Royal Military College Saint-Jean facts for kids
|Motto||French: Verité, Devoir, Vaillance|
Motto in English
|Truth, Duty, Valour|
|Chancellor||Harjit Sajjan (ex officio as Defence Minister)|
|Principal||Commandant Colonel Nicolas Joseph Jean-Louis Pilon, MSM, CD|
|Undergraduates||up to 200|
|Campus||80 acres (32 ha), waterfront, situated on the west bank of the Richelieu River, Fort Saint-Jean (Quebec)|
|Two-year program||'A diploma not like the others' 'Un diplôme pas comme les autres'|
|Affiliations||AUCC, IAU, AUFC, COU, CIS, CVU, PPC, UArctic, MAISA, Cégep de Saint-Jean-sur-Richelieu|
The Royal Military College Saint-Jean (French: Collège militaire royal de Saint-Jean), commonly referred to as RMC Saint-Jean, is a Canadian military college. It is located on the historical site of Fort Saint-Jean, in Saint-Jean-sur-Richelieu, Quebec, 40 km south of Montreal. RMC Saint-Jean is an arm of the Canadian Military College (CMC) system that provides two college-level programs in Social Science and Science, which are closely integrated with the undergraduate programs offered by the Royal Military College of Canada, and the International Studies undergraduate program delivered by RMC Saint-Jean.
- Conduct of the Preparatory Year academic activities, under the functional authority of RMC, as well as military and fitness training and bilingualism.
- Provision of oversight, under the functional authority of RMC, of the Continuing Studies and Officer Professional Military Education programs.
Intended for students who have obtained their high-school certificates in Quebec or the equivalent elsewhere in Canada, the programs offered at RMC Saint-Jean prepare students to pursue university studies in one of the programs offered at the Royal Military College of Canada in Kingston, Ontario, or in the International Studies program offered at RMC Saint-Jean.
Military education for Canadian officers is focused on the four pillars of achievement unique to the military colleges: the military, physical fitness, bilingualism, and academics.
About 200 students per year receive training at RMC Saint-Jean in the two-year pre-university programs leading to a college diploma:
- 130–140 cadets in the Preparatory Year
- 60–70 in First Year
RMC Saint-Jean allows Quebecers who have already completed a year of studies at the college level to be admitted directly into First Year.
In preparation for continued university studies at RMC, or RMC Saint-Jean should they choose the International Studies program, students select either the Social Science program (students pursuing a degree in Arts) or the Science program (students pursuing a degree in Engineering or Science). Each program is offered in both official languages. The two programs share core courses: four in literature; three in philosophy; two in Second Language; three in Physical Education. These core courses are supplemented with courses specific to each program. RMC Saint-Jean offers courses in both official languages.
Divided into two semesters, the academic year is composed of 75 teaching days and a final examination period, followed by a supplemental examination period.
The mandate of the preparatory year is to develop in its students good work habits, academic diligence, critical facility, and team spirit.
Regular Officer Training Plan
In addition to a university education, officer cadets receive military training, occupation training and second language training and a career after graduation. The full-time salary includes full dental care, as well as vacation with full pay. Upon successful completion of the Regular Officer Training Plan (ROTP), officer cadets are awarded a university degree and granted commissions as officers in the Canadian Forces. Normally, graduates serve at least five years with the Canadian Forces. The application deadline to ROTP is in January for Basic Officer Training in July and admission the following September.
Typically, successful applicants enter the Canadian Military College (CMC) System as an officer cadet, where they receive an education that balances academics, leadership, bilingualism and athletics. If there are more qualified candidates than the CMC System can accommodate or the choice of program is not offered, such as Nursing, Physiotherapy and Pharmacy, successful applicants would be eligible to apply to any Canadian university where books, laboratory fees, and student fees are covered, and students receive a monthly salary.
Since an application to ROTP is also an application to the Canadian Military College System, all candidates are assessed against an aptitude test, a medical examination, and an interview. Military potential is an assessment of aptitudes, personality traits, and the choice of occupation. Academic performance is evaluated, with a candidate's top six most recent marks related to the requirements of the chosen program. Officer cadets are obliged to maintain satisfactory academic and military performance throughout the program.
Cadets wear a variety of uniforms depending on the occasion and their environment: ceremonial dress (semi ceremonial); full dress (formal occasions); outside sports dress; service dress Air Force; service dress Navy; service dress Navy without jacket; Service dress Air Force without jacket; service dress Army without jacket; and combat dress.
In winter 2009, Royal Military College officer cadets returned to wearing a distinctive Dress of the Day (DOD) uniform which consists of a white shirt, black sweater/light jacket, as well as black trousers/skirt with a red stripe down the side. The headdress is a black wedge with red piping.
Mess dress is worn in the Senior Staff Mess for formal occasions such as mess dinners.
Awards are granted to outstanding cadets:
|John Matheson Memorial Sword||Preparatory Year cadet who achieved the highest results in all four components of the College's program (academics, leadership, athletics, and bilingualism)||H17417 John Matheson (Royal Military College of Canada 1936)|
|Ex-Cadets Trophy||First Year cadet who achieved the highest results in all four components of the College's program (academics, leadership, athletics, and bilingualism)||Royal Military Colleges ex-cadet club|
Squadrons of the Cadet Wing
The undergraduate body, known as the Cadet Wing, is subdivided into three smaller groupings called Squadrons, under the guidance and supervision of senior cadets. The squadrons are currently named in honour of local communities that take their name from historical figures of New France. Squadrons are subdivided into flights and sections. In 2017, another squadron was added named Jolliet. These squadrons have a competition called the "Commandants Cup" which is a competition in the four pillars of the college.
|Squadron #||Name||Historical figure|
|2||Iberville||Pierre Le Moyne d'Iberville|
|3||Tracy||Alexandre de Prouville de Tracy|
In the 1960s, the three squadrons were named Cartier, Maisonneuve and Champlain in honour of historical figures.
When they arrive at the Officer Cadets Division, the officer cadets have already chosen their service. They are soon separated into four squadrons (Richelieu, Iberville, Tracy, or Jolliet).
The pre-university program features modern, diversified teaching methods: workshops, introduction to research methods, laboratories, group projects, oral and multimedia presentations. The staff provide academic support in the form of workshops, tutorials, and supplementary courses.
The cadets live in the Cartier Building or the Champlain Building and eat in the Dextraze Pavilion (completed in 1993). The cadets cannot leave the campus except on weekends. However, some weekends are used for military training.
During the week, the daily routine consists of inspection, running, breakfast, classes, sports, and studies. The officer cadets attend academic classes and undergo military training. The military training is in the form of drill, cartography, compass use, and two major field exercises each year. The cadets can take roles as cadet squadron leader, deputy cadet squadron leader, cadet flight leader and section commander. Outside classes, bilingualism is promoted by French / English weeks.
On the weekend, with the exception of military training, the students are largely free.
In the fall of 2007, the federal government reopened the military college at Saint-Jean. The military college was slated for closure in 1995, but on 9 July 1994, the federal and provincial governments agreed to maintain it as a non-degree-granting college.
The reopened RMC Saint-Jean greatly differs from the original college which opened in 1952 and from the RMC of Canada located in Kingston. The new RMC Saint-Jean encompasses the Canadian Forces Management and Development School, one of the oldest CF training establishments in the country. It is also the home to the Non-Commissioned Member Professional Development Centre, which develops the prospective future senior leaders of the Canadian Forces NCM Corps.
Michaëlle Jean, Governor General of Canada, inaugurated the Royal Military College Saint-Jean on 24 May 2008, and she presented the new college coat of arms to the commandant, Colonel François Pion.
The Commandant of Royal Military College Saint-Jean reports to the Commander, Canadian Defence Academy (CDA). RMC Saint-Jean also has its own board of governors. Cadets at RMC Saint-Jean are issued scarlet uniforms. The first-year program at RMC Saint-Jean is freeing up beds at RMC allowing more Regular Officer Training Program (ROTP) cadets to attend RMC rather than civilian universities.
Fort Saint-Jean plaque (Historic Sites and Monuments Board of Canada 1926) Constructed in 1743 by M. de Léry under orders from Governor la Galissonnière. This post was for all the military expeditions towards Lake Champlain. On 31 August 1760, Commandant de Roquemaure had it blown up in accordance with orders from the Governor de Vaudreuil to prevent its falling into the hands of the English. Rebuilt by Governor Carleton, in 1773. During the same year, under the command of Major Charles Preston of the 26th regiment, it withstood a 45-day siege by the American troops commanded by General Montgomery.
