronto. Jon Faria is doing well at Columbia. Josh Farr 
is at King's College in Halifax. Kevin Fehely is at Western and playing rugby. 
Sasha Freger is at Waterloo doing a double degree in math and business. He 
co-founded the school's investment club and is spending the summer at 
Waterloo. Sol Fried is at the University of Glasgow, taking veterinary med- 
icine. He is spending the summer working with horses. Matt Frisch is at 

UPenn taking international relations. He is interning at the U.S. Senate for 
the summer and hopes to be at LSE in the fall on an exchange program. 
Ryan Gallagher is at Middlebury College and rowing a lot. Zach Gans is 
taking film at Ryerson U. Dave Godsall is at UBC. Simon Gowdy is at 
Queen's in economics and still rowing. Geoff Gregoire is in commerce at 
McGill and playing rugby. Kobi Gulersonn is at UofT and spending a lot of 
time fundraising for AEPi frat. He spent part of the summer at Mount Sinai 
Hospital (working, not a patient) then in Israel and Turkey in August. 
Faizal Haji is at McMaster. Pete Hamm writes (not edited): "Answers are 
more like prayers: In front of Lion Zions soapbox off the main Square, 
Bratislave. Jah has me guiding the pigeon-toed and hunchbacked to and 
from the fourth dimension, Seeing God. But it was more like a lowlight." 
Huh? Mike Hand is in arts at McGill. Shakir Haq is at UofT. He worked on 
A Chorus Line at Hart House, was the producer of the Only Human Dance 
Collective, editor-in-chief of Marginalia, a poetry magazine, and is spending 

Old Boys reunite at the 2004 Eastern Association of Rowing Colleges. From left, 
standing, are-. Trevor Young (2002) now at Yale, Mike Guichon (2003) at Penn State, 
Brendon Hill (2001) at Yale, Thomas Kalvik (2000) at Yale, Mike Cheng (2002) at 
Boston University, Matthew Campbell (2003) at Yale, Sanford Murray (2002) at 
Columbia University, Alex Richardson (2003) at Brown University, Phil Marshall (UCC 
coach 2001-2003) now at Syracuse University, Jake Ginsberg (2002) at Penn State; 
and front row: Wesley Ng ('98) and Derek Ng (2001) both at Yale. 

the summer on various film projects and dancing. Andrew Hemmingsen is 
at UBC. Bill Hertha is also at UBC. Craig Hill is at Queen's, doing some 
DJing and spending the summer flipping burgers in Muskoka. Matt 
Hontscharuk is at LSE and is spending the summer in London playing a lot 
of golf. Jamie Hull is at McGill in management. Carl Hung is at UBC in 
commerce. Hartley Jafine is at Acadia in theatre studies, and was involved 
in acting, on the lighting crew and as head of publicity. He'll spend next year 
at Loughbrough University in the U.K. Zain Jafry is at the University of 



Alberta and playing in a band. Alex Jerome is at Western. Andrew Joyner is 
at Queen's and playing football. Sam Kennedy is at McGill in anthropolo- 
gy and playing a lot of Frisbee. Eugene Kim is at the Rotman School of 
Business at UofT and spending a lot of time doing martial arts. He is trav- 
elling in Korea and working in Toronto this summer. Rami (Mark) Kozman 
is in political science at UofT. Sarosh (Sultan) Khwaja is in materials engi- 
neering at UofT. Alex Lambruschini is at Queen's and playing a lot of chess 
and table tennis. Geoff Lash is at McGill. Lavin Lau is at the Ivey Business 
School at Western, spending a lot of time swing dancing and serving on the 
Residence Student Council. He is in Hong Kong for much of the summer 
studying Mandarin and visiting family. Larry Lau is at Trinity College, 
UofT, taking psychology and singing in the UofT Jazz Choir. He spent a lot 
of time this past winter as a ski instruc- 
tor at Blue Mountain and working 
part-time at the Hospital for Sick 
Children. He's in New Zealand this 
summer. Andrew Lederman is in pre- 
med at Harvard. He played on 
Harvard's ECAC championship hockey 
team and is working for the summer 
for the NHL Player's Association. 
Kevin Lee is at BU and co-founded 
with Ativ Ajmera the Canadian Eh- 
precition Club. He is working in 
Boston this summer. Kelvin Lei is at 
McMaster. Rich Leiter is at Yale taking 
history. He is president of the Yale 
Friends of Israel Society and VP of the 
Yale Canadian Students Assoc. He is 
working at St. Mike's Hospital this 
summer. Simon Leith is at the Ivey 
School at Western. Jon Leung is at 
Western in political science. He is 
recreational director for Western's 

