Alma College - Almafilian Yearbook (St Thomas, Ontario Canada)
- Class of 1968
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1968 volume:
3 1833 03343 5436 Gc 971 . 302 Sa23a 1968 The Almafilian V " J ?-- m. c o L L t G ST. THOMAS ONTARIO 1967 - 1968 Dear Girls, nncipa ipi L W. eddcLUi Mini Skirts and Maxi Hair! Bright light ing in the Library and the soft glow of a candle in Mac Cave! Stimulating formal debates and hard fought Basket- ball and Volleyball games! The inspired and profes- sional presentation of " Anne of Green Gables " and " As You Like It " , and the spontaneous gaiety of the Miss Alma Contest and the Swimming Meet! These are but few of the many contrasts which I hope will serve to make this a memorable year to each of you. May you forget the disappointments, the homesick- ness when letters or telephone calls did not come as expected, and remember the joys, the good friend- ships, the pranks, and the glimpse you caught of what you ' d like to be — new goals, new aspirations, new visions. Those of you who are our 1968 Graduates: " You start another chapter in your life. Your Alma days will soon be but memories. With flaming courage and a heart of love. Go fight the battle dauntlessly and well. May every motive, thought and deed Lead you in Christ-like, selfless service To your fellow-man. " Seek truth, show consideration for others, and try always to do your best. The good wishes of all the Staff will follow you wherever you may go. We like to hear of your triumphs, your new names and your activities, and a warm welcome awaits all those who are returning next September. Have a wonderful vacation. Allen County PMt iM 900 Webster Street PO Box 2270 Fortmyne, IN 46801-2270 Sincerely, Flora Sifton Ifvleddaae ZJ-rom JJ d c one Among the periodicals in my library the ALMAFILIAN performs a unique service. When I turn its pages I am reminded of girls who have played an important part in the day to day life of this school, of events that have brought happiness and interest: a birth- day party, a C. G. I. T. supper, the gymnastic display, the Confirmands ' weiner roast, " Anne of Green Gables " , the snow sculpture, the formal and many other such " happenings " . I am reminded, too, of the patient effort that has gone into the publication of our Year- book and finally I am aware that many of you mill pick up your Almafilian as I do. The Alma family is a large and interesting one. My best wishes to those of you whose picture I shall find among the graduates in the 1968 Yearbook. l Ay wish for those of you who will be returning in the fall is that you may have a summer of fun, relaxation and growth. I often read from a little book entitled Love is a Spendthrift and the thought for to-day seemed one that was worthwhile passing on to you: " There is no law to obey. There is a Christ to follow. " Affectionately, " Betty " Bone =Jjean J il h eddaae 9 ' Dear Girls, Ten years ago this week I first heard of Alma College. In May 1958 I could not have imagined that such a happy and interesting decade lay ahead of me. I do hope that in time to come you too will look back on your Alma years with as much pleasure and gratitude as I do. Some of you have not found it easy to live away from home and to have to give and take in the way one has to if community life is to be plea- sant and profitable. But there are four important qualities which life here has helped you to acquire and without which nobody becomes truly admirable or truly mature - loyalty, honesty, kindness and gratitude. People are seldom born with these qualities. Most of us acquire them slowly. Some of you already have them to a notable degree; others, because you resent their absence, are beginning to see the need for them, for no one likes the person who is mean, who is dishonest in word or deed, or who is constantly critical and always grumbling. Life in the middle of the 20th Century seems very different from what it was in the past, but the need for these four qualities is ever with us. They make us stick to Jobs we have undertaken and try to use tact and discretion in what we say. They make untruthfulness and cheating and the idea that any- thing goes so long as we do not get caught seem shoddy and unworthy. They help us to put other people ' s needs and feelings and wishes before our own and make us thankful for all the blessings that come to us from whatever source. No world, however " mod " , is worth much if these are lacking. Miss Anderson and I and all the residence staff send our very best wishes to those who are leaving and look for- ward to seeing the rest of you in September, sun-tanned and rested, ready to start another memorable year. Sincerely, MoS -r (J C 9-ev. Ima L olteae tufj . . . 1967-68 ADMINISTRATIVE: Principal MRS. STEELE SI ETON, B.A., (Toronto), B.Ed., (Sask.), D. Litt. S. (Victoria) Assistant Principal and Director of Religious Education .... MISS M.E. BONE, B.A. (McMaster) Dean of Residence .... MISS MARY C. JACKSON, B.A. (Bedford College for Women, London) Assistant Dean! ' . MISS AGNES ANDERSON Nurse MISS HELEN HASELTON, Reg. N. House Director. MRS. E.C. STOVER Assistants to Dean .... MRS. CLAYTON HONEY, MRS. S. STEVENSON, MRS. N. SAKALUK Dietitian MRS. V. POW Office Accountant, MRS. WM. LYLE Secretaries: MRS. J.E. DECOW, MISS EVELYN SLOAN TEACHING STAFF: MISS HELEN AGNEW (Glasgow W. of Scotland College of Domestic Science) Home Economics Junior Science MR. THOMAS L. ALLAN, B.A. (Western) Grade 13 Mathematics MRS. P.D. AUGUSTINE Commercial MR. DAVID BREWSTER Senior Piano and Director of Music MISS SYLVIA BRIGHTWELL Singing Theory MRS. D.A. BRISTOW, B.A. (Toronto) French MR. G.H. BROWN, B.A. (Western) Grade 13 Latin MRS. M.T. CRAIG, A.T.C.M Piano MISS JANE CUTLER, A.A.C.M Dramatics and Junior Theatre MRS. EVELYN DOUGLAS, B.A. (Western) Modern Language MRS. J.M. DOUGLAS, B.A. (Queens) Senior English MISS MARJORIE ELDER (Scottish College of Commerce) Commercial MR. C.L. ETHERINGTON Piano Organ MR. R.W. GLIDDON, B.Sc. (Western) Grade 13 Physics MISS MARGARET HASLETT (Dip. Ontario College of Art) Art Grades 9-13 MISS MURIEL HEATH, Lie. E.T.C.M Violin Piano MRS. NORMAN JONES, B.Sc. (Wales) Geography MRS. T.D. LEE (Nonington College of Physical Ed ucation - University of London) Physical Education MISS JEAN MOONEY Elementary Shorthand MRS. C.L. MURISON, B.A. (Cambridge) Latin and Sr. History MISS ANNA OOMMEN, B.A. (Madras)-M.A. (New York University) Guidance MRS. LAWRENCE SANDERS, B.A. (Queens) Librarian MRS. C.R. SANDERSON Piano MISS JANE SEN, M.A. (Western) Mathematics MRS. D. STRELIOFF, B.A. (Saskatchewan) English and History MISS DONNA SUTHERLAND Commercial MISS SOPHIA TACAK, A.R.C.T Junior Piano DR. REGINA WATKINS (Milan) Senior Science 1ISS AGNEW Fine! Now we ' ll start from , the beginning again. ;iVIISS BRIGHTWELL ' ; Now just tell yourself you ' ll be the best in the program. MR. ETHERINGTON Slower, you don ' t have ; ■MISS ANDERS0r4 Give yourself time. Don t ' rush it. JMRS. SAKALUK I like to eat at a fashionable hour. V W W V MRS. STEVENSON, . Hurry up, girls, the last bell Um hmmmmrr V MRS. DECOW ' VS-rx X V X X X X X xVY iTx wirf i Mind you, I ' ll have to take ) your radio, girls! - xCome and talk to me girls. , I ' m lonesome. ; MISS HASELTON ! .Oh. I ' d like to join you girls ' ' Are you sure your father has ■ any money in his account? rte from the Editor - On behalf of the yearbook staff I would like to thank all people who have contributed to the book this year. As editor I extend my deepest gratitude to my hardwork- 3 staff and also to the girls who helped regularly with typing. ecial thanks go to Karen Routley whose help I couldn ' t have ne without. I hope that she understands how greatly apprec- ed her unstinting help was. Barb Newman — Editor ...Arlmaflllan J t Staff _JjrUer C.ditor _yHsit. f d ' tlor J4a(L Suff Jane Ann Macdonald jLilerai Ljradualei r This page has been sponsored by BURNS PHARMACY LIMITED, St. Thomas, On student ( ouncii FRONT ROW: Lauren Jones, Mary Beth Beacock, Rosalie Ramsay, Barbara Newman. MIDDLE ROW: Nancy Porter, Jennifer Jordan, Fran Baird, Joanne Des Jardine, Miss Bone, Linda Muckle, Karen Sanders, Dawn Cochrane, Cathy Smith. BACK ROW: Nancy Sanders, Ruth Lewis, Aline Groves, Jane Binkley, Wendy Lewis, Heather Utting, Maureen Masecar. ABSENT: Sue Gibson. As Presidents of the Student Council for 1967—68, we sincerely want to thank Dr. Sifton, Miss Bone, Miss Jackson and other mennbers of the staff and you — the students, for the wonderful co-operation you have given us during our term of office. This year has seen many " firsts " in the life at Alma. For example, representatives of the " old " and " new " girls were elected to the Council, a House Captain was chosen for each hall and at this year ' s Christmas formal our first " Snow Princess " and her court were chosen. This past winter we held a snow sculpturing contest followed by various other competitions the same evening. We hope that these activities will become annual events here at Alma. Most of all, we would like to say that it has been an honour representing you. The best of luck to all of you in the future. Mary Beth Beacock, Rosalie Ramsay Presidents -Jt f? ' xP- ' 0 L rauuaied - Lurade This is Fran ' s second year at Alma. During tliis time, she has been a member of the Swim Team and secret- ary of the Student Council. Her ambition is to com- plete grade thirteen in one year and to become a soc- ial worker. Although this is only Anne ' s first year at Alma, she is a member of the dancing class and she does a lot of swim- ming. She would like to at- tend Western next year. Her pet peeves are the 7 a.m. bell and waiting for long weekends. FRANCES CA THR YN BAIRD Thornhill, Ontario BARBARA ANNE BELL Exeter, Ontario During Helen ' s first year at Alma, she has become the accompanist for the Chor- al Club. She would like to go into the social services, probably Children ' s Aid. She plans to go to Ryer- son. Maria has spent two years at Alma and during this time has become vice-presi- dent of the Student Christ- ian Movement. She would like to major in chemistry. Her pet peeve is 7 a. m. and her favourite saying is, " It ' s sure fabulous " . HELEN MARGARET BLAIR Simcoe, Ontario MARIA KULUVUKA CAETANO Angola, Africa Dawn has participated in many activities during her two years at Alma. She is a member of Students Coun- cil, president of the Debat- ing Club and the Graduat- ing Class. She would like to become a nurse. Barb has attended Alma for one year and she joined the Badminton Club. During the fall and early winter, she did a lot of riding. She would like to attend uni- versity next year but her ambition is undecided. Her pet peeve is noisy hot wat- er pipes at 6 a.m. DAWN ELLEN COCHRANE London, Ontario BARBARA JANE CORKILL Toronto, Ontario Sue has been at Alma for two years. She is a life- guard, leads XBX exer- cises and does a lot of gym- nastics. Her ambition is to be a physiotherapist. Her pet peeve is Warner House. Carol is completing her one year at Alma. She is on the Senior volleyball and basketball team and is a member of the bad- minton club. Her ambi- tion is to attend univer- sity and to become a soc- ial worker. Her favourite saying is, " No, not really ... " BARBARA SUE HARTWICK Islington, Ontario CAROL SUSAN HOWARD Orangeville, Ontario During Pat ' s first year at Alma, she was a member of the Curling Club and on the staff of the Almafilian. Her ambition is to be a physiotherapist. Pat ' s pet peeves are grade 13 and chemistry problems. Jennifer has enjoyed being on the volleyball team this year so much that her ambi- tion is to become a physi- cal education teacher. Her two pet peeves are cold rooms and piano practice above the room where she is studying. PATRICIA ELAINE HUGHSON St. Thomas, Ontario JENNIFER RUTH JACKSON Grand Bend, Ontario The Newkirk Housemoth- ers knew Judy well for her late visits to Room 1. Her ambition is to begin her own antique car club spec- ializing in 1935 Oldsmo- biles. JUDYJAMES Windsor, Ontario SUSAN VIRGINIA MITCHELL Georgetown, Ontario Sue is now completing her third year at Alma. During this time she has become the Literary Editor of the Almafilian, a member of the Swimming Association and a Lifeguard. Sue would like to become a nurse. Her pet peeves include fin- ger nails. Karen has attended Alma for two widely separated years and during tfiis time stie has become a member of the Choral Club. She hopes to be a nurse. She dislikes having to be given permission to go home. Although Karen has been at Alma for only one year, she has become a member of the Drama Club, Choral Club and Badminton Club. She has three ambitions — to be a teacher, a wife and a mother. She dislikes Thomas Hardy. KAREN EILEEN MYLES London, Ontario KAREN JANE ROUTLEY Willowdale, Ontario Cheryl -Ann is a member of the Choral Club and the C. G. I. T. This is only her first year at Alma and she already dislikes washing socks. She would like to become a teacher. In fivo years, Cathy has become a member of the Drama Club, Art Club, Choral Club, swimming association and the Stu- dent Council. She is the co-editor of the Almafil- ian and secretary of the Debating Club. Cathy would like to live each day fully. CHERYL-ANN BERNETTE SIMMONS Pembroke West, Bermuda CA THERINE JANE SMITH Willowdale, Ontario Although Ram has attend- ed Alma for only one year, she has participated in the Drama Club, make-up classes and the Art Club. She is the Graduate Ed- itor of the Almafilian, a volleyball referee and the junior volleyball manager. Pam hopes to be a journa- list. Diane is unique in being a student as well as the house- mother of Austin. She in- tends to attend Covenant College next year to be- come a Deaconess. Her pet peeves are 7 a. m. and screaming. M. PAMELA TARADAY Kitchener, Ontario SUSAN DIANE ELIZABETH TROLLOPE Toronto, Ontario Jan has attended Alma for one year. She is the House Captain of Ryerson East. Her ambition is to tal e psychology at Western. Her pet hobby is broad- casting at the midnight hour. JANISIVIAUREEN TUFF IN Toronto, Ontario L racle Anita has been at Alma for two years and has tak- en part in swimming and gymnastics. She hopes to eventually teach physical education. Her favourite saying is " How many sleeps till we go home? " , and her pet peeve is BAD COFFEE. 12 During Linda ' s two years at Alma she has been act- ive in cheerleading, C. G. I. T., swimming, choral club, and has worked on the Almafil- ian staff. Linda ' s favourite saying is, " It was a real riot " , and her pet peeves are two-faced people and phonies. ANITA ETHEL ARCHER Tilbury, Ontario LINDA RUTH BAIRD Chatham, Ontario Sara has been at Alma for two years, and this year she played on the senior volleyball team. She hopes to eventually become a journalist. Her favourite saying is, " How do you say . . . urn? " , and her pet peeves are too many dates?? and Monday mornings. During Mary Beth ' s two years at Alma she has tak- en part in the Choral Club, Drama Club, swimming, and the Student Council. She hopes to go into oc- cupational therapy and nursing, and her pet peeves are Lauren Jones (at 7a.m.) and cold sho wers. 13 SARA BARNES Caracas, Venezuela MARY ELIZABETH BEACOCK Hamilton, Ontario Jane has been at Alma for 3 yean, and has been act- ive in C. G. I. T., swimming. Choral Club, and " prefect- ing " . Jane ' s ambition is to be a recreation director and her famous last words are, " GO TO BED - NOW!! " Her pet peeves are tests, dictees, and mornings. Rozie has been at Alma for two years and she hopes to eventually be a journalist or an historian. Her most common utter- ance is, " And here ' s me, believing every word! " , and her pet peeves in- clude mornings, Karen, and funny jumpsuits. EIVIIL Y JANE BINKLEY Brant ford, Ontario ROSILIND DALE BURNS Anderson Park, Ontario In our May Queen ' s second year at Alma she has been House Captain of Carman and taken part in volleyball and basketball. Her favour- ite saying is, " Oh, I ' m so stupid " and she hopes to teach school (?). Heather ' s pet peeves are Latin, and cutting butter. During her two years at Alma, Lou has become vice-president of the De- bating Club, secretary of the Drama Club and a St. Thomas Times Journal correspondent. Her ambi- tion is to be a journalist. HEATHER ELIZABETH CLELAND Walkerton, Ontario MARILOU DIANE COVEY Tillsonburg, Ontario This is Jo ' s second year at Alma, She is a member of the basketball team. Stu- dent Council and a prefect. Her ambition is to be an airline stewardess. Her pet peeve is history. 14 During Val ' s two years at Alma she has been active in swimming, C. C. I. T, drama, discussion group, and the Almafilian. Val hopes to be a social work- er. Her favourite saying is " Jan, don ' t get so excited, sweetheart! " . Her pet peeves include her room- mate " sans " her make-up and poor school spirit. JOANNE LEE DES JAR DINE Grand Bend, Ontario VALERIE SUZANNE FLEIVIING Magnetawan, Ontario During Marty ' s first year at Alma she iias been an active member of the Choral Club. She hopes to go into Journalism at Carl- ton eventually. Her favour- ite saying is, " I don ' t be- lieve it " , and her pet peeves include bells, " going down " , dirty baths, and cold show- Janice ' s activities during two years at Alma include volleyball, gymnastics, the " Dip " , Art Club, and track and field. Her ambition is to retire by 20. Her fav- ourite saying is " Shut that ruddy door, Jones! " and her pet peeves are Janice Jones and the other three musketeers. MARTHA ANNE FOWLER Kitchener, Ontario JANICE HOUSTON CAUTHIER Elliot Lake, Ontario During her first year at Alma Pat has been in the Swim team, and gym club. Her favourite saying is, " There are many keys to success but they keep changing the locks. " Her pet peeve is people who give her mail to Sue Gib- son. During Sue ' s first year at Alma she has been involv- ed in the curling team, cheerleading, the Almafil- ian, and Student Council. Her ambition is to work in a cookie factory — on the assembly line. Sue ' s fav- ourite saying is. " Have you guys got anything to eat? " PATRICIA GIBSON London, Ontario SUSAN NE VERNA GIBSON Islington, Ontario During Lois ' s two years at Alma she has been active in C. G. I. T. She hopes to become a Home Econo- mist. Lois usually makes her presence known with a rousing " Scooby, dooby doo " and her pet peeves include little people, Louis, and " Scoob " . In her first year here Mary Lynne has been in the Art and Choral Clubs. Her No. 1 ambition is to give a RIGHT answer in chem- istry, and her favourite saying is " I just can ' t hack it! " Her pet peeve is blue socks in her laundry. LOIS ANN GREIG Brantford, Ontario MARY L YNNE JOHNSTON London, Ontario 777 s is Lynn ' s third year at Alma. Siie has been a member of the Drama Club. Her dislikes include thickly spread peanut but- ter and her definition of a class reunion is: " Where old students go to see who is falling apart. " Although this is only Shirley ' s first year at Alma, she was a member of the volleyball and basketball teams and participated in the Badminton Club, swim- ming and track and field. Shirley would like to be- come a recreation director and she can always be heard saying " You ' re kid- ding " . ELIZABETH LYNN KELL Y St. Thomas, Ontario SHIRLEY PATRICIA KELLY Kincardine, Ontario The Drama and Library Clubs have been Joyce ' s main interests during her two years at Alma. Her goal is to be the Ontario Hopping Champion. Joyce seems to dislike people who get mail, tall peoole and sports. This is Sue ' s first year at Alma. She participated in social dancing and swim- ming classes. Nursing in Hamilton or St. Cathar- ines is her ambition and she finds it hard to wait for the long weekends. Sue can always be heard saying, " I ' ve Just got to tell you something " . JOYCE ELIZABETH KENNEDY Norwich, Ontario SUSAN ANN LANGSTAFF Grimsby, Ontario This is Wendy ' s third year at Alma during which time she has been a member of the Student Council, CG. I. T. and Choral Club. She has participated in swim- ming lessons and was a prefect. Wendy would like to become a nurse or physiotherapist and dis- likes the bell and her own laugh. During Sandi ' s four years at Alma she has been a member of the basketball, volleyball and swim teams. She has participated in track and field and was a member of the Drama club and Sports Captain of Dob- son. She hopes to be a phys. ed. teacher WENDY JEANNE LEWIS Kitchener, Ontario SANDRA LEE JEAN McCAIG St. Thomas, Ontario ■ " ' « Marnie hopes to be a den- tal assistant after gradua- tion. During tier three years at Alma she has been a member of the Choral Club, vice-president of Library Club. IVIarnie dis- likes boys - sometimes, and supervision. Her fav- ourite saying is " That ' s my Tweedy for ya. " This is Brenda ' s first year at Alma. She is a member of the yearbook staff and a member of the inter- house volleyball and bad- minton teams. Brenda would like to become a nurse and her favourite saying is, " Jeff, I need your advice " . MARLENE GA YLE MILLS Dunnville, Ontario BRENDA EILEEN NESBITT Walton, Ontario Fred is the president of the Gym Club and the captain of the cheerleaders. Her ambition is to get her " R. N. " and go back to that special boy in Barbados. Fred doesn ' t like cold wat- er or people who don ' t write letters. This is Pat ' s second year at Alma. She has been a mem- ber of C.G.I. T., Drama Club, Art Club, Debating Club, and the Almafilian. She can always be heard saying, " Oh, how embar- rassing " , or " Oh, Zen! " FREDDA LOUISE NORRIS Barrie, Ontario PATRICIA LOUISE NORTHRUP Auburn, New York Although this is only Marg ' s first year at Alma, she was the House Captain for Low- er Mac. Honours surfing at U.C.L.A. is her destination. She seems to dislike short roomates and-always can be heard saying, ' ' Oh, hap- py times. " This is Mary ' s third year at Alma. She has been active in the swim team, volley- ball, basketball, track and field and gymnastics. She was the Sports Captain for Ry arson West this year. Mary ' s favourite saying is, " I honestly don ' t know " . MARGARET KATHLEEN PATON London, Ontario MARY ELIZABETH PATTINSON Aylmer, Ontario During Rosalie ' s four years at Alma she has entered many activities. She has participated in volleyball, basketball, A thietic Assoc- iation, gymnastics, drama. Choral Club, S.C.M., vi as Student Council president and a prefect. Rosalie was also Snow Princess this year and would like to be a teacher. Nancy has attended Alma for four years. She has tak- en part in the Drama Club, swimming, Jaunters ' Club and was a prefect and on Student Council. She is un- decided about her future. ROSALIE JANE RAMSA Y Petrolia, Ontario NANCY JOAN SANDERS St. Thomas, Ontario During Kathy ' s two years at Alma she has participat- ed in inter-house volley- ball, basketball and bad- minton. Her favourite saying is, " Keep the faith " and that is what she will have to do if she is to be- come a nurse. Jan ' s ambition is a noble one. She would like to re- pay all the happiness that others have strewn along the way. She has been a member of Choral and Drama clubs and was on the staff of the Almafil- ian during her two years here. KA THERINE JEAN SECORD Clear Creek, Ontario JANIS LORRAINE SINCLAIR Port Credit, Ontario Heather has attended Alma for three years. She has been a member of the Choral, Library and De- bating clubs as well as a prefect and a Student Council member She dis- likes people who are late and hopes to be a teacher. Jenny ' s pet peeve is people who don ' t know where Guy- ana is. She has participated in track and field, swim- ming, volleyball, basket- ball, gymnastics as well as the Library Club, Drama Club, Debating Club and the Almafilian during her three years at Alma. She hopes to go to McGill. HEATHER ANN UTTINC Nassau, Bahamas JENNIFER DIANA EVAN WONG Mackenzie, Guyana c ommercLu i Mary Alice has spent five years at Alma and during these years she has partici- pated in the Choral Club, gymnastics, drama, volley- ball, cheerleading and been vice-president of C.C. I. T. Her pet peeve is food stealers and her favourite saying is, " Answer the DUMB phone - or else! " . L ynda is a third year stu- dent at Alma. She hopes that after she has finished her commercial course she may enter the business world as a private secretary. „ -ij MARY ALICE HOULE Islington, Ontario L YNDA MARLENE KNIGHT Orillia, Ontario Ana, a commercial stu- dent, is now spending her second year at Alma. She has been active in the Choral Club. Her ambi- tions include losing weight, travel, work and buying a sports car. A fourth year student at Alma, Jane Ann is in the Choral Club, curls, is assist- ant treasurer of the Drama Club and a member of the Almafilian Staff ANA KNORPEL Call, Colombia JANE ANN MacDONALD St. Thomas, Ontario JUJlHBIllll ' .WR ' .- il.Jil»«llW Maureen ' s pet peeves are mothers and fathers who do not like peroxide and also dark roots. She is a second year student at Alma and her activities include the Choral Club, S.C.M., C.G.I.T. and Stu- dent Council. Her favour- ite saying is " What ' s going on in here? " Anabella is a commercial student at Alma. She has been here for one year and hopes to become a secret- ary when she has finished school. MAUREEN BERN ICE MASECAR Copper Cliff, Ontario ANABELLA ORELLANA Mexico A first year student at Al- ma, Pam ' s activities are t ie Choral Club, and C. G. I. T. She is also on the staff of the Almafilian. She hopes to work for the air lines as a stenographer. Her fav- ourite saying is " That flip- ping girl. " She dislikes morning bells. Linda, a third year student at Alma, hopes to become a medical secretary after graduation. Her activities include Choral Club, Lib- rary Club, C.G.I.T., S.C. M., and Student Council. Her favourite saying is, " I hate rushing " , and her pet peeves are bells, cold baths, and Lois. PAMELA JOAN PIMENTAL Paget, Bermuda LINDA LEE MUCKLE Blenheim, Ontario DENISE FRANCES WRIGHT Kingston, Jamaica Frances ' activities are, the Choral Club, the swim team and the badminton club. Her aim is to speak many languages. Her favourite saying is " Depression can be a person ' s possession but it is not my obsession. She dislikes windows. Ljrad [- topneci SUSAN HARTWICK looked into our mirror And asked us about her future career, Burlesque will be it, we said with a grin So prepare to lead a life of sin. We all know PAM TARADAY is certainly no guy So she ' ll beconne the first female rabbi. FRAN BAIRD is headed overseas. And some young Frenchman we know she ' ll please. JENNY WONG is our future model For she has acquired that impressive waddle, And there ' s nowhere else she ' d rather be. Than sitting on her employer ' s knee. PAT NORTHRUP is the girl with the voice, A future singer is to be her choice. Here comes MARTHA with the dress below her knees. No sweat, guys, it ' ll blow up in the breeze! Skating is MARY PATTINSON ' S fate. She ' ll go through life doing figure eights KAREN ROUTLEY is quite a gal. She ' ll find quite a pal. SANDI McCAIG was our best track runner And will become Alma ' s professional plummer. There ' s JANE ANN the only charmer. Who ' ll end up marrying that lovable farmer. Jolly JANE BINKLEY has been here many days. We ' ll see her scooter-racing at St. Thomas dragways. The newest nurse is FRED, No doubt, there ' ll be less MEN dead. ANABELLA is our Spanish enhancer. We predict a famous dancer. Well, LINDA MUCKLE, the Austin Hall chuckle. Will make it through life. Without struggle or strife. JOANNE DES JARDINE is headed for the air In hopes of getting Roger Ramjet ' s special stare. Believe it or not our Bermudian PAM Is headed for wild beach parties on the " Elbow " sands. BARB GORKI LL with all her knowledge. Will leave and proceed to Meisterschaft College. Housemother and fellow student DIANE will be seen, As the sexy debutante in every boy ' s dream. SUE LANGSTAFF will be manufacturing orange ballet shoes. And be fined for not paying her union dues. HEATHER CLELAND, our appealing May Queen, Will teach engineering and seldom be seen. JANICE GAUTHIER, the girl from Elliot Lake, Is off to the moon to make spongy cheese cake. VALERIE FLEMING with all her hair tonics. Is the next great composer of popular love comics. JENNIFER JACKSON is keener than keen To carry her flashlight as Alma ' s new dean. SARA BARNES ' future decision will send you for a loop, She ' s going to the Virgin Is. to join an army troop. What will happen to LINDA BAIRD? We don ' t know, but we ' re getting scared. There ' s that wonderful MARIA CAETANO, Who ' ll be the next Beethoven on a player piano. JOYCE KENNEDY will be the marrying kind She ' s got that special conniving mind. ANNE BELL ' S the kid who eats petroleum jelly. Please, no future complaints of an aching belly. Laura Secord ' s daughter KATHY, Will carry on the business and sell the taffy. ANITA ARCHER will get a syndicate job. Working as head of the underworld mob. ROSILIND BURNS has picked the time. In the near future wedding bells will chime. Up, Up, and away our beautiful balloon, ana ' s to be the next South American Tycoon. JAN TUFFIN ' s interests have been attracted to art. When seen in the galleries they ' ll give you a start. Here comes the university ' s biggest flirt. Look out guys, SMITH forgot her certs! We think MARG PATON would be on the drum. But instead she ' s going to California to have some fun. DAWN COCHRANE will be followed by that pest of a boy, To Ottawa Teachers ' College, Oh what a joy! The athletic PAT GIBSON will certainly go far. She ' s headed for the Mustangs to be a football star. WENDY LEWIS is inclined to do what the animals do. So she ' s going to the city to work in a zoo. You cal always tell " Houly " With her hair done in spoolies. Once she ' s out of here, what a surprise! She ' ll let down her hair and tempt all the guys. CHERYL-ANN SIMMONS we know will scream If she doesn ' t appear as " the before picture " in some magazine. You all know MARNEY? She will put up a fight. When she has to go out. Every weekend night! FRAN WRIGHT will go through life on a shopping spree. Buying boxes of Clairol ' s latest " Curl Free. " Where ' s Dumbo Ears? Yes JAN SINCLAIR, The one with the passion For our latest fashion. BRENDA NESBITT, who serves us the food. Is headed for Colorado to be a dude. LYNDA KNIGHT is very flighty. As she poses for playboy in her nighty. JUDY JAMES has given us the sign. It ' ll be fame for her to join a chorus line. MARY BETH is kind of Hep, To be the nurse with all the PEP. ROSALIE RAMSAY, who ' s exceptionally good at hurdles, Is bound for Zellers to sell Playtex girdles. SUE MITCHELL will be the author of a famous book. That teaches both sexes how to cook. Gardener MARY LYNNE will work by the hour. In hopes of accomplishing that flower-power. Our politically-minded HELEN BLAIR, Will be top contender for St. Thomas mayor. CAROL HOWARD, Barb ' s wealthy roommate. Will inherit the garbage dump beside her estate. The two scheming Kellys, SHIRLEY and LYNN Will end up together in a lunatic bin. KAREN MYLES will soon come of age. And finally she ' ll enter the drinking stage. Everyone knows MAR I LOU, She will be out for sports. And you ' ll always see COVEY, In her little short-shorts. A farmer ' s fate is predicted for HEATHER UTTING, She ' ll sit all day and watch the roosters strutting. MAUREEN MASECAR can sure belt out the blues. Off to Hollywood to sing with Julie Andrews. Laughing SUE GIBSON will someday be married. But across the threshold she ' ll never be.carried. The future for our day girls, HUGHSON and SANDERS, Will be picking poppies in the field of Flanders. ree f lantina The 1968 graduates have an unlimited future ahead of them. Each girl will leave Alma a different person from when she arrived. Our friends and memories, our tears and joys will never leave. They are planted firm in the halls of Alma College just as the roots of this tree are embedded in this soil. Throughout.our lives we will meet many difficul- ties. But we must be like this tree Each year it will grow more and more. As we leave Alma we will grow also in wisdom and in years. To each one of her graduates Alma College has given an opportunity. We, the graduates, must use this golden opportunity just as this tree will take in the nutrients that it needs from the soil. As a graduate of Alma College you must stand erect also and carry your golden opportunity and knowledge into the years that are yet before you. Dawn Cochrane President of the Graduating Class 22 Uindetarad 3c araa — ?ona To the tune of SURREY WITH THE FRINGE ON TOP We Undergraduates stare and gasp, As we see our graduates pass, Then to see our graduates grasp That diploma! All year long they ' ve eagerly strived. Worrying how on earth they ' d survive. But at the year ' s end they ' re still alive. Congratulations! The gym, the pool, the tennis courts. The spirit t hey displayed there. Their favourite dance rules; their favourite chaperones. The stories they ' ll tell long after! Sadly we wish you a fond farewell. Remember that in our hearts you ' ll dwell. We hope the future finds you well. Alma Graduates, On this most memorable Graduation Day! Written by Martha Gladman Sue Gardiner Kjraduaie ona Our school is true. We ' re proud of you. Alma College is your name. We ' ll fight and win, and enter in To every sporting game. So come on have fun In rain or sun. We ' ll work each happy day. And when all is done and our friends we ' ve won. And we are on our way. We ' ll recall the fun had by everyone And we will proudly say Alma College is the place for us Alma College, hurray! Remember those demerits and jokes we played on you? Cleaning muddy oxfords and chewing gum are through. Those clean and shining faces at each meal every day — We ' re sure gonna miss them when we have gone away. So here ' s thanking you. And we ' ll be true. And we will proudly say Alma College is the place for us. It ' s in our hearts to stay! Fredda Norris 23 ' y - r Happiness is a blanket. ClUBS s.e.w. The S.C.M. of the year Centennial Plus One has striven to acknowledge Jesus Christ by directing our paths to reach out and to become helpful and meaningful not only in the life of the College, but also in the life outside our little realm. The students sup- ported the Executive ' s endeavours vi ith their readiness to participate in all our projects. St. Philip ' s Indian Residential School, Fort George, Quebec and St. Leonard ' s Half Way Home in Windsor received our White Gift parcels. These Christmas boxes helped to add joy to the Festive Season of our small friends in Mrs. Spencer ' s class, and the men of St. Leonard ' s were very appreciative of our gifts. Our Help Feed the Hungry Campaign was met with a heart-warming response from the girls and we were able to send $80.00 to the M M fund of the United Church of Canada. Candlelighting is a highlight of the school year and the inspiration and warmth this service imparts is often in the quiet thoughts of each participant. This service enabled us to send $100.00 to Mrs. Walton Tonga in Hong Kong and $50.00 to the Means School for girls in Angola. The new year brought a discussion on the Use and Abuse of Drugs. The topic was ably handled by Dr. Beacock of Hamilton, Dr. Turner of Toronto, Rev. G. Elliott of Lambeth and Mr. Moore, Probation Officer in St. Thomas. Rev. Anne P. Graham led our Ash Wednesday Communion Service. This was the first of our special Lenten Services which were held on Wednesday evenings, in the chapel, by candlelight. These were con- ducted by groups within the school and by Mrs. L. Nichols, a former teacher at Alma. The S.C.M. Executive is grateful to Miss Bone for her help and ever present guidance in the carry- ing through of our different plans. We also wish to thank the staff and students for their support of our achievements. To all of you we wish happiness in the good years ahead. Sincerely, Maureen Masecar, President. BACK ROW L-R: Linda Muckle, Miss Bone, Rosalie Ramsay. FRONT ROW: iVIaria Caetano, IVlaureen Masecar. 26 C.Q3.D. FRONT ROW: Val Fleming, Jane Binkley, Miss Bone, Randi Winchell. SECOND ROW: Janet Grimm, Helen Rowsom, Mary Kempling, Cheryl-Ann Simmons, Lynda Robertson, Pamela Pimental, Linda Muckle, Gloria Stec, Nancy Hindmarsh. THIRD ROW: Lirida Depencier, Valerie Forbes, Jo-Anne McKenzie, Nancy Morison, Susan Langstaff, Emily Coutts, Rosemary Matecsa. BACK ROW: Debbie Souter, Lois Greig, Barbara Methven, Carol Davidson, IVIerri Clark. We began our year as usual with a cook-out to which we welcomed all students. Our first regular meeting was held on September 20th, with 30 members present. Our executive for the first term was: Jane Binkley, President; Deirdre Irwin, Vice-President; and Randi Winchell, Secretary-Treasurer. Our second term election saw Jane re-elected President; Valerie Fleming, Vice-President; and Gloria Stec, Secretary-Treasurer. Again this year we continued to sponsor Mac Cave and we are grateful to many local young people who have provided entertainment for us. Our visits to the Highland Lodge at Thanksgiving and Christmas and our Friendco Young People ' s Pool Party and dance kept us busy in planning and preparation. Our St. Patrick ' s tea was once again a success this year. Our thanks to all those who helped us make it so. Jane Binkley President 27 csDramatic L Iud This year we had a large number of enthusiastic members. Without their sup- port we could not have presented the great variety of small recitations and plays that we did. Our major Christmas play was " Ann of Green Gables, " by Alice Chadwicke. The actors displayed great ability and the entire audience thoroughly enjoyed the production. The leading role was skillfully played by Jane Bell. " The Littlest Angel " and " The Littlest Shepherd " were presented as part of the Christmas celebrations. Members of the club did readings in the chapel throughout the year. The major spring play is to be " As You Like It " which we hope will be performed in the Amphitheatre. We would like to thank Miss Cutler for her competent direction and for teaching the girls the artful skills of stage makeup and acting technique. Christine Kilgour, Barb Newman Presidents 28 BACK ROW L-R: Linda Muckle, Susan Langstaff, Deborah Grose, Penny Micks, Jo-Anne McKenzie, Patricia Wilson, Joyce Kennedy, Anne Tayler. FRONT ROW: Eileen Barnes, Mary Beth Beacock, Marlene Mills, Mrs. Sanders, Margot Tushingham, Ruth Rutherford, Linda Baird, Marilyn Thorson. The purpose of the Library Club is to keep the Library in excellent condition. With the help of Mrs. Sanders the members have prepared books to be put in the shelves by classifying them, put cards on the back covers and allotted each book a space on the shelves. The student gave up their noon hours and free time after school to sort out many returned books and they filed the cards of the outgoing books. The Club visited the St. Thomas Public Library this year. It proved to be very worth- while. We would like to thank throughout the year. Irs. Sanders for her encouragement and helpful guidance Mai-got Tushing|ia|n President j 29 ( norul i lub :•»,«- ■ If This year the Choral Club sang in various churches in St. Thomas. We participated in the Founders ' Day Service and at Christmas we sang for the Huron Carol Pageant and at Candle- lighting. We have also prepared several chapel services. In February we entered the St. Thomas Music Festival and topped our class wit h an 85%. We were invited back to perform in the Star Festival and received a $50.00 scholarship. At the time of writing this we are preparing for Parents ' Day, when we will perform sorhe excerpts from the musical " Oliver " . We are eagerly looking forward to singing at the Baccalaureate Service and at Graduation. We are more than grateful to our amiable director iVliss Sylvia Brightwell, who has given us so much of her time and patience; and we are even more grateful to all of you who encour- aged us with your praises. On behalf of the executive, thank you, everyone, for your support. Lauren Jones President Director President Sec. Treas. Lead Soprano Miss Brightwell Lauren Jones Maureen Masecar Deirdre Irwin : e:: Lead Mezzo-Soprano Martha Fowler Lead Alto Val Fleming Accompanist Helen Blair 30 _yw ( lub BACK ROW L-R: Pat Northrup, Randi Winchell, Barb Methven. MIDDLE ROW: Liz Arthur, Pam Metherell, Debbie Grose, PamTaraday, Jan Tuffin, Gail Burstyn, Wendy McQuay, Lorna Macdonald, Virginia Pollock, Jane Wolfe. FRONT ROW: Jennifer Blachford, Pat Coutts, Linda Wong, Nancy Porter, Cathy Smith, Dawn Cochrane, Debbie Kreuger, Wendy Merchant. This is the second year that the Art Club has existed at Alma. We have about twenty- five members. The Art Club visited the Detroit Art Institute and the Parkspin Woollen Mill this year. Both trips proved to be very rewarding. The members worked on dance decorations, copper enamelling, and many Christmas decorations for the school. We spent most of our time on clay sculptures, water colours and oil paintings. In the spring we visited the Ontario College of Art. This excursion was quite success- ful. We would like to thank Miss Haslett for her helpful guidance th roughout the year. ISIancy Porter President 31 FRONT ROW L-R: Jennifer Wong Catherine Smith, Dawn Cochrane, Marilou Covey, Karen Sanders. BACK ROW: Anne Tayler, Heather Utting, Barbara Staples Jane Bell, Patricia Northrup, Aline Groves, Patricia Wilson. This past year has been an active year for the Debating Club. We have had several debates on such topics as the control of firearms and the use of hallucinatory drugs. A debate on Vietnam was held before the entire school just prior to our February free weekend. The motion, " The United States ' presence in Vietnam is necessary for the continuation of democracy within the free world " , was defeated. IVlrs. J.M. Douglas, Mrs. E. Douglas, and Mrs. Strelioff acted as judges and many interesting comments were made from the floor of the house. Another debate was held before our Easter vacation on the major question of Quebec separatism. Our membership was small this year, but the support was very loyal. This year ' s Debating Club hopes that next year ' s will continue to have as much fun as it did this year. The executive and members of the Debating Club would like to thank Mrs. Muri- son for her helpful advice throughout this past year. Dawn Cochrane President 32 BACK ROW L-R: Sue Eilers, Ann Page, Valerie Fleming, Patricia Northrup, Frances Thornhill. FRONT ROW: Linda Wong, Christine Kilgour, Linda Baird, Deirdre Irwin, Wendy Merchant. At the request of the students a Religious Discussion group was formed this year and meetings were held each Wednesday evening at nine-fifteen. Coffee and the informal discus- sion provided a relaxing but thought-provoking experience. Discussions centred around: the Educational System, Life After Death, Moral Stand- ards, Religious Beliefs, and the Christian Community. Valerie Fleming was the organizer of the group and since there was no elected execu- tive she undertook unofficial responsibility for the group. All staff and students were wel- come to join this group. Val Fleming 33 LITERM cJ i it Lierari f As in past years, the Almafilian again sponsored a literary contest to en- courage tfie students to try thieir hand at composition. The response was most active in the poetry division. The prose has been submitted by Mrs. J.IVI. Douglas from senior school essays. Our thanks to Mrs. J.M. Douglas and Mrs. E. Douglas who so kindly judged the entries and our congratu- lations to the winners. It has been my pleasure to be in charge of the literary department. Susan Mitchell Literary Committee Chairman. FIRST PRIZE (Poetry) THE UNBORN by Jan Sinclair iVIy tiny child; sweet innocence All hushed and peacefully conceived within my wonnb, What fate will rule your presence here amongst mankind? You patiently await that moment of your first breath of life; But, papa and I weep sorrowfully. You are made like one of us and fate has already Set the pattern for your life. We are but living symbols of unworthiness. Never freely to pace this earth; to breathe the air; To feel the sun; to know fraternity. Always, we must bitterly defend the right to go on living. Life, for us, is wrought with fear and overwhelming hatred. For we are black and condemned to hell - ■ Our God lies fallen, cold and dead! 36 SECOND PR IZE (Poetry) PRIDE by Susan Mitchell Wounded, crawling like the stricken prey To hide himself and hidden, to lie forever In uncaptured peace but dead. When he lived, he knew no bounds: The world was his; he came And went like the four winds; He ran and sported with the other creatures of the mind Until that final race, when matched by some unencountered being. He turned and ran. Dodging, fleeing, seeking, the hunter ' s arrow Found him but on he fled, stumbling Over footfalls of existence To drop exhausted, bleeding at the threshold of despair In a last desperate effort to hide. That no one should say Love had conquered Pride. DAWN by Pam Taraday The world is very friendly; or do I face a cry Alone in the empty darkness; or was it a sigh That penetrates the soul; or could it be a tear So soft that no one knows the pain; or was it fear And hate, that no one understands? The world is full of grief Not just to some, but to everyone, beyond belief. The world is very friendly; or do we face a cry Together in the golden dawning; or was it a sigh Deep within the heart of joy and fulfilment; or could it be a tear Of happiness amid wonder; or was it fear Or love, that few men find? The world is very kind Not just to some, but to everyone, to all mankind. 37 THIRD PRIZE (Poetry) SOCIETY - WHAT GIVES? by Nancy Sanders It is 7:00 a.m. and a Canadian groans as he crawls out from under his electric blanket. It is 7:00 a.m. and a Chinese has been up since 3:00 working in the rice paddie s. It is 8:00 a.m. and a pampered brat is screaming because he hates porridge. It is 8:00 a.m. and a child in India is screaming too — he is dying of malnutrition. 9:00 a.m. — the school bell is ringing. Children complain that they hate sitting still. In Hong Kong — the same time, a boy is shining shoes to earn enough to live on. At 4:00 p.m. a spike-heeled mother drags her child, squealing and kicking to the dentist ' s office. In Spain a parent purposely maims his child so that he can go out and beg. On Friday night a teenager frets because she has nothing to wear on a date. In India three women share one sari. In a western city white-haired councilmen frown gravely because they have more garbage than the incinerators can cope with. In India men pray for enough sustenance to keep them alive. Canadians view Expo and marvel at its achievements. A black nurse watches her child die of a ' crippling disease and stoically wipes the tears from her face. A Canadian earns his living as a hairdresser. A northern Eskimo has never used a toothbrush. Parents spend hundreds of dollars on ballet lessons for their daughter. A nude Aborigine is doing a ritual rain dance. A horseman takes his immaculate horse to a show in an air-conditioned trailer. A small donkey is the only means of transportation for a family in Ceylon. 38 A businessman can ' t decide what colour of sports car he should buy this year. A Colombian peasant hopes he can afford a patch for his bicycle tire. A little girl wears a pink chiffon dress and patent leather shoes to a birthday party. They were made in Japan by skinny, barefoot men in ragged trousers. A little boy is given an expensive new fishing pole as a toy. Another little boy shares a bamboo stick to catch fish to keep his family alive. In a city store a woman buys shoes handmade in Italy. The man who made them hasn ' t enough leather to put shoes on the feet of his own children. In Canada a woman drives ten miles twice a week to exercise at Vic Tanny ' s. In Brazil another woman walks that far every day to work in a factory. A young Victorian lady sends a perfumed letter to her lover. A lady in Greece can ' t read or write. I don ' t have time to be confused, I ' m too busy just trying to figure out what ' s going on around here! SO BE IT by Christine Kilgour I should live to see the day, I said to my Ed- die when we were watching television, I should live to see the day that something good happens. The same thing every day. Nag, nag, nag. That ' s all I ever hear from that bum downstairs; he asks for the rent one more time this week and so help me Eddie I ' ll go out of my mind. We pay when we got the mon- ey but we just hit a rough time now; can ' t he understand? My God in heaven, Eddie, I said, you gotta get work. You want your kid to grow up to be someone who ' s ashamed of his papa, eh? I mean, you proud of yourself Eddie Zimmerman? We got a good kid, Eddie, and I wanta give him half a chance like I never had. Listen, Eddie, you want I should beg on my knees? Do you think he heard a word I said? No. Sometimes I think he ' s either got no ears or else he ' s just plain stupid, because nothing I do or say ever gets through to him. I wonder why I ever married him! 39 Anyway, a little after that Eddie asked if I was planning to bother making any supper that night. Oyyy! I almost smacked him one! But I ' ve lived with him long enough to know not to fool around with him when he ' s been drinking. So I got up to start cooking the cabbage and soak the corned beef. That ' s another thing! I told my Eddie straight, look, I ' m sick of eat- ing the same crummy food all the time. You think I like what few clothes I got smelling of cabbage? Eh? Someday, I said, someday I ' m going to take my boy David and get the Hell outa here, outa this dump, and make a good life for us. I hate it so much that I get sick when I wake up and find out that I ' m not really in Paradise, but some little hole in the wall in Brook- lyn. And I say to myself, Dodie Zimmerman, you were born for better than this, so what are you doing here? I mean, really, when you think about it, a lady shouldn ' t ought to spend her life in a flat three flights up, cleaning and cooking for a lousy drunk who ' s out of a job half the time. And then I look at myself in the mirror on the bathroom wall and I cry. Really I do. I ' ll never be Elizabeth Taylor, but I didn ' t look so bad a few years ago. For God ' s sake, I ' m only thirty-two and just look at me. I could get into the Golden Age Movie Club without any trouble. My hair! Almost completely gray . . ., and those lines around my eyes. There ' s a new one every time I look at myself. A boy should be proud of his mama and my poor baby ' s gotta come home to a mama that could pass for his gramma. Anyway, like I started out, I said I hoped I should live to see the day that something unusual happens. So what does my Eddie surprise me with? Just like a sleeping baby. just so calm, he turns to me and says, Dodie, my good brother Abraham and his Raezal and their little girl are coming for a visit. And then he turned back to watch the television! My God! Eddie, I said, Eddie this doesn ' t happen every day. Look, when are they coming? We gotta get ready. I have to buy food Eddie; I gotta find a place for them to sleep. Eddie, for heaven ' s sake, I said, will you wake up and tell me what is going on! And my Eddie, you know what he told me? Honestly, I never thought he had too much on the ball if you know what I mean, but after this I know better. He got up and came over to me, looking tired like he ' s looked for so long, and he said Dode, you and me have been through a lot together, but things are going to be different now. You know how I al- ways wanted my little brother to come to America? Well, he finally got the chance, and he ' s saved some money to bring his Raezel and the baby with him. They ' re coming on the boat but it doesn ' t get here until maybe halfway through June. So he asked me to look for a flat for them. Dode, I found a real nice one over on 22nd Street and I was thinking maybe when Abraham comes and we get the business going again that maybe we could find a place nearer to them. That way Raezel would be like a siste r. I ' ve been worried about you, Dode; you don ' t get out enough. But things will be different I promise you. Abraham and me, we ' re gonna work at the business, get it going like it was in Israel, and we ' re gonna have a good life. That ' s my Eddie for you! A lady never had so good a husband. Oy! That I should be so happy! 40 HE ' LL NEVER KNOW by Martha Gladman He was probably born in that house, And there he spent his life. He probably died in that house, But his years were free from strife. How could he have lived so long here And still remained so gay? Without cigarettes or draught beer And speedy highways? No radio, television or telephone Or a device to save his labour. Day after day all alone Without the things we live for. Vietnam was just a place to him. He never imagined a race riot. LSD would never stir Him from his peace and quiet. He believed in God and nation. A first to take the pledge. A proud past for our generation. But today his kind is dead. AUTUMN by Susan Mitchell Red and golden tears unsmiling Drift down the cheeks of autumn wind. Perhaps they mourn another season ' s passing. The loss of warmth that was summer ' s kin. But no! They are not tears of sorrow; For much is there to thank an autumn day - For walks with you through fallen leaves in woodland; For sunshine come to bless this day. To flame the leaves in all their burning splendour. To dispel the cold of autumn breeze at play. To light your cheeks with warmth and glowing To make you run and laugh and say, " God made the autumn for our pleasure. Come, Love, and be gay. " 41 THE LAST DAY by Martha Gladman The bell has rung for the last time. My room Is my own for the last time. My friends are together for the last time. It ' s time for us to go. We ' ve been through a lot at this place, Spent years together at this place, Loved, laughed and lost at this place; But it ' s time for us to go. On this sad June day now. We ' re thankful that we stayed now. We ' ll remember this place always, now That it ' s time to go. But at last We ' re on our own now. Good-bye - - We ' re on our own now. Thanks - - We ' re on our own now. But we ' ll return some day. DEDICATION by Jan Sinclair As you walk away. All that I possess is in your keeping. The hours of joy and laughter spent together Swept away by time ' s revolving arms; These things I wish would stay. But now are gone. Still my heart in fondness Alights upon visions of your tender warmth and grace; Whispers from my heart restore all losses Pouring sweet fragrance upon my thoughts — And these will stay. 42 (Espanol ADIOS by Maria Elena Orellana Que me has dado otra decepcion? no importa amor, estoy acostumbrada, que rechazas mi triste corazon? Que importa si nunca lo has aceptado. Sabes siempre existe otra promesa, y mi ilusion no morira del todo. Hoy? dejame fallecer ya quiza manana Ame otra vez . . . GOOD-BYE (translation) That you gave me another deception doesn ' t matter. I am accustomed, to your repulsing my sad heart? It doesn ' t matter since you have never accepted it before. You know, there always exists another promise, and my illusion won ' t die at all. Today? let me live like that Perhaps tomorrow I will love again. PARTING by Jan Sinclair I turn my back to walk away. My love stands mute and still behind; Alone I ' ll tread, yet I don ' t mind. He ' ll taste his tears - I ' ll just see mine. 43 IF by Susan Gardiner If you thought that I could not see the sadness in you you thought me blind. If you felt that I could not perceive the traces of loneliness in your voice you thought me deaf. Were I unaware of the depression wrought in you, I would ask to see. Were I unable to sense the presence of anxiety I should beg you for the sense of touch. If I were too blind — too deaf too unfeeling — I would not call myself " your understanding friend. " CONSCRIPTION by Margot Tushingham The young boy came rushing down the hill, run- ning as fast as he could without tripping. Bounding and leaping over the short gorse bushes and low areas of heather, that are found all over the Highlands, he scrambled down the crags to the croft below. His mother, looking out a window, saw him coming and realized his urgency. It could mean only one thing. The year was 1917 and the British were fighting in the First World War. Conscription! — of every able- bodied man, be he Irish, Welsh, Scottish or English, And now they had come to Nethy Bridge, a little town nestled at the foot of the Cairngorms. Al- ready the woman had heard of the conscription 44 in Glasgow and Edinburgh but In the Highlands the threat was worse. Who would plow the fields, shep- herd the animals and forage if the young men were gone? For a lonely widow the prospects were bleak. The boy ' s turn had come, that was certain. However, his Mother was going to prevent his being taken as long as she could, if not thwart the English entirely. Her son burst into the cottage, his eyes wild and scared, his breathing laboured and jerky. His mother shook him and explained a plan she had for- mulated. She said he must go and hide in the uppermost hay loft of the barn. Under no circumstances could he come out or make a sound. She would call to him in Gaelic when it was safe for him to come out. She gave him a shove out of the door and called in Gaelic, " Are ye all right? " The answer came back low and frightened, " Ay " . She turned her back on the barn, re-entered the croft and waited for the English to arrive. She did not have long to wait. In a few minutes a rap came at the door and she opened it to face a tall imposing man in the uniform of a British soldier. Behind him she could see numerous other men all dressed in the same way. None smiled, none moved, none looked at the beautiful scenery, the rolling hills, going up to the snow-capped mountain, the rushing burns that pelted down out of the hillside or the blue- grey of the loch behind the croft. They stood like statues, grey, unfeeling and invincible. Only the leader seemed to betray any human characteris- tics. " Where is your son? " he said in English. The woman replied in English also. " He is awa ' up the brae an ' I dinna ken when he ' ll be back " . " Then you don ' t mind if we search? " For a second the woman ' s heart went cold. " No, I dinna mind " , she said. She stood by as the men examined every inch of the cottage, from the peat box to the slate roof. Outside they examined all the small outbuildings and then proceeded toward the barn. A cold hand gripped the Mother ' s heart. They searched the ground floor thoroughly and went toward the lad- der leading up to the loft. " There ' s nothing up there but hay " , she said, " Ye can look if ye want, but ye ' ll no find him up there " . The commander gave her a long cool stare which she returned with every ounce of will power she had. At last he spoke, " Come on, men. It is evident that no one ' s here. We have pestered this poor woman enough " . The soldiers grouped themselves outside the barn and waited for their leader. He joined them and started to lead them off down the glen. As he turned to look back at the croft he heard the woman shouting to him in Gaelic. In reality the mother was directing this to her son in the barn. " Bide a wee minute longer, bairn, the dirty brutes are going noo " . The commander turned and called back to her, also in Gaelic, " Ye can tell him to come out now. The dirty brutes are gone " . Q SD C 5::S) 45 _ tribute to fp aria C a ef a no our ( entenniat S tuaent front _y rnaota. POEM TO MARIA Sixty-seven was a special year For Canadians everywhere, But Centennial was to everyone here, A time to love and share. In distant climes beyond our sight. The woods of Angola Breathe black terror in the night. As men strive for freedom. And from this long embattled land, Maria came to Alma Across all language bars, a hand Reached out to us. Together along the Christian road. Shoulder touching shoulder. We have longed to bear your load. And help you on your way. In every task and every trial. In every single moment, Maria greets us with a smile Full of faith and courage. Throughout the school in room or hall. Class or gym or Cave, Her cheerful laugh rings out for all. Spreading joy to everyone. Maria really has it made When it comes to Math; We hear that in her class she ' s stayed Right up at the top. She sang in chapel her native song. With simple haunting beauty; Memories will remain for long Of Maria ' s " Silent Night " . And now it seems that all too soon. Before we really know it. The years have flown, and here it ' s June With summer just ahead. When many of us finally return, Early in September, You will go ahead to learn The ways of modern Science. We wish you best of luck to-day. For future enterprise. We II think of you when you ' re away. Hoping that you ' ll visit. Anne Tayler 46 ■«m F. WRIGHT M.B. BEACOCK M, MILLS L. KELLY nk you ' re smart don t you. 1 wonder why they are pointing that funny box at me. 1 wish they would let nr my beauty sleep. e have It just can ' t be ' |K V F. BAIRD think I ' m allergic to tun. P. GIBSON D. TROLLOPE S. HARTWICK It ' s too bad! Mom, is the bathroom empty yet! It does wonders for my dry skit J. BINKLEY Ah, you ' re joshing. L. IVIUCKLE Yes, bleaches anything Folks. P. NORTHRUP Hey, Dagwood how about ; sandwich? M. FOWLER Let ' s think this out rationally. K. SECORD Yes, we ' re engaged P. TARADAY D. ROBERTS I nominate my Teddy for President. He said I ' d get 3 Chatty Cathies. P. PIMENTAL When are we going home? C. SMITH - It was an exhausting day at the office. B. NESBITT Some girls have all the luck. L. GREIG - No, 1 don ' t believe that. p: HUGHSON He loves me, He loves me not. S. GIBSON - Is that so! W. LEWIS The recipe called for clay. L. KNIGHT 1 dreamed I shocked the world in my Playtex sleepers. F. NORRIS J rather fight than switch. B. CORKHILL-Glamour-puss 1950 H. UTTING 1 can outstare you anytime M. MASECAR My tongue ' s bigger than your tongu 3 BURNS-Oh really, darling! M.L. JOHNSTON It ' s my second time in " Vogu J. A. MACDONALD And I squished it too! N. SANDERS-lfs wet. Ma. S. McCAIG I ' ve got to sweep the barn. J. WONG Ah, Daddy please! S. LANGSTAFF I smell hotdogs at Granny ' s S. KELLY True enjoyment cannot be expressed. J. SINCLAIR And they say Tm a dead ringer for Paul Newman V. FLEMING If it creepy or crawly I won ' t come! R. RAMSAY Do you really thinl it suits me? L. BAIRD-So I said to hir A. BELL If I blow hard will it quack? C. HOWARD Do you think they will find u here? M. PATON I got an ant in pant. J. KENNEDY We only have the cornfield yet to plow. A. ARCHER Beek-a-Boo, I see you. A. KNORPEL-May I help yt iJ -il m£ ..Austin BACK ROW; L. MacArthur, B. Turner, D. Henderson, S. Kelly, M. Mills, L. Greig, J. Sinclair, H. Blair. CENTRE ROW: V. Fleming, IVl. Caetano, A. Orellana, IVl. Kempling, D. Souter, IVI. Fowler, J. Hird, J. A. Macdonald, A. Knorpel, F. Norris, E. Wilde, S. IVlacArthur, D. Irwin, A. Bell. FRONT ROW: P. Pimental, J. Hooper, W. Fort, D. Roberts, IVl. Masecar, L. Muckle, S. Eilers, M. Hilson, J. Pearson, P. Gibson, R. Yaker. SHAUNA STOCKS PAT GIBSON MARIA CAETANO HELEN BLAIR ANNE BELL MARY KEMPLING RAQUEL YAKER MELINDA HILSON PAM PIMENTAL DEB ROBERTS WENDY FORT DEB SOUTER MARNI MILLS JANE HOOPER SUE EILERS JEAN PEARSON SHARRON MacARTHUR MAUREEN MASECAR BETH TURNER LINDA MUCKLE FREDDA NORRIS DEIRDRE IRWIN physics expert! swimming champ and heroic lifeguard our modest math brain " If that kid gets any more cards . . . .! " light-weight lifting champ of the world school girl poet - destination hippy coming back next year for another try at the bell? destination — secretary for a certain architect. a neat package of Bermuda sunshine Broadway or bust. Wanted — one large red rooster to raise the Fort The name of her fame is the borrowing game. Alma ' s loss is Britain ' s gain! Hoop Hoop Hoop! nightgown by day, ? by night White Rain ' s best customer Austin ' s Joan Baez Covenant ' s secretary by day, stripper at the Victory by night. I want to be Bobby ' s girl! " Speak softly and carry a big stick! " she ' ll be a scream on the wards! dancer at the Charleston A-go-go 52 c. armcin BACK ROW: S. LeBoutillier, A. Cousins, S. Mitchell, S. Matthews, R. Burns, B. Nesbitt, G. Baraniuk. FRONT ROW: D. Lang, M. Banda, H. Cleland, J. Jordan, K, Secord, P. Haveling, K. Thompson. DO YOU MEAN TO SAY THAT MARIANNE BANDA GAYLE BARANIUK ROSILIND BURNS HEATHER CLELAND ANNE COUSINS PENNY HAVELING JENNIFER JORDAN DEBBY LANG SHIRLEY LeBOUTILLIER SUSAN MITCHELL BRENDA NESBITT SUSAN MATTHEWS KATHY SECORD KAREN THOMPSON Is Carman ' s star volleyball player? Has long hair? believes in Tahitian gods? Is our very own May Queen? believes that blondes have more fun? knows what she is going to do next year? is the swingingest prefect in the school? forgot her make-up? actually stopped laughing? didn ' t get a letter today? really skinned her chin in the pool? has an English accent? caught the bride ' s bouquet? gained weight? 53 oDob don BACK ROW: P. Hughson, S. McCaig, L. Kelly. FRONT ROW: J. Bell, M. Martin, N. Sanders, K. Sanders, P. Wilson. AB- SENT: M, McCormack, J. Dingman, DOBSON ' S AMBITIONS JANE BELL MARILYN MARTIN PAT HUGHSON PAT WILSON MARILYN McCORMACK LYNN KELLY NANCY SANDERS JOANNE DINGMAN SANDI McCAIG KAREN SANDERS to exterminate Anne of Green Gables " Defend the faith " to be mother of quintuplets as soon as possible. to become the first woman Anglican priest poet laurette 1969 to buy out Hostess Potato Chip Company to organize all future Alma Geography expeditions the universal winner of the efficiency, neatness, and industry award. to become Alma ' s first Rhodes scholar to see the Liberals get a majority government in the future election. 54 oLower i V lac BACK ROW: M. Paabo, M. Paton, C. Grightmire, J. McKenzie. CENTRE: H. Rowsom, S. Gardiner, L. Macdonald, P. Tal- entino, B. Weeks, G. Stec, P. Micks, J. Wolfe, P. Metherell, J. Barlow, A. Tayler. FRONT ROW: J. Kennedy, D. Krueger, J. Blachford, M. Morrison, H. Utting, R. Ramsay, B. Methven, L. Spettigue, V. Pollock. LOWER McLACHLIIM COURT Presiding Judge: Stecler Glory Prosecuting Attorney: Jo-Anne McKenzie Attorney for the Defence: Rosalie Ramsay The following accused of: JANET BARLOW and JENNIFER BLACHFORD HELEN ROWSOM BARB BJARNASON PENNY MICKS and CAROL GRIGHTMIRE ANNE TAYLER BARB METHVEN SUE GARDINER MARG PATON JOYCE KENNEDY LORNA MacDONALD JANE WOLFE MONICA PAABO BONNA WEEKS and LYNNE SPETTIGUE MERRI MORRISON HEATHER UTTING PATTALENTINO " Mat " slaughter white deoderizing, dusting and disinfect- ing their room. Assuming a " maternal " attitude towards the " children " of Lower Mac. Wilfull desertion of the ranks. Wanton use of vaseline and other lubricants. " Dawdling " in the first degree. Reading peanuts in an illegal time zone. Consuming a black brew of undetermined content and undiscernable strength. Over-exposure of under-nourished limbs. Unlawful concealment of a ouijiboard during Miss Anderson ' s OUIJIBOARD BLITZ. Disengaging the plaster from the ceiling of the library through undue activity on the floor above. Failing to keep her halo polished. Over-taxing the elasticity of a certain white stretch skirt. Expending valuable time in the quest for " truth " . " Man-hunting " out of season but sentence suspended because of previous engagement. Mimicking Judge Stecler Publicly wearing that Little White Robe " . 55 Uipper V Viae w BACK ROW: M. Orellana, F. Wright, M. Leard, C. Howard, C-A. Simmons, S. Gibson, P. Northrup, K. Myles, M. Wallace, N. Hindmarsh, J. Grimm. FRONT ROW: C. Davidson, D. Gardiner, M. Beacock, L. Jones, B. Corkill, C. Snyder, M. Thorson. CAROL DAVIDSON DEBBIE GARDINER JANET GRIMM MARY WALLACE SUE GIBSON CHERYL-ANN SIMMONS MARY BETH BEACOCK LAUREN JONES CAROL HOWARD BARB CORKILL MARILYN THORSON CATHY SNYDER MARY LEARD FRAN WRIGHT SAM LEMAN PATTI NORTHRUP KAREN MYLES MARIA ELENAORELLANA NANCY HINDMARSH The bigger, the better, the happier, the nicer. " In two years I ' ll be free and off to Europe. " Oh boy! Another dear Dick, Bob and Jan. " Eagle " . Tiddly Turn It ' s off to Chamberlain hum! " Who me? I haven ' t got an accent. " I got two letters from Chapleau today! " Let ' s start a riot, baby! " What did I say in my sleep last night? " Let ' s go get weighed. " Yummy, yummy I ' ve got love in my tummy. " Ban won ' t wear off as the day wears on. " I was Miss Bone once. Remember? " Well, in Jamaica " My friends are all illiterate; they never write me. No mail. Samu-e-lllllll ! " What would I do without my Rightguard? " I ' m seventeen and still not married! " and I was so embarrassed, you wouldn ' t believe it! " 56 i eu mrh BACK ROW: J. James, M.L. Johnston, J. Mclnnis, N. Fredrickson, J. Pollard, K. Bulloch, S. Stocks, L. Knight, E. Campo. FRONT ROW: B. Armstrong, K. Routley, B. Newman, D. Cochrane, C. Smith, B. Staples, M. Gladman. JUDY JAMES BARB STAPLES KAREN ROUTLEY BARB NEWMAN JOAN MclNNIS MARY LYNNE JOHNSTON NORMA FREDRICKSON JANE POLLARD BARB ARMSTRONG KATHY BULLOCH MARTHA GLADMAN CATHY SMITH DAWN COCHRANE LYNDA KNIGHT ESPERANZA CAMPO " But my mother just couldn ' t take three weddings In one year. Darn it. " Energy certainly isn ' t lacking in our sports captain, but don ' t you think a hike to Ottawa is a little much. He ' ll be out of office by the time we get there. (In French) — " I think boys are so two-faced. I ' ll just never trust another one — except Pierre. " " It ' s not that I don ' t like him, but everybody else does. " " I wonder if they ' ll ever find out who took that bell. " " Sure I love coffee but don ' t you think 3:00 is a little late. " Not very much, why ' d you ask me? " " Norma, stop it. Normal Norma if you don ' t leave me alone right now! " " This is a symbol of my love. It ' s bright and goes around and around. " " I ' m cute aren ' t I . . . . Oh, I ' m so ugly! " It ' s too bad Marth wasn ' t a faster runner. She might have been able to get a kiss too. " Only one more date then I have to wear my own dress, but he ' s seen them all. " " That ' s a no, no. " " Hey, I look fat, don ' t I? " " Suffer baby suffer. " This page sponsored by NEWMAN BROS. CO., LIMITED - General Contractors 57 li ,ueif 6on ast ,uer6on BACK ROW: V. Pollock, J. Barnett, N. Belyea, J. Jackson, J. Wong, F. Thornhlll, D. Farrjmond, L. Hancock, W. Merchant, V. Forbes. FRONT ROW: E. Coutts, L. Robertson, J. Tuff In, R. Lewis, N. Porter, M. Clark, V. Gibbard, S. Langstaff. " THE RYERSON EAST GIRLIES " FRANCES THORNHILL WENDY MERCHANT LIZ HANCOCK DIANE FARRIMOND JANTUFFIN JEN JACKSON NANCY BELYEA SUE LANGSTAFF LYNDA ROBERTSON EMILY COUTTS JENNIFER WONG NANCY PORTER MERRYCLARK VIRGINIA POLLOCK JOANNE BARNETT VICKIE GIBBARD VAL FORBES Ry.E ' s " little " bass player Wendy, Wendy what went wrong? " They call me Betty at home. " " It ' s beauty " . " I can dye my underwear yellow. " " Go talk to Jan. I have to go to the bathroom. " " I have a pet iguana in my room. " Does she or doesn ' t she? Late for Choral Club, again. " Oh look at my hair! " If Jenny weren ' t so tall, she ' d be lost in honour pins and trophies The artistic artist of Ry.E. " In my livingroom I ' ll have wall bars, mats, ropes, Person: " You ' re so gorgeous. " Virginia: " Oh yea, sure. " " I ' m Mrs. Sakaluk ' s best friend. " " I. ' m Vick, she ' s Val. Even our mothers aren ' t sure anymore. " Do you always get a demerit for blowing your nose? " 58 r uet6on UUe t BACK ROW: J. Gauthier, L. Tenenbaum, M. Howison, W. McQuay, O. Pearson, E. Oliver, M. Pattinson, P. Uriin, F. Baird, L. Wong, M. Depencier, S. McVicar, B. Bjarnason. FRONT ROW: P. Taraday, A. Page, C. Kilgour, M. Houle, J. Binkley, A. Groves, K. Zarfas, J. Jones, P. Coutts. ABSENT: M. Covey. PAT URLIN PAT COUTTS JANE BINKLEY PAM TARADAY JANICE JONES JANICE GAUTHIER FRAN BAIRD LINDA WONG LEA TENENBAUM MARY PATTINSON MARY ANN DEPENCIER SUE McVICAR LIZ, OLWIN, and WENDY ANN PAGE CHRIS KILGOUR MARY ALICE HOULE MARY HOWISON ALINE GROVES KATHY ZARFAS MARILOU COVEY " At least I ' ll never have fat thighs! " This old coutte with brush in hand. " Girls, we ' ve got a reputation to protect! " " But Daddy, tunics are in now. " " Oh no, not another phone call! " " Yes, she ' s my aunt — but don ' t tell anybody! " Love to Fran is a monl ey named Weird. Whenever duty calls it ' s the WONG time. " Oh, just another phone call from Mendel. " " Ryerson West ' s Hansel Brinker " " If I can ' t be a garbage-lady, I can still go back to the farm. " " Come on Jane, we weren ' t making that much noise! " " but Mrs. Honey! " " Here ' s the old toothbrush again. " " It ' s here somewhere. I just had it. " " Britain, here I come! " " If I don ' t get a letter today " " Please don ' t. " Number ONE Complainer " If that bathroom water overflows into my room once more . . . " V7 59 Wc arner BACK ROW: R. Matecsa, N. Morison, S. HartwJck, L. Depencier, J. Chesterfield. CENTRE ROW; L. Arthur, S. Finley, R. Rutherford, J. Edwards, G. Burstyn, J. Emerson, D. Grose, E. Barnes, S. Barnes, S. Wolbers. FRONT ROW: A. Archer, S. Lawley, M. Tushingham, J. Des Jardine, W. Lewis, R. Winchell, D. IVlurphy, K. Brown, IVI. Later. JOANNE DESJARDINE LINDA BAIRD RANDI WINCHELL DAWN MURPHY KATHLEEN BROWN JANE EMERSON NANCY MORISON EILEEN BARNES SARA BARNES SANDRA FINLEY DEBBIE GROSE ROSEMARY MATECSA LINDA DEPENCIER GAIL BURSTYN and SARAH LAWLEY SUE HARTWICK RUTH RUTHERFORD JILL EDWARDS MARGOT TUSHINGHAM RETA MAE DIXON SUE WOLBERS JOAN CHESTERFIELD LIZ ARTHUR ANITA ARCHER MARG LATER Time for living " Where the Boys Are " Keep on Running " I Want to be Free " What a Day! " Ready, Willing and Able " Master Jack " Sock It to Me Baby " Dr. Jon " Lady with the Skinny Legs " Think! " If I were a Carpenter " Old Macdonald " Bonnie and Clyde " Does Your Mama Know About Me? ' Words of Love " Finders Keepers " Go Go Trudeau " Yummy Yummy Yummy " Good, Bad and Ugly " Wild Thing " She ' s a Heartbreaker " Competition Ain ' t Nothin ' " Times have Changed " 60 dRT Debbie Souter Janice Sinclair iVIary Wallace Dawn Cochrane 62 This page has been sponsored by LANGS FOODS LTD., London, Ontario Nancy Porter Pat Northrup Stephanie Leman This page has been sponsored by RELIABLE LAWN GARDEN EQUIPMENT of St. Thomas, Ontario 63 Mrs. Sakaluk, I can ' t see you. P Rub-a-dub-dub, four blobs in a blub! Will It really help me attract boys? The atmospheric pressure at Alma Is approximately 30.265. If she doesn ' t stop giving nursery rhymes W-e-l-l it ' s a party. , 64 SPORT! ., tkletic . Arddocia tlon BACK ROW: B. Turner, M. Martin, P. Uriin, D. Murphy, M. Pattinson. FRONT ROW; B. Staples, M. Morrison, M. Clark, M. Wallace, P. Haveling. As we approach the end of the sports-filled year of 1967—68, we recall the various activities which were one of the main parts of Alma life. The season began with the interhouse track meet which was won by Warner. Our tennis team entered WOSSA and reached the semi-finals. Both junior and senior volley- ball teams were in the Tri-County finals and made their way to the WOSSA semi-finals. In the winter our attention was directed towards gymnastics, basketball and swim- ming. Austin House won the Swim Meet held after Christmas. Although the Senior basketball team did not do too well, the Juniors went on to Tri-County and the WOSSA play-offs. Two well-executed gym displays were given by the gym club. After the Spring vacation, a badminton tournament drew many participants. Also, our track team made an excellent showing at the Tri-County meet with six of its members qualifying for the WOSSA meet. The Athletic Association held their annual casual dance on March 12. The money for the dance was raised by doing shoe-shines, two bake sales and Mac Cave entertainment. The theme of the dance was " Aquamania " . There, the girls and their escorts swung to the music of the " Small Experience " . The profits of the A. A. will be spent on new equipment for the gymnasium. In closing we would like to thank Mrs. Lee for her patient leadership; and all the girls who supported their houses with such enthusiasm throughout the year. Merry Clark President of the A. A. 66 BACK ROW L-R: S. Gardiner, M.A. Houle, L. Baird, K. Zarfas, M. Pattinson, S. Gibson, S. Stocks, J. Hird. FRONT ROW: D. Roberts, M. IVlorrison, F. Norris, B. Turner. For the first time, Alma College produced a formal cheerleading squad. The mem- bers attended a Cheerleading Convention in Toronto last October where they were taught new cheers and techniques. Throughout the basketball and volleyball seasons they faith- fully supported the teams. This page has been sponsored by Wl LSON SOMERVI LLE LTD., St. Thomas, Ontario. 67 Senior Uotie uba it f BACK ROW L-R: J. Edwards, R. Ramsay, S. McCaig, C. Howard, S. Kelly, M. Clark, J. Jackson. FRONT ROW: Staples (referee), S. Barnes, D. Murphy, K. Bulloch, P. Haveling, P. Uriin, M. Thorson. Senior volleyball was a success. Winning four out of six games led the team to tlie Tri-County tournament in Aylmer. Placing second tliere allowed them to enter WOSSA where they defeated Stratford Central, but lost to London-Lucas. A great season — thanks to the team and the expert coaching of both Mr. and Mrs. Lee. Penny Haveling Captain. 68 } ' amor l olieuball BACK ROW L-R: J. Emerson, V. Pollock, E. Oliver, O. Pearson, W. WlcQuay, E. Arthur. FRONT ROW; R. Matecsa, F. Thornhill, J. Wong, B. Methven, L. Macdonald, J. Chesterfield. The Junior volleyball team had a very successful season this year. Though the maj- ority of the players had not worked together previously, they were playing quite well as a team by the beginning of the league games. They proceeded to win five out of their six matches. In the Tri-County play-offs. Alma tied for second place with Annandaie and Glen- dale. A sudden death tournament was arranged and Alma soundly beat both other teams. At WOSSA, however, the team won only one game in the first round and did not qualify for the next round. Our thanks to Mrs. Lee, whose coaching and boundless energy inspired the team. Jenny Wong, Captain. tennis This is tiie third time that Alma has tal en pan in the WOSSA tennis tournament. IVIerry Clark and Shelley Ledger entered the doubles competition and reached the semi-finals. In the singles, Nancy Porter went to the finals. Thank-you to Kathy Bulloch and Linda Wong who also supported the team. L uriin 9 BACK ROW L-R: Linda Wong, Kathy Bulloch FRONT ROW: Nancy Porter, Meredith Clark. 70 BACK ROW L-R: Barb Bjarnason, Pat Hughson, Jane Ann IVlacdonald. FRONT ROW; Sue Gibson, Marilyn Thorson. Q isticd umnaL ' A ' BACK ROW L-R; S. McCaig, P. Gibson, B. Turner, M. Tushingham, R. Ramsay, P. Uriin, R. Winchell, D. Murphy, F. Nor- ris, M. Wallace. MIDDLE ROW: E. Wilde, D. Roberts, A. Archer, B. Bjarnason, B. Methven, W. Merchant, M. Clark, M.A. Houle, J. Edwards, E. Barnes. FRONT ROW: V. Pollock, L. Macdonald, R. Matecsa, J. Emerson, R. Rutherford, S. Law- ley, V. Gibbard, K. Brown, P. Talentino, P. Micks, J. Barnett. GYM CLUB Every Friday after school the equipment is assembled in the gymnasium for the use of the Gym Club. All girls who are interested in learning, practising and perfecting new skills in gymnastics are taught and assisted by Mrs. Lee and a few accomplished members. A great deal of enthusiasm and effort have gone into the working out on the mats, ropes, bars, and box. These combinations have been performed for two gym displays this year, one before the Christmas Holidays and the other before the Easter Holidays. I feel that without the encouragement and help that Mrs. Lee has given to many of the girls in the Gym Club, it would not have achieved its present standard. . ,«»,,- .. Fredda Norris President of Senior Gym Club 71 Iji5uci§ mimon h or fr z ,9, " - 1- ° ' ' ' " ' ' - Kempling, G. Burstyn, C. Snyder, C. Howard, S. Kelly, D. Souter, P. Micks MIDDLE ROW: F Wright, C Davidson, K. Brown, P. Talentino, S. Wolbers, M. Paabo, B. Bjarnason, W. Merchant N Porter B Corkil. FRONT ROW J. Jones, R. Matecsa, J. Emerson, V. Pollock, M. Thorson, S. Finley, M. Clark p ' urlin D Mur- phy, J, Wong, R. Winchell, J. Grimm, S. Gardiner BADMINTON CLUB This year the badminton club had an extremely large membership. They have met Thursday afternoons from four until five o ' clock. Many of the staff members joined the students for informal practice games. An inter-hall competition involving a singles and a doubles championship was held. These competitions were well supported by the student body, and there was a keen com- petitive spirit. The winners in the doubles were Patricia Uriin and Mary Pattinson of Ryer- son west, and the singles champion was Shirley Kelly of Austin. IVlarilyn Thorson 72 Senior djaskewali BACK ROW L-R: R, Ramsay, J. Edwards, C. Howard, S. Kelly, M. Clark, J. Grimm. FRONT ROW J Hird, S. Barnes, D. Murphy, P. Haveling, P. Uriln, J. Des Jardine, S. McCalg. The Senior team this year lost five out of the six games played. Despite the " referee trouble " , they did a fine job in representing Alma with their good team spirit. Their sched- ule is as follows: Alma 24 vs 47 St. Joseph ' s Alma 31 vs 19 Arthur Voaden Alma 16 vs 24 Parkside Alma 15 vs 31 Arthur Voaden Alma 19 vs 35 Parkside Rosalie Ramsay Captain 73 junior d a netoatl BACK ROW L-R: E. Arthur, E. Barnes, V. Pollock, J. Emerson, N. Morison. FRONT ROW: E. Oliver, F. Thornhill, J. Wong, B, Methveri, O. Pearson, L. Macdonald. The Alma Junior team managed to defeat every opponent they played during the regular games. Thus they upheld the unbeaten standard that the Junior team has main- tained for the past two years. Here is a list of their victories: Alma 28 vs 7 St. Joseph ' s Alma 31 vs 17 Arthur Voaden Alma 24 vs 18 Parkside Alma 28 vs 17 Arthur Voaden Alma 26 vs 12 Parkside In the quarter-final played in Aylmer, the Alma team defeated Parkside with a score of 28 - 32. In the semi-final against Annandale, the team again won by a narrow margin, 25-23. The finals were played in Woodstock against Glendale. There we were de- feated, and as a result finished second in the Tri-county division. At WOSSA the game was very closely contested between the Alma team and the Stratford team. Unfortun- ately, Alma lost the game by one measly basket. Jenny Wong — Captain 74 This page has been sponsored by HOWDEN ' S ELECTRICAL SUPPLY, St. Thomas, Ontario. rach and ield BACK ROW L-R: S. McCaig, P. Uriin, B. Turner, M. Clark , D. Murphy, J. Wong, N. Frederickson, R. Winchell, E. Oliver, J. Grimm. FRONT ROW: R. Ramsay, M. Paabo, P. Talentino, L. Macdonald, V. Pollock, M. Thorson, S. Gardiner, W. Mc- Quay, O. Pearson. The Track and Field Day for 1967—68 was held early In the autumn. The normal track and field events took place as well as a few comical events, such as the Obstacle Race, the Skipping Race and the Three-Legged Race. Warner Hall won the track and field events with the highest number of points: 149. Ryerson West came second with 139. The Junior Champion was Jane Bell of Dobson with 38 points. Virginia Pollock of Warner was runner-up with 36. For the Intermediate Championship, there was a tie be- tween Sandy McCaig of Dobson and Nancy Hindmarsh of Upper Mac. Both received 30 points. The Senior Champion was Rosalie Ramsay of Lower Mac, with 28 points, and the runner-up was Pat UrIin of Ryerson West with 24 points. The track and field team is hoping to enter the Tri-County Track Meet in May. Patricia UrIin 75 wlm eam Jjrnstructon BACK ROW L-R: S. Mitchell, M. Howison, L. Macdonald P. Uriin Mrs Lee MIDDLE ROW: F. Baird, P. Gibson, F. Wright. FRONT ROW: M Clark P Have- ling, L. Oliver, V, Pollock. The Swim team this year did not enter any competitions. How- ever, an inter-hall swim meet was held on March the 1st. This was very successful and the rival halls showed much enthusiasm and spirit. The individual champion was Pat Gibson of Austin House. The winning house was Austin, beating second-place Ryerson East by one point. Congratulations to the champions. cJLifeauurcid BACK ROW L-R: Ruth Lewis, Jane Binkley. MIDDLE ROW: Janet Grimm FRONT ROW: Anita Archer, Linda Balrd. ii ,V —i BACK ROW L-R: J. Binkley, M. Clark, C. Smith, R. Lewis, N. Hindmarsh, M. Howison F Baird, V. Pollock, L. Oliver, P. UrIin, C. Howard, Mrs. Lee. MIDDLE ROW- J Grimm p ' Haveling, R. Winchell, L. Macdonald, R.M. Dixon. FRONT ROW: M.B. Beacock B New- man, A. Archer, L. Baird, P. Gibson, C. Snyder, S. Mitchell, J. McKenzie Thanks to the lifeguards anc the swimming instructors who hav done an excellent job of policingi pool and teaching unco-ordinated Alma girls to swim. " » J? jr Someone ' s hung you in the closet and I ' m so sad. NOTE: To those leaving Best Wishes Good Luck To those coming back have a good holiday We are looking forward to seeing you in the fall. Since 1896 78 BIRKS [•3 Compliments of DESIGNERS AND SUPPLIERS JENNIHGS OF SCHOOL INSIGNLA FURNITURE PINS — RINGS MEDALS — TROPHIES DANCE FAVORS Featuring High Quality GRADUATION GIFTS Home Furnishings 432 TALBOT ST. ST. THOMAS, ONT. BIRKS JEWELLERS 134 Yonge St. 33 Bloor St. W, 2200 Yonge St. at Egllnton DON MILLS YORKDALE COMPLIMENTS OF THE CAMERA SHOP GRAND CENTRAL HOTEL A PARSONS HOTEL HOTELS OF FRIENDLY HOSPITALITY Fully Licenced Dining Room Smorgasbord: Friday, Saturday, Sunday 381 TALBOT STREET St. Thomas, Ontario 79 Our Compliments to The Staff and Students of Alma College Courtesy of Marlatt Fuels And Lumber " Two Yards to Serve You Better " 120 Wellington Street St. Thomas And Belmont IT IS A PLEASURE TO BE OF SERVICE TO THE MANY STUDENTS OF ALMA COLLEGE WE ARE PROUD TO HAVE YOU AS OUR GUESTS DISTINCTIVE DINING IN THE HIGHLAND DINING LOUNGE OF Th e John Scott Hotel EBER J. RICE, Mgr. 80 eterman Products Company Sanitation Chemicals and Cleaning Equipment Bathurst St. London, Ontario Compliments of Dominion Dairies Ltd. 235 Wolmer Road Toronto, Ontario ST. THOAAAS — ONTARIO PHONE 631-4750 531 TaJbot Street Compliments of IMPERIAL BAKERY WATERLOO BEDDING COMPANY LIMITED Manufacturers of Better Bedding For Over 55 Yean Specializing in Mattresses for HOSPITALS INSTITUTIONS NURSES ' RESIDENCES SCHOOL RESIDENCES 81 COMPLIMENTS OF Disbrowe Motors (Est. 1923) Authorized General Motors Dealer Pontiac — Buick — Beaumont — Acadian — Vauxhall - G.M.C. 827 TALBOT ST. ST. THOMAS, ONT. FOR SCHOOL ACTIVITIES . . . TROPHY-CRAFT LIMITED MEDALS - TROPHIES P£NNANTS CLASS PINS PRIZE CUPS PRIZE RIBBONS RIBBON STREAMERS • CELLULOID BUITONS - CRESTED SWEAT SHIRTS SCHOOL INSIGNIA JEWELLERY - KELT EMBROIDERED AND CHENILLE CRESTS 102 LOMBARD ST. TORONTO 82 things go better,! Coke i-Cola and Coke 3fe regis Best Wishes and Good Luck J4UL man TRAVEL and TOUR SERVICE Authorized Agents for AIR - BUS - RAIL - SHIP - HOTELS 715 Talbot St. 631-6400 Y.M.C.A. BLOCK ST. THOMAS Macdonald-Dowler-King Lid., Centre at Elgin Sts. ST. THOMAS, ONT. Phone 631-3060 " INSURE WITH CONFIDENCE " EVERYTHING INSURABLE RAVENS jor SHOES OT all kittas 655 TALBOT ST. ST. THOMAS LUGGAGE LEATHER GOODS 83 London Life in your future? Could be! Many people with different educational back- grounds, skills and interests have all discovered that London Life has something to attract them. Find out for yourself. Send for the booklet It ' s Your Future. Or arrange an appointment. Write: Personnel Department C London Life ' lnsurance Company Head Office, London, Ontario. =, 5 MASON RISCH SHERLOCK MANNING PIANOS LOWREY ELECTROHOME ORGANS PRICES FROM 795.00 Howse Of Music 567 Talbot St., - St. Thomas, Ontario - 631-7243 84 SHOP AT " THE PAPER BOOK SHOP " 7,000 Different Paper Back Titles to choose from LOWER FLOOR One Location: 240 Dundas Opposite the Odeon LONDON, ONT. MAIN FLOOR School Supplies Books Games Stationery Leather Goods Photo Albums Art Supplies Drafting Supplies Fountain Pens Office Supplies Gifts GREETING CARDS for EVERY OCCASION YUREK PHARMACY for FAST, FREE DELIVERY Phone 631 -3330 OPEN EVENINGS TILL 9 p.m. Cosmetics by: DuBarry, Max Factor Sans Soucis. 519 Talbot St. Opp. Holy Angels ' Church Compliments of Montgomery Cleaners 496 Talbot St. St. Thomas, Ontario CLASSES IN DANCE AT THE COLLEGE Classical Ballet Social Ballroom Modern Jazz RICHARD ERRINGTON DIRECTOR OF BALLET WESTERN ONTARIO CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC LILIANE GRAHAM (UCENTIATE OF FINE ARTS) 85 with the compliments of Clark Equipment Of Canada, Ltd Michigan Blvd. ST. THOMAS, ONTARIO Manufacturers of log skidders, tractor shovels tractor dozers and fork lift trucks WITH THE COMPLIMENTS of Haramac Construction Co. Ltd. V. l ' .. 9 Steele Street St. Thomas Ontario Ardiel Advertising Agency Limited is very proud to have been associated with Alma College for more than 30 years. MPORTANT NEWS COVERAGE BUILDS DEVOTED READERSHIP! The most important news to most people is local news, and the Times-Journal stresses local news as well as giving full coverage of district and world news. We tell all our readers what ' s happening to the people in the places that mean most to them. The result is alert, interested readership every day. Another reason why The St. Thomas Times-Journal is Canada ' s 1st most-quoted daily newspaper in relation to circulation size. ®l|c t. Gliomas ■Sltmcs-Sournal ST. THOMAS ONTARIO CIRCULATION IN EXCESS OF 11,500 DAILY COMPLIMENTS OF SILYERWOOD DAIRIES LIMITED J. FRED GREEN M.R.A.I.C. ARCHITECT 544 TALBOT STREET ST. THOAAAS, ONT. 87 The Quality Goes In Before the Name Goes On WNiTM A Dependable Name In . . . TELEVISION • RADIO STEREO HI-FI Sold In St. Thomas Only at ACKWAITE mm LIMITED J 359 Talbot St. ME 1-7240 COMPUMINTS OP KEN WOOP MEATS A GROCERIES PHONE 631-1976 333 WELLINGTON ST. ST. THOMAS wotMeL Chapman Hewett LIMITED London ' s Exclusive Music Store serving Western Ontario Staffed by Trained Musicians Quality Musical Instruments Expert Repairs CHAPMAN HEWETT LIMITED 430 Wellington Street LONDON, ONTARIO Syuwku I C E CREAM Opp. YMCA Phone 432-2535 LIMITED Exdusively Wholesale EVERYTHING IN ICE CREAM AND NOVELTIES R. R. 4, St. Thomas Phone 631-251 88 COMPLIMENTS of Silverstein ' s DISTRIBUTORS OF FISH FROZEN VEGETABLES FRUITS- POULTRY LONDON - ONTARIO COLLEGE LIMITED " Shortest and Surest Method " MATRICULATION - GRADES IX • XIII SMALL STUDY GROUPS — INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION — LIMITED ENROLMENT — — EARLY APPLICATION ADVISABLE — 84 Woodlawn Ave. W., — Toronto 7, Canada Telephone WA. 3-1189 c iP roL , ompliyyients of COFFEY ' S NEWS DEPOT 597 TALBOT ST. ST. THOMAS, ONT. J ¥% THEATRE One of the happier moments of my theatre management is when the students of Alma College honour us with their presence. I should be very remiss, if I did not extend to each and everyone of you my personal congratulations and best wishes for the future. Sincerely, C. Mills, Manager STEREO SOUND - NEW LARGE SCREEN 89 WITH OUR COMPLIMENTS Printing World Box 399 ST, THOMAS, ONTARIO Bernie Rive St. Thomas ' exclusive ladies shoe salon . . . featuring the ultimate in fashion footwear and matching handbags. The management and stall ol Joelle Shoes would like to take this opportunity to thank students and stall ol Alma College lor their valued patronage this past year. 587 TALBOT ST. ST. THOMAS 631-6610 90 rhank You I Time to remember with portraits MAURICE X PHOTOGRAPHER Parkspin Limited 49 Metcalf Street 633-0559 ST. THOMAS Spinners of Quality Hand-Knitting Machine Yarns Invite you to visit our Salesroom, where you will find a veritable rainbow of colour and a variety of yarns that will impress and delight you. We also wish to thank Alma College For their Patronage over the years Ontario IVIotor League Elgin-Norfolk Club DRIVER TRAINING SCHOOL Full Course or Single Lessons Government Licensed Instructors 4 3. Hotel London 300 Fully Air Conditioned Rooms Free Radio, T.V., Parking South-Western Ontario ' s BANQUET CENTRE ' The Home of Red Carpet Service ' 439-16 1 1 World-Wide Affiliations 1091 Talbot St., ST. THOMAS Phone 631-6490 London Ontario Canada 91 What can you offer a university? i Your ability, periiaps, given adequate facilities to make good use of your time Your dedication to learning, when the campus atmosphere is conducive to fruitful study. Your determination to achie e distinction, where a well-qualified staff " devotes itself to your progress. Off ' er your aspirations to Western. Its tradition of scholastic excellence is well established. For full information about this university, write: The Registrar, The University of Western Ontario, London, Canada. 92 INDEX TO ADVERTISERS Andersons 78 Ardiel Advertising 87 Birks, Jewellers 79 Camera Shop, The 79 Capitol Theatre 89 Chapman Hewett 88 Clark Equipment of Canada Limited 86 Coca-Cola Company 83 Coffey ' s News Depot 89 Disbrowe Motors 82 Dominion Dairies Limited 81 Errington, Mr. Richard 85 Grand Central Hotel 79 Green, Mr. J. Fred 87 Haramac Construction Co. Ltd 86 Hillman Travel Agency 83 Hotel London 91 Howse of Music 84 Imperial Bakery 81 Jennings Furniture 79 Joelle Shoes 89 London Life 84 Macdonald-Dowler-King Limited 83 Marlatt Fuels Lumber 81 Meisterschaft College 89 Montgomery Cleaners 85 Oliver, Mr. Maurice 91 Ontario Motor League 91 Parkspin Limited 91 Peterman Products Limited 81 Printing World 89 Ravens Shoes 83 Roberts Holmes 85 John Scott Hotel 80 St. Thomas Times-Journal 87 Shaws Ice Cream Limited 88 Silversteins 89 Silverwoods Dairies 87 Trophy-Craft Limited 82 Jack Waite Appliances 88 Waterloo Bedding Company 81 Ken Wood Groceries 88 Western Ontario, University of 92 Yurek Pharmacy 85 Pages have been kindly sponsored by; Burns Pharmacy 7 Howden ' s Electrical Supply 74 Langs Foods Limited 62 Newman Bros. Co. Ltd 57 Reliable Lawn Garden Equipment 63 Wilson Somerville Ltd 67 A donation was made by Mr. W.H. Hirschleber WE THANK YOU ALL 93 _ im. a Co lie a e Jj I rec t oi 1967-68 ARCHER, Anita ARMSTRONG, Barbara ARTHUR, Elizabeth BAIRD, Frances BAIRD, Linda BANDA, Marianne BARANIUK, Gayle BARLOW, Janet BARNES, Eileen BARNES, Sara BARNETT, Joanne BEACOCK, Mary BELL, Anne BELYEA, Nancy BINKLEY, Jane BJARNASON, Barbara BLACHFORD, Jennifer BLAIR, Helen BROWN, Kathleen BULLOCH, Kathy BURNS, Rosilind BURSTYN, Gail 5 Carlyle Ave., Tilbury, Ontario 349 Manly St., Midland, Ontario R.R. 4, Scotland, Ontario 26 Uplands Ave., Thornhill, Ontario 205 Elizabeth St., Chatham, Ontario Retorno 804, Lote 20, Colonia.Centinela, Mexico 21, Mexico 217 Mclntyre St., Port Arthur, Ontario 70 Devonshire St., Chapleau, Ontario Edificio Citibank, Piso 6, Apartado 2271, Caracas, Venezuela Edificio Citibank, Piso 6, Apartado 2271, Caracas, Venezuela 8 Gretna Ave., Toronto 16, Ontario 128 Chedoke Ave., Hamilton, Ontario 249 Pryde St., Exeter, Ontario 2412 Hixon St., Oakville, Ontario 41 Westmount Blvd., Brantford, Ontario 61 Laurentide Dr., Don Mills, Ontario 169 Maurice St., Rosemere, P.O. 135 Union St., Apt. 303, Simcoe, Ontario 138 Elworthy Ave., London, Ontario 31 10 Shepherd Ave. E., Apt. 806, Agincourt, Ontario 20 Cedar Crescent, Anderson Park, Ontario 1089 Victoria Ave., Windsor, Ontario 94 CAETANO, Maria CAMPO, Esperanza CHESTERFIELD, Joan CLARK, Merry CLELAND, Heather COCHRANE, Dawn CORKILL, Barbara COUSINS, Anne COUTTS, Emily COUTTS, Pat COVEY, Marilou DAVIDSON, Carol DEPENCIER, Linda DEPENCIER, Mary Ann DES JARDINE, Joanne DIXON, Reta Mae EDWARDS, Jill EILERS, Susan EMERSON, Jane FARRIMOND, Diane FINLEY, Sandra FLEMING, Valerie FORBES, Valerie FORT, Wendy FOWLER, Martha FREDERICKSON, Norma GARDINER, Debbie GARDINER, Susan GAUTHIER, Janice GIBBARD, Victoria GIBSON, Pat GIBSON, Susanna GLADMAN, Martha GREIG, Lois GRIGHTMIRE, Carol GRIMM, Janet GROSE, Deborah GROVES, Aline HANCOCK, Elizabeth HARTWICK, Susan HAVELING, Penny HENDERSON, Donna HILSON, Melinda HINDMARSH, Nancy HOOPER, Jane HOULE, Mary Alice HOWARD, Carol HOWISON, Mary IRWIN, Deirdre JACKSON, Jennifer JAMES, Judy JOHNSTON, Mary Lynne JONES, Janis JONES, Lauren JORDAN, Jennifer Highgate, Ontario Calle 28, No. 25-20, Tulua, Colombia R.R. 3, Wheatley, Ontario 634 Weller St., Peterborough, Ontario Box 182, Walkerton, Ontario 82 Victoria St., London, Ontario 41 De Vere Gardens, Toronto 12, Ontario C.F.B., Box 639, Lazo, B.C. 25 Durham Road E., Durham, Ontario 511 Guelph Line, Apt. 1406, Burlington, Ontario 19 Quarter Town-Line, Tillsonburg, Ontario 117 Thornton Ave., Montreal 16, Quebec R.R. 6, Thamesvilie, Ontario R.R. 6, Thamesvilie, Ontario Box 128, Grand Bend, Ontario Box 219, Port Carling, Ontario 130 King St. E., Cobourg, Ontario 2538 Ottawa Ave., West Vancouver, B.C. 2667 Midland Ave., Agincourt, Ontario 78 Divadale Dr., Toronto 17, Ontario 233 Crocus Ave., Ottawa 8, Ontario Magnetawan, Ontario 1632 Wedmore Way, Clarkson, Ontario 1 Gibson Drive, Simcoe, Ontario 210 Union Blvd., Kitchener, Ontario R.R. 2, Mt. Brydges, Ontario 21 Edenbridge Dr., Islington, Ontario 216 Vesta Dr., Toronto 10, Ontario 19 Hemlock Place, Elliot Lake, Ontario 1568 Muir Rd., Port Credit, Ontario 560 Wellington St., London, Ontario 49 Pinehurst Cres., Islington, Ontario 6 Forbes Court, Apt. 1, Brantford, Ontario 156 Mt. Pleasant St., Brantford, Ontario 1093 Queensdale Ave. E., Hamilton, Ontario 383 Chartwell Rd., Oakville, Ontario Box 9, Listowel, Ontario 905 N.W. 8th St., Grand Prairie, Texas. 135 Highland Park, Preston, Ontario 39 Sir William ' s Lane, Islington, Ontario 103 Delamere Ave., Stratford, Ontario 202 Mitchell Rd., Listowel, Ontario 192 Main St., Simcoe, Ontario 308 Coral Terrace, Oakville, Ontario 285 Emily St. N., St. Marys, Ontario 1137 Royal York Rd., Apt. C-912, Islington, Ontario 17 Banting Dr., Orangeville, Ontario 2295 Kildare Road, Windsor, Ontario 38 Ridgevalley Cres., Islington, Ontario Box 201, Grand Bend, Ontario Park Windsor Apts., 302-304, Pelissier St., Windsor, Ontario 38 Doncaster Ave., London, Ontario 7 Gordon Road, Willowdale, Ontario Harrin Ridge, Harrington Sound. Smith ' s Parish, Bermuda Springford, Ontario KELLY, Shirley KEMPLING, Mary KENNEDY, Joyce KILGOUR, Christine KNIGHT, Lynda KNORPEL, Ana KRUEGER, Deborah LANG, Debby LANGSTAFF, Susan LATER, Margaret LAWLEY, Sarah LEARD, Mary LeBOUTILLIER, Shirley LEMAN, Stephanie LEWIS, Ruth LEWIS, Wendy Box 87, Kincardine, Ontario Box 164, Manitowaning, Ontario Box 429, Norwich, Ontario 132 Roxborough Dr., Toronto 5, Ontario 19 Champlain St., Orillia, Ontario Apartado Aereo No. 53, Call, Colonnbia 921 East High St., Mt. Vernon, Ohio 43050, U.S.A. R.R. 3, Caledonia, Ontario 48 Central Ave., Grimsby, Ontario 5 Ellen Circle, St. Catharines, Ontario Box 340, Thamesville, Ontario 21 Lapthorn Ave., Charlottetown, P.E.I. 378 Scott St., Ville Jacques Cartier, Quebec 248 Hunt Club Dr., London, Ontario 6 Kenneth Ave., Apt. 304, Willowdale, Ontario 123 Hearth Cres., Kitchener, Ontario MacARTHUR, Elizabeth MacARTHUR, Sharron MACDONALD, Jane Ann MACDONALD, Lorna MASECAR, Maureen MATECSA, Rosemary MATTHEWS, Susan MclNNIS, Joan McKENZIE, Jo-Anne McQUAY, Wendy McVICAR, Susan MERCHANT, Wendy METHVEN, Barbara MICKS, Penny MILLS, Marlene MITCHELL, Susan MORISON, Nancy MORRISON, Merri MUCKLE, Linda MURPHY, Dawn MYLES, Karen 57 Golfdale Rd., Toronto 12, Ontario 468 Bellwood Ave., Oakville, Ontario 26 Margaret St., St. Thomas, Ontario 67 Hagey St., Apt. 2, Fort Erie, Ontario Box 270, Copper Cliff, Ontario R.R. 4, Scotland, Ontario 171 Chaplin Cres., Toronto 7, Ontario Box 599, Hanover, Ontario 13 Drake St., Marathon, Ontario 166 Norman St., Waterloo, Ontario 277 Finch Ave. W., Willowdale, Ontario 514 Charlesworth Dr., Sarnia, Ontario 95 Perry Cres., Islington, Ontario 465 Stewart St., Peterborough, Ontario 512 Main St., Dunnville, Ontario 54 Rexway Dr., Georgetwon, Ontario 146 Park St. W., Dundas, Ontario R.R. 1, Caledon East, Ontario R.R. 4, Blenheim, Ontario 12 Kingsway Cres., Toronto 18, Ontario 696 Headley Drive, London, Ontario NESBITT, Brenda NEWMAN, Barbara NORRIS, Fredda NORTHRUP, Patricia R.R. 3, Walton, Ontario 12 Marvin Dr., St. Catharines, Ontario 79 Sunnidale Road, Barrie, Ontario 136 North St., Auburn, New York. 13021 OLIVER, Elizabeth ORELLANA, Anabella ORELLANA, Maria Elena 239 Dufferin Ave., Brantford, Ontario Montevideo 385, Col. Lindavista, Mexico 14, D.F. Montevideo 385, Col. Lindavista, Mexico 14, D.F. PAABO, Monica PAGE, Ann PATON, Margaret PATTINSON, Mary PEARSON, Jean PEARSON, Olwin PIMENTAL, Pamela POLLARD, Jayne POLLOCK, Virginia PORTER, Nancy RAMSAY, Rosalie ROBERTS, Debra ROBERTSON, Lynda ROUTLEY, Karen ROWSOM, Helen RUTHERFORD, Ruth Regementsgatan 52A, Malmoe V, Sweden 324 Douglas Ave., Oakville, Ontario 74 Queen Anne Circle, London, Ontario 393 Talbot St. W., Aylmer, Ontario 134 The Kingsway, Toronto 18, Ontario 47 Kingsway Cres., Toronto 18, Ontario " Pam House " , Berry Hill Rd., Paget, Bermuda BIyth, Ontario 21 Fallingbrook Woods, Scarborough, Ontario 828 Hall, Windsor, Ontario Box 9, Petrolia, Ontario 1370 Silver Spear Road, Cooksville, Ontario c o Naciones Unidas, Casilla 14512, Correo 15, Santiago, Chile, S.A. 29 Dalmeny Road, Willowdale, Ontario 71 King St., Box 43, Ingersoll, Ontario Nye Road, Ridgeway, Ontario SECORD, Kathy SIMMONS, Cheryl-Ann SINCLAIR, Janis SMITH, Catherine SNYDER, Catherine SOUTER, Deborah SPETTIGUE, Lynne STAPLES, Barbara STEC, Gloria STOCKS, Shauna R.R. 1, Clear Creek, Ontario " Sim-tuc " , Princess Estate, Pembroke West, Bermuda 548 Cochise Cr., Port Credit, Ontario 2 Medalist Rd., Willowdale, Ontario 122 Lakeview Dr., Sudbury, Ontarjo 1121 Upper James, Hamilton, Ontario 141 Iroquois Ave., London, Ontario 58 Roxborough Dr., Sudbury, Ontario 1248 Chilver Road, Windsor, Ontario 11 St. Aubyn ' s Cres., Toronto 12, Ontario 95 TALENTINO, Patricia TARADAY, Pamela TAYLER, Anne THOMPSON, Karen TENENBAUiVI, Lea THORNHILL, Frances THORSON, Marilyn TROLLOPE, Diane TUFFIN, Janis TURNER, Beth TUSHINGHAM, Margot URLIN, Pat UTTING, Heather WALLACE, Mary WEEKS, Bonna WILDE, Eleanor WINCHELL, Randi WOLBERS, Susann WOLFE, Jane WONG, Jennifer WONG, Linda WRIGHT, Frances YAKER, Raquel ZARFAS, Kathryn DAY STUDENTS BELL, Jane DINGMAN, Joanne HUGHSON, Patricia KELLY, Lynn MARTIN, Marilyn McCAIG, Sandra SANDERS, Karen SANDERS, Nancy WILSON, Patricia 555 Kehoe St., North Bay, Ontario 542 Glasgow Rd., Kitchener, Ontario 323 Grant Cres., Colonial Acres, R.R. 1, Waterloo, Ontario Dufferin St., Norwich, Ontario 5 Stormont Ave., Toronto, Ontario 210 Arnold Ave., Thornhill, Ontario 540 Valleyfield Dr., Sarnia, Ontario 735 Annette St., Toronto 9, Ontario 343 Glengrove Ave. W., Toronto 12, Ontario 170 Roehampton, Toronto, Ontario 19 Eastbourne Ave., Toronto 7, Ontario 1 109 Riverside Dr., London, Ontario Roywest Banking Corp., Box 4889, Nassau, Bahamas 21 19 Valley Way, Apt. 3., Niagara Falls, Ontario Forden Farm, R.R. 1, Mono Mills, Ontario Belwood, Ontario Apt. Aereo 11228, Bogota, Colombia 704 Kingsway Dr., Burlington, Ontario 263 Erie St. S., Leamington, Ontario 168 Tennyson PI., Waterloo, Ontario 110 Riverside Dr., Mackenzie, Guyana — 1 10 Riverside Dr., Mackenzie, Guyana 4 Dewsbury Ave., Kingston 6, Jamaica Av. La Salle 116, P.O. Box 732, Arequipa, Peru 2412 Robin Dr., Clarkson, Ontario 20 Margaret St., St. Thomas, Ontario 4 Hillcrest Ave., St. Thomas, Ontario 29 Margaret St., St. Thomas, Ontario 116 St. George St., St. Thomas, Ontario Box 64, Aylmer, Ontario R.R. 5, St. Thomas, Ontario 4 Farley Place, St. Thomas, Ontario R.R. 4, St. Thomas, Ontario 17 St. Joseph St., St. Thomas, Ontario utoarapn avapi .v ' s: WWWi i f i f ii ipiMiiMliDlMilW i . ! uznzw zwzuz uzuzw T ZUZU% ' V .M m m m mmm m msom vmf xi - wmimmtmmmism HECKMAN iXI BINDERY INC. l OCT 98 Bound .To.r.e,» I .n JIPl . S " '
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