Fort Saint-Jean plaque (Historic Sites and Monuments Board of Canada 1926, replaced 1980):
"As a result of the Iroquois wars a first fort was erected at Saint-Jean by the French in 1666. In 1748 a second fort was built to protect the French colony against British military expeditions coming up the Richelieu. Later on, as a result of the American Revolution two redoubts were built to protect the now English colony against an American invasion. Following the 1837 uprising a new military complex was built on the site of its predecessors. It is this complex which has served since 1952 as the core of the new Collège militaire royal de Saint-Jean."
|1948||In the post-war reorganization of the Canadian Forces, the Canadian Military Colleges Circle (CMC) was formed with RMC, Royal Roads Military College (RRMC) and Collège militaire royal de Saint-Jean (CMR), now known as RMC Saint-Jean|
|1950||The Old Brigade, alumni celebrating 50 or more years since they entered one of the military colleges, are inducted.|
|1952||The Collège militaire royal de Saint-Jean (CMR) was established to conduct tri-service cadet training within the Canadian Forces. It was a classical college, with the initial purpose of providing a more equitable representation of French Canadians in the three services of the Canadian Forces. During the spring of 1952, Louis Saint-Laurent, Prime Minister of Canada, made the decision to found a bilingual military college in Quebec, to open in September. In 1952 the Governor General of Canada officially opened the CMR.|
|1968||Pavillon Lahaie was built, featuring laboratory, library and office space|
|1971||CMR established a formal partnership with the Université de Sherbrooke, after which CMR cadets were able to obtain a bachelor's degree without leaving Saint-Jean.|
|1972||Publication of "Le Defilé 1952–1972 Collège Militaire Royal de Saint-Jean 20th Anniversary Yearbook"|
|1974||Col (Ret'd) André D. Gauthier OMM, CD, then Vice-Commandant and Director of Cadets 1973–1975 presented "CADET" (1974), an 18-inch statuette of an Officer Cadet to CMR, which is currently displayed in the Commandant's Office. The then Cadet Wing Commander, 10055 OCdt Pierre Trahan (CMR 1974) served as the model 'at attention' and in the moment of drawing his sword to bring it to a full salute as on a ceremonial parade ground.|
|1 October 1977||The College is granted the Freedom of the City.|
|1983||First Terry-Fox run in Saint-Jean 1983: 2,000 runners attended the 2nd race held Sun 9 September 1984|
|1985||The Quebec government passed an act granting CMR its own university charter.|
|1988||CMR was authorized to grant master's and doctorate degrees.|
|1992||The College is granted the Freedom of the City.|
|1994||Col (Ret'd) André D. Gauthier OMM, CD, then Vice-Commandant and Director of Cadets 1973–1975, loaned over 30 military-themed statuettes and bas reliefs, which were displayed at the Cadet Mess at CMR until the college's closure. These works now form part of the Gauthier Collection of over 70 items on display at RMC.|
|2015||Royal Military College Saint-Jean Dutch Canadian Friendship Tulip Garden|
|2017||*Held Leadersphere Symposium 2017 and hosted International Symposium on the Development of Military Academies (ISoDoMA)
|2018||RMC Saint-Jean once again offers courses to obtain a university degree in International Studies|
|2020||The Academic year of 2019–2020 is cut short at RMC Saint-Jean and RMCC in March 2020, due to the COVID-19 Pandemic. Cadets continued their studies through online class.|
Features and buildings
Richelieu, Jolliet, Tracy and Iberville Squadrons live in the Cartier and Champlain Blocks. The Vanier, DeLéry, Dextraze, Lahaie and Massey Pavillons along with the Old Mess are shared. The campus provides technological support: library, laboratories, learning materials, and Internet access. RMC Saint-Jean infrastructure is currently used by the Canadian Forces located at ASU Saint-Jean and by a non-profit corporation called Campus du Fort Saint-Jean (Quebec), which arranges for the upkeep of many of the educational facilities and leases them out to educational institutions such as the Université du Québec à Montréal (UQAM) for their local program while also renting out others for short events such as large banquets or conventions. The Register of the Government of Canada Heritage Buildings lists six recognized Federal Heritage Buildings on the Royal Military College Saint-Jean grounds:
|CWO Couture Building 16||2012||
|Massey Building Musée Fort-Saint-Jean Pavillon Les Forges||1937||
|Officer Cadet Mess, Mess Saint-Maurice building||1956||
|Vieux Mess building||1839||
|Private Married Quarters (PMQ)||bricks (1935), wood (1952)||
|Administration Building No. 24 (1937–38)||1938||
|Former Guardhouse and Museum, Building 26||1885||
|Montcalm Barracks||1839||Named after General Louis-Joseph de Montcalm
|Gallisonnière Barracks||1839||Named after General Louis-Joseph de Montcalm
|Location||Massey Building, Old Forge, on campus of Royal Military College Saint-Jean, Saint-Jean-sur-Richelieu Quebec|
The museum is located in Fort Saint-Jean on the campus of the Collège militaire royal de Saint-Jean. The museum mandate is to collect, conserve, research and display material relating to the history of the CMR, its former cadets and its site, Saint-Jean-sur-Richelieu. Guided tours are offered. The museum contains collections of military memorabilia, military artefacts, maps, models, videos and historical objects. The site has been occupied since 1666 by different garrisons, a shipyard and a military college. The CMR Ex-Cadet Foundation manages the museum which recognizes more than 325 years (1666–1995) of military history at the fortifications located on the Richelieu River. The flora and centenary trees enhance the site. The RMC Saint-Jean art collection includes a bronze sculpture of a cadet 'Truth Duty Valour (1976)', by William McElcheran (Canadian 1927–1999) "Presented to ‘Le Collège Militaire Royal de Saint-Jean’ by the commandant, staff & cadets of R.M.C., Canada on the occasion of the sister College's visit, 12–17 May 1976".
The museum club began as a club for cadets in 1972 with the head of the museum club serving as curator. Officer Cadets were part of the team that converted the old guard house into a proper museum. Office Cadets designed diorama(s) used in the museum and the business card from the museum featured a picture of one of the officer cadet's model soldiers on it.
The museum was closed from 1998 to 2003. The Museum Committee of the CMR Ex-Cadet Club Foundation was founded on 22 January 2003. When the museum was accredited a Canadian Forces Museum, the Museum Committee became an independent entity separate from the Foundation.
In 2006, while Hélène Ladouceur served as curator, the museum site moved from the old guardhouse to the entrance of the former Protestant Chapel. LGen (ret.) and Senator Roméo A. Dallaire presided over the official opening, which took place on 29 March 2006.
Eric Ruel became the museum curator in 2006. The museum website museedufortsaintjean.ca was created in June 2007.
In May 2012, while Eric Ruel served as curator, the museum relocated in the historical pavilion "les Forges". The museum is open Wednesday to Sunday, from 10:00 to 17:00, from 24 May until 1 September.
Archaeology digs have taken place on the site from 2009 to 2013 through the Quebec Archaeo Month, an initiative of Archéo-Québec. Funded by the Directorate of History and Heritage of the Canadian Forces as part of a five-year agreement between the Fort Saint-Jean Museum, Laval University and the Royal Military College Saint-Jean, the Archaeology Digs are supported by the Corporation du Fort Saint-Jean and archaeologists from Parks Canada. The museum is a member of the Canadian Museums Association, Canadian Heritage Information Network (CHIN), Virtual Museum of Canada and the Organization of Military Museums of Canada Inc. The museum is an accredited museum within the Canadian Forces Museum System. The museum has formed a cooperating association of friends of the museum to assist with projects.
|25th Anniversary Monument||
|Second World War Memorial (1 Dec 1945) 24063-009||
|R22R 100th anniversary Plaque||100th anniversary of the founding of the Royal 22e Régiment in 1914.|
|A Century of Service||
|Air Defense Anti-Tank System (ADATS)||Near Dextraze pavilion|
|Anchor of HMCS Bonaventure||
|Plaque on stockless anchor of HMCS Bonaventure||
|Admiralty pattern anchors of HMS Fury||
|Plaque at HMS Fury anchors||
|Ordnance QF 17-pounder||
|AVGP M-130 a Canadian armoured personnel carrier||borders parade square near Richelieu River|
|AVGP Grizzly, a Canadian armoured personnel carrier||borders parade square near Richelieu River|
|Avro Canada CF-100 Canuck||
|Leopard 1||by staff residences|
|M109 howitzer M109A4||by staff residences|
|M4 Sherman tank||
|Naval signal cannon||
With college numbers and rank held as commandant
|H11171 Colonel Marcelin L. Lahaie, DSO, CD||1952–1957||First Commandant of Royal Military College Saint-Jean.
The Lahaie Pavilion, built in 1972, named in his honour.
|Group Captain Jean G. Archambault, AFC, CD||1957–1960|
|Captain J.A.T. Marcel Jetté, CD||1960–1963|
|H12481 Colonel J. Armand Ross, DSO, CD (Honorary 1975)||1963–1966||Brigadier General Armand Ross's DSO was for his actions at Zutphen, Netherlands|
|Colonel Roland Antoine Reid, C.M., C.V.O., MC, CD, ADC||1966–1968||Brigadier-General (Ret'd) Roland Reid was Founding president of Canadian Battlefields Foundation|
|H12882 Colonel Jacques Chouinard, CD, ADC (Honorary 1973)||1968–1970|
|H14129 Colonel Gérard Charles Édouard Thériault CD, ADC (Honorary 1975)||1970–1971||As General, he served as Chief of the Defence Staff from 1983 to 1986. He was President of AEG Canada Inc. 1986–1995.|
|3814 & H12478 Brigadier-General Jean-Paul A. (Jack) Cadieux, CD, ADC (RMC 1957)||1971–1973|
|Colonel J. Arthur R. Vandal, CD, ADC||1973–1975|
|4377 Lieutenant General Richard J. Evraire, CD (CMR/RMC 1959)||1975–1978||
|3759 Colonel Charles-Eugène Savard, OMM, CD, ADC (CMR 1957)||1978–1981|
|5359 Colonel (Ret'd) J. Yvon Durocher, CD, ADC (CMR/RMC 1962)||1981–1983|
|5643 Colonel (Ret'd) Rudolphe J. Parent, OMM, CD, ADC (CMR/RMC 1963)||1983–1986|
|6116 Colonel (Ret'd) J.L.H. Claude Archambault, OMM, CD, ADC (CMR/RMC 1964)||1986–1989|
|H7860 Brigadier-General (ret`d) Senator Roméo Dallaire (CMR RMC 1969)||1989–1991||Senator, educator, author|
|6496 Brigadier-General (Ret'd) Charles J.C.A. Émond CD (CMR/RMC 1965)||1991–1994|
|8738 Colonel (Ret'd) J.Marcel Parisien (CMR RMC 1971)||1995|
|12603 Colonel J.U. François Pion OMM, CD (RMC 1980)||2007–2010|
|14154 Col Guy Maillet, CD (CMR/RMC 1983)||2010–2013|
|17312 Colonel M.A.J. (Jennie) Carignan, OMM MSM, CD
|2013–2015||2009–2010 First woman in Canadian Forces history to command a combat arms unit in theater, Task Force Kandahar Engineer Regiment – Afghanistan
2011 – The Women's Executive Network – Canada's Top 100 Most Powerful Women – (Xstrata Nickel Trailblazers & Trendsetters Award)
|18562 Colonel Simon Bernard (CMR 1993)||2015–2017||
|18087 Colonel Gervais Carpentier CD(CMR/RMC 1992)||2017–2019||In the fall of 2018, RMC Saint-Jean started offering the International Studies program, reintroducing university programs at RMC Saint-Jean|
|20830 Colonel Nicolas Joseph Jean-Louis Pilon, MSM, CD (RMC 1996)||2019-|
Hall of Fame
Royal Military College Saint-Jean inaugurated its Hall of Fame on 7 September 2013. Potential candidates must have studied at, been employed as a member of the faculty or staff at, or have had a notable involvement with Royal Military College Saint-Jean over the course of its existence since 1952. The Hall of Fame contributors include the Collège militaire royal de Saint-Jean Ex-Cadet Foundation, the Class of 1963 and the Fort Saint-Jean Branch of the RMC Club.
|H7543||Honourable Joseph A. Day, Senator,||2013|
|12320||General (retired) Walt Natynczyk||2013|
|4377||Lieutenant general (retired) Richard J. Evraire||2013|
|H15198||Professor Jacques Castonguay, former Royal Military College Saint-Jean Principal||2013|
|H7860||Lieutenant general (retired) the Honourable Roméo A. Dallaire, Senator||2013|
Shown with college numbers.
|Student #||Name||College Year||Significance|
|7861||Lieutenant-General Senator Roméo Dallaire, OC, CMM, GOQ, MSC, BSc||CMR RMC||Senator, Former Commander of UN Mission to Rwanda, author of Shake Hands with the Devil and They Fight Like Soldiers, They Die Like Children.|
|8276||Doctor Marc Garneau CC, CD, PhD, F.C.A.S.I., MP||CMR RMC 1970||Canadian astronaut aboard space shuttles Challenger and Endeavour, logged nearly 700 hours in space; NASA Exceptional Service Medal in 1997,|
|5105||Doctor Jack Granatstein OC, PhD, LL.D., F.R.S.C.||CMR RMC 1961||Canadian historian|
|9573||Steven MacLean||CMR 1973||Canadian astronaut|
|4393||Doctor Desmond Morton, OC, CD, FRSC, PhD||CMR RMC 1959||Canadian historian|
|12320||General Walter Natynczyk OMM, MSC, CD||CMR RRMC 1979||Chief of the Defence Staff; Deputy Commanding General of the Multi-National Corps during Operation Iraqi Freedom|
|8356||Guy Saint-Pierre||CMR 1970||Businessman, politician|
|H12878||Colonel(ret) Jean Berthiaume, OBE, CD||CMR 1952||First Administrative Director at the CMR, Commandant of the 1st Battalion, Royal 22e Régiment, Chief of Staff of the ONUC mission in 1960, Commandant of the Quebec Western District|
|18095||Sylvain Charlebois, PhD||CMR RMC 1992||Canadian Researcher
|17312||Major-general Jennie Carignan OMM MSM CD||CMR 1990||Chief of Staff of Army Operations (2016–2018), Commander NATO Mission Iraq (26 November 2019 – Present). First female general from a combat trade.|
|Sylvain Laporte||CMR, RMC||11th President of the Canadian Space Agency|
- Roch Carrier, author of Le Chandail de hockey or The Hockey Sweater, and later National Librarian of Canada.
- Janine Krieber, wife of former Liberal Party leader Stéphane Dion.
Coat of arms and flag
Flag of RMC Saint-Jean
- H15198 Dr. Jacques Castonguay "Pourquoi a-t-on fermé le Collège militaire de Saint-Jean?" Montreal, Art Global, 2005
- H15198 Dr. Jacques Castonguay "Le Collège militaire royal de Saint-Jean" Meridien 1989
- H15198 Dr. Jacques Castonguay "Le Collège militaire royal de Saint-Jean: une université à caractère différent" Septentrion, 1992 ISBN: 2-921114-78-X, 9782921114783
- H15198 Jacques Castonguay "The unknown Fort, Editions du Levrier" 1966
- H15198 Jacques Castonguay "Le Defile 1952–1972 College Militaire Royal de St Jean 20th Anniversary Yearbook" 1972
- H15198 Jacques Castonguay "Les defies du Fort Saint-Jean, Editions du Richelieu" 1975
- Peter J.S. Dunnett, "Royal Roads Military College 1940–1990, A Pictorial Retrospective" (Royal Roads Military College, Victoria, British Columbia, 1990)
- 4377 Colonel Richard J. Evraire, CD (CMR/RMC 1959) "Chambre 204" (Saint-Jean-Sur-Richelieu: Editions Mille Roches, 1982)
- Jean-Yves Gravel. "La fondation du Collège militaire royale de Saint Jean." Revue d'histoire de l'amérique française 27, no. 2 (sept. 1973).
- H16511 Dr. Richard A. Preston "To Serve Canada: A History of the Royal Military College since the Second World War", Ottawa, University of Ottawa Press, 1991.
- H16511 Dr. Richard A. Preston, "Canada's Royal Military College: A History of the Royal Military College" Toronto, University of Toronto Press, 1969.
- 4669 Toivo Roht (CMR RMC 1960) "Collège militaire royal de Saint-Jean, Royal Roads Military College and Royal Military College of Canada 1955–2006" 2007
- H1877 R. Guy C. Smith (editor) "As You Were! Ex-Cadets Remember" In 2 Volumes. Volume I: 1876–1918. Volume II: 1919–1984. Royal Military College of Canada Kingston, Ontario. The Royal Military Colleges Club of Canada 1984
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