Chinese Students' Assoc. Kevin Leung is at the University of Michigan and 
is regional director of their Chinese Students' Assoc. He is playing a lot of 
volleyball and is in the Theta Tau engineering frat. Andrew Linton is at 
Colby College. JP Mackay is at Western and playing football. He is working 
for the summer for RioCan Real Estate Investment Trust in Toronto. 
Charlie Makk has taken up acting and had a lead role in a film that was in 
the Hungarian Film Festival. He is working for the summer for Porsche of 
Hungary in their PR department. Ryan Marthinsen is at Waterloo and 
working this summer for the TTC. Graham Matthews is at King's College. 
Ian Matthews is at Queen's. David McCallum is taking history at 
Vanderbilt in Tennessee. Ali Merali is at Cornell's hotel school. He has been 
elected to the Cornell Students' Council and will be representative to the Ivy 
League Council next year. For the summer he owns and operates J&T 
Clothing Company. Andrew Michalik is at Huron College and is a residen- 
tial don. He too is a co-founder of the I&T Clothing Company and is work- 
ing for ScotiaBank in Toronto this summer. Jesse Mighton is at Queen's and 
playing a lot of volleyball. A back operation this past year barely slowed him 
down. Morgan Mills is at UofT in English and playing a lot of chess. He also 
writes for the campus newspaper. Jordan Mofassutti is at LSE taking urban 
geography and working in Toronto for the summer. Chris Morgan is at 

Queen's taking psychology and film. Ryan Morris is at Cornell in engineer- 
ing. Sanford Murray is at Columbia taking sociology and rowing a lot. 
Bryan Ng is at Cornell. Cam Norgate is at the Ivey School of Business. Zach 
Palmer is at Western and is working in London for the summer for Vector 
Marketing. Alex Pope is at McGill in honours economics and internation- 
al development. Jarred Positano is at UBC taking computers with an hon- 
ours in math. He is skiing a lot and staying in B.C. for the summer. Charles 
Princep is at UofT taking urban geography and visual design. Marty 
Rabinovitch is at Queen's taking politics and German. He plays oboe in the 
Queen's wind ensemble and orchestra and is spending much of the summer 
in Germany. John Reid is at McGill in geography and playing rugby and 
doing track. For the summer he is playing rugby in Toronto for the Beaches 

Club and lifeguarding. Ted 
Richardson is at the Rhode 
Island School of Design in the 
department of furniture design. 
Chris Ricketts is at Mount 
Alison. Pete Roberts is at 
Queen's in arts and science. 
Kenzo Saito is at University of 
Waterloo in computer science. 
He spent a lot of time volun- 
teering at Mount Sinai Hospital 
in Toronto and playing a lot of 
squash. Alex Salzman is at 
Princeton working on an AB in 
liberal arts. Jon Schacter is at 
University of Dublin taking his- 
tory and political science. He is 
the student representative to the 
school of history and depart- 
ment of political science. He 
recently won a Foundation 
Scholarship, which earned him 
a place on his college's board. Pete J. Schwartz is a NYU taking journalism 
and sports management. Highlight of his school year was being issued press 
passes for all Yankee ball games, all Nassau Coliseum sports events, and lots 
of U.S. college sports events. He also co-hosted a sports radio call-in show 
in N.Y. and writes for the NYU student newspaper. Pete is spending the 
summer as a counsellor-in-training at Camp Winnebagoe in Huntsville, 
Ont. Pete B. Schwartz is at UofT taking biology and physiology. Samir 
Shah is at Carnegie Mellon U and is on the IEEE Advisory Board and the 
ECE Student Advisory Chapter. He is spending the summer working at 
IBM and travelling. Fahad Sheikh is at University of Alberta in Business. 
Alex Sherrington is at Cornell in history and economics. He's a member of 
the Cornell Canadian Club and Kappa Sigma Frat and is working in 
Toronto at Manulife this summer. Fahad Siddiqui is at UofT in interna- 
tional relations and ethics. Andrew Smith is at Western. Tim Sze is at UofT, 
Matt Taylor is at Queen's Matt Thawe is at UofT. Adam Tichauer is at 
Brown U taking Business Economics and playing varsity hockey. Jon Tong 
is at Trinity College, UofT, taking history and political science. Kevin Tsang 
is at Queen's in chemical engineering and playing lacrosse. Phil Tsang is at 
Johns Hopkins taking biomedical engineering. Nitin Walie is at Princeton 
in engineering. Sylvain Wilhelmy is at the University of Montreal taking 



nursing and playing a lot of hockey. He is working in construction in 
Montreal for the summer. Chris Wong is at UBC in commerce and is edi- 
tor-in-chief of the student newspaper. Rich Wong is at Columbia taking 
chemistry and medieval literature. Kaylock Yam is at UPenn's Wharton 
School of Business. Cam Yau is at Western taking biology and genetics and 
working for the summer at the Hospital for Sick Children in Toronto. 
Trevor Young is at Yale and still rowing a lot. 

University. Dan Goldbloom is also at McGill. Mike Guichon attended Penn 
State University and was part of the lightweight rowing crew as well as the 
school's solar car-racing team. Jesse Guss is at Carnegie Mellon University, 
in Pittsburgh, taking a double major in electrical and computer engineer- 
ing, and biomedical engineering. Ronald Ha is at Queen's commerce. 
Desmond Ho is in the Faculty of Social Science at the University of Western 
Ontario. Johnathan Holmes will begin studying film & television next year 
at New York University. Rob Jackman is studying history at Northwestern 
2003 MICHAEL ANNECCHINI AND Chan SETHI, University. Kinsley Jin is at Brown University, where he is studying neuro- 

ClASS PRESIDENTS science. Tim Jones completed his first year of a BA in English at Mount 

Mac Allen is at Bishop's University studying marketing and played in the Allison University. He is also writing a young adult novel called Mad 
CIS Lacrosse Final as part of the varsity lacrosse team. David Ang finished Academy, which is loosely based on UCC. Mike Jurist is studying interna- 
his first year in the Faculty of Applied Science at Queen's University. Tibor tional politics at Georgetown University. Richard Keith is studying English 
Barna is studying English literature and political science in Debrecen, and history at Trinity College in Dublin. Geordie King studied psychology 
Hungary. Alex Bertrand is currently studying German and Spanish at at McMaster University and was part of the varsity volleyball team. Chris 
Concordia University. Andrew Best is going into his third year at McGill Kololian is at the University of St. Andrews in Scotland, where he's study- 
University, where he is majoring in English. Olivier Bouchard is at Union ing management and Arabic and is also captain of the men's rowing team. 
College, where he played for the Varsity hockey team and was named to the Michael Korzinstone is studying business at the Wharton School at the 
ECAC Honour Roll in November. David Brent is at Queen's University University of Pennsylvania. Mark Laidlaw is at the University of Victoria 
studying in the commerce program. Cameron Brien is studying electrical studying computer science. Robert Lam is at the University of Waterloo 
engineering at Princeton University. Graham Brown is majoring in politi- studying systems design engineering. Andrew Lee is at McGill University 
cal science at the University of Western Ontario. Nicolas Cadrin studied pursuing a joint honours in economics and finance and a minor in inter- 
civil engineering at McGill University. He also played safety for the McGill national relations. David Leiter studied at McGill University. Kevin Leung 
Redmen varsity football team. John Cameron is at the 
University of Western Ontario, where he has been 
involved in launching his new youth website, thechi- r^C^jB^.J* Jesse Cappe is at Dalhousie University, where 
he played for a local Junior B team that was crowned 
Atlantic Champions. Justin Chan is studying business in 
the Academic Excellence Opportunity program at the 
University of Western Ontario. Marc-Antoine Chartier i r, iltfKfc. 
Primeau is enrolled in architecture at McGill University. 
Dan Cheddie is majoring in political science at McGill 
University. Derek Cheung is enrolled in mechanical 
engineering at the University of Waterloo. Simon 
Cheung is at Duke University where he walked onto the 
football team as a freshman. Panos Christakis is at Yale 
University studying biology. Joe Cianflone is at Harvard 
University studying philosophy and economics. Morgan 
Connelly is studying history and legal studies at Bowdin 
College in Brunswick, Ma,. Patrick Corrigan took a year 
off to play hockey and lacrosse in his hometown of 
Burnaby, B.C. He plans to attend UBC next fall. Aly 
Damji is at the University of Sheffield studying medi- 
cine. Daniel Davids took the year off to travel the world. 
Kevin Evran is studying urban development at the 
University of Western Ontario. Louis Ferguson started 
the year at University of Toronto, but he returned to 

Oman during the winter to continue his job in the defence-consulting sec- studied at the University of Western Ontario. Isaac Liu is studying interna- 
tor. Duncan Findlay is studying engineering at Queen's University. This tional relations at New College of Florida. Joe Longpre is currendy at the 
summer he is working with former UCC teacher David Slemon for his local University of Western Ontario studying science in the Scholar's Electives 
computer company. Yale Fox is at Queen's University majoring in biochem- program. Dan Maev is studying in the Faculty of Management at McGill. 
istry with a minor in commerce. Geoffrey Gates studied engineering chem- He was also selected to the Under- 19 Canadian National Rugby Team that 
istry at Queen's University. Jordan Glicksman is studying sciences at McGill will play in the World Championships in Durban, South Africa. Vincent 



Marcil is at McGill University, majoring in political science. Bryce Marshall 
spent this year at Hargrave Military Academy in Chatham, Va., where he had 
an outstanding season for their Number 1-ranked prep football team. 
Harrison Milborne is taking a bachelor of community design in the Faculty 
of Architecture and School of Planning at Dalhousie University. Omar 
Mohamed spent his first year at Simon Fraser University's School of 
Computing Science. Taylor Morassutti enjoyed a fine year at Queen's 
University, where he was a wide receiver with the varsity football team. Jeff 
Morrow is at McGill University in jazz performance. He will also be playing 
around the GTA this summer as part of the Toronto All-Star Big Band. 
Andrew Nobrega is studying at UofT, where he is taking a double major in 
life science and English. Kelvin Palm is studying arts and sciences at 
University of Saskatchewan. Phil Porat is in the management program at 
McGill. Jorge Preto Davo is studying international relations in Mexico City. 
Andrew Ramsay is enrolled in the Academic Excellence Opportunity pro- 
gram at the University of Western Ontario. Tyler Ravlo played Junior A 
hockey in the Central Junior League. Tyler has accepted a scholarship to 
Southern Maine University. Alex Richardson is at Brown University, where 
he had a successful year rowing for the men's heavyweight crew. Andrew 
Ross is at Dalhousie University. Mark Salzman is at Princeton University 
studying mathematics and public policy. Shaun Schwarz is studying media 
information technoculture at the University of Western Ontario. Chan 
Sethi is at Princeton University. He's working in Washington, DC, this 
summer at a military policy think tank. Varun Shah spent the year at McGill 
University and played on the varsity volleyball team. Brandon Steele is at 
the Ontario College of Art and Design in Toronto taking graphic design. 
Ben Strelkow completed the mandatory nine months of military service in 
his homeland of Germany. He will attend university next year, likely the 
Technical University of Munich. Zsolt Szabo is studying international rela- 
tions at the Budapest School of Economic Science and Public 
Administration. Sacha Tessier-Stall is at McGill University studying with 
honours in political science. Guillaume Tremblay is taking nursing at 

McGill University. Kelvin Tse is completing a double degree in math and 
business at the University of Waterloo and Wilfred Laurier University. 
Sophocles Voineskos finished his first year of biology at Trinity College, 
UofT. Jerod Wagman is studying physics at UofT. Patrick Weekes is at the 
University of Waterloo in the computer science honours program. Callum 
Wiggins is majoring in classic studies at UofT. Andrew Xia is at 
Northwestern University studying pre-med and economics. Chris Yeung is 
at Cornell University studying electrical and computer engineering. As for 
me, Mike Annecchini, I completed my first year in the journalism program 
at Ryerson University in Toronto. After a year of playing Junior A Hockey in 
the Ottawa area, Tyler Ravlo will be attending the University of Southern 
Maine in September on a hockey scholarship. 

2004 Michael Bienstock and Andrew Kirkpatrick, 
Class Presidents 

It's never been easier 

UCC's online giving option 


Upcomin£ vents 

Thursday, September 9, 2004 

Reception for the Council of 1829 

6:30 p.m. Garden at Grant House 

Wednesday, September 29, 2004 Branch Reception in London (Ontario) 

7 p.m. London Club 

Saturday, October 2, 2004 

Association Day 

Saturday, October 2, 2004 

Reunion Dinner for the Leaving Classes of 1959, 
1964, 1969, 1974, 1979, 1984, 1989, 1994, 1999 

7 p.m., Lett Gymnasium, UCC 

Sunday, October 3, 2004 

UCC Day with the Blue Jays 

Brunch, 11:30 a.m. at Windows Restaurant 
Game, 1:05 p.m., Jays vs the New York Yankees. 

Tuesday, October 5, 2004 

Common Ties Open House 

7 p.m., UCC 

Wednesday, October 6, 2004 

Branch Reception in Kingston 

7 p.m., University Club 

Wednesday, October 13, 2004 

UCC Board of Governors Community Meeting 

7 p.m., Creativity Centre 

Saturday, October 23, 2004 

Branch Reception in Boston 

7 p.m., Harvard Club 

Tuesday, October 26, 2004 

Common Ties Career Learning & Networking Event 

7 p.m., UCC 

Thursday, October 28, 2004 

Branch Reception in Ottawa 

7 p.m., Rideau Club 

Thursday, October 28, 2004 

UCC Evening with the Toronto Argonauts 

Dinner, 6:00 p.m., Hard Rock Cafe. 

Game, 7:30 p.m. Argos vs Montreal Alouettes. 


Friday, November 5, 2004 

Branch Reception in Halifax 

7 p.m., Halifax Club 

Saturday, November 6, 2004 

Branch Reception in Montreal 

7 p.m., University Club 

Friday, November 12, 2004 

Branch Reception in London, England 

7 p.m., Royal Commonwealth Society Club 

Wednesday, November 16, 2004 Common Ties Skills Development Workshop 

7 p.m., UCC 

Sunday, November 28, 2004 

Seasonal Festival of Readings and Music 
4 p.m., Laidlaw Hall, UCC 

Wednesday, December 1, 2004 

Downtown Festive Season Lunch 

Noon, National Club, Toronto 

Wednesday, February 2, 2005 

Founder's Dinner 



Every year, 

Upper Canada College 

sends out thousands of 

invitations, to Old Boys and 

others in the UCC community, 

to exciting events such as class 

reunions, Association Day and 

networking opportunities. 

The increasing use of electronic 

invitations ensures that 

important messages reach you 

quickly. In addition, e-mail helps 

support UCC's efforts to be a 

"Green School." 

Add your e-mail address to 

our growing mailing list! You'll 

receive event invitations and 

urgent UCC updates swiftly 

and efficiently. 


Visit the 

"Old Boys, Parents & Friends" 

section of, 

and then register with the 

UCC Association E-mail Directory. 

For updates on UCC events, visit 


For 175 years, Upper Canada College has been challenging 
boys to do good and do well. 

Throughout the 2004-05 school year, we'll be celebrating 


Saturday, October 2, 2004 

Association Day 2004 will feature historic re-enactments, heritage displays 
and a visiting town crier. 

February 2005 

Watch for a special 175th anniversary issue of Old Times, highlighting 
175 Old Boys who've made a positive impact on Canada or the world. 

Wednesday, February 2, 2005 

Founder's Dinner, always a big event for UCC, will include a presentation 
by the school's new principal, Dr. Jim Power. He'll tell us how he plans to 
link the powerful history of UCC with his vision for the future. 

Sunday, March 27, 2005 

Each spring, the Norval Outdoor School employs centuries-old techniques 
for making maple syrup during Maple Madness. This year, organizers of the 
UCC community event will enhance Maple Madness with an anniversary 
theme and new activities. 

For updates, visit the UCC website: