Niagara College of Applied Arts and Technology - Yearbook (Welland, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1971

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Niagara College of Applied Arts and Technology - Yearbook (Welland, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 198 of the 1971 volume:

■7a- " 7i TOWER NIAGARA COLLEGE OF APPLIED ARTS AND TECHNOLOGY WELLAND, ONTARIO. Table of Contents GRADUATES Graduates 1970 . . , Graduates 1971 . . , ADMINISTRATION . . FACULTY Business . Humanities Technology REFLECTIONS SPORTS 1969- VO 1970- 71 UNDERGRADUATES ADVERTISING 17 43 79 85 86 92 . . . 102 . . . 113 . . .123 . . .124 . . . 144 . . . 161 . . . 181 Failing to fetcti me at first l eep encouraged. Missing me one place search another, I stop somewhere waiting for you. Walt Whitman 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 31 32 33 36 Additional Graduates Aiken, J. Albano, E. Audette, D. Barchiesi, P. Baiano, P. Ban, M. Bateman, M. Bearss, D. Beauchamp, S. Bechard, J. Bedard, J. Birmingham, J. Bodner, R. Bradley, A. Bravetti, J. Brown, J. Bryan, L. Byer, R. Calvert, C. Campbell, P. Carroll, J. Certilli, C. Chaff e, A. Chilwniak, L. Chilwniak, V. Christopher, B. Collins, K. Conway, C. Coone, H. Costen, E. Crompton, P. Cuda, J. Davis, S. Diacur, M. Dignard, D. Dobbie, I. Doran, J. Eldred, M. EIrick, R. Evkovich, D. Falsetta, F. Faragher, T. Fedorink, K. Frey, J. Gauld, B. Gauthier, R. Gilmer, P. Goddard, G. Graham, M. Green, R. Greenwood, M. Grossi, A. Guay, P. Guglielmi, A. Gurnick, M. Habjan, A. Hartley, D. Haubrok, M. Heximer, M. Higgins, F. Hill, L. Hodges, A. Holmes, S. Holt, W. Horn, G. Hughes, H. Huycke, G. Ibba, A. Iwasutiak, G. Jeffery, B. Jenkin, G. Kish, M. Kish, P. Kmety, A. Karody, M. Lacavera, T. Langley, J. Lanigan, L. Lawrence, A. Lee, J. Lepage, L. Lesco, M. Little, J. Lizzotti, F. Logan, W. Luczycki, K. Madej, S. Magner, J. Marco ux, M. Marleau, Y. Marton, H. Mason, J. Maude, N. McCalmont, D. McNeil, L. Mendonca, S. Mills, S. Moarandian, A. Morrison, J. Nichols, O. Nikoden, R. Pelase, M. Penleluk, D. Pezzulo, O. Palecrone, N. Patrecz, L. Proctor, D. Pupo, S. Quaqliariello, J. Ratkovsky, S. Reid, M. Robbillard, L. Rose, F. Ruch, D. Rusling, P. Sawasa, J. Sears, R. Shepherd, D. Sheldrake, D. Sibbald, T. Sims, S. Sipos, S. Sloan, K. Stark, E. Stewart, L. Stevens, l V. Sullivan, D. Szabo, J. Templain, R. Thomas, M. Thompson, R. VanDriel, A. Visentin, N. Walker, J. Weaver, C. Weaver, P. Weeres, G. Wehlann, K. Weightman, A. White, R. Wiebe, E. Wood, D. Woodburn, I. Woodward, V. Yasko, W. 9 f ff ' W W Parked in a narrow alley. Obsessed by a dormant mood. Every fibre of resistance tied. Having found the knife of progress Yet filled with hesitation. The sight on the street leads me to fear. Fear, leaving my protective cave. Dwelling in the lowest form of existance. Main street with all its opportunity. Should I venture out into success. Then to be molded in this prophylactic world. Dave Masurat L. BAD A I HUMANITIES C. BAGNULLO BUSINESS J. BAR ANY I HUMANITIES D. BRAND HUMANITIES R. BRIG NELL HUMANITIES B. BROWN BUSINESS D. BROWN BUSINESS S. BURFIELD BUSINESS L. BURSTOW HUMANITIES 4 inferest and , Olpporfunity H ■ Ubrory TedvioMan Umguagelah P2 r2s G. BUTEAU TECHNOLOGY J. BYRNE BUSINESS £. BUTRYN TECHNOLOGY P. CAHILL BUSINESS T. CATCH POLE HUMANITIES S. CEPUKAS HUMANITIES D. CHEEL HUMANITIES J. COOPER HUMANITIES P. CORNWALL TECHNOLOGY J. DELINE TECHNOLOGY D. DiSANTO TECHNOLOGY A. FERRUSI HUMANITIES M. FIELDS HUMANITIES A. FILER BUSINESS J. FOWLER HUMANITIES D. ERASER TECHNOLOGY B. FRITH TECHNOLOGY R.GIGNAC A.GIROUX J.GlROUX BUSINESS BUSINESS HUMANITIES B. GORSKI TECHNOLOGY K. GRANT HUMANITIES J. GRAVELLE BUSINESS p. HEEWEY BUSINESS D. HERBERT TECHNOLOGY M. HOGERVORST HUMANITIES S. HOLME Y BUSINESS A. HERBAI BUSINESS B. HINKS BUSINESS R. INTER ISA NO TECHNOLOGY D. KING D. KING J. KISSLINGER BUSINESS TECHNOLOGY TECHNOLOGY BUSINESS BUSINESS HUMANITIES G. KOLLEK HUMANITIES E. KOLODZIEJCZYK BUSINESS B. KONDLE TECHNOLOGY L. PETRACHEWKO HUMANITIES T. PETTI HUMANITIES P. PEZZIMENTI HUMANITIES A. PIERETTI BUSINESS P. PIOVESANA BUSINESS D. PLUMMER HUMANITIES T. POTTER TECHNOLOGY S. PORCARD TECHNOLOGY N. POULIN HUMANITIES K. PRIOR HUMANITIES G. QUAIT BUSINESS R. QUEVILLOX TECHNOLOGY C. RALPH HUMANITIES W.ROBERTS S.ROCHEFORT M. ROHALY HUMANITIES TECHNOLOGY BUSINESS C. RUZYCKI TECHNOLOGY p. SLINN HUMANITIES BUSINESS N. SIENA BUSINESS S. SIL VERMAN HUMANITIES D. SINCLAIR HUMANITIES N. SKRYPNYK HUMANITIES F. SNEEK J. SOJDA B US I NESS TECH NO LOG Y W. SORLEY HUMANITIES D. SPEARS TECHNOLOGY R. TAMULENAS HUMANITIES J. TERREBERRY TECHNOLOGY R. TRUMBLE HUMANITIES D. UNRUK BUSINESS R. UPTON HUMANITIES G. VALLIERE TECHNOLOGY G. VINE F. VOLPATO P. VYFVINKEL BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS J. WALKER K. WALLACE TECHNOLOGY HUMANITIES mmmm D. WHITAKER R. WILKINSON TECHNOLOGY HUMANITIES L. WILSON BUSINESS G. WING ATE HUMANITIES A. WOODGATE HUMANITIES H. WOODS HUMANITIES K. ZAWAL Y TECHNOLOGY M.ZUK HUMANITIES A. ZULAWSKI HUMANITIES J. ARCHER HORTICULTURE G. BACHMANN HORTICULTURE C. COE HORTICULTURE D. LOUIE HORTICULTURE G. PROULX HORTICULTURE G. SAND HAM HORTICULTURE F. SCHULLER HORTICULTURE D. SKELLY HORTICULTURE D. TESKEY HORTICULTURE AND NOW. . . My pack is heavy And it burns my shoulders where it rests Lil e a tired old man in a rocking chair. The dawning sun is like an iron Pressing my wrinkled dew-damp clothes. And reflecting the bleached-bone lines Of the highway. The sky is as blue as a mocking country pond Mirroring the blood behind my eyes. The dust is bitter on my tongue And grey on my shoes; my feet are numb From callouses and fear. My stomach vibrates, leaving splinters Of last night ' s meal in my mind: A hand-out from a kindly priest Who painted inanimate canvasses With colours of life and ancient grace. . . . Nothing but me, the day and the Kite string asphalt stretching with the wind . . Hitching to survival. Thinking summer thoughts, I am available to the world. Garnet Cowsill President Dr. W.G. Bowen 80 It is with pleasure that I accept an invitation to contribute to the Niagara College Yearbook. This is a modern College designed to attract and encourage go-ahead, creative people. Those who voluntarily give large amounts of their time to enterprises such as the Yearbook represent the very best of people at our College. I think of others, too, such as the Applied Arts students in such varied programs as Theatre Arts, Horticulture, Hotel and Food Management, Early Childhood Education and Educational Resources; the students in the School of Business who formed the lively Marketing Club, and the Technology students who are forming the O.A.C.E.T.T. Club. These are typical of students who demonstrate a tremendous feeling of involvement and achievement which, together with enthusiasm, transmits itself from student to instructor and from instructor to student. This is also a College for all seasons. It is not the stereotype College composed only of students just out of high school. A very substantial number are from all age groups within the College area. In mounting numbers, people are returning to College at various points in their lives. Many hold full-time jobs and come to College to improve their skills or to move into a new field or simply to review the wisdom and knowledge which the many programs and courses make available. The promise of the new world that any man may be what he chooses is closer to reality than ever before. I sincerely hope that our graduates will return to Niagara College from time to time to keep themselves fresh and vital in their life ' s work. Dean A. Wyatt The College has now been in existence for four years and our first multi-storey building has at long last risen from the ground. In addition to rising buildings, the hopes of all hockey fans at the College were raised last Fall when our hockey team overcame Brock University 3-0. In our short period of existence, many thousands of students, both full-time and part-time, have already benefited from the educational opportunities at Niagara College. The growing number of graduates from all Schools at the College are spreading the good reputation of the College ever further afield. My best wishes to all students and staff in the year ahead. A. Wyatt, Dean of Faculty. Mr. A.S. Aboud Student Affairs would like to congratulate the graduating students on ttieir achievements while attending Niagara College. I hope in the years ahead you will look back at your life at Niagara College as a meaningful and productive experience. Graduation need not sever your ties with the College. We may be of continuing service to you even after you have entered the world of work. The College will always be available to provide for your educational needs and as we grow, your social and cultural needs as well. As members of the growing Niagara College alumni, congratulations on your past and present achievements and best wishes for future successes. 82 J.P. Roos Registrar W. Weiser Administrative Assistant 7 1 R.S. Bigelow Treasurer E. Lundman Director of Campus Development Board off Governors I.D. Buchanan R.E. Hardwood Dr. W.G. Bowen Mrs. R.R. Buchanan W.H. Burton C. Cheesman M.P. Forestall E. Goldsmith Dr. D.H. MacDonald E. Mateka M.F. Pummell R.T. Sawie A. Sharp 83 Niagara Forever Expanding An aerial photograph of the Wetland main campus of Niagara College taken in October, 1970. Four existing buildings are grouped around the large parking lot in the lower centre of the photograph. The construction underway on the right side of the photograph will house a Resource Centre and Lecture Theatre. This is part of a continuing program of construction of permanent buildings to house classrooms, laboratories and other instructional facilities. BUSINESS Mr. H.D. Warner Associate Dean of Business Four happy years since the founding of Niagara draw to a close as this yearboo comes to life. Happy years they were for students who (now that the time is at hand for them to make their way. Happy years they were for parents to see the end of an intensive period of care and concern. Happy years they were for teachers to sense the values which were quietly encouraged. Happy years they were for Niagara College to realize the success of this undertaking. The student accomplishments of these happy years are legion. Outstanding landmarks for members of the School of Business were the founding of three student clubs — the Sales and Marketing Club; the Hotel and Food Services Management Club, and the Industrial Management Club. Each of these was conceived and developed by students for their edification and enjoyment. By so doing, they have created a legacy which future students will cherish and strive to exceed. An important part of college life takes place outside the classroom. A large number of student executive posts have been filled by students of the School of Business. It is particularly noteworthy that, to date, all but one of the presidents of the Students Administrative Council have been business students. The champions in hockey, basketball, soccer, volleyball and golf come from the world of Business. Over half of the athletes playing in college sports are representatives of this School. All of these diverse activities tell of a viable, exciting time in preparation for the rigours of the world at large. In this preparation , the faculty of the School of Business has played a vital role; not just within the classroom, where the incentive was provided to investigate freely, to evaluate and to prepare for independent action; but also in counselling, encouraging and participating with the students in athletics and extracurricular activities. The four happy years have been exciting and rewarding. They have been preparatory for a future of success. May each graduate, as he savours the fruits of his achievements, remember the words of a successful Canadian businessman, Mr. Samuel Bronfman, who has said. " Of all the resources of Canada, the greatest is its people. " 86 87 89 90 UPPLIED ARTS AND HUMANITIES Mr. I.J. Giancarlo Associate Dean of Applied Arts EDUCATION: PAST TO PRESENT Education in the ' 70 ' s promises to be a more expansive, indispensable and revolutionary movement than it has been in the past and Niagara College of Applied Arts and Technology will be in the forefront of educational activity. The structure of formal education once introduced in any nation creates a demand for improvement and expansion. Although there are some who complain about the rising costs caused by education, few will dispute its necessity. No progressive nation can prosper now or in the future unless it can support an effective education system. The rewards of education far outweigh its costs. Recently, however, the increases in educational costs have evoked alarm. Newspapers, daily, carry criticism and comments on the rising costs of education. According to these accounts, the solution to the country ' s financial problems would seem to be found in a policy of retrenchment and slashing of educational budgets. That education should be more effective and efficient there is no question. That it should be curtailed or restricted at this time would adversely affect Canada ' s future position in world affairs. There is no better investment than in the education of young people of the nation. The results, though often not immediately evident, will be long lasting and beneficial to the entire nation. We entered an age of sophisticated technology — the age of atomic power, the computer, the laser. Nations become powerful economic giants because of their technology which in turn requires men of vision, talent, skill and knowledge. The need for more and better education, therefore, will continue to increase. The C.A.A. T. ' s are providing a form of education that is geared to the technological age of the ' 70 ' s. More and more students will demand the type of education which they offer. Some form of post-secondary and continuing education, therefore, will be indispensable for everyone in the future. The issues that man must face in the last three decades of the twentieth century will be infinitely more complex than those ever faced by men anywhere in the past. At every level of activity, whether it be personal, social, political or economic, man will be faced with complex decisions and alternatives. Finding the best solutions to problems and making appropriate adaptations conditions will be dependent upon a nation having a well-educated citizenry. Retreat to a more peaceful, quiet and easy-going time, though much desired, will be impossible except in one ' s romantic dreams. The population of the world is growing at an alarming rate. Each new inhabitant of this planet demands food, water, living space, medical services and social needs and, if he is not to be a burden on society, a good education. Meanwhile, the technological age which brings a wealth of mechanical and electronic conveniences, also creates problems of pollution and social upheaval. There is no way in which anyone can turn his back on these problems. Everyone is affected. A resort to drugs is one method to escape which fails, since eventually the person must grapple with reality. The problems can only be met with education, courage and perseverance. To ignore the problems is to perish by them. Education will be revolutionary in the sense that new forms will be explored and developed. Educators cannot rely on the stereotyped methods developed in the past to influence educational practices in modern technological institutes such as the C.A.A.T. ' s. The most lasting and useful type of learning is an outcome of the learner ' s direct participation in the activities to prepare him for the type of work that he will be pursuing when he leaves the College. In the humanities also, participation in real life projects, both oh and off campus, will lead to more meaningful learning on the part of the student. In the field of human relations, students must enter into debates, undertake useful projects, engage in discussions and enter into problem-solving situations to develop an ability to relate with people and learn the approaches to problem solving. The classroom is not confined to the four walls of a room but encompasses the total human and physical environment. Education in the ' 70 ' s promises to be an exciting and relevant experience that students will seek because it is relevant in the world of the future. The School of Applied Arts is dedicated to bringing this into reality. I.J. Giancarlo 92 Mr. O. Glyn-Jones School of Mathematics Mrs. E. Glyn-Jones Chairman of Mathematics The Mathematics Division provides a service for the Schools of Applied Arts, Business and Technology. The courses taught in the Schools of Business and Technology meet the requirements of outside certifying bodies. The courses taught in the School of Applied Arts are electives and therefore are more general in scope, and place emphasis on the role of mathematics in the modern world and its place in western culture. The Mathematics Division has two laboratories equipped with machines ranging from ten-key printing calculators and electronic calculators to programmable desk-top computers. These desk-top computers serve as a means of introduction to the large Honeywell computer and students have access to them. Mathematics instructors are always available in the laboratories to assist the students in any problems they have in their mathematics courses, and in the operation of the calculators. The aims of the Mathematics Division are three-fold: to provide the knowledge of mathematics which the student requires to carry out successfully the calculation required in his area of specialization; to fit the course of study into sequence with the total program so that the student can correlate the mathematics course with those of his main and related subjects; to develop in the student an ability to think in mathematical and logical terms. In attempting to further these aims the main emphasis is placed upon mathematics as a language, which must be mastered if ideas are to be communicated to others working in similar fields, and as a set of tools with which students must become familiar in order to ensure their effective application. If, in the pursuit of these objectives, the instructor is able — in some measure — to give the student an appreciation of the underlying beauty of the mathematical processes then he will have achieved his objectives. 99 TECHNOLOGY Mr. S.H.M. Elliott Associate Dean of Technology Ever since we came down from the trees our standard of living has been advancing, in the past decade our health has improved, we live longer, and our working hours are shorter. Just recently, we touched base with the surface of the moon. Man, for the first time escaped his birth planet for the beckoning void of space. How does all this affect our every day life? How does this affect us as students and teachers of a newly conceived college? True, when our astronaut made that " first giant step " onto the lunar surface, we experienced a real, genuine, psychedelic experience. For a period it felt that our own earth became less important as we sensed the awesome vastness of the total universe. To us it revealed the tremendous progress that Technology has made and it becomes apparent that its influence presents not only a physical effect in changing man ' s material way of life, but it brings out with it a mental upheaval as well. Whilst our society of today is mainly Technological it is important that we come to understand it more. Our own fullness of life has been brought about by the efforts of Science and Industry and it is our responsibility to comprehend and appreciate Technology to a greater extent. Technology and civilization must always keep in step. The School of Technology at Niagara invites students to share in fourteen different programs of study embracing a choice of either two or three years duration. The three year programs are planned for students who desire to participate in more advanced analytical study. For the next academic year. Techno logy Electives will be made available for students from Applied Arts and Business to join in the exciting and challenging experiences of Modern Technology. The record of placement from the Technology Programs has been very encouraging with 95 percent of graduate students receiving employment in their specialized field of study. We sincerely hope that the economy of our country will improve so that graduates will be rewarded for academic achievement by having more choices of employment. As we plan another academic year, we again commence to review our program offerings for total educational value and certifiable strength. We also desire to provide the enrichment which contributes towards the total purpose of the lives of our students realizing that all problems of men cannot be solved by making calculations and assessing physical phenomena. 102 Mr. A.E. Mills Mr. F.A. Ciccarelli ■ n • - 1 M -. J.H. Sutton Mr. P.J. Beswick Mr. G. Campbell School off Labour Studies and Industrial Relations Mr. J.R. Whitehouse Associate Dean 106 Mr. W.P. Skinner College Services Mr. R. MacLean , A thietic Assistant Mr. S.J. Kees Chief Librarian Mrs. S. Dockman Mr. N. Pancic Additional Staff R. Guntfiorpe Mrs. W. Kernaghan P.R. Woodsworth C.C. Bingley A. Jamieson J. Liangs — humanities — Humanities — Humanities — Technology — Technology — Technology N.K. Misra H.O. Newton R.L. Roth P. Byrne K. Lindberg J.L. Parrett — Technology — Technology — Technology — College Services — College Services — College Services FIELDS PHOTOGRAPHY On March 1 , 1971 , Mr. F.W. Harvie retired, following four years of distinguished service at Niagara College of Applied Arts and Technology. Mr. Harvie was born in Orillia and received his early education in the Orillia — Coldwater district. He began his teaching career at the Coldwater Continuation School in 1922. Then followed positions with the Gore Bay Continuation School and Coneston Continuation School. In 1938 he received a B.A. degree from the University of Toronto followed in 1942 by a B.Paed. from the same university. : Mr. Harvie and his family came to Thorold in 1944, where he was appointed principal of Thorold High School. Following i outstanding service in the Thorold, Merritton and Grantham High Schools during the years 1944 to 1961, Mr. Harvie was appointed Superintendent of Secondary Schools for St. Catharines, from which position he retired in 1965. During a " retirement " period of two years, Mr. Harvie ' s activities included service as Alderman with the Thorold Municipal i Council, active participation in St. Andrew ' s Presbyterian Church, and the Thorold Centennial Committee. Mr. Harvie I contributed greatly to the successful production and distribution of the Thorold Centennial Book. On March 1, 1967, Mr. Harvie returned to the field of education when he was appointed Interim Administrator of Niagara ( College. Here his vast experience and qualifications served in guiding and developing the College until November of 1967. His || talents were then utilized in the positions of Field Secretary and A wards Officer until his retirement earlier this year. In Mr. Harvie were combined characteristics of great compassion and good humour. His understanding and love of his i fellow man were obvious to all who knew him, and were evidenced in the positive response of hundreds of students who were ii helped and influenced by him. The sincere wish of all Mr. Harvie ' s friends at the College is that he will continue his progress to abundant good health, and enjoy a happy retirement. 112 1970- ' 71 Students ' Council Sales Marketing Club 1969- 71 FRONT ROW: Joe Williams, Roger Rondeau, Kathy Piorkowski. Pep Rally Dinner at the FoxHead Arm Wrestling Champs Insight Staff FRONT ROW: J. Harris, J. Lockhart, K. Grant, B.B. Aaros, J. Buckner. BACK ROW: D. Reed, G. Cowsil, D. Russell, N. Siena, D. Cheel. Robert Wood, Director Circle K FRONT ROW: J. Stewart, A. Filer, M. Graham, S. Collenello. MIDDLE ROW: J. Gravel, B. Fretz, F. Masilo, S. Sardamone, T. Elsley. BACK ROW: R. Bell, B. Barfield, J. Lockhart, P. Martin, J. Lyn. 119 Fashion Show lying on my empty bed with not so empty liands full of kodak thoughts of Julius of felix of judy o linda! wonder and think and cry at the hand held paper realities where did they go when i left? be it heaven hell spaces or their waiting lovers please tell me where they went when i left James McCaughran 126 Moe Yankiwsky Glen Froats ■ Jinx Hampers Team Under the direction of a new coacli. Ruddy MacLean, the 1969- ' 70 hockey team did not have the expected successful year. With a season record of eleven losses and one win the team continued to carry the jinx from the previous year. The majority of the team ' s scoring came from the Crompton, Graham, and Froats line. Goalie Bill Woodcock played a spectacular year in net giving the spectators many thrilling moments with his brilliant saves. Forward Bill White and Carl Ruczyki plus defensemen John Stewart and Harold Armstrong (M. V.P.) displayed their hard hitting talent by consistently hampering the opposing team which contributed greatly in keeping the scores down. After an away game at Mohawk College, the Knights season came to an early close when the entire team was suspended by the rookie coach for drinking beer on the bus. Although the players lost most of their games and had their pride severely dented they continued to display the good sportsmanship which Niagara College is known for. ...... , ..■ SMaSfOMtsd 130 Knights Not Fed The Niagara College Basketball team has two words which are most descriptive of its efforts, - " hungry and eager " ; hungry for the championship and eager enough to practice daily to attain this goal. With the expert coaching of Peter Rylander the team played a tough man to man defence and a disciplined offence which gave the team over an 80 point average per game. Under the brilliant leadership of Mike Heximer and Murray Lawlor, two all-star team candidates, and the high scoring of Ed Luciow (fourth inj the league), Niagara lost to oniyi one team, MOHAWK. Other finS performances were contributed by Jerry Campigotto and two new] comers to the team. Hay Bonin and Luciano DeSimone. Niagara should be proud of this year ' s team and i t si accomplishmen tm Coach Rebuilds Team Niagara ' s vol ley bail Knights started into tfieir season with a new coach and high hopes. This combination had much potential because during the first half of the season they produced some very fine game efforts. The loss of some of the players as Christmas graduates did not deter the team spirit. With the addition of new recruits the coach built up another determined squad. Although the team did not win any tournaments, it did come up with 7 wins which alone speaks well enough for them. Bill Fretz % 1 . % •• Varsity Soccer FRONT ROW: Roger Gignac, Paul Gilmer, Bob Spence, Joe Romanowski, Larry Braine, Marcel Maurice. BACK ROW: Coach MacLean, Sreghart Stoll, Terry Cox, Dave Hartley, Vito Faliveno, Keith Anderson, Tom Galtress, Bernie Christopher, Bob McDonald. MISSING: Juan Robles. Varsity Golf Niagara ' s Athletic Banquet— 1969- ' 70 142 John Nichols Bill White Carl Ruzycki 146 Pat Arbour Glen Froats Rick Massie It-- Ijllli- Injuries Cripple Team Ah yes! The Niagara Hockey Knights. This year, the varsity hockey team set a number of records in comparison to previous years. Past teams have never scored as many goals, won as many games and had such a successful season. mm The main problem this year was the injury-plagued roster. Top scorers Billy Merpaw, Randy Zanini, and Jim McNamara were out of action for quite some time. .Although the Knights ' record was disappointing in comparison to other league teams its over-all action including exhibition games was a near .500 season. Rookie coach Fred Bassi, an Ail-American from Boston University, expected greater results but blamed third period lapse on unconditioned legs. Bassi knows his hockey and has the potential of coming up with a winning team. Practices next season will be attended by those who have the desire to play. As Fred says: " Desire to win is the name of the game. " Rick Massi Peter Rylander Coach John Schmidt Ed Luciow Jack Gavelle Frank Salfi Luciano De Simone 150 1 l{ I Jim Randall Kevin Near Ray Bonin I A Ken Everett Gary Clark Doug Straiton Dribble on Once again the Niagara Basketball Knights finished the season with a ten win, two loss record. Under the coaching of Peter Ry lander the team practiced and played hard throughout the year with the only upset being credited to Seneca College. Twice during league play the hard driving Knights counted triple figures on the scoreboard by buckling and taking advantage of their opponents at every opportunity. Team scoring was equally shared with many games seei ng all players recorded in the score-book. Top scorer Ed Luciow (M. V.P.) ended the season with an average of 20.4 plus 19 rebounds. Closely trailing was Ray Bonin and John Schmidt. Jim Randall high scoring guard contributed much to the defensive play and also helped to absorb the loss of Duke DeSimone who was sidelined for the season due to injuries. Next season looks to be a promising one with the majority of the players returning for their third year. With their experience plus hard work. Coach Ry lander and the Knights hope to finish first in the season. Luke DeSimone m Arms Are High; Scores Are Low The Knights have come to the end of what appears to be (on the surface) another disasterous year for varsity volleyball at Niagara College. Four tournaments were held consisting of three matches of three games each. The tournaments were in London, Niagara, Sudbury, and Hamilton. Although Niagara had the worst record in the league and finished last over the season, there should be nothing but praise for those players who gave their best efforts to the game. Under the coaching of Leonard Chaisson, the Niagara team steadily improved over the season to be able to hold its own against teams such as Mohawk ( 16- 14 defeat) and league champions Cambrian ( 15- 13 defeat) in the final tournament. Returning to the 1971-1972 roster will be six former players. With these and a good strong support from the student body, Niagara hopes for a very successful season. Congratulations to Hugh Marquis as the most valuable player for 1970- ' 71 and many thanks to the players and coach who contributed to varsity volleyball at Niagara. Mike Sommerville Varsity Golf L£Fr ro RIGHT: Keith Taylor, John Boardman, Dave Skelley, Peter Rylander, Gord Vine, Bob Elliott. 158 Niagara ' s Faculty vs. Hariem Rag Dolls 159 UNDERiRAD ' S r FRONT ROW: H. Peters, H. Clark, K. Rese, K. Wolfram, D. Nevills, M. Ferriday, V. Walters. BACK ROW: P. Sacco, H. Dallaire, R. Greavette, D. Matson, J. Klobogar, G. Todd, G. Primavera. 162 FRONT ROW: J. Kurcin, P. DeRaff, J. Elliott, M. Kaior, D. Foster, C. Mathias, J. Pantlin, L. Caughlin, D. Bachynski. MIDDLE ROW: P. Brown, P. Lang, B. Read, D. Duncan, P. Strychowskj, A. Tappas, T. Trotechaud, D. Klages. BACK ROW: V. Norek. D. Gilbert. FRONT ROW: W. Linney, B. Green, M. Hartwick, S. Houghton, G. Fleurie. MIDDLE ROW: P. Guillemette, B. Notley, K. Moskal, R. Landry, J. Johnston, J. Kivewski. BACK ROW: J. Newhouse, P. Moccio, B. Harasty, D. Hall. FRONT ROW: H. Theisen, K. Wheeler, B. Croft, F. Porter, P. Deacon. BACK ROW: P. Bram. FRONT ROW: G. Foster, D. LaRose, B. Joyce, P. Sensakaugh, R. Lang, J. Carter, G. Donaghy, P. Franklin. BACK ROW: D. Garner, S. Delishney, M. Twardawsky, P. Clark, G. Palotas, B. Carmichael, W. Guembel, D. Noyes, D. D ' Innocenzo, G. Kerr, D. Letourneau. 164 165 166 FRONT ROW: P. Dalicandro, J. Starshuk, S. Valleriani, J. Interisano, H. Downer. BACK ROW: C. By I, D. Lepp, G. Bollock, B. Richardson, J. Archer, P. Cau, R. Shand, M. Kipardo. FRONT ROW: I. Pazzelli, L. Spadadafora, R. locca, K. Neureuther, N. Pinelli, B. Culp. MIDDLE ROW: P. Mooney, A. Sykes, M. Pigeau, G. Trout, W. Armstrong, D. Hicks. BACK ROW: D. Calvert, B. Blaney, M. Coodletto, C. Schlerhauf, Mr. D. Ebsary. FRONT ROW: D. Smith, M. Kirby, M. Raymond, J. Woods, F. Taddeo, J. Fraser, C. Reynoert. BACK ROW: T. Sheppherd, J. Willis, P. Russell, B. Rowbothom, J. Randall, W. West, R. Zahorchok, J. Lococo. 168 FRONT ROW: G. Vearss, D. Kobernuss, B. Visentin, R. Blanchfield, K. O ' Connor, S. Skrzypczak. BACK ROW: G. McNulty, D. Bruce, D. Mclntee, J. Rathsen, W. Dube. FRONT ROW: L. Nerins, C. Bolduc, W. Noxel, J. Clark, L. Preece, S. Anderson, C. Head, S. Beard. MIDDLE ROW: D. Colvey, D. Whiteman, E. Pierrynowski, D. Higgins, C. Vender Stelt, L. Downes, M. Timmers, L. Vanrooy, S. McCullough, B. Bearss. BACK ROW: G. Richard, M. Haworth, L. Ralovo, H. Vollmer, L. Hagen, P. Downey, J. Beveridge, T. Huisman, N. Thorne. FRONT ROW: P. Haynes, D. Hunter, K. Drew, C. Marks, M. D ' Ammizio, D. Gautreau, C. Blaie, D. Gadoury. BACK ROW: J. Gaspich, D. Swan, J. Blackburne, D. Brunt. 170 171 FRONT ROW: J. Marshall, P. Kollric, V. lanni, B. McKeown, J. Marchesini, W. Sorley, A. Ferrusi. MIDDLE ROW: M. Young, M. Kelly, S. Bousfield. D. Gorski. M. Hogervorst, A. Spitzen, D. Campbell, G. Lostrollor. THIRD ROW: G. Paker, B. Lutzer, J. Waldock, P. Colling, J. McFadden. FRONT ROW: B. Martini, H. Marquis. BACK ROW: B. McNomea, F. Maltby, M. Wood, J. Lovering, J. Salfi, J. McGarrigle, J. Nesbitt. 172 FRONT ROW: R. Johnson, L. Lumsden, N. Lever, K. Howes, P. Neville, R. Foster, N. Kent. BACK ROW: J. Irvine, D. Fauteuz, D. Hincks, P. Foster, S. Luska, A. Gaboury, G. Gonsalves, D. Gilmore, R. Hay lor, J. Louras. FRONT ROW: H. Chamberlain, M. Holt, A. Jedras, C. Moffat, L. Verde. BACK ROW: K. Atkinson, S. Mandrick, S. Dunham, L. Tancock, R. Beach, C. Limment, L. Home, A. Fullerton. 175 FRONT ROW: M. Lodd, D. Wilson, L. Henfrey, L. Dempster, D. Fournier, A. Peart, L. Schier. BACK ROW: R. Hood, A. Tarnoy, P. C in, B. Olsen, M. Arthur, C. Helstron, S. Lacroiz, D. Martens, K. Csuka, D. Duchesne. FRONT ROW: F. Simpson, B. DeMevleneare, D. McQuade, D. Price. BACK ROW: J. Craig, P. Baker, J. Burger, E. Barzal, F. Burd. FRONT ROW: L. Chalmers, S. Duxbury, L. Hoffman, B. Klassen, J. Hunter, J. Anstett, M. Hunt. BACK ROW: Mr. M. Long, A. Ritola, L. Fairfoull, C. Goethals, L. Jackson, E. Kardos, D. Campeau, M. Ellis, G. Fast. J. Albert, O. D ' Angelo, S. Daverne, M. Derrane, S. Dowd, L. Elliott, D. Kelly, G. Kleinsteuber, M. Lamother, C. Lane, C. Leue, M. Long, V. Menzies, S. Mortimer, G. Nawotka, R. Neal, L. Overbaugh, D. Pasnyk, G. Pleau, S. Reidel. Hotel Foodi Management AROUND THE CORNER Around the corner I have a friend. In this great city that has no end; Yet days go by, and weeks rush on. And before I know it a year is gone. And I never see my friend ' s face. For life is a swift and terrible race. He knows I like him just as well As in the days when I rang his bell And he range mine. We are younger then. And now we are busy, tired men; Tired with playing a foolish game. Tired with trying to make a name. " TOMORROW, " I say, " I will call on Jim, Just to show that I ' m thinking of him. " But tomorrow comes — and tomorrow goes. And the distance between us grows and grows. Around the corner, yet miles away. " Here ' s a telegram, sir, " " Jim died today. " And that ' s what we get, and deserve, in the end: Around the corner, a vanished friend. C.H. Towne Advertising JANTZI MOTORS ■ ■ ■ Your Friendly FORD DEALER 530 Niagara Street North Welland, Ontario CANADIAN TIRE Associate Stores 545 Niagara Street WILLAIMDHOME FURNISHINGS LTD. Welland 225 Main Street East Welland. Ontario Furniture — Rugs BOWL-O-RAIVIA LANES 968 Niagara Street North Welland, Ontario SANTO ' S PIZZERIA 284 Main Street East Welland, Ontario GUARANTY TRUST COMPANY OF CANADA 62 East Main Street Welland, Ontario Your Money Earns More Interest At Guaranty Trust Savings Accounts, Chequing Accounts, Certificates Reserves Capital 33,000.00 CANADA ' S LARGEST INDEPENDENT TRUST COMPANY H. G. Acres Limited, Niagara Falls, Ontario Consulting Services engineering, planning, management ERNIE ' S SHOES To Keep Your Two Feet Deep In Comfort 68 Main Street - Wetland EAST MAIN MOTORS The Home of Volkswagen Quality Service 936 East Main Street Welland CARBORUNDUM CO. LTD. Niagara Falls, Ontario ROSSMAN ' S Clothing — Furniture Downtown Port Co I borne 183 251 King Street RUDOLPH INTERIOR FURNISHINGS Port Colborne HAUN MARINE LTD. Fonthill, Ontario Your Boating Headquarters In Greater Niagara D. GINGRAS MOTORS DATSUN DEALER Sale Parts Service 25 Hagar Street - Welland UNION CARBIDE CANADA LTD. METALS AND CARBON Welland, Ontario R.F. SEEHUBER LTD. REAL ESTATE INSURANCE 538 Niagara Street Welland, Ontario YOGKELL SAW SALES SERVICE LTD. 632 Niagara Street Welland, Ontario THE FORESTER THE FORESTER dedicates his life to the service of the trees. Wide is his knowledge and profound his feeling for them. He walks the woods encompassed by silence, by the scent of the evergreens, and by the miracle of the forest about him. He scans the bark, the boughs, the foUage. He sees youth, maturity, and decay. He senses the life about him and a kinship with his immobUe friends. Unspoken arises his supplication in which all may join for it is the petition of a per- ceptive man: " O Lord, who watches over the seeds in the soil and the flowers in the field, look with favour, we beseech Thee, on Thy wondrous creation, the manifold trees in the great and bountiful forests. Guard them from the terrors of fire; protect them from the ravages of disease; save them, both great and small, from wasteful destruction by wanton hands. And grant that, under Thy tender care, they may grow and prosper and, joining with the winds of heaven, ever sing Thy praise with joy and gladness. " . — The Incredible Tree by G. Herbert Lash THE ONTARIO PAPER COMPANY, LIMITEO THOROLD, ONTARIO QUEBEC NORTH SHORE PAPER COMPANY MONTREAL AND BAIE COMEAU 185 Stop Wishing Start Playing on a Wurlitzer Organ or Piano AUDET MUSIC CENTRE BIRDLAND CHEVROLET OLDSMOBILE LTD. 572 Niagara Street Welland, Ontario UNITED ELECTRICAL RADIO IVIACHINE Workers of America 16 Steel Street Welland Safety Always Work Safely! Drive Safely! Live Safely! With the Compliments of THE INTERNATIONAL NICKEL CO. OF CANADA LTD. Nickel Refining Division Port Colborne, Ontario REX HOTEL LTD. 346 King Street Wetland SERVICE CENTRE Need Banking Service? We ' ve Got It . . . Plus Over A Hundred Years of Experience and Branches Right Across Canada. For the Sort of Service You Want, See the Service Centre — The Commerce CANADIAN IMPERIAL BANK OF COMMERCE DIXON FUNERAL HOME Fonthill CLARE ' S CYCLE SPORTS LTD. Highway 20, Fenwick 892-2664 Montrose Road, North Niagara Falls 354-0361 THE SPINNING WHEEL IMPORTED GIFTS WOOLS Pen Centre St. Catharines, Ontario AQUARIUS. mSSBKL AUTOMOBILES 4388 Portage Road Niagara Falls, Ontario Telephone: 356-7504 DIAIViONDS A.P. BROWN SON JEWELLERY 82 Main Street North Welland WATCHES I Flowers First Always WELLAND FLOWER SHOP LTD. 216 King Street Welland S. D. COSTEN CO. LTD. REALTOR GROFF TIRE BATTERY LTD. Complete Stock Uni royal Fisk Tires 24 Hour Service 592 Niagara Street Welland 2 Locations Serving Lincoln Welland Counties St. Catharines 1 50 King Street Welland 770 Niagara Street N.H.A. Resale Properties 188 At Our 2 Welland Locations 626 East Main 123 Riverside Drive Meet the Burger Family JULIO ' S PIZZERIA 2 Locations 361 Vine Glenridge Plaza St. Catharines At Julio ' s You Get Your Moneys Worth A W WELLAND TOYOTA LTD. 558 Niagara Street North Welland TRY THEM YOU ' LL BUY THEM NIAGARA ' S PATRONS The Algoma Steel Corp. Ltd. Buscarino Real Estate Caesar ' s Imports Cedar Bay Inn Central Music David ' s Men ' s Wear Delta Neill Ltd. Fournier Radio T.V. Half Moon Restaurant Laing Pharmacy Mitchell ' s Ladies ' Wear Niagara Fabrics Vasko ' s Pharmacy Ltd. Volcano Pizzeria Upon the publication of t ie 1969- ' 71 Tower it summarizes two memorable years at Niagara College. As you leaf through this sanctuary of pictures recalling the many faces that have been lost from view and events have been forgotten in time, I hope that you will find a Utopia that only you and your memories can belong to. During our years at Niagara College we entered and passed through an era of evolution. It was a period when we developed not only physically but mentally and socially. A period when we questioned our peers, our subordinates and ourselves in a desired search for an answer to the ways of the world and society. Therefore, becoming conscious of today ' s uncertainties, we will go forth better equipped to challenge the future. I extend my deepest appreciation to the Tower staff, to those in the departments of administration, faculty, and secretarial who assisted in many ways. Special thanks to Bernadette Casey, Terry Szwec, Darcy Anger, Claude Marceau, Ray Bonin, Ken Wallace, and Rob Wilkinson, all who contributed much time and effort to make this book possible. In closing, may this book become not something of the past that has been cast away and forgotten, but something of the future, that " SOMETHING " that will be where - " Where Old Roads Meet. " . . R.A. Filer Yearbook Editor Autographs Where Old Roads Meet


Suggestions in the Niagara College of Applied Arts and Technology - Yearbook (Welland, Ontario Canada) collection:

Niagara College of Applied Arts and Technology - Yearbook (Welland, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

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Niagara College of Applied Arts and Technology - Yearbook (Welland, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

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