North Bay Teachers College - Polaris Yearbook (North Bay, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1969

Page 1 of 136

 

North Bay Teachers College - Polaris Yearbook (North Bay, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1969 volume:

Kfiiifigqfavf ,W .bn A . . A A "ww-,V H Y' J ' f'Q'mJf,.,,., f ., 'w I' 'w V, N' ""1'7'A3,1,-W Y V ,,, ' f M ' -' fAW"ww1w2. Mx V ' V Q " ,, ., A. 3 , M ,, ,' M 'V ' A ww A , xg ., ,Q ' ,, , 1 1-' , V 9 1 .x Mft- wif, . ' " Y, w , , ' I' ,, ' ,ww VW. , ' an M , ,L .L A J n , , . xx- 5' if , ,, Y gm , f 2, "NJN 7 , '- iq! 9' 2 is , , 3? 9 '3 ' L I . 3, Z X. -p 2 1wm 3f 4 xr- illh' ' yggfgfffk ,W , 3 X ' "id,.5,glIL,' " 'mw- , ,. , A. xg? g X 0 - mm r , 1 'M'-,S V 1. , we-nw K' 'V 1 5 s . '1 Faiiw ' 5 ,,,,. 7' 'E ,1M?'Ahk 1 W F4 ik- ' ew . 9? ,. '2'.41f.W'-'ff' , 5' ,W ua 5 ' W mi -:x g 'E xvxx f l Y- ' W' 'W 'if' TN N 1 - X v Q wi XXX 1 X X f ,ff 1 r f- ! V 5, ,fn 4 if f 1 ff X x X QW, 'f K M KN QPR? S0 'MJD ONTARIO inister of Education One of the pleasant duties which I am called upon to perform as Minister of Education is to extend to the graduates of the North Bay Teachers' College a welcome to the teaching profession in Ontario. Your effectiveness as a teacher will be judged by your success in preparing the youth of to-day for roles of responsibility in industry, education, statesmanship and the professions in the highly complex world in which he will live to-morrow. I trust that you will seek to establish sound educational objectives compatible in content and pedagogic method with the rapidly changing conditions under which we live. In keeping with the nature and the progress of scientific achievement, your authority will at times be questioned and the traditional classroom atmosphere may have to give way to more modern concepts which take into consideration changing notions regarding learn ing theory and greater attention to individual differences. l have every confidence that as truly professional teachers you will accept the challenge and will face the future with assurance, determined to add your contribution to the substantial achievements made by the great teachers of the past. I wish you success in your endeavours. Allen County Public Library y f 900 Webster Street PO Box 2270 William G. Davis Fon W3Ynei 'N 468012270 Minister of Education December 4, 1968 . Principal's essage This year has seen the culmination of important changes in Ontario education, changes which present both opportunity and challenge to all of us who are engaged in education. The district system for school administration makes possible the extension of educational services more equitably to all corners of our Province. Very few pupils will now be denied access to adequate elementary and secondary education. The extenion of community colleges and the universities coupled with generous student awards give wider access to post-secondary education. The publication of "Living and Learning" has stimulated thoughtful discussion about aims of education and ways of achieving them. The wide acceptance of the language experience approach to elementary education, the lessened emphasis upon rigid grade structures, and increased freedom to teachers to plan programmes pertinent to their pupils' needs are healthy signs. A keener recognition of the importance of child development, understanding of mental and emotional health factors, mastery of group dynamics principles in learning situations insight into interrelations and integration of human knowledge: all of these present important challenges to educators. The growing-point, the place where the action is, continues to be in the give-and-take between an individual teacher and an individual child. As professional practitioners in this noble art of teaching we wish you challenge, success and satisfaction. I, D, Deyell, Principal Time for Change The graduating students of this year face the adventure of entering our profession at a time when new methods of learning are very much to the fore. lt is you who will implement the drastic changes which have been initiated through the efforts of many teachers who have gone before you. lnsofar as you succeed, these methods will succeed, and your failure will be their failure. The new techniques require a highly-developed kind of teacher, one who can guide rather than inform, and who can infuse enthusiasm for learning into young minds rather than purvey a stock of information. If you do the job well, you will produce a new generation characterized by self- reliance, self- control, and a degree of intellectual curiosity admirably suited to university studies and adult life. lf you mishandle these methods, you run the risk of creating self- centred and wasteful people, ill-prepared for the demands of our elaborately organized society. You are being sent out to a highly complicated task--that of dealing with human beings. Happily, this complication really is its greatest asset, for in the whole vast field of human endeavour no vocation ranks higher than that which nurtures the human mind and spirit. May your efforts in that task achieve rich success. M. J. Curtis, Vice- Principal. 4 Editor's Message One of the most difficult tasks I faced as editor of Polaris '69 was writing this message. I knew that these few words would be my farewell to many of the good friends I had at North Bay Teachers' College. This year- book would be, for many of us, our only link as we enter our chosen profession, teaching. Polaris '69 was compiled as a record of one of the most important years of our lives. This book attempts to portray some of the long hours, hard work, and rewarding experiences we shared. In no way can Polaris '69 replace these or all the wonderful people we met here but it does attempt to help us recollect some of those memories. I would like to take this opportunity to express my personal thanks to Mr. Schmidt and Mr. Pasko. Without their assistance, experience, and unlimited encouragement, this yearbook would still be in its beginning stages My thanks also go to Mrs. Surtees and Mr. Johnston who helped greatly in the literary section. Special thanks are in order for my assistant, Diane Thomas, the yearbook executive and all the others who faithfully gave of their time and energy to help assemble this collection of memories. U Louis Pagnotta. t , . le, y" ' , ,, .X ,G Q3 ' ' if f lx I off if Ulf if rw iii ,. , to tt t P t A it ls f ' lf lt' 1 I 2 Q rt' I t S of 2 ,X F. w""'W-t X it ,R . if i Yearbook Committee SEATED: Left to Rightg Ruth Asselin, Advertising Managerg Angela Desaulner, Sports Editor Diane Thomas Assistant Editorg Louis Pagnotta, Editorg Patti White, Secretaryg Beth McMaster. STANDING: Mr. Pasko, Staff Advisory Marg McCubbin, Angela Stecewicz, Lily Iarvi Greg Reilly Margie Celetti, Dolores Bolger, Sister Geraldine, Mr. Schmidt, StaffAdvisor. What is a school without a yearbook? A yearbook brings back many fond memories when we sit down and reminisce about the "good old days." We would like to take this opportunity to thank you for having made it possible for us to assist you in this small way. ln the beginning we felt that our job would not be a difficult one. Soon, however we discovered that it took anywhere from fifteen minutes to an hour to lay out a single page. We have gained much through this experience and only hope that we have fulfilled our duties to you. The entire yearbook staff would like to wish each and every one of you a very successful future in the ficld of education. 1 CLS STS A ,boat IZGAG OX , 9,9 'og 0? manage men'f' 5 disc 7 431 cf DG N9 4 is Q,,Jx 4. QR L. A Ox. abc q "VX O 1' XO Q Q? C' K QL- W Q-. l Q 6 - 975, !b,:.7, 1' X ii Ag Q. 52X 0.0 'RQ-Q0 B W Surnn'XCIl"2f Y ff LD, Deyell B.A. , B.Paed. , Principal M. J. Curtis A.I. Johnson B. A. , M. Ed. , Assistant Director of Practice Teaching, English. img! Q ' wa'-""' B. A. , B. Ed. Vice-Principal, A Director of Practice Teaching, Student Awards Officer, Special Music 8 X 3 ,ff Miss F, M. Rawn B. A, , Dean of Women, Psychology in Education R. C, Barnett B.A. , Philosophy in Education F.I. Bell B. A, , M. Ed. , Methods in Social Studies, Administration Methods in Religious Education 'fill- X 1 DJ. Dufresne B.A. , Administration Health D. Husband B. A. , M. Ed. , Physical Education il Mrs. D. Knight B.A., B. Ed., Science, Primary English - ' .r Vu ,aa tex? '-'Q .W Q-. A , N' ff WQQQU-s 351. ""' : Y' Xf,Q1f3?S'G'j . --s Vai:--1'f+'. S- 1 -5-M... .. K' f S, J, Pasko B, A. , B. Ed . Mathematics Miss E. Thorn L B.A.,M,A., Ph. D. Primary English -e bs.. V ... f r s ff! Miss E. Stevens A A V ' x,,., , X B, A. M.Ed. - ' f Sim' ' :Ng J, D, Ramsey Bo A03 Be Ed' Music Miss L. Regimbal B. A. French Art . L, M, - XWQ f : Ei 5' ,Q . Gs" ' ' X so A B Reed f B,A., Science, Audio- Visual Methods LC. Van Dusen, B.A. , B. Ed. Social Studies, Methods in Religious Educ. Mrs. L. Surtees English ll A..T. Schmidt B, A. , B. Ed. Mathematics O.A. White Library Services B. A. , M. A. , M. ED. Psychology 9 Religious Instructors Sister St. Boniface B. Au 9 Mg A o Rev. I. Andrassy Rev. O.N. Moffat BQAUI B.D. V R Rev. W.C. Kitt vu-of M,A., B.D., Th.M., Rev. C.W, Cope 1 Rev. T. Heinze 2 vs? Sister Nora B. A. T1 ekfgsfj x 1 Rev. A. C, Young Rev. G.C, Gillingham Rev. L,E, Peterson B.A. 10 Rev. Folz B, A , The Religious Instructors' Messages Dr. John J. Deutsch, Principal of Queen's University, in a Convocation address at Mclvlaster University in May, 1968, defined education as a continuing process where the acquisition of knowledge is not the primary intent. He defined education as the means by which we acquire the skills for continuous learning. He enunciated his thesis thus: "ln the past, education has tended to be a onetime thing- a stage in the preparation for life. ln the Canada of the future, education will have to be an all -time thing and a constant pre-occupation of life. ln- stead of being a stage in the passage of youth, our time at school and college will be a period in which we learn how to learn for the rest of our days." This view of education must predominate because we live in a world in which the stock of knowledge is doubling every ten to fifteen years. If Dr. Deutsch is right in his pre- dictions, then "ln the Canada of the future, education, research and the handling of information will comprise the largest and most important activity in our society. It will employ more people, cost more money and have more far-reaching consequences than anything else we do". The changing shape of education has vast implications not only for the design of educational facilities, the training of teachers and the development of curriculum- it poses a new challenge for the role of the teacher. The teacher's primary task must increasingly be to help young people recognize the importance of education as a continuing process. The curriculum must be seen not simply as a repository of knowledge, but as the device by which the appetite for more learning is developed- learning which goes beyond the classroom and which ever increases in range and scope. If this educational concept is to be realized then teachers must be skilled not only in the science of communication but also in the art of working with people. The pupil must be seen not only in terms of his present aptitudes, but in terms of his real potential. The outward direction of the teacher should be designed to stimulate the pupil to reach beyond himself to goals which are large enough to call forth his very best. This is to picture teaching in very grand terms. Of course it is! Teaching is a very important calling and will increasingly be so. If the contribution made by the local Ministers during your college year has done little else, we hope we will have at least conveyed our commonly held conviction that working with people and help- ing them to grow is the most exciting and challenging calling there is. This for us is a great Christian vocation. We earnestly hope teaching will be for you. -The Protestant Instructors in Religious Education. Something which has existed since the beginning, that we have heard, and we have seen with our own eyesg that we have watched and touched with our handsg the Word, who is life- this is our SUBJECT. fl Iohn 1:15 No greater privilege or responsibility can be any man's than to announce to others this message which alone leads to Truth. It is yours! May you be true to your calling and experience every success in your profession as Christian teachers! -The Catholic Instructors in Religious Education- Secretaries . 'i'f,Axlf ,, if Mrs. D. Redmond Mrs. A. Toth 'O -e1SV- '-",.Q'x' -.f wi ' "si5gh" K Q 6.5, , ' 3 1 5. 1 5 . si-Q Jive? uf .I 11 11- ' Q.:-,.vX'f'.5X -QMEQQ. UE! lu 4 kilv '. lfld' Mrs . R. Russell Llbrarlans Mrs. M. Coucill Mrs. J. Eaid , Caretakers Mr. L. Doucette Mrs. R. Sache Caretaker Caretaker ull. ' iff S S Miss G. Godin Caretaker Mr. D. O'She11 Mr. A. Wilkinson Caretaker Caretaker aledictor ddress QrH1llhP"2 K On this, our Graduation Day, it is my privilege to pay our tribute to all those people whose guidance has prepared us to be teachers, and express our feelings as we leave North Bay Teachers' College to take our places in the classrooms of Ontario. Our past graduations have meant the culmination of a year's work and the end to a particular way of life. This does not hold true for us today. Though we assume a new role and the new title of teacher, we remain essentially students. For the true teacher is always a student. In high school our work as students affected only a small circle of people. Our achievements and our failures, in the final analysis, were significant only to our- selves. Now in the dual role of teacher and student we accept the full responsibility of our profession. Everything we areg everything we learng everything we do takes on a new importance, for it will affect the lives of the children whose education has been entrusted to us. We recognize the awesome responsibility we face- yet we are prepared to meet the challenge. Throughout this past year we have workedg and as we worked became aware of how much more we must do. As we studied children and teaching we built a small but comprehensive resource. lt is a resource that will stand us in good stead, but it is up to us to develop it, extend it to fit the needs of any system, any school, any class- room in which we find ourselves. To do this, we must cultivate an awareness of life. We must become perceptive enough to really see a situation and to learn from each experience. Perhaps most important, we must have a love for learning for it is this that forms an intangible bond between child and teacher. We demand a great deal of ourselves as we enter our classrooms next September. From these classrooms we will never graduate, but we will continue to grow along with our pupils. As we move into this new position l would like to extend our thanks to Mr. Deyell, the masters, the associate teachers and the clergy who have pre- pared usg who have shown us the true meaning of the word teacher. Our thanks but not our farewells, for as teachers we will undoubtedly meet again in the profession to which we all belong. Susan Kivioja 14 HM, I 1 O Din Oh O qplnoi IW 003 William Armstrong Larder Lake A Zane Avery North Bay Geraldine Bibby fMrs.J North Bay Frank Bischoff Sudbury Brenda Brunton Az ilda George Burns North Bay Judith Chalmers North Bay fa Q Mary Chandler fMrs.j North Bay Doris Chittley QMrs.J North Bay Jane Coccimiglio Sault Ste. Marie Richard Ellis Espanola Judith Conlin fMrs.j New Liskeard Martin Dumanski Sault Ste. Marie Peter DeCaire Parry Sound 'Www Judith Cox Toronto W ,,4 R K , I Garry Eschuk W? Ri' Sudbury John Egan Sault Ste. Marie ir: Elizabeth DeCarle Noranda Richard Falc oni North Bay Valerie Cressw ell Coniston Thomas Fletcher North Bay Mark Hall North Bay Margaret Hornby Thessalon Elizabeth Harris fMIS., Sault Ste. Marie Arnold Friske Geraldton Diane Gibson fMrs.J Falconbridge Diane Hamill Sudbury Ina Hutchison QMrs.J North Bay Carolyn Isherwood South Porcupine Don Jacobs North Bay William Lockhart North Bay Allan MacDonald Schumacher Davetta Madill North Bay Irene McDonough North Bay Alden Moore North Bay Terry Murray North Bay Elizabeth McMaster St . Joseph Island Robert Marunchak Sudbury Barbara N ott Sudbury l 1 9 2 'A 'WZ i 63 f . 4 Q ' - .A.A V E as x it ' s All 5 n IJ . Wim Q "1 sa. 'W 'io ? if . f ' M4499 Xl f '? , 5 .,.litf3'. 'S 3 X ,.,.. 1. ,231 Veni Oleskevich fMrs.j North Bay 'Ib Karen Palan gio North Bay Brenda Piehl Falconbridge 20 Jane Pringle Haileybury Alli Quist CMrs.J Sault Ste. Marie Susan Rosien Copper Cliff Alfio Scinto Sudbury Judith Stephens Bruce Mines Sally - Anne Stewart Burwash Allecia Stripe fMrs.J Restoule yum, Elizabeth Surtees North Bay Lynn Abraham Warren Lynne Akey Parry Sound Janet Thomson Sudbury Form Linda Acton Kirkland Lake Two Allce Allard North Bay N Gladys Allard Powassan 5 ., . , X Dale Allison North Bay Dorothy Anderson North Bay Z Q , N " r Bruna Andre atta North Bay Angelo Anselmo Sudbury Anne Arc angeletti Sault Ste. Marie W' 'nv Elizabeth Armstrong Sault Ste. Marie Linda Armstrong Le vack his tk, Susan Armstrong Kirkland Lake Sandra Artuso Sault Ste. Marie Ruth Asselin Sault Ste. Marie Regina Avoledo Timmins Elaine Bailey Cartier Ronald Ball North Bay Ted Baranski Sault Ste. Marie Donald Barnsley Kapuskasing Linda Beathune Utterson Nello Barsanti Sault Ste. Marie hh Maurine Barre few L North Bay 2 l Diane Beatty Sudbury 115:55 ", if fill , .,.,. 4 dl-mYQ:521Y2.' hx SS so 4.-,W 1 Ted Bateman A , 't fy- - ,-""Qff. 4 Wg Lahr, Germany f y 5 , f' 5. , 4: - l f I F -K ' ,MSQHW K f 1, .' ,N W .'. ' wh MXN fs-3'-Mx F R B f , ran arry , H :ff fyjfgi. fir . , A .mm Denis Bouchard Sault Ste. Marie 23 Sara Bressan Espanola Lynn DeMille North Bay Barbara Ceming Sudbury Emma Calcafuoco Sault Ste. Marie Colleen Cayen North Bay Sylvia Cerantola Coniston Guy D ar gle Kapuskasing Murielle DeBernard1 Judge Paul Didine New Liskeard Christine Dillon Timm ins Yen, W ,.i Fernand Dube Sturgeon Falls Hellen Erickson Chelmsford Real Duhaime Warren Constance Dutrisac Sudbury Franklin Fasano Cochrane I Margaret Fleece Kirkland Lake Linda Forget Leva ck F5 1 swat. 'A Denise Fortin North Bay Robert Fortin Sudbury E ii Patricia Francuz Cadillac, Quebec I' K Marcel Gauthier Little Current Form Three Beverley Bell Jeannie Becker Garson Jeannette Genest Wawa Louise Geseron Espanola it Susan Beauchamp Copper Cliff Hammer Colleen Beemer fMrs.J North Bay Deborah Bell Sudbury Hellen Bell Barrie ,,,,A Margaret Bellamy Sudbury Lillian Bertolo Sault Ste. Marie Julie Binder Marksta y Donald Blackwell Lively X, 31, 5 ,f Ellen Blair Warren Joerg Bergelt Elliot Lake Eileen Bertolo Sault Ste. Marie Elaine Bertrand Sudbury Ioan Black Faleonbridge Dolores Bolger Timmins Linda Bolger Lively Robert Bolger Lively .V .W ' ' :+ , :v,,A2iw 36 A 20,12 ,, t lffmwzmff l , H ,,,gAg.,,,-in I - r- 'rg ,Q If " 2 f vw feyzgl-www, 4- -a '- - rg- 11454: vw, , - ,Z ' Safe, ri- f, a -fa ,hm Q7 .rr -f ., 2' 2: z , , f 4,1-,f,rzy1 fa V' F ,M P, ' ' .1 ,, 6,7 Qu ' E L V .yay it ' S V vim , --" in . f 0 f 4, "VA 1 v Q , ' N "f 'viiiwflzra 4, y 1 Marjory Bolton Golden Valley 28 Jeffrey Bondett Sudbury Frank Bonesso Sudbury Brenda Brady Sudbury Suzanne Bouliane PICTURE Sault Ste. Marie Julie -Anne Brace Englehart Donald Croteau Garson L., fwf"i""B- si 4 , - l " 'B "1 s Suzanne Giroux Sudbury Val Gobbo Coniston Janis Huffman Chelmsford Philip Godon Sudbury Robert Grandbois Cochrane Rosemary Haley Sault Ste. Marie John Harvey Azilda Dennis Humphrey Ka puskasing Joyce Johnson fMrs.j North Bay X ,fb a J ir " ' u . I .,w1y2f I' my Heather Johnston Sault Ste. Marie Cheryl Keays New Liskeard 29 Phyllis Koivisto Sault Ste. Marie Christine Kubis Sault Ste. Marie Sirkka Laberge QMrs.J Dowling Charles Lachance Burwash Denis Lachance Burwash Barbara Laine Schumacher Paulette Lapointe Timmins Laurier Larcher Timmins Robert Larente Mattawa Dianne Latulippe Wawa, Ontario Marcel Lefebvre Form Four f Rena te Braun Whrteflsh Paulette Levis North Bay Suzanne Matte Onap ing Linda Brankley Sudbury Elizabeth Brazier Bra cebrid ge ,, Barbara Briggs Powassan Marjorie Brock Thessalon David Broomhead Chapleau Frank Bruno Sault Ste. Marie Stephen Bryon Burks Falls -Q.-J -ff? Anne Bulloch Sudbury Danrel Burke Englehart Sharon Burns Parry Sound Sherry Burns Sault Ste. Marie Christine Busch Trout Creek Jean Calaiezzi Cochrane Corrine Callegari Sault Ste. Marie Lynne Calvert Sault Ste. Marie ' ? Alma Campbell North Bay , ,V fc 4 K . I f 'V' . - .-I . 3 ff ,X , ' ff 7 X ,W ' r a Ag A M, ' , ,.,., 1 Wgzlyi Nu' f , f K ,t..z 4 f V 3 , 9 in Lorraine Caswell fMrs.j North Bay Gay Carr North Bay XM' X W f , ., ,- -"WW Vincent Campbell Parry Sound Shirley FiliatraultfM1's.J Sudbury Pauline Guidon QSI. Yvettej Wawa Nancy Canniff Sault Ste, Marie Donald Caswell North Bay Romana Cattapan Sudbury Nwwwo ., xyy or A 5 Lucille Menard Blind River 33 QQ Irene Morphy Burwash Ina-Lynne Purvis Levack Shirley Ohlman Thorne Lynn Nighswander Manitoulin Island Georgette Pilon Sudbury Suzanne Nykilchyk fSr. Suzannej Sudbury Roberta Piche Cochrane Charmaine Poste Blind River Rene Quesnelle Sudbury 5 Wendy Quirt North Bay Gregory Reilly North Bay Ingrid Soine 'Vs Luann Stephens Manitoulin Island Worthington Franca Rossi Sault Ste. Marie Nicole Ringuette North Bay Elio Tignanelli North Bay Kari Soucie Sudbury Beverley Robitaille Smooth Rock Falls f Helen Roy Timmins 9 14 Betty Timpano fMrs.l Sundridge Mary Turco Sault Ste. Marie 'KSN 'mn aww- Harriet Walsh Powassan Wendy Chadbourn Form North Bay F IVE Michael Tymecki Wahnapitae Leona Wilson South River Sue Che ckeris Sudbury Brian Vezina North Bay Margie Celetti Sault Ste. Marie Kathy Chiappetta Sault Ste. Marie Joann Chrisholm Thessalon Pauline Chwyk Coniston Walter Clarke Noranda, Que. PICTURE Frank Coccrmlgllo Sault Ste. Marie Gaye Clarke Redbridge WWW Maureen Corley Englehart Sr. Marita Concil North Bay Carol Corbierre Chapleau Jerry Corriveau North Bay T ony Cosco South Porcupine 'lv'-ry' an Lyn Costello Sudbury Valerie Cox Mindemoya Darlene Creasor Ullswater Corrine Cundari Sudbury Judith Dasti Foleyet Judy Del Bel Sault Ste. Marie Z' Sandra Dasti F oleyet N K tw ? X Lianne Davies Sault Ste. Marie Linda Delost Schuma Cher Janice Delvecchio fMrs.J Espanola K Judy Dernarell Englehart xl Ann Dixon Sault Ste, Marie Eugene Desando Sault Ste. Marie Angela Desaulnier Sault Ste. Marie Jeanne Descharnps Val Therese Sr. Linda Deyarmond North Bay Gary Deziel Levack Patricia D. Gasparro Sault Ste. Marie Susan Dockendorff North Bay af Joyce Donnelly North Bay Janet Draves North Bay Delisca Dumencu Creighton . ,ag Judy Eastman New Liskeard Irene Ducharme North Bay Denise Dufresne North Bay 'H--rw. Mary Ann Dunn Iron Bridge Randy Durocher Skead Paul Dzuiba South Porcupine Barbara Edmunds North Bay Barry Elliott Temagami Margaret Elliot Iroquois Falls Robert Esch North Bay Edward Evans Sudbury Deborah Finuerry North Cobalt Jean Fillingham Thornloe Ioe Fabiilli Sudbury Form f Vicky Fisher . S E Onap ing Mario Filice Sault Ste. Marie ,, qw! it N X Bernice Fitton Sault Ste. Marie Pamela Flewelling Sudbury f Joyce Fry New Liskeard Sister Geraldine Margaret Giaschi North Bay Frederick Fox Powasson Gayle Gareau Sault Ste. Marie Michael Gibbs T ed Frost Rosseau Susan Fry Kirkland Lake Joyce Gennings fMrs.J North Bay Gore Bay Gayle Gibson I-Iaileybury Linda Gibson Haileybury Burla Gilbert Petawawa Irene Gilchrist QMrs.jr North Bay , H.+g,t?,,,,4 , ,X , . r 9 ,, Q., ,V 1.7 ,wif 1 Iafivi 2, 1 ff 1 uf! add' I f 'l 1 . A Wg i 'rw'-1 v Y W f , If Q V r f' f 4' 'Ha,v I gl ww, OAL f f ,riff ' i ' -fum, 9-1Y2'1zff5'?, PM, 'X ,BWI-. V fd: ,,.,,., 3-4, ,,,, A f N , iw. f ' 435' ilk ze , Qi 1 5 fi sf 5 ,il if 'Q , sf' :fr 1 ? 5, , 2 X 1 Sandra Godfrey Rosseau , Beverly Goudreau Sudbury Elizabeth Gilfillan Sudbury Irene Goch Timmins X , 1 ,, S tal Nancy Golec Sault Ste. Marie Irene Gradzki Sudbury Barbara Gravelle Dowling Sandra Gray Sudbury Sandra Grozelle Sault Ste. Marie Janis Greco Sault Ste. Marie Tim Green Scotia Leo Gubbels Noranda , Quebec Susan I-lagger Blind River 'S Cheryl Hall Sault Ste. Marie Norma Hall Sudbury lane Halliday North Bay NO PICTURE Susan Hannan Cochrane Michael Harris North Bay Shirley Harris Hanmer Richard Harrison Capreol Douglas Head Naughton Lenna Hawkey Waters Twp. Karen Harrower Timmins MQ Sylvia Hawkins North Bay Pauick Haufe Commanda Harold Healy Sudbury im. Jean Henneberry Sudbury , .. Q ,4 f a Patricia Heron QMrs.j North Bay Terry Hornrbrook qi- Douglas Howie Englehart Sunclridge Marte I-Iolouka Garson Penny Horton North Bay Seven Elizabeth I-Ireljac Copper Cliff O Martha Holtz Commanda W ,gqaif gtg:J31Zl.L.I7'Z-"' QM' 51-a'f',...-Q-ff-yj',f., Dianne I-Ioshko Kirkland Lake William I. Huckson Sault Ste. Marie Emma Huffman Sault Ste. Marie WM Susan Innes North Bay Sheila Jacobs Sault Ste. Marie Maria lacoe Sault Ste. Marie Audrey James fMrs.j Charlton Mary Huffman Wolford Stn, Loretta I-lukezolie Elliot Lake Richard lacoe Sault Ste, Marie 5 WW, if f? f an William Ireland Burks Falls Lily Iarvi Porcupine Larry Jeffery South River Donald Kanelakos Linda Kersley Ka puskasing Callandar Elsie Johnson Hawk Junction Karen Keene Sault Ste. Mane Brenda Kimball X f Eric Jones Gordon Lake Sharon Karvonen Espanola Laila Keranen Whitefish Azilda s Caryl King Sault Ste. Marie Beverly Kirkpatrick Bracebridge Kathryn Kirton North Bay Susan Kivioja fMrs.y Timmins Hildegrade Kromek Sudbury Gloria Kluke North Bay Pauline Koczur T immins Thomas Knight Bracebridge Lynne Kurilovich Saulte Ste. Marie WWW . T 7 ssost if Helen Kowalski ,,,,,y :g3ff,.,' A A - Sudbury if .I I .,. MW, ' J - ' . 1' , Q I ' W - ' ' is If X r Sa I Debbie Kurlicki Sudbury Robin Kydd Cochrane Marie Lacombe fMrs.J South River il! , Patricia Lacroix Bracebridge fi ' ig ffi-"r : X a z-J , 5' ,,-v 1 y Q ,V ' J 4 , f TR, f f I V 1 it Z! f ' WX , QnW:"z"M , W s Q, A Shirley Ladouceur Thessalon Sandra Lafontaine North Bay Aili Lahti Timmins Margaret Landry New Liskeard Sandra Laprairie Coniston Allan Larocque Lively Linda Lavergne fMIS., Sturgeon Falls 49, Carol Lawrence Kapuskasing Paul Laycock North Bay Alex Lee Sudbury 3 Mary Leeson 0 -M A 4 Joyce Loewen North Bay Manitowaning Barbara Locke Englehart Elght Laureen Logan Sault Ste. Marie Sandra Lonsberry North Bay lane Lynch Blind River Eugene Lysiwskyj Kirkland Lake Phyllis McLeod Doreen Maclntyre Vl1'g1ll13,IOWll Sault Ste. Marie Barbara MacDonald Chaput-Hughes af 7? Patricia Maclnnis Noranda Georgina MacKay Kapuskasrng Janet Mackinnon Thessalon Mary Jane MacLachl1n Kapuskasing NO PICTURE George MacPherson Milton Nova Scotia WA Gregory Marchand White River ti X, Larry Marchand Sault Ste. Marie Darlene Marcoux Espanola Louis Marshall Schumacher nl Marie Martin Gary Mason Sudbury Tehkummah Theresa Martel Lively Patricia Maxwell Sault Ste. Marie Sharon Martin Huntsuille Linda Martin f 94. E 2 f-if 5 Chapleau Moira Maxwell Mattawa Ada Jean Mazzei Sudbury Margaret Ann McCubb1n Kevin McGaghran South Porcupine North Bay Lynn McAllister Sault Ste. Marie 31 u Ioan McCarthy North Bay Patricia McDonald Sudbury William McDonald Sudbury Robert McEachren Chapleau Margaret Mclnnis Lively Norma Mclvor Sudbury l Maureen McKenna Sault Ste, Marie W M ,f Q, Gordon Merry Sundridge Rosetta Meandro Sudbury Molly McQuarrie WX Elliot Lake Louise Meunier South Porcupine Gwendolyn McLean Englehart Ross McLeod Sault Ste. Marie Peter Mead Goulais River 5 Martha Mepstead Espanola 'W '. Blur! Edward Miller Connaught S' Peter Minogue North Bay John Mitchell Mattawa Lilian Mischook Sault Ste Marie llle Pamela Moreau Brian Mundell Armstrong it i W South Porcupine - 0 Heather Murray Copper Cliff Sandra Miskimins New Liskeard 56 Thomas Mulligan Lively Kay Murray fMrs.j North Bay Lynn Murray South Porcupine My Colleen O 'Grady Englehart Joanne Myers Gravenhurst Sandra Nanne Sault Ste. Marie Kenneth N eegan Mattice Susan Nerlson Sudbury kr , Frank O 'Hagan Sudbury fa-bf ,I Kenneth Oldaker Port Carling Gail Olexson South Porcupine Pamela Olson I-Iaileybury xv Brenda Orasi Sudbury NO PICTURE Ellzabeth Osborne Sudbury Madeleine O 'Shell Sudbury Judy Ovens Sault St. Marie Marjut Packalen Sudbury Louis Paguorta Sault Ste. Marie I Wt? Iamce Pagnuttl Sudbury Lois Paquette New Liskeard Hugh Pargeter North Bay Mary Parkes fMrs.J Deep River Linda Parniak Sault Ste. Marie Alan Plank Sault Ste. Marie Christine Pec ore Barbara Paul North Bay South Porcupine Catherine Potoczny Sault Ste. Marie Frances Paskins fMrs.J Sault St. Marie Karin Pastor Chapleau Brenda Pearce Sault Ste. Marie Barbara Phillipps North Bay David Pour North Bay 1- rf?- Murray Pratt Charlton Dianne Raaflaub Magnetawa Dianne Reed Smooth Rock Falls Bonnie Priest North Bay Terrence Ralph G arson 1 Michelle Punch Sault Ste. Marie Ritva Ra atikainen N aughton Elizabeth Ranger fMrs.J North Bay Loretta Reilly fMrs.J North Bay Algi Remeikis Sudbury www- Sharon Richardson Sault Ste, Marie Brenda Renwick Sudbury Lorne Rhamey Dobie E' 2 Bonnie Resmer Michael Reynolds North Bay North Bay F Qhwhdh Elizabeth Richards New Liskeard Karen Richter Virginiatown Isabelle Reynolds Englehart Ten Sharon Rishea fMrs.J South River Dianne Roane Azilda Tom Rogers Latuie Rowlandson. Englehart Elliot Lake Victoria Roberts Baysville Ronald Rody Cobalt Frances Romano Sudbury Kevin Ross Sault Ste. Marie Penny Routliffe Sudbury Sharen Rowlandson Englehart Dawn Saari fMrs.J Mattawa L Q Judy Saby Sudbury Elizabeth St, Eloi Blind River Sandra St. James Kapuskasing Helen St. John fMrs.J Gravenhurst f,,g,, Q Dominic Sangiuliano South Porcupine Diane Sartor Sault Ste. Marie Harold Saville Sudbury Jeanne Sander fMrs.j Gravenhurst Patricia Sangruliano South Porcupine Linda Schamehorn Huntsville I-Iennie Scheepmaker Sault Ste. Marie Dinah Seglins Sudbury , W fri, Linda Shropshall North Bay Dieter Schneider Sudbury Linda Scrivens Sundridge Mari Sepp Sudbury Nancy Sharpe Burks Falls I udrth Shea Sudbury Cheryl Skinner fMrs.J Loring Audrey Smith Burks Falls Brenda Smith Cold Lake, Alberta Judy Smith Huntsville fle Marilyn Smith Sault Ste. Marie 'X an ,, Q if Connie Smrke flvlrs .J Sudbury Iudy Spencer Creighton Mine Donna Smith Powassan Ioan Smith fMrs.J Sault Ste. Marie Larry Smith North Bay 1 Valerie Smith Sudbury T ullio Squarzolo Coniston bf Michael Stansfield Sudbury Judy Stewart Heather Stuart Kearns Angela Stecewicz Timmins X Q ' F McKellar Brenda Stocco Linda Sutton Sudbury Sault Ste, Marie Barbara Stewart New Liskeard Howard Stone C ochrane Sister Laura Sault Ste. Marie Mary Szulga Norancla , Quebec Carol Thompson Sault Ste, Marie an-19. K Beverly Thorne fMrs.j Espanola ESD' X X Penny Taylor fMrs.J Chicoutimi, Que. Ruth Taylor fMrs.J North Bay Linda Thom South Porcuprne S Dianne Thomas Sault Ste. Marie Wyona Thompson Sudbury s m x .5 'S WPQH, 5,0 4, Margaret Tigert Copper Cliff Sharon Tombari Sault Ste. Marie Tqawuf Diego Tonon Naughton Yvonne Tremblay Matheson Susanne Urquhart North Bay YQ' Brenda Vallee Sault Ste, Marie Charles Vernelli Sault Ste. Marie Carol Vankoughnett Parry Sound Ann Vickers Porquis, Ontario Nancy Walker Kamloops, B,C. .,..,,-my "QM N"-new Lucy Wardrop CMrs.j Chelmsford, Ontario David Warrell Cochrane 1 Yin' Crystal Wilson New Liskeard My 3 W fr fy X, - X .W f o Q"' 1 Betty Ann Watkins C L Sudbury Loreen Way Sudbury Susan Weir Timmins 'If . a S W ff , V 4' 4 f Q , M , , f , 5 f , , of 4 f Q ww .V Q ,. 0 A 4 4 4 f f , 1' 7 , 0 X W P W Patricia White North Bay Barbara Whitmell Dunchur ch Sharon Widdifield Englehart Wesley Willard Thornloe Ellen Wilson Sudbury Jim Wilson Parry Sound 69 Linda Wilson New Liskeard Wendy Wilson Sundridge Susan Withers Huntsville Kenneth Wright Gore Bay Rhoda Yates Sudbury Marilyn Woods Parry Sound ge 542 Theresa Wrona Q' S Veronika Wisniewski Sudbury Sault Ste. Marie Connie Young Lively Lynda Young Copper Cliff Richard Young Garson Carol Zaharko Sault Ste. Marie Mary Zuccato Sault Ste. Marie 'iv Peter Zultek Sault Ste. Marie W f f- tri fi' f' X ,:,, M In Memoriam Marchand on Friday, November 8th It was with much grief that we learned of the sudden passing of Gregory Everyone knew him as 'Greg'. He was a student just as we are, carrying the same hopes and idealsg desiring the same vocation. We may feel that these hopes and ideals, his desire to become the best teacher he could be, were terminated by his sudden passing, but we, as his friends and associates, can recall his enthusiasm, effort, and friendly manner. We can project these many qualities through ourselves. A kindly thought, a silent prayer, or a fond remembrance can serve as a link between his goals in life and those of our own. All who knew 'Greg' personally shared his warm smile and his witty quips, but more than that, they shared a friendship. 'Greg' liked people and people instinctively liked 'Greg'. If I were to write a brief comment beside his name, l should say: "He filled his days with deeds, Not with lingering years." May God Bless 'Greg'. 72 4 eww Y! J I I x fag Q x I X, W1 Q .h V rx -I 'K ' 31555 MJ, f-3,-X E .-.Wt ... ,ww mass.. mf f r 5 Q Et i 5 mssismw . Students' Council FRONT, Left to Right: Karen Harrower, Secretaryg Don Caswell, Vice-Presidentg Zane Avery, Presidentg Laurier Larcher, Treasurer. BACK: Mr. VanDusen, Staff Advisorg Chuck Vernelli, Frank O'l-lagan, Kevin Ross, Ted Evans, Marcel Gauthier, Robin Kidd, Miss Stevens, Staff Advisorg Inset, Thomas Knight. MISSING: Larry Marchand. It is always an honour to write about nice people and always pleasant to be associated with them. Over the course of the year, we, on the council, had the opportunity to form such friendships. Your 1968-69 council was composed of a rather heavy male contingent- IO male students to 1 female student. There was, at first, some slight apprehension that the female students would not receive adequate consideration in our planning. Such was not the case. Karen l-larrower, our secretary, ably represented the female students, in addition to adding charm and balance to your council. It is the theme of balance that I would like to consider as the main characteristic of our group. There was no domineering figure on the council. Everyone was mainly concerned with representing, to the best of his ability, the interests of the entire student body. To this end, then, we applied ourselves with good concord, no dissension and serious thought. Of course, our abilities and personalities varied as our approach to performing our responsibilities. But it was just this diversity which added the proper atmosphere for effective results. We had our problems and frustrations. However, they were not of a serious nature. Primarily they revolved around what at times appeared to be a lack of spirit among the student body. We realized of course that this was endemic to the student teacher training scene- there were many weeks when we were scattered in schools throughout the district and the girls heavily outnumbered the boys. These two examples indicate the type of obstacles which impeded greater involvement in the social activities. All in all, we feel that most of you will look back on your year at the college with fond memories. We on the council will. I believe that we can say without equivocation that this year was a good year, that as a council, we were successful, that we performed our charge of representing your interests with diligence and seriousness. From our position, it was both rewarding and satisfying. We were glad to have been chosen by you to work for you. We thank you for the opportunity. May I, as President of the council, say to the council, that I enjoyed our association. May I extend to the council and the students of 1968- 69 North Bay Teachers' College my warmest and kindest wishes. I wish you good luck, much joy, and many happy years in the teaching profession. 74 I 1 i t S' 5 Y rl I? 'e 1: ii United ations' Club FRONT, Left to Right: Pat Maxwell, Treasurerg Linda Acton, Co-ordinatorg Frank Coccimiglio, Secretaryg Carol Zaharko, Spokesmang Diane Hoshko, Secretary, BACK: Lenna Hawkey, Chairmang Don Jacobs, Spokesmang Alan Plank, Presidentg Bob Bolger, Co-ordinatorg Michael Tymecki, Treasurerg Don Barnsley, Co-ordinatorg Molly MacQuarrie, Co-ordinatorg Mr, Bell, Staff Advisor. C This year the U,N, Club at N,B,T,C, was once again greatly involved in helping the needy of the world in its own small way. This year 's projects included UNICEF fund -raising drive campaign for donations and the sale of UNICEF Christmas cards. Other projects included a "book drive", a "food drive" and dances. Liason with Teachers' Federation SEATED, Left to Right: Kathy Chiappetta, Penny Routliffe, John Harvey, Jerry Corriveau, Lorraine Caswell, Judy Ovens. STANDING: Elizabeth Surtees, Marte I-Iolouka, Peter Mead, Bob Fortin, Elizabeth Hreijac, Susan Weir, Mr. Deyell. As a condition of teaching in Ontario, teachers are required to belong to the Ontario Teachers' Federation. Therefore it is the duty of the liason committee to see that all student teachers know what the Federation is and what membership in this organization entails. Psychology Club SEATED, Left to Right: Molly McQuarrie, Frank O'Hagan, Mr. White, Sandra Misliimins. STANDING: Mrs. Irene Gilchrist, Judy Dasti, Linda Schamehorn, Angela Desaulnier, Fred Fox, Ken Oldaker, Angela Stecewicz, Martha Mepstead, Nancy Golec, Laureen Logan, ABSENT: Hilda Kromek, Burla Gilbert, North Bay Teachers' College activities have in the past tended to follow the well-worn paths of tradition. But in the fall of 1968, a group of keenly interested students broke with tradition and set out on a new path of endeavour 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, and to this end, members worked diligently. All individuals prepared specific topics for presentation which stimulated a great deal of discussion. Some of the topics readily covered were the nature of intelligence, learning theories, and mental retardation. Further knowledge was also gained by viewing films and making visits to the North Bay Psychiatric Hospital and the West Bayfield School for retarded children. 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 as teachers of the future . W -f .wa if . 7 ? -S el Drama Club FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: Nancy Sharpe, Secretaryg Mrs. L. Surtees, Staff Advisorg Barbara Locke, Vice Presi- dentg Theresa Martel, Presidentg Lenna I-Iawkey, Treasurer. The Drama Club formed in September, made contributions to the Remembrance Day Service programme and also to the Christmas Assembly. A short play was presented in the Variety Night program and other works were performed in subsequent assemblies. 'ZZ' mf.. ,W Ma.. ,..,W,.w.-J , M.. .M .,s.,,,.-,,s.-nawmi... .,N, , MM- . I 15 .....,.. i Science Club SEATED LEFT TO RIGHT: Jeannie Beckerg Lenna Hawkey, President, STANDING: Harold Healey, Vice-Presidentg D. Knight, Advisorg V. Oleskevich, Treasurer. MISSING: Gaye Clarke, Secretary, Scene l To pace or to freeze---that was the choice as the bold science brigade descended upon the parking lot, They proved drammatically that no bitterness of cold could keep them from finding their Azimuth. Scene 2 O washer, washer, where now art thou washer? Obviously down under the table and not balanced securely on the coat -hanger. But, given time to investigate, not only the washer stayed, but the frog and clown bounced merrily on their noses. Scenes to come will be played on Tuesdays at noon. 1 f W .jf . 1: 9. ,, 1 ' v 1, Art Club FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: Lynne Akey, Presidentg Miss Stevens, Janet Thomson, Vice-Presidentg Sylvia Certantola, Secretary. Although our Art Club is small, it is quality and not quantity that counts. The Art Club was formed to provide an enrichment programme in the art field. We experiment with the media. Each Tuesday several workshops are simultaneously arranged and quite often the room is left in shambles. Gut paperflower workshop, conducted by Mrs. St. John, lasted several weeks. We have sketching workshops regularly using still life for models. Those interested changed from charcoal or conte crayon to pen and ink. After seeing a filmstrip related to contour drawing, several of us tried it. There have been several other experiments in such media as asbestos, clay and material collage. We are often inspired by the fantastic Miss Stevens. She looks terrific up to her elbows in sawdust and wallpaper paste Qanother experimentj. 80 4 French Club EXPLIQUEZ. -MOI Comment identifier ce groupe? C'est bien ca. Vous y voyez les futurs professeurs de francais aux anglophones. Puisse notre petit poeme vous aider 5 nous mieux connaitre. Franchise avec tous, en tout temps, Reve d'un emploi au printemps. Amitie, affabilite 5 souhaits, N'est-ce pas la notre classe de francais? Confiance absolue dans 1'avenir, Avec cela toujours sourire, Imaginez la paix, la joie, la sincerite, Si vous y reussissez, vous nous connaissez. Et dans ce climat ou tout respire confiance, enthousiasme, fraternite, n'avons -nous pas raison de fredonner "C'est le FRANCAIS qui nous mene au succ5s"? Z Choir Executive BACK ROW, Left to Right: Ina Hutcheson, Barbara Nott, Mr. Ramsey. FRONT ROW: Sally Ann Stewart, Richard Falconi, Michele Punch, Fred Fox. N.B.T.C. Choir ' 'fi 3 3 . w E E Q E I E 5.9 iss! The Library Club SEATED: Left to Right: Dolores Bolger, Regina Avoledo, Ted Baranski, Patricia Maxwell, Sylvia Hawkins. STANDING: I-lelen St. John, Ioan Black, Kenneth Neegan, Michael Tymecki, Eileen Bertolo, Alli Quist. MISSING: Patricia DiGasparro, Sheila Jacobs, Veronica Wisniewski. Under the supervision of Mrs. Coucill and Mrs. Eaid, the members of the Library Club helped to carry out the various duties involved in keeping the library orderly. Fines charged for overdue books were used to buy filmstrips for the school library. This has been a successful year and we want to thank the students for their co-operation. 83 Special Music Members in the BACK ROW are: Mr. LD, Ramsey, Mrs. Beraldine Bibby, Carolyne Isherwood, Valerie Cresswell, Barbara Nott and Mr. I. Curtis. In the FRONT ROW are: Jane Pringle, Mrs. Ina Hutchison, Irene McDonough, Janet Thompson, Margaret I-Iornby, Mrs, Allecia Stripe. MISSING from the picture are: Karen Palangio and Sally -Anne Stewart, The members of the Special Music Class successfully contributed to the Remembrance Day Service and the memorable Christmas Concert. Although small in number, quality is their goal. Q REU thletic Association FRONT ROW: Left to Right: Beth Brazier, Norma Hall, Martin Dumanski, President, Jean Becker, Ellen Wilson. BACK ROW: Angelo Anselmo, Tom Mulligan, Doug Howie, Mike Stansfield, Joe Fabiilli, Gordon Merry, Mr. Husband, Staff Advisor. This enthusiastic gathering of Athletic "doers" has proven to be one of the best that has reigned at N. B. T, C, Its members, all devoted to promoting physical fitness and united in athletic endeavours, has made the one year an N, B, T,C, and enjoyable one, at least for those who wanted to feel that teaching should be enjoyed. Guided by a stern, yet friendly hand from Mr. Husband, Head of Athletics at the College, this group has accomplished a great deal. Activities included boys and girls intramural basketball, badminton, broomball, curling, as well as a playday, bowling, winter carnival, and a means of gathering fantastic support for the boys and girls hockey teams. 3 4 it 5 li E. ""1lQP Bowling Club LEFT TO RIGHT: Harold Sauille, Denise Fortin, Don Caswell, Mr. Barnett. lt's Wednesday and 4 p.m. Once again some one hundred and fifty Teachers' College students invade the Empire Hotel ...... uh ...... l mean Bowling Alley to either strike, spare or blow. No,no, no! Not blow the froth from beer mugs, blow like in bowling, you know? Like when all those 1447549934 ...... balls end up in the gutter. All in all, everyone had a great time, even those who just came out to watch. Hockey Executive Under the capable coaching of Mr. Dufresne, the '69 N, B, T, C, hockey team finished third- only one point behind Nipissing College and two points behind the league champions, Cambrian College. The final standings were not decided until the night of February 12, when Cambrian College won 5-3 over the N, B. T. C, team in a very close and exciting game. The evenly matched teams, the keen competition during the schedule, and the excellent way the N, B, T, C represented our school contributed to a hockey season that will be long remembered. 88 , .Is .. 3 V 5 ' . A 1 1 -s. if-:R , , l ll 0 y . ' f 55 1 ' F, fp A1 tt , ., Ama "JV ,f ,:, ,Hx x 1 5 ii ' " f rx ' 'f 4 5 , fl' s gt 1 ' , ll . 1 w ' ,r fl si 1, . 14' 49 ' ' lx it 'x it f 1 5 4? 1 Curling The executive of the curling club was at a slight disadvantage when twenty-four teams attempted to use only eight sheets of ice. However, a schedule was finally evolved and teams were able to curl at least twice every three weeks. Help was received from many individuals and groups. Most notable was the assistance offered by Mr. Van Dusen and Mr. Bell, our staff advisors. Doug l-lawie, the athletic council representative was instrumental in organizing the first meeting and thus helped launch the curling club to a successful season. To these, and to the Four Season's Curling Club we extend our thanks. 3 s S 1 r sg, L Q , . ,S , A V 5 r El' S 5 y I , 3 Q Y i 2 5 5 Q 2 Badminton Club LEFT TO RIGHT: Ted Baranski, President: Dolores Bolger, Secretary: Mr. Husband, Staff Advisor: Doug Howie, Vice-President. Every Wednesday evening from 7:30 to 9:30, both experienced and inexperienced badminton players challenged one another in the gym of Chippewa Secondary School. The moment of truth for us all was the tournament held in February. In spite of losing a few birdies and ruining a few rackets, it was a great season for badminton. A special thanks to Mr. Husband who suffered our inadequacies on the court and inefficiency off in such a game manner. fO l WITH YOU I know not how it is, But this is true- What I have never said, I say to you. I am myself, and yet Somehow am more Stand at my door. Thoughts I had never thought Glow as some sparkg From your rich flame ignites What else were dark. I know not how it is, But this is trueg In light that floods when you More than I was or am, I am, with you. THE FIRST CROCUS Brown and sere, Waiting and stoic, The hard cracked earth Exposes itself to the early spring chill. Tender and shy, Timid yet eager, Wanting the sun's benediction The slender growth unfolds its arms. Together they give A touch of strength, A renewal of life, Beverley Robitaille Form Four. Something of hope and will To carry tucked inside when despair is near. LOVE Ioan Smith Form Ten. In the darkness of night Reaching out to stop The passing of time Happiness invaded our hearts. One to the other united By eternal bonds Stronger than the passing of time. A lice Allard Form Two . RE WA RD He was not a tall man, but in our eyes, his height was exceeded only by his rank. Bespectacled and grave, he stood before us. His hair was greying at the temples and growing thin, even then. His outward appearance was stern and sober, strictly in keeping with his conservative manner and dress. And he ruled his kingdom with an iron hand! For five long years, this was to be the severe exterior that would greet us as students. But, as day after day rolled by, we came to know the friendly smile that often replaced that cold exterior. A latin declension often became- Nightibus, darkibus, no lightorem, climibus, fencibus, pantibus totem. Under the iron hand, we soon found a guiding hand, always stretched out to help. We found a heart of warmth and understanding, when problems weighed heavily upon us. He knew each of us, as one knows pages of a book. Beneath the sombre fagade, we found a man who challenged our best with "even better." He spurred us on to achievement when we were ready to abandon ship. When memorizing Latin declensions became boring and uninteresting, he would bolster our flagging spirits reciting from memory "Horatius at the Bridge". Never once did he lose the reins, and we worked, knowing, above all, that he was master. Understanding full well that he was a very godly and reverent man, we, as students, plotted to bait him on the question of evolution. Should he deny the theory of evolution, we would pass it on to the science teacher. Our interpretation of his approval of the theory of evolution would be that he did not believe in God. Recognizing our intentions as they were, he stood at the front of the class, scratched his upturned nose, lifted his spectacles, and made a reply which promptly brought us back to ground, and which I shall never forget. "As you people go out into the world, you will one day reach a point of no return. You will be alone. You will not be able to go back. You must go on, and at that point in life you will need an anchor. And the only wise and sensible anchor is God!" Days became years and graduation came and went. Years later, I returned to that school not as a student but as a guest. The same man was still master and he was unchanged by the passing of the years. He was still guiding students to answers in right, morality, loyalty and truth. As granite withstands the tortures of the elements, so had his wisdom kept its sheen through the years. I passed through the halls and examined mementos of my school days. Here, a painting donated by a grad- uating class, and there, an oleander still green and thriving under his care. I was intrigued, at last, by a dog-eared sheet of foolscap tacked to the wall of his office. On it was a list of names, and I was immediately attracted to that of my brother. There was no heading and nothing to indicate the proper significance of these names, except the college or destination of the student. My curiosity became uncontrollable and I asked what the sheet represented. "Oh," he answered in a very sober vein, "Sometimes as a teacher I feel ----- well, you know how sometimes you feel ----- perhaps depressed? As if you are not getting across to the students ------ and this list is my incentive. You see, it is a list of all my old students who have gone on to higher educations and better lives. A I feel that I have played a part in their success and I am renewed in vigour and in inspiration." Can one find a greater purpose or value in teaching than his? Surely all his students should stand as a memorial to this man, so unselfish, so loyal, so dedicated and so human! F. Paskins Form Nine. 93 THE REBELS You've seen him, on the streets, Or in the classroom, occasionally, or at the corner store, And some of you see him daily in your homes, His hair too long, his clothes unkept, Chanting, "Make love, not war," You shake your head in disgustg If he's your son, you tell your friends "I don't know what happened to him, And if you haven't a son like him, you're gladg ll WHEN? When will my ship come in? When you man it my son. When will I be a man? When you apply yourself my son. When will I know love? You'll know when you feel it my son. Brian A. Vezina Form Four. You tell everyone that this waste is pitiful, This wasted generation, today's youth, What is going to happen to this world? But what's even more pitiful is, That your scorn has caused it all, And your understanding could have changed it. Barbara Gravelle Form Six. A POEM OF BEAUTIFUL WORDS Lupine, peace, soft, treasure Tinsel, love, early, pleasure Twinkle, life, gentle, palm Flower, spring, heaven, calm Pond, trillium, dawn, swirl Blue, whip-poor-will, whiff, pearl Glow, demure, lazy, kiss Faith, cradle, dreamy, bliss Heather Iohnsto n Form Three . LET THERE NEVER BE A HARRY Once again, the first day of school has come and here I sit alone at my desk watching thirty new faces filing into my classroom. I am about to meet the many little people with whom I will spend the greater part of the next ten months and I find myself wondering what that delicate girl who just sidled in the door will be like or that vivacious young man who bounded in so eagerly. Down in the back corner I see one face that looks vaguely familiar. It's little Harry. Oh, how could I ever forget Harry ? I had met this child almost four years ago. I was at Teachers' College at that time, and it was the practice then for the students to spend a week in certain classrooms in the area to observe and teach an occasional lesson during the orientation period. This particular class was a Grade One, taught by a very efficient lady by the name of Mrs. S-. She was a lovely person I recallg neat grey hair, warm blue eyes, a friendly smile and a charming motherly nature, but it was not long before I realized that there was something very wrong in the relationship between Mrs. S- and poor Harry. Ten minutes never seemed to pass when Mrs. S-did not reprimand Harry for some trivial thing. "Harry, sit up straight!" "Harry, take your pencil out of your mouth!" "Harry, be quiet!" "Harry, get busy!" Poor sweet Harry with his sad little eyes would squint nervously and cower in his desk. But it was not these words that made the deepest impression on me. It was when she marched down to his desk, placed her heavy hand on the top of his head, and turned it. Somehow it seemed so degrading. In my chair at the back, I would shiver for poor Harry and watch him flinch under the steady grip. 94 By Friday Harry seemed especially tense and when the scoldings started to fly I could feel their bite. Frustra- tion rushed through Harry's veins and pressed on his spirits. The anger and humiliation welled up inside, and then one heavy tear fell onto his desk. When Harry raised his head, there was no look of sadness in the lovely eyes: there was defiance. He didn't cower under Mrs. S-.'s heavy hand that afternoon, he twisted and pulled away. His gaze was directed toward the window watching the cars, the trees and the houses, seeming determined to find another world where he would not be subjected to the stings of injustice or humiliation. Now this child sits before me. I don't know what he has become but soon I shall find out. Oh Lord, if it is at all possible help me to right the wrong that's been done, and remind me every day, as I stand here, almost omnipotent before these thirty people entrusted to my care, that it is very difficult to build yet very easy to destroy. Allow me not to mar the chances of one small child, allow me only to increase them, and let there never be a Harry for me. Kari Soucie Form Four. I FIRST TIME OUT Shut your eyes. Do you remember your first week out? Your first lesson? Can you recall that feeling of panic the dry throat, the churning stomach, the last frantic glance at the inadequate plan? Well, I can. What was I going to teach? Oh yes! The Arctic! I was so cold, numb, and beyond reasoning that I might as well have been in the Arctic. In fact, the Arctic looked mighty inviting at that moment. Great Scott! Where do I start? I show a bathing suit. This fascinates them. Good! Now think children. "Where would people be wearing this right now?" In Africa? He's pointing at the Sahara Desert! " Well now, do you really think that this would be a good place to swim?" "What do we have to have to be able to swim?" " Water?" That's better. He's pointing at the Mediterranean. That's more like it. Remember now, pupil participation. "Show me on the map." Now I gingerly produce a fur coat. I ask. "Where would people be wearing this right now?" This time I am holding my breath. Maybe someone will remember the true north strong and free. Good, a light has snapped on in someone's head. There's a bright one coming to the board. He made it! He's in the North. Maybe he'll even remember who inhabits the North. He did. Let's talk about the Eskimos. What do they eat? What do they wear? Where do they sleep? We are now proceeding at an even pace. We discuss the land. This is the spot where I am to produce the perma-frost. I've spent hours preparing it. OOPS! It collapsed. It's dripping on the floor. I'M so embarrassed, I could die. Well, carry on. , Is the teacher interested? I'll bet she wonders what will happen next. So do I. Here we have more pupil participation. They help to clean up the ghastly mess. So much for the Discovery Method. I seem to be the only one doing any discovering. Now, the Application. We will write a story and sing a song about Eskimos. Will those children remember the perma-frost? I will, for the rest of my life. I sit down. My knees collapse. It's over. Did you ever feel this way? Ina Hutchison Form One. 95 MOTHERS Our mothers depart from us, gently depart. Will not save their souls nor ours. O11 IipIO6. They move further away, But we Sleep soundly Oll. Keep moving away, Sfuffed with food. Roused from our sleep, And fail to notice this dread hour. We stretch towards them, Our mothers do not leave us suddenly. But our hand strikes the air, No, it only seems so sudden. A wall of glass has grown up thereg Slowly they depart and strangely, We were too late, Taking short steps down the stairs of life. The dead hour has struck, 0116 year. nervously remembering, Supressing tears we watch our mothers, We make a fuss to mark their birthday. Pillars austere and grill But il'1lS belated zeal, Depaftilqg ffgm us. Al Scinto Form One. THE IMPOSSIBLE DREAM "Somewhere across this broad land of Canada to-night there is a lost and desperate man trying to find the smallest needle in the largest haystack in the world. He is one of the best journalists in the business. He has covered important stories in countless countries but this assignment has stumped him. His assignment is to discover, analyse and spread on paper for the public the inner meaning of Canadian life. "What I have to find," he cried out in his agony, "is the Canadian character ..... "1 I wish this journalist had come to see me before starting this long impossible search. Physically Canada is a country composed of ten provinces and two territories. Culturally, Canada cannot and never will be so easily divided. Within this confederation of provinces are housed enough different nationalities to probably fill half of the World Book Encyclopedia. Canada is the home for people of French, Italian, British, Scandanavian, North, South, East and Western European backgrounds not forgetting the Orient. In a country of such variation the discovering and spreading on paper of the Canadian character is truly "trying to find the smallest needle in the largest haystack in the world". To take this argument from a generalization to specifics let me recount a personal experience which demonstrated this point to me. The story starts in September 1965. It was on the tenth day of that month, that ticket in hand I boarded an Air Canada flight bound from Sault Ste. Marie to Ottawa. Ottawa was to be my home for the next few years. Of course I was l'lOI going to forget the Sault as I planned on returning when school breaks were long enough, but Ottawa was going to be my place of residence for most of the academic year. In leaving the Sault I knew I was leaving many friends, and a warm, hospitable city. It seemed that every- one in the Sault always had a good word for everyone else whether he was a resident or not. They also had their disagreements over politics both provincial, federal, and municipal but on the whole they kept their politics to themselves. Now the Sault, as you know, is an area of mixed culture with a large Italian factor so by going to Ottawa I was merely exchanging the Italian populace for the French and consequently I had no apprehension of what lay ahead. "The Canadian Personality" Bruce Hutchinson 1948 . 96 i Very shortly I discovered, somewhat to my horror, that the five hundred miles separating the two cities also had a meridian of character change included in it. The people here were hard to understand. Everyone seemed wrapped up in his own little impregnable world. He was concerned only with himself and no one else. Sure, they had something to say to everyone but it seldom dropped to a personal level. Usually it concerned politics or else that deplorable creature the Teenager. Try as you might, you never were able, it seemed, to gain their complete confidence and trust. Certainly, they put on a good front of confidence but you could always tell they were holding their real feelings back. For this reason on Iune 10, 1967 I had no qualms about leaving Ottawa. It would be foolish on the other hand to say I had not made some friends there but these people I will remember as persons not merely as being Ottawatonians. Once more I was back among the kind of people I liked. Friendly, cordial people who always made you proud of being a Canadian and knew how to make a person feel at ease. But, when you are enjoying yourself time slips away all too quickly and once again it was time to be on the move for another year. This time my destination was North Bay, Ontario, a small community lying about half way between Sault Ste. Marie and Ottawa. North Bay is considered by many The Educational Centre of the North and rightly so as it houses the Teachers', Nipissing, Cambrian and Nurses' Colleges. On this trip I harboured no illusions. I headed for North Bay expecting the worst and decided that I would make no effort to attempt to win confidence as I was only making this locality my home for one year. After two days in the Bay I received a shock which really set me back on my heels. The incident occurred in one of the local stores. At the time I was merely doing a little window shopping when rather a tall, well dressed man approached me and offered his services. I explained my purpose for being in his store and was quite set back when he asked if I were new in town and going to one of the colleges. I gave him an affirmative answer and told him the college at which I was enrolled. Then to my surprise he began asking where I was from, ifI knew certain people, and from there proceeded to inform me of various places I should see in North Bay. We must have talked for nearly an hour during which many customers passed through the door and never once did he move to help handle the rush. The customers' reaction was also shocking as they patiently waited and the occasional one even ventured an opinion on the topic which we were discussing after having over- heard us. Upon leaving this store I proceeded to various other establishments as well as conducting a small survey on my own by merely picking people at random on the street and asking directions. The result was always the same in over 75070 of the cases. The people all appeared eager to help and never too busy to stop and talk. Here at last I found a place where people were just as friendly as those back home. The final incident I would like to relate to you on this topic occurred only a matter of weeks ago. The time was New Year's 1969 and I found myself in a small community just outside Timmins fwhich bears the name of South Porcupinej. Now, Timmins is a rather large community and seems to always be on the go. The people are friendly and reasonably hospitable but you can detect a lack of interest in talking either about their community or the area. On the other hand, South Porcupine must be a hand-picked, screened community. Though only a mere four miles due east of Timmins the people are completely different. They are never too busy to talk, always willing to give information on points of interest and directions on how to get there the quickest and easiest way. Unfort- unately 1 was not able to stay as long as I would have liked but I will return to that community many times in the future. Therefore you see why I wish that journalist had come to me before starting his search. From my travels over a very meager portion of this large land mass known as Canada, I know he will never find what he is looking for because it does not exist in the form he wants it. To put on paper the Canadian character is truly an impossible dream. Alan Plank, Form Nine. 97 Harder and faster it broke through the shield. On a tower of flame it left the pull Of that clasping ball, and escaped the field. Precisely it entered the calculated trajectory, A cold, gleaming tube of steel Designed by the best of thousands of Human minds, lntricatelyf engineered to microscopic Tolerances. Nearly built, Solid testimony to the greatness of man! As it sailed the vacuum of space Its computers made adjustments, relays Clicked. Errors were corrected. So precise, so exact, it took on A viability of its own. Man understood the inexorable Laws of force and motion. Praise and glory to man. He reached out to the gods. Solid testimony to the greatness of man! The surging, throbbing power of the Mighty engines Mirrored the power of the species. The eyes of the race, Followed the flight through Cold Space, DARKNESS And reflected the pride of triumph Like brilliant suns. The hearts of the race Went with the rocket, riding The emotional wave through the Darkness. For those three men- who piloted The ship, punched buttons, Snapped pictures, performed Thoroughly All their Scientific tasks- carried Within them The character of the species. Solid testimony to the greatness of man! The retro rockets fired precise bursts And intrusion into moon orbit Was achieved with Flawless timing. The earth waited, breath held, as They circled the dark side And cheered to Genesis When they sailed in front of the Luminous globe. Solid testimony to the greatness of man! A deep notch in man's story was carved As they circled the moon on plan. They looked down on the many millions that starved Solid testimony to the greatness of man? Zane Avery Form One. LEGENDS OF LAKE NIPISSING Captain Clarke had sailed the lake from the days of the "Outer Ocean" and the "Sparrow," He knew every wave that rolled on the lake and was known by everyone from Nipissing Landing to the mouth of the French and farther. Clarke was the best man to pilot the boat on our exploration and he agreed to work for us. The first day, tiring of the conversation below, I went up to the cabin to chat with the captain. "Fine night, Captain?" "Yes lad, but God knows what we will be doing by morning. This is a mighty queer lake. See that island over there?" "Yes, that's the Great Manitou, isn't it?" "Do you know how it got its name?" "It is the Indian name for the Great Spirit is it not?" "Yes. Long ago, before Champlain sailed these waters, a group of Indian families was crossing the lake in their canoes when a storm came up suddenly, as only storms on Lake Nipissing can. Waves rose four feet high. The little canoes battled their way toward this island. Night came and still they fought. As they approached the island the canoes hit some rocks and were smashed to pieces. Suddenly a flaming arm darted from the island and lifted one of the Indians from the water and dumped him on the shore. All the others perished. Four days later, the survivor, now a raving madman, driven insane by his wild superstitious imaginings, was found by a wandering band. From his disjointed ravings, the Indians pieced the story together and henceforth held the island in awe, believing it to be the home of the Great Spirit. One of them raised his arms to the heavens in supplication and cried hoarsely, "Oh Great Manitou, Oh Great Manitou." From that time the island was called by that name and carefully avoided by the Indians. "Rather weird, wasn't it?" I said,," has anyone ever found out what really happened?" "No. Some say a bolt of lightning struck a tree which fell, flaming into the water, others say that the Indian was cast up on the land as lightning flashed, still others say that it was just a madman's dream. "The Indians are superstitious all right and anything like that would affect them greatly." Lad, see that channel over there?" ll'YeS.u Well, there's another queer tale told about it. It seems that about the same time another incident took place. Three Indians were slowly paddling down the channel fishing, when suddenly a great stream of water, a thousand feet high, they said, shot around the end of the island and darted towards the canoe. The Indians, stricken with fear, gave their spirits up to the gods. They thought it was a great raging fish, blowing water into the air because they had invaded its home in that channel. The waterspout, as it likely was, dodged past the canoe and down the channel. The Indians lost no time in leaving the channel behind!" V "Bob, come on down here and fill in this game of bridge," I heard someone call from below. " Well, l'll have to go now, Captain,but thanks for telling me those stories." These islands will mean more to me from now on." t Elizabeth Surtees Form One. 99 Student no. , 74321 Name: Dennis Hall North Bay Teachers' College PRA CTICE TEACHING REPORT School- Northern Ontario Grade 5 Date 1968- 69 TEACHING MANNER: Why weren't you pleasant and enthusiastic? VOICE: very clear, could be heard outside at all times. USE OF LANGUAGE: language not suitable for grade fany gradej. PLANNING AND METHODS: Some restraint needed in planning. A field trip to Toronto for the complete teaching week was rather ambitious. Pupil involvement in this project was excellent. Please clear sleeping bags from the room before you leave to-nite. Have you found your lesson plans? SUBJECT MATTER: displayed a little confusion in teaching the 14. n KNOWLEDGE: SELECTION: ORGANIZATION: reading groups fyou forgot the Turtlesj note: The Young Canada Readers is not a club! USE OF TEACHING: Use of overhead, tape recorder and projector most effective. AIDS: If you used them separately, I think the children would find it less distracting. Films strips were difficult to follow upside-down. MANAGEMENT: teacher's desk must remain in the classroom at all times. Do not allow students to pick subjects for the day from a hat. Children are used to a more structured program. The Roulette wheel, for a more mathematical approach is beside my day book. PROFESSIONAL DEPARTMENT: all walls and floorswere washed after finger-painting in Art period on Thursday. Please return my pitchpipe. Did you lose a pair of red mittens? ADDITIONAL REMARKS: With full attention to details listed on the following 6 pages, teaching should improve. Student had a very successful week! M. E. Chandler Form One. THE STORY OF HUMPTY DUMPTY Humpty Dumpty sat on a wall or so the story goes, We built him for our carnival as all the College knows. . . Humpty he was made of snow, that was gathered from the ground, The biggest problem that we had was to keep his tummy round: We worked and worked the whole night long- to make him a success, When the sun came up the next morning- we found to our distress That Humpty had a crack in him as long as he was wide. . . We wanted to save our Humpty- so everybody tried. We skipped a class to fix him up, the morning of the day- That was to be his judgement: Oh! What would the judges say? The verdict didn't take too long- as was evident to all: For Humpty, our dear Humpty had fallen off the wall. The moral of our story, for it has one you know. . . Don't ever! ever! ever! make a Humpty out of snow. Harold Healy Form Six. 100 Pr-ocjrice Teaching fb f 0 ' QV 1 XY Q 0 I CENTENNIAL: Blais, Mrs. Dorothy Brown, Mrs. Evelyn Cunningham, Mr. A1 Gigg, Miss Jenifer MacDonald, Mr. David Watt, Mrs. Patricia DR. CARRUTHERS: Davidson, Mrs. Maureen Osberg, Mr. Roy Todd, Mrs. Christine Yuzwak, Mrs. Helene DR. MACDOUGALL: Dyke, Mrs. Geraldine Harper, Mrs. Karen Hartwick, Mrs. Elizabeth Kennedy, Mr. William MacKay, Miss lois MacLean, Mrs. Violet Saari, Mrs. Eunice Wilkinson, Mrs. Linda E.T. CARMICHAEL: Rinaldo, Mrs. Eila Sutton, Mr. Ken E. W. NORMAN: Burke, Mrs. Helen Morris, Mrs. Elizabeth Soule, Mrs. Winnifred White, Mrs. Elin Whitford, Mrs. Joanne FERONIA: Edwards, Miss Karen Ferrell, Miss Karen J. W. TRUSLER: Gibbs, Mrs. Betty Jackson, Mrs. Karen Joles, Mrs. Maren Kroger, Mrs. Lorene Moffat, Mr. Paul 102 Associate Teachers Local Public Schools KING GEORGE: Lueck, Mrs. Olive MacDonald, Mrs. Mae Neil, Mr. Murray Vaillancourt, Mrs. Helen LAURENTIAN: Armstrong, Mrs. Joyce Beilhartz, Miss Glenda Bielby, Mrs. Verna Gallardi, Mrs. Sharon McIntyre, Mrs. Beverly Murray, Mr. Larry Tulisalo, Mrs. Tiina MARSHALL PARK: Ethier, Mrs. Bonnie Locking, Mr. Edward Neff, Mrs. Nancy Neily, Miss Ona Tennyson, Mr. Alan Von Holtzendorff, Mrs. Ursula Wiles, Mrs. Yvonne O'BRIEN: Smith, Mrs. Marie PINEWOOD: Hill, Mr. Peter RIVERBEND: Graff, Mrs. Marilyn Williamson, Mrs. Barbara SUNSET PARK: Fleming, Mr. Robert Leigh, Mrs. Jessie Tennyson, Mrs. Lauren TROUT MILLS: Desjardins, Mrs. Fran Simms, Mr. Ted TWEEDSMUIR: Bartlett, Mrs. Gail Campbell, Mrs. Marion Claudio, Mrs. Sandra Closs, Mrs. Carolyn Murray, Mrs. Gail Nichol, Mrs. Thlema Souter, Mrs. Margaret Summers, Mