North Bay Teachers College - Polaris Yearbook (North Bay, Ontario Canada)
- Class of 1967
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1967 volume:
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It is a pleasure for me, as Minister of Education, to welcome to the teaching
profession the 1967 graduates of the North Bay Teachers' College. You are entering
service in the schools of Ontario in an era of great change in thought and practice.
The years ahead will, I am sure, provide new, interesting and rewarding avenues for
your contribution to education.
In but a few months you will take charge of your own classroom. You have been
well prepared for the immediate tasks which face you, and you will grow quickly in
experience and ability. It is my hope that you will also grow intellectually as you
search for improvement in your teaching skills and take advantage of the many
courses for teachers offered by the Department of Education and the Universities of
Ontario. The world of the late nineteen sixties and the early nineteen seventies will
demand much of its youth. Your responsibilities as a teacher are increasingly more
exacting and more demanding than they were for the teacher of a generation ago.
You carry with you into your teaching positions the confidence and the best wishes
of the staff of your College and the Department of Education. May your days as a
teacher find you dedicated and enthusiastic as you prepare our children for their
future roles as citizens of our great land!
Allen County Public Library '
900 Webster Street William G- DHWS
PO BOX 2270 Minister of Education
Fort Wayne, IN 1169010970
Toronto, December 14, 1966
A Message from
A few years ago Dr. Carl Rogers was discussing classroom approaches to influencing
human behaviour, I-le began by saying "My experience has been that I cannot teach
another person how to teach. I have come to feel that the only learning which
significantly influences behaviour is self-discovered, self-appropriated learning, "
Such cannot be directly communicated to another.
During your year at Teachers' College, your Masters and Practice Teachers have
contrived situations which enabled you to think and re-think about your experiences,
to become interested in significant principles, and to develop skills in contriving
situations through which your pupils can discover and assimilate vital meanings in their
As our nation passes the century mark in development, may you, as teachers, be
inspired to continue to carry the vital torch of education. We wish you success and
happiness in the noble profession you have chosen.
I. D. Deyell.
This issue of Polaris, our annual written and pictorial record of college experiences, is the Canadian
centennial issue. The changes of Canada's first century are evident all about us, in education as in
every other field.
The changes in our own profession are coming so fast that it appears the only constant thing is the
certainty of more changes. To a graduating young teacher this holds out the prospect of an interesting
and developing career with variety and progress at every turn -- and so it should be. We wish you well
as you leave our place of preparation and head out into the ever- changing world of teaching.
The French have a paradoxical saying that the more things change, the more they stay the same.
At first all appears to be new, but soon we see that what we thought to be new is really a variation of
the old with a different emphasis or viewpoint. The discerning mind will not reject the new by saying
it isn't truly any different, nor will it reject the old because the new has appeared. A young teacher
must accept both of them.
As a procession of new pedagogical ideas comes towards you in the next few decades, it will be
necessary to be radical enough to welcome them and try them, and old-fashioned enough to continue
the things that have made our profession a noble and important one through all the centuries. What are
these things? One is a genuine respect for each boy and girl you teach, genuine enough that you listen
to the child's ideas, admire him for his accomplishments, and seek to serve his needs rather than just
"teach a lesson". Only in this way does he develop a genuine respect for you. A second is your own
sincerity. Since children frequently do not understand the strange things grown-ups say, they are very
apt to judge you by your tone of voice, movements, facial expression, and general personal aura. If
their intuitive assessment of what you are contradicts that which you say, little attention is paid to what
These two unchanging bases of education are entirely within the teacher, They are sometimes
learned at Teachers' College but more often discovered in classroom experience. May you take them
with you whereever you go, and on them build the complex superstructure of education in Canada's
M. I. Curtis
"Labor Omnia Vincit lmprobus" - "Hard Work Conquers All". Until this year,
these words were simply an emblem on a school ring. Now they hold a deeper mean-
ing for me, a meaning I hope all of you will take to heart. The work that lies ahead
of us may not be easy, but we may take encouragement in the knowledge that it is not
impossible. Let us also remember that the rewards of our work will indeed be
A great deal of hard work was also involved in the production of this year's edition
of Polaris, and at this time I would like to thank personally the entire yearbook staff,
our staff advisors, Mr. Pasko and Mr. Schmidt, and all those people who contributed
to the production of the yearbook. I would also like to thank you, the student body,
for your co-operation, for without you the Polaris would not exist.
The staff and myself hope that "Polaris l967" will be for you a pleasant reminder
of your friends and your achievements shared at N, B, T, C,
SITTING: Grietje Purdy, Mary Liz Stuart, Beth Bird, Colleen Gillespie, Diane McCullough.
STANDING: Mr, Schmidt, Noreen Myers, Lynda Williams, lim Hutchings, Joyce Conrad, Mr. Pasko
MISSING: Gail Cain.
The Yearbook Executive
This year's production of the Polaris was undertaken in a situation quite unlike that
of other years, ln most educational institutions, there is a carry-over of people in
attendance from year to year, Because there was only a one year course offered last
year, there were no second'-year people in attandance this year who were familiar with
yearbook production, This was both advantageous and disadvantageous, advantageous
because old precedents could be more easily broken allowing the committee to be
more originialg disadvantageous in that the continuity of leadership was broken, We
therefore, had many of the problems of a young African republic, However, we had
few riots, no assassinations and were soon able to get on with the business at hand,
"Polaris", then, unique as it is, is our graduation gift to you, in the hope that it
will be a cherished possession in the years to come,
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I. D. Deyell,
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Asst. Director of
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Miss F. M. Rawn,
Dean of Women
M. I. Curtis,
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Miss E. Thorn,
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Mrs. D. Knight,
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Audio- Visual Education
I. D. Ramsey
B. A. , B. Ed
Rev. Canon C. F, Large
Rev. C. Cope
Rev. D. Moffatt
B. A. , B. D.
Rev. A. Young
Rev, P, G001d Rev. P. Scrutton
DI' W. Kitto Rev, D, Murphy
X A08 BODUS Th-M-, D.D. BQAOQ Scpnl-lo
IT'S A GREAT TIME TG BE A CHRISTIAN TEACHER
It's a great time to be a Christian teacher because there is a hunger in the souls of people, For a
time their hope was in science. Everyone was overawed by its technological achievements. Surely men
who could release the atom's power had all the answers. Psychology, and especially psychiatry, would
unravel the tangled skeins of men's minds. These disciplines are playing an important role. But the
greatest psychiatrists such as Carl lung point out that the basic problems are religious. The teacher,
through his own Christian personality, can help supply the answers.
A new understanding of the church is the second reason for saying it's a great time to be a Christian
teacher. The church is you. It is not a Sunday institution, but the whole people of God at work wherever
they are, You as a teacher in the classroom are the church. Your work in religious education will not be
limited to one or two half-hour periods a week. It will include every minute you are with your class.
What you are outside your class will also be a part of it.
A third reason should be mentioned. These are stringent days for the Christian faith. But the church
is rising to meet the challenge. On the negative side, it points to the poverty of atheism. Positively, it
seeks to present the eternal truths of the Gospel in a way the twentieth century cannot ignore. It speaks
of God's judgment as seen, for example, in war. But it speaks also of saving love. Our age is coming to
see - the hard way -- that only God's love revealed in Jesus Christ will do. There is no need to be
ashamed of this Gospel. It is the only thing that makes sense. You as a teacher can be an evangelist as
you take your place in school and community. Your word and example will spread the Good News. You
will encourage a rising generation to live at its best.
lt's a great time to be a Christian teacher!
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Mrs, B. K inniburgh
Mrs. A. Conlon
OUR SPECIAL THANKS -
is extended to the librarian, the secretaries,
and to the maintenance staff for their co-operation
and assistance throughout the year,
Mrs. M. Durrant
Mrs, R, Russell
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Mr, A, Welin
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Mr, L. Doucette
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Miss A. Borsi
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Our past school year has been filled with many difficulties and
seemingly insurmountable tasks. We have overcome these and now,
with great anticipation for the future, we stand on the threshold of
our careers. To me fell the honour of conveying the thoughts and
emotions of the student body on this significant occasion.
At this time we feel a great sense of accomplishment, We
know, however, that this could not have come about without the en-
couragement and excellent instruction given to us by Mr. Deyell and
the masters. Who of us will ever forget the words of wisdom im-
parted to us prior to our embarking on our weeks of practice teaching? For guiding us wisely and firm-
ly through this school year we wish to express our heartfelt gratitude,
Our appreciation also goes out to the Practice Teachers, These men and women have given us the
opportunity to gain experience and to gather information that will be invaluable to us in the coming
In their weekly visits, our religious instructors reminded us of our growing duty to the growing
citizens of tomorrow. It will be our privilege and our responsibility to see that our pupils are prepared
to face the future as worthy men and women cognizant of their purpose and goal in life.
As we look back on the activities of this year, we will ever remember the contributions of the
Students' Council, the United Nations Club, the Athletic Council, and let us not forget the musical in-
spirations ofthe Choir. The Winter Carnival, which gained wide recognition and praise, was a laud-
able achievement for this student body. Now all these experiences are culminated in this, our Gradu-
In September we will be putting into practice all the knowledge we have acquired here at
Teachers' College. I wish everyone the best of luck and I hope that your teaching experiences will be
Nineteen sixty-seven--a year to remember and cherish """ for our native land, its one hundredth
birthday--for us the beginning of our life work! As we go forward with our country, let us remember
the gravity of the task ahead of us, perhaps exemplified in the verse of this poem.
Gone is the Builder's temple,
Crumbled into the dust,
Low lies each stately pillar,
Food for consuming rust.
But the temple the Teacher builded
Will last while the ages roll,
For that beautiful unseen temple
Was a child's immortal soul,
Shirley Barlow C011
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Sisters of St. joseph
"Live for today, for yesterday is but a memory and tomorrow is just a dream,"
"Joy is the echo of God's life in us, "
Sister Mary Georgina
"Love can be kept only by giving it away, "
"He has achieved success who has lived well, laughed of ten, and loved much, "
Sister Mary Alanna
"What you are is God's gift to you, What you make of yourself is your gift to I-lim.
Sister Mary Beth
"Think glorious thoughts of God and serve him 'joyfully' with a quiet mind. "
Sister Catherine Francis
"Give to the world the best you have and the best will come back to you, "
Sister Catherine Anne
"I shall pass through this way but once, lf, therefore, there be any kindness I can
show or any good l can do, my fellowmen, let me not defer or neglect it, for I
shall not pass this way again, "
Sister St, Warren
"Laughter is the music of the soul, "
Sister Mary Katrine
"The strength of men is in their characterg their mission is civilization in its widest
and loftiest sense. In two things we must establish her fundamentally - quiet of
mind and firmness of will,"
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n we shall remember thee, Our dear old Teachers College
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2. We gladly mind our P's and Q's 3. With phonics, films, and fancies free
And study motivationg ' ' SGS,
We are disciples of the Muse rtistry
Of Prima Education
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STANDING: Steve Fitzpatrick, Terry Brill, Robert Bowd, Don Polesky, Mr, Van Dusen.
SEATED: Ray Desjardins, David Kilgour, Wes McNeice, Mrs, Marie Smith, Miss Stevens.
The Students' Council
The year 1966-67 has been a good and active one for the Students' Council, There have been more weekly
dances then ever before and these have been sponsored by each form in turn,
There were also two large dances run solely by the Students' Council, October saw the Hallowe'en Dance
make a great impact on the College, aided by the Rags and Richmonds Band. Then in December, the
Christmas Formal proved to be a smashing success with all forms taking an active part in making it a most
We have now entered 1967, Canada's Centennial Year, and the Council, in keeping in line with our 100th
Birthday, sponsored the Winter Carnival, during the weekend of February 24th and 25th, when we showed our
true College spirit to North Bay, Games, a hockey game against the Masters, and students, dances, ice
sculptures, on the Centennial theme will all aid in making this the greatest winter carnival in the history of
Skating parties, more dances, hootenannies, and many other activities highlighted the rest of the year,
Finally, in May, the College held its Graduation Ball, with the afternoon of May 18th being the time for joy,
as our parents and friends flocked to the Capitol Theatre for presentations. Then in the evening a supper and
dance followed at the Elks Club. This was the major event of the year and was enhanced by the presence of
the honoured guest speaker, a man of great importance to Canada in this our Centennial Year.
In closing l would like to add that none of these events could have been possible without you, the student
body, digging in and giving 100070 to make them overwhelming successes. Thank You,
W es MCN eice
f - M a as
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"At 6:59, this evening, the choir will meet to rehearse here in the auditorium, "
Does that sound familiar? lt will to all those who managed to get to assembly every
Monday morning in time to hear Mr, Curtis' announcements. It was even more
familiar to those who arrived in the auditorium for the 6:59 p, m, rehearsal.
Our first performance took place in the auditorium here at the college at a
Christmas Assembly. Our songs consisted of several Christmas tunes, and of course,
"Jesus Walked This Lonesome Valley", one of Mr, Curtis' favourites,
Our visit to sing for the old folks in Casselholme during February and later to the
Ontario Hospital were also highlights of the year, At the close of the spring term we
finished off the year's activities by singing at the N, B, T, C. closing exercises.
We appreciate the work Mr. Curtis, our director, put into the choir, He warned
us about the hard work that was in store for us, but he did not tell us that there was
satisfaction plus enjoyment in the work as well,
The choir executive for 1966-67 consisted of:
Linda Scott President
Dineke Schippers Secretary-Treasurer
Harry Kleinhuis Attendance Secretary
Mrs, Janet Smith Librarian
Nancy Thompson and
Nancy Bradt Pianists
2,1 1, H'
BACK ROW, Left to Right: Jim Hutchings, Nancy Bradt, Janet Sloan, Alison Darou, Nancy Thompson Mrs
G. Lowe, Michelle Bourassa, Mr. Curtis.
FRONT ROW: Linda Tunney, Ruth Caswell, Lodzia Pietruszka, Geraldine Brooks, Sandra Corcoran Elizabeth
LEFT TO RIGHT:
Colleen Gillespie, Wes McNeice, Mary Liz Stuart,
BACK ROW: Mrs, M, Smith, Winston Hardacre, George Maroosis, Frank Phelan, Sharron Smith,
MIDDLE ROW: Beverley, Blueman, Karen Beneteau, Jackie Neal, Lynn Zuliani, Cynthia Carruthers, Jackie
Watson, Norma Redden, Susan Vowels, Mrs, V, Lehtimaki,
FRONT ROW: Mr, White, Beetli Oberhansli, Ann Sloat, Suzanne Morin, Miss Rawn,
ABSENT: Kathryn Dalgleish, Michelle Bourassa,
The Psychology Club
N, B, T, C, activities have in the past tended to follow the well-worn paths of tradition, But in the
fall of 1966, a group of keenly interested students broke with tradition and set out on a new path of en-
deavour by forming a Psychology Club.
This academic club was formed upon the suggestion of Mr, White, and functioned smoothly under
his able guidance,
During the school year, club activities were directed towards the attaining of a greater fund of
knowledge in the field of Psychology: to this end members worked diligently. Many individual mem-
bers prepared specific topics for presentation, These papers stimulated a great deal of discussion for
which all members prepared themselves through private study in the subject area, Further knowledge
was also gained by viewing films and making visits to the Ontario Hospital and the West Bayfield School
for Retarded Children, Some of the topics readily covered were the nature of intelligence, learning
theories, and mental retardation,
We, the members of this newly formed club, feel our activities have been both enjoyable and
worthwhile, We hope the study we have undertaken will help us to be more responsive and understanding
teachers of the future,
STANDING: Arnold Kleiber, Lynne Bird, Bonnie Sinclair, Miss Thorn, Lyn Hembruff, Brenda Ouellette.
SITTING: Anna-Marie Landriault, Margaret Byrne, Rosa DiGiglio,
The unior Red Cross
In 1863, sixteen delegates met in Geneva to draft an agreement concerning the treatment of
wounded soldiers on the battlefield, This was the beginning of the Red Cross movement, The Red Cross
society, extremely beneficial in both World Wars, continued to carry out a peacetime programme, In
connection with the development of this peacement Red Cross programme, the Junior Red Cross was
formed which included in its membership, school age children, What better opportunity does a
teacher have to put the motto, "I serve", into practice with these young people than by helping to
develop proper attitudes of communal and later international service? Part of your responsibility as
teachers will be to make the basic objectives of the Junior Red Cross known to your class, but more im-
portant---to help the children put these objectives into practice, Some of these objectives include:
1, Motivating health and citizenship,
2, Assisting children in other lands,
3. Developing an understanding and an appreciation of children in other lands, since the
organization itself is an international one.
These objectives may sound idealistic, but the fact that the Canadian Junior Red Cross has over a
million and a half members in 39,000 classrooms indicates its value to the educational programme,
LEFT TO RIGHT: Mr, Bell, Karen Boucher, Dale Pepin, Lynda Philips, Mr, Deyell,
The United ations Club
Club activities for the year began during U, N, week, A special programme on October 24 featured
an address by Mr, B, Goulet, past president of the local branch of the U, N, A, fUnited Nations As-
sociationj and a film about the U. N. headquarters in New York City entitled "Workshop for Peace. "
On October 26 a very successful hootenanny was held under the auspices of our club, an event which
was attended by over half the student body,
October 28 was proclaimed our "Blue and White Day" on which students were asked to wear these
U, N, colours, During the year, plans to attend the Fifth Northern Ontario Model General Assembly
were discussed, The elected delegates began gathering information on the views held by various mem-
bers ofthe U, N,
The overwhelming response of the students to our lively U, N, l, C, E, F, Drive and U, N, l, C, E, F,
Christmas Card Sale reflected the work and organization of our energetic club members,
During the year, numerous debates and discussions were held which were open to members of the
student body and staff, We sincerely hope that our records and activities will prove as helpful to the
future clubs of this College as they were enjoyable to us who participated in this club,
s ' V '
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STANDING: John Roberts, Keith Currie, Mr, Husband, Remi McNamara, Reg Hopkin,
SEATED: Glenna Allan, Helen Lee, Janet Sloan, Judy Carson, Janet Thomson,
Intramural Athletic Council
Under the excellent guidance of Mr, Husband, the l966-1967 Athletic Council set out to promote
athletics within the school. With Reg Hopkins as President, Jan Thomson as Secretary, and Helen Lee
as Treasurer, along with the other seven form representatives, the Council stimulated keen competition
in all the sports activities,
Noon-hour volleyball, table tennis, and broomball proved very successful. Throughout the year,
each representative encouraged participation in badminton, curling, bowling, and hockey as well as
the noon-hour sports.
As a motivating force, a record was kept on a one-point per-participant basis, Each form hoped
to secure possession of the Aggregate Trophy, awarded to the form earning the greatest number of points,
During the year, the Council played an important part in the organization of the Winter Carnival:
they organized skating parties, complete with hot chocolateg they presided over fun-filled evenings of
dancing, and, most important, the Council successfully promoted intramural athletics at North Bay
.0 A if
BACK ROW: Keith Currie, Janet Thomson, Mr, MacAskill,
FRONT: Margaret Brunton.
The Curling Club
From the first rock thrown by a lead the first week, to the last rock thrown by the skip the last week, curling
this year was a tremendous success, Enthusiasm was always present as the seventy-two members who were
divided into eighteen teams, took to the ice at the Four Seasons' Curling Club Thursday at 4:30,
The curling season opened with an intense instruction program aimed at teaching twenty-five beginners the
fundamentals of curling, To finish the season in fine style, an all-day bonspiel was held in April - a thrilling
and fitting end to an exciting season.
The teams were as follows:
TEAM 1 TEAM 2 TEAM 3 TEAM 4
Ruth Burns Bonnie Terris Eva Blanchette Judy Lapierre
Pat Belford Judy Carson George Manoosis Gail Hurst
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LEFT TO RIGHT: Anne-Marie Landriault, Robert Allard, Mr, Foxcroft, Bill Stewart, Jewel Sloat,
Although bowling can be and is very enjoyable as an individual's sport, the many who showed
their enthusiasm for forming a bowling club in the fall have demonstrated that it can be even more
rewarding as a team game,
This year the club consisted of fourteen teams led by the elected executive of Anne-Marie
Landriault, Jewel Sloat, Bill Stewart, and Bob Allard, under the Capable assistance and direction of
Teams were formed after the completion of five weeks of orientation bowling which were designed
to introduce bowling to the student body and allow non-bowlers a chance to get acquainted with the
sport. Each week prizes were given to the girl and boy with the highest scores. Winners included
Joyce Conrad, Mrs, Frances Flynn, Mrs. Evan Bingley, Evelyn Sawyshyn, Tanya Hewitt, Jewel Sloat,
Andy Jones, Floyd Hall, Stewart Greavette, and Bob Allard.
At the conclusion of the bowling schedule crests will be presented to the winning team and the
high male and female averages.
LEFT TO RIGHT: John Roberts, Blaine Nelder, Mr, Dufresne, Don Bosley, Wes McNeice.
.B.T.C. Hockey Team
DON BOSLEY: Centre - Hockey practice had detrimental effects on Don. His eye turned
the most brilliant shade of purple after one session.
BLAINE NELDER: Right wing - Big, powerful, dexterous, skillful, incompetent, Blaine helped
his team produce goals regularly,
FLOYD HALL: Left wing - "But Mr, Dufresne, I can't see that we're getting anywhere
skating in circles around the rink all the time,
JOHN CELESTINI: Goal - T, H, E, Cat,
ANDY QSLINKYJ JONES: Left wing - Keep your head up, Reg!---Unhhhh!!
ELDON GAINER: Defence - Eldon's ballet training earned his 'Prima Ballerina' position on the
REG HOPKINS: The name of the game is hockey, not ping-pong.
DAVE KILGOUR: Defence - The only man on the squad who is in good enough shape not to
come to practice,
HARRY KLEINHUIS: Defence - Sandy, haven't you got those socks out, yet?
JOHN ROBERTS: Defence - 'Spaghetti ankles' Roberts was always a threat on defence,
fTo whose team, though? ? ?J
JOHN BROWNING: Forward - John played both centre and defence very well, Centre of the
bench and 'defender of the water', that is,
CHARLIE CSLAPSHOTJ Defence - Charlie's strength lay in his 'super-star shot' and his ability to
LOGAN: replace his 'fractured sticks'.
WES MCNEICE: Goal - fAfter a goal had been scoredy Perhaps I should have used the problem
- solving approach instead of the analysis - synthesis method!
Under the very capable leadership and coaching abilities of Mr, Dufresne and the very able as-
sistance of Sandy Hattie, our Manager, the North Bay Teachers' College Hockey Team had an extreme
ly successful season in 1966-1967,
. aj,':'M l
Wendy Foran, Linda Scott, President: Shirley Jagger, Inset.
The Badminton Club
Every Wednesday from 7:30 p, m, to 9:30 p. m, , approximately fifty N, B, T, C, students gathered
at Chippewa High School's gymnasium to play badminton, Many were novices and with the willing
assistance of the more experienced members, everyone progressed rapidly, Besides learning a new
sport, or becoming more adept at an old one, this provided an opportunity for members to get ac-
quainted with each other,
On December 7th, the following executive: President: Linda Scott, Secretary: Wendy Foran,
Treasurer: Shirley Jagger was elected,
So far we have been playing men's, women's and mixed doubles, with one competition in men's
and women's singles. We are in the process of planning a Spring tournament.
Credit goes to Mr, David Husband, whose interest and guidance gave all who attended a series
of exciting and profitable evenings.
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Local Public Schools
Dr, Carruthers E, W, Norman fWiddifieldj
Mr, J, Lockhart Mrs, W, Soule
Mrs. D. Curran Mrs. E. John
Mrs, L. Smith Mrs. H, Newton
Miss H, Willoughby Mrs. R. Coghill
Mrs, B. Brunette Miss N, Riddell
Macnougaii MIS- Agnew
Mr. W. Kenned
Mrs. V Macleai J,W, Trusler fWiddifieldj
Mrs' S Harper Mrs. C. Haavaldsrud
Mrs, L. Kroger
M . F. M '
King George IS Oms
M . R. O b . . .
Mi M Sei? Vincent Massey CW1dd1fieldy
' ' Mrs, P, Watt
Mrs, T, Tulisalo
Mrs, E, White
Mr, W, Church
Miss M, Crozier
Miss S, Muir
Laurentian Mrs. O, Lueck
Mr, W, Bailey
Miss G- Beilharfz osfien st. CWiddifieldJ
Mr, P. Hill Callander
Mr, D, Jacobs Mrs. A. Lubitz
Miss D, Cherry Mrs. E. Smith
Mrs, S, Johnson
Queen Victoria MIS- M- Smith
Mrs, C. Dodgson
Miss A, Runciman P-L Keeling
Mr. L. Hill
Pau1DaVOud Mrs, G, Salidas
Mrs, E, Wardlaw
Miss C, Collinge Tweedsmuit
Mrs, M, Belanger Mr' R' Edwards
Mrs. M. Levis Mrs. V. Pentland
Mr, E, Locking
fyfgg Mrs. s. Claudio
Mrs. T. Nichol
E T Carmichael fWiddifieldj Mrs' S' Botwrlght
Mrs, G, Bartlett
Mrs, F, Norman
miss C' iume Sunset Park
rs. Mo ineux Mr. P. Hudson
MIS. R. Thib
Marshall Park flzerrisj MIS. M. Scanlon
MI- L- Murray Mrs. Y, White
MI, R, Whitford Mrs. L Souter
Nipissing Junction P,S, fFerrisJ Mrs, O, Neily
Mrs, .M, Graff Mrs, B, Williamson
Out-of-Town Public Schools
Mrs. I. Mulligan
Mrs. I. Sheffield
Mr. T. Aaltonen
Mrs. M. Campbell
Mr. J, Carter
Mr, I, Darrach
Mrs, A, Miles
Miss J, Winton
Mrs, J, Paul
Miss S, Golubovich
W, S, Gemmell
Mrs, E. Moores
Mrs, I, Logan
Mrs, R, Lukkarila
Miss D, Shane
Mrs, B. Clark
Charles McCrea CSudburyj
Mrs, N. Bromm
Mrs, M, Edgar
Carl A, Nesbitt
Mrs, M, Lewis
Mrs, K, Jermyn
Mrs, A, McMillan
Mrs. l, McMaster
Mrs, C, Pranceschini
Prince Charles CSudburyj
Mr, R, Gordon
Mr, I, Hiscock
Mrs. E, Stuart
Mrs, F, Coburn
Miss H, Menzies
Miss P. Barlow
Miss H, Joyce
Mrs, E, Carlyle
Col. David Younger fSudburyj
Mrs, E, Lambert
Miss E, Ward
Miss R, Dale
Mrs. A. Bell
s.S. iris Chaffey
Mr, F, Manella
Mrs, G, Manella
Huntsville P, S,
Mrs, S, Hawkins
Miss H, Etula
S,S. PMN Chaffey
Mr, S, Bradshaw
Mr. H. Seely
South River P, S,
Mrs. E, Maeck
Mrs. W. Elliott
Powassan P. S,
Mr, A, Barfoot
Mrs. B, Anderson
Trout Creek P, S,
Mr, L, Lang
Mrs. I. Schmelefske
Cobalt-Coleman P, S,
Mrs. D. MacPherson
Miss G, Willard
Miss W. Morrow
Mrs, M, Hall
New Liskeard P. S,
Mrs. I. MacDougall
Miss E. Pollock
Mrs. D, Moore
Mother St. Bride
Mr, A. Buscemi
Mrs. L, Surtees
Mrs, L, MacDonald
Mr, A. Moor
Miss D, McDonough
St. Theresa Ulerrisj
Sr. Andre Marie
Our Lady of Fatima Clferrisj
Mrs, B, Lepage
Miss B, Smith
Sacred Heart fwiddifieldj
Miss P, O'Brien
John XXIII fwiddifieldj
Mr, R, Brunette
Mrs, G, Blunt
Mrs, C. Stevens
Mrs, R. Cook
Miss I, O'Brien
Holy Redeemer CSudburyj
Mrs. P, Turner
Miss D, Lepage
St, Anthony fSudburyj
Mr, A, Petrilli
Miss L, Petrilli
Mrs. J. Petrilli
Mrs. N. Piquette
St, Alphonsus fSudburyj
Mrs. J. Martin
Mrs, M, Frey
Miss G, Ouellet
Mrs, C, Greasley
St. Michael CSudburyj
Mrs, S, MaeNei1
Pius XII CSudburyj
Mrs. G, Dore
St, Theresa fLockerbyJ
Mr, B, Gleason
Mr, W, Stenabaugh
Mrs, V. Montroy
St, Thomas fSudburyj
Mr, R, Hammond
Sacred Heart fSudburyJ
Mr, R, Fera
Miss M. Matthiew
St, Albert fSudburyJ
Mr, S, Vrbancic
Two heads are better than one.
I'm the Pied Piper -
Come on Rats! !
It says in this book, , ,
does that give us?
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Allan S, and sister
Joe M. and brother
Al J, falonel
Don D, fmodern haircutj
Mel C, fgraduatedj
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1 All right Mabel,
you show him I
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'477a.fra 'l A fable-44
PRISON WITHOUT STEEL BARS.
For twelve long years, we, as teenagers, are held! We are prisoners in a prison without steel bars.
We return from our world of slumber to find ourselves once again held in unrelenting bondage,
Our nagging guardians, who are ever watchful of our every move, impose small necessary duties
upon us, in compliance with their standards of achievement, True, we are granted certain liberties,
but any pleasure forthcoming from such liberties is often spoiled by "Don't forget to ..... ", "Wear
your ,,,, ", "Where are you going? ", "While you're there, would you mind doing me a little favour?",
and other unnecessary requests.
We enjoy short periods of parole as we trudge from the first prison to the second and back again,
When we are in the prison called school, our movements are governed by buzzers and bells, When one
bell rings, we know we are to move from one cell to another. Other bells signal lunch hours, fire drills,
and other governed movements, Failure to comply with rules and regulations results in reprimands and
extra prison time. '
Wardens govern our movements implicitly. They may vary in physical and mental characteristics,
but have a common goal: to force each and all of us into a common mold, denying the existence of
individuality and non-conformity.
During our four thousand, three-hundred and eighty days of confinement, we are submitted to vari-
ations of simplified brain-washing, which supposedly teach us to think and act. Who, however, is to say
what is the wrong way and the right way to think? What human being has the right to confine our
imagination and creativity to an enclosure the size of his own mental capacity?
Freedom comes once more, as we enter into the world of silent slumber,
by Patty Baker and Beth Bird COD
composed under the thoughts and
direction of Fred Bruce
N. B. T. C.
N, B, T, C, you're old, we're new
N, B, T, C, we will be true
We will work with all our might
To keep up your standards too,
N, B, T, C, come to our aid
N, B, T, C, don't be afraid
We won't let you down my friend
We're with you to the end,
Raymond Desjardins O3
A SUMMER CAMP IN WINTER
The huge house and the endless expanse of snow-covered rocks and terrain conveyed an atmosphere
of peace and serenity mingled with sadness. The nearby trees and the snow on the rooftop glistened
in the sunlight. lcicles, hanging from the eaves, shone as brilliantly as diamonds. Though the air
was frosty, a warm and wonderful feeling of happiness prevailed. Blue sky and the frozen, snow-
covered lake aroused memories of the fishing and boating trips as well as old and renewed acquaintances
of the past summers. A feeling of sadness, however, still managed to elbow in a disturbing thought --
a loved one would not be there next stunmer to help us enjoy God's many gifts to mankind,
Mary Burgess O2
The day was bright, the breeze gentle,
Children laughed and played and splashed in the water 'H'
There was sunshine, laughter -- there was love!
There were flowers in the park, sunshine filtered through the treesg
There was green grass. We walked hand in hand:
We sat and talked and laughed and fought -- and loved,
The sun, the warmth, the flowers, the children's cries -- all have gone,
Brown leaves fall, a cold wind blows --
The days are dark and grey, Summer has fled and with it Love --
Unlike the eternal spring, it left no promise to return,
Brenda Polano O8
When I was a little girl -- and a little one at that,
I was sometimes an angel and sometimes a brat,
Often a tomboy, often a lady
And not having my way, sometimes a baby!
My Mother had her joys and sorrows.
My promise to "do it" was one of tomorrow's!
She often laughed at me and often did yell --
I either bumped into or tripped over and fell,
My bandaids were many, my bruises great
And often I'd meet a disastrous fate --
For all little girls sometimes need a spanking
And for that my dad got no thanking.
We were a bunch of carefree kids,
Stealing apples and knocking off garbage can lids,
We played everything from cowboys to nurses
And ladies in long dresses, high-heels, and purses
Of course there was often a childish fight
When we all went home angry that night
But a few days later all was the same --
We were back together -- pals again!
The summers were days of heat and fun
With swimming and playing beneath the
With hide-and-seek after supper time,
Ice cream and popsicles for every dime,
But those carefree days of fun
Slowly pass one by one
Until the day it was off to school u
It was off to learn the Golden Rule,
After that the days flew by,
Now grown up, l look back and sigh
At a little girl -- and a little one at that,
Who was sometimes an angel and sometimes a brat
Brenda Polano O8
We were all young once --
even our editor, . , . .
In the soft shades of winterg
In the crisp, crackling crust
Of the earth's black shellg
In the bleak, black shadows
Gf ghostly, glimmering trees
Against the dancing diamonds
Of winter's white,
In the blackened evergreens
Silhouetted against the sooty sky
In the winter wilderness
Beauty abides - dulled, dimmed
But not dead,
O sweet the smell of a summer rose!
O tender that time of year,
When love comes easy to all who
When laughter will hide a tear,
But these have gone with the wind that blows
They go with the birds that leave.
They fly away on a ruthless wingg
And we a new web must weave.
North Bay, Ont, ,
May lst. , 1967 A,D,
Mr, Uriah Scrunch,
Popville Public School Board,
Popville, Ont. KR. 4752,
Deer Mr, Scrunch,
I ain't got no pen sew i am taken my typeriter insted and righting you an applicashun for a job as
school teecehr in yur school which i seed adverised in the Popville Daily Bugle, and i shure hopes i gits
the job as i ain't got nuthin to do at presence, and wen i gits somethin to do i'll feel a lot better than
i du now becus i hate wen there ain't nuthin fur me to do on account of i am like a busy b that gits
honey in flour only i ain't a busy be but jest a norman light who past, at schule and ain't got nothin to
do which i hopes i soon won't have,
iam a yung female lady and my ages is 18, 19, 21, and 26 so i ain't 2 yung nor i ain't to old, as
the poet in the book at schule sed i am a happy meedum, i was in hy schule fer five years and 2 years in
a ro i past without trying and 2 tears in a roe i tried and never past but i am pur sistent i am and i finally
got smart nuf to no all there was to no in hy schule and i granulated and went to northbay norman schule
KDQEHDQXHQGMKDQKKDQKKDGXHDQXKDQX and wen i wus there i m et a guy called Eric and gee he's kut and
boy did we hev fun, and my soul reason fer wantin to get a schule is that sum day Eric maybe ken kwit
his posishun with the t, no rly and i cen keep him out ear in on the farm with me, becus i dont lp' trust
the liddle devul when i ain't in northbay to keep my i on his doins, i ain8t hard to fix up with regards to
pay and if yu wunt 2 pay me 15055 a munt that'll soot me fine i kin also play the pianny in fact the folks
to home sed i was better then thet feller Paderwhiskey who is supposed to be punkins on the pianner, but
shucks, i hate to brag and wen i cum to Popville i'll play yu a pianner so low an i'll bet yull think i kin
handle the keys rite Xlffflxffliflx smart. i ain't no slouch on the farm eyether, wen pop was in jail i had to
run around behind the plow and the folks in these here parts allow as they never seed no 1 to beet me wen
it cum to kuttin up a strate furrow, and even tho as i sed abuv i am a female lady i kin dow anuthing
that most mail men fellers kin doo, i'm right smart. My father and wus borned in Ireland and the cum
here ten yeasr ago and wen they got here they found they had left mee in ireland sew they went to ireland
agian and brung me here and thet is why i am her insted of in ireland a wher i wood hev bean if i hadn't
been cum fer and brung to where i am and i am glad i am where i am as i didn't like ireland on account
of there was no budy there but irish men.
l ain't got meny bad habits and wile i like a snort uv gin now and then i never git drunk only on
satirday nites on account of i kin sleep it off on sonday a, m, i hate braggin but oncet i drunk five men
under the table but wen i cum to poperville u kin bet your boots i wont niver do thet i'll be a lady i will,
i smoke nuthin only cigars and cigarettes and i ain't smokin even them now becus i ain't got no job
teechin a schule an wen yu ain't got no schule yu ain't got no muny and wen ayu ain't got no muny yu
can't smoke and wen yu cant smoke yu wish yuhad a job sos yu wood hev sum money so yu cood smoke
and thets anuthyer reason i wunt to be a school teecher in yer school, yu kin see thet i am good at
filosofy 2 i always auntalyses everthin thet i do and i no then i am doin it rite which is the right way to
teach kids things in schule, there ain't no cents in tryin to rush any mail or female kids thruh a class in
a year if i can see they ain't got any sence to pass their lessons and i wunt play no favurits eyethur i'm
dippylomatic i amm . i'm good in HDDXKDQXK sports 2 jest git me the best sport in Popville and i'll let
him take me places like i did with thet there fellow Eric in northbay who wus a good sport and he used
tuh take me to the sho every satirday aftrenoon on account of it wus cheeper than satirday nite and i
wuldn't go satirday nite anyway as i like to get my weekly scrubbin and look spik and span for sonday
and monday. oncet that there friend X Eric took me to a onion meetin that his rail way had an i met a
fellow there called stinkparkit and me and Eric tried tuh fix it up with my gurl frend jeen lo to go with
him but theye didnt hit it off rite and it nearly brok my hart but i got ober it, i am strong willd i am,
i hav a cister who is called lilly but we call her lil fer short and X and she ain't bad a t teeching schulle
either but she ain't as smart as i am but if you here uv any 1 else who wunts a schule teecher who is
smart but not as sart as me tell them about my cister lilly and alsew jeen lo, but maybe you hadn't
better rite jeen lo she dont like strangers riting her and she mite think yu were trying tu git frech and
boy wood she ever smack u 1, so dony rite her, i am modest i am, well mister scrunch yu kin see from
the applicashun that i hav jest ritten u thet i am rite smart and have a good educashun which every l
KQQNKIEGXIKDGKHHQJQK SHOOD HAVE ON ACCOUNT U cant git no were in the wurld if yu aredum and
aint got any branes and if yu are dum and aint got eny brains the best thing too do is ta merry some feller
and go on relief were u dont need no branes becus there aint nuthin fer yu to do to youse them on, i am
wise i am. i no if i get the job i'll give you satisfackshun and it dont need no profeesor to no how good
edukated i am becus this here letter thet i hav rit is enuff to sho yu how brite and intellyjent i am. i
alwas beleev in been breef in business and wen we meat we will hev a good tawk about this and that as
i dont like two rite about things like that on account of a good breef letter is the best thing there is in
busyness and it makes a good impreshun on the woman or feller who gets it. i no my onions i do. rite
me reel soon and let me no wen i hav to start teechin yur schule and i wood like to cum a few days
befor schule gets goin so i kin get akuainted with the fokes in Popville and mete the kids i am goin to
install nollege in 2,
Yours very trooly
Miss Clarebelle hick, and also my
sister lil if u cin give her a poshishun in a schule,
P, S, the XXXXXX's ain't ment fer kisses thems a cuple of mistakes i maid, a poeet oncet sed to air
is humin to fergive deveine, i am filosofical i am. good-bie,
dds and Ends
p These are the Odds...
Who says l'm worried? I mean,
just because we're 17 days be-
hind our deadline, , ,
Mr, Pasko, it's so nice to use a
typewriter that doesn't skip! !
Oh, it's nothing, Anybody can
tyep. . .
Now is the time for all good men to come to the aid of the party.
Now is the time for all good men to come to the aid of the party,
abcdefghijklmnopq rstuvwxyza bcdefghijklmn opqrstuvwxyz,
l ha ve prut Gail Cain's picture on the oa y-out ma t encelope.
Ple ase indicate specific eqpuipment suggested epuip for ins clusoion in
agsldkfjghfjdkslag sldkfjghfjdkslag sldk
ag sldkfjghfjdkslag sldkfjghfjdkslag sldk
Now is the time for all good men to come,
Now is the time for all good men to come.
O let me not ve ma d not mad sweet heaven
As flies to wanton boys are we to the gods
They kill us for their sport
The sports section of the yea rbook needs changing
Oh how I wish tha t one of the editor's would h help me
cha nge it.
Oh how I wish that one ofthe editor's
Ed. Note: Who do uou think you're kidding?
ag sldkfjghfjdkslag skdjfhgjfkdlsg ag sldkfjgh , . hoooo
LET'S GOH OME?'??????'?'??'?'??'???
And this is the End!
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fi f ,:., V T, X
FEDERATION OF WOMEN
TEACHERS' ASSOCIATIONS OF ONTARIO
to the Federation of Women Teachers' Associations of Ontario, of which you are now associate
Through its local and provincial associations, Federation exists to promote and further the cause
of education, to improve teaching conditions, and to raise the status of women teachers.
In turn, it places on its members responsibility to maintain the high ethical code to which it
subscribes and to uphold the honour and dignity of the teaching profession.
Best wishes for a successful and enioyable career
Melba M. Woolley, Ottawa,
Considering college or university ?
Are ou a candidate or
DEGREES IN ARTS, SCIENCE, COMMERCE,
JOURNALISM and ENGINEERING.
SPECIAL PROGRAMS IN CANADIAN STUD-
IES, PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION, SOVIET
STUDIES and INTERNATIONAL AFFAIRS.
Entrance requirementsg four Ontario Grade XIII
subjects or equivalent for First Yearg Junior
Matriculation for Qualifying Year.
Applicants for admission to Carleton in 1967 will
be required to present the results of tests ad-
ministered by the Ontario Institute for Studies in
Modern residences on campus for men and
womeng off-campus accommodation.
Scholarships, Bursaries and Loans are offered.
Write for full information to:
Colonel By Drive, Ottawa 1, Ontario.
assistance under the
Under this Act, each qualifying student may present
a Certificate of Eligibility to the bank branch
of his for herb choice. Royal Bank, with over 1000
branches across Canada, oifers you convenient
service combined with practical counsel. Visit your
Q . .
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BOOKS FOR EVERYBODY ALL AGES AND TASTES
School Texts and Supplies, Greeting Cards,
Stationery and Art Supplies
FOSDICK'S BOOK STORE
ISO Main St. W. North Bay, Ont.
LALIRE TIA UNIVERSITY
Nonedenominational, bilingual, co-educational, offering Honours and General
Courses leading to B.A. and B.Sc. degrees in Arts and Science and a four year course
leading to a B.Com. in Business Administration. Preparation for professional studies
in Dentistry, Law, Medicine, Teaching and Theology is also available in the Faculty
of Arts and Science.
The Extension Division offers many diverse credit courses, as well as diploma
and non-credit courses in Sudbury, Parry Sound, Elliot Lake, Sault Ste. Marie, Sturgeon
Falls, North Bay, New Liskeard, Kirkland Lake, Timmins and Cochrane. Also offered
are the six-week summer courses for University credit.
Read this new
order our NEW MATH teaching aids now.
You'll find them effective and easy to use.
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Use of New Math Aids-"lnsight into Modern
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Elementary Schools, Easy-to-follow authoritative
text and illustrations. Tells how simple it is to use
and understand teaching aids designed for the New
Math. 140 pagesl. No. 710. . .S0.60
Blank Number Line Paper-8"x 30 feet, with 2"
increments to build number, time or fraction lines,
Develops concept of negative numbers.
No. 781. . .S2.00
Number Line Runner-Improves understanding
of number sequence, values and patterns, 4" x 33
feet with numbers from O to 120.
No. 235. . ,S1.25
Teacher's Number Line-4" x 33 feet of tag
stockflarge enough for class viewing Numerals
O to 120. No. 780T. . .S1.35
Pupil's Number Line-Each student has own--
2"x 24", plastic-coated for repeated use with wax
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No. 780, . .S1.35 dz.
Make-A-Ten-Demonstrates associative principle
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No. 768. . .S1.35
The Classroom is the Bmhplace of Genius
Napier's Rods-Fieinforces multiplication facts
and checks compound multiplication. 3" x 24"
teachers rods plus 40 blank student's sets.
No. 784. . .S4.65
Base Blocks-Demonstrates base ten and base
four. Cardboard in l" increments. With directions
No. 785. . ,S5.35
Tens Frame-Shows regrouping commutative
and associative principles. 7" x 7" tray, with strips
for l through 10. No. 783. . .S0.80
Matrix Cards-Teaches number patterns, inverse
operations and associative principle. 9" x 9",
plastic-coated for wax crayon use.
No. 782 fdozens onlyl. , .S2.00 dz.
EZ Count-Bead Counters-A must in modern
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No. 731-10, W' plastic beads per wire
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No. 735-10. Z" wooden beads per wire .80 ea.
No. 736-20, M" wooden .beads per wire1.20 ea.
Multiplication and Division Kit-Teaches con-
cepts with arrays. Shows commutative principle.
No. 753. . .S0.30
Place Value Board-Demonstrates number bases
below 10, binary number system, place value.
numbers to billions and decimals to four places.
No. 750. . .S6.25
Elementary Geometry Charts-Large illustra-
tions with easy-to-read definitions incorporating
"new math" concepts of 34 geometric figures. 31
charts 22" x 14" and suggested uses.
No. 792. , .S14.95
New Math Relationship Cards-Movable frame
on horizontal cards shows the inverse relationship.
46 cards with plastic slide and suggested uses.
No. 790 Addition 8i subtraction. . .S1.60
No. 791 Multiplication Si division. .. 1.60
New Math Flash Cards-Horizontal equations
iwith framesl for facts through l8's. 100 cards
234' x EM". No. 786 Addition..
No. 787 Subtraction... 1.75
No. 788 Multiplication... 1.75
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TIME TO PUT
YOUR FEET UP?
The need today, more than at any previous time, is for continuing education. Whatever the educa-
tional level you may have achieved, there is "no time to put your feet up" for education does
not end with a diploma or a degree.
As a teacher you must keep abreast of developments in your field, and related fields, if you are
to carry out faithfully the responsibilities which you have assumed. Queen's University recog-
nizes the teacher's need for continuing education, and tries to meet it through its Summer School
and correspondence program.
Your inquiries are invited. Please write to
K, The Department of Extension
I 1 ' .
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STRATFORD: Phone-271-3800 - TORONTO: Phone-364-5623 I
MAY WE BE OF SERVICE TO YOU IN THE FUTURE?
REMEMBER - WE STOCK EVERYTHING YOUR SCHOOL REQUIRES
NEXT YEAR .... AND THE YEAR AFTER!
Where you will be 10 years from now depends to a large degree on what you do next year
and in the years that follow.
ln today's world new skills and new knowledge are constantly required to qualify for the
better paying iobs. The lure of quick money and partial independence immediately should
not overshadow the security, larger income and greater independence which come with
education and further training.
Completion of high school is only a stepping stone towards success. Success will come
more quickly and more surely for those who continue their education whether it be at
university, through commercial or technical schools, or through night classes.
EDUCATION TODAY SPELLS SUCCESS TOMORROW.
ONTARIO PUBLIC SCHOOL
MEN TEACHERS' FEDERATION
Greetings to Associate Members in the
lt is a great pleasure indeed to wel-
come you to the Teaching Profession in this
our Centennial Year.
Never in our history did our country's
economy and the excellence of its citizens
depend so vitally upon the proper education
of its youth during the next decade. This
is your challenge and l am sure you will
meet its demands.
By participating actively in your
Federation and its professional activities,
you will find a source of inspiration and
countless opportunities for service and
Your Forests Provide
TEACHERS share responsibility to instill in the pupils of this Province
an understanding of the importance of our Forests and an awareness of the need
for continued proper care of all our renewable natural resources.
BE CAREFUL WITH FIRE
The Ontario Department of
LANDS AND FORESTS
HON RENE BRUNELLE G H U BAYLY
Mm,51er Deputy Minister
Obtain a Degree as a Part-time Student
MCMASTER UNIVER ITY
at the SUMMER SCHOOL Uuly 3 - August 11, 1967, daily classesj,
in the Summer evenings fMay 15 - August 11, 1967, 2 classes a weelcl,
and in the Winter evenings.
Cost of RESIDENCE AND FULL BOARD at Summer School lsix and a half weelcslt S150
Academic fee, including laboratory sessions, per 6-unit class: 5100
For further information, write to the Office of the Dean of
Degree Studies in Extension, or phone the University at
HAMILTON 522-4971, Extension 3647365
RED CROSS YOUTH
1' Junior Red Cross
1' High School Red Cross
1 College Red Cross
For Further Information Write:
I ENROL NOW Ontario Red Cross Youth
' 460 Jarvis Street, Toronto 5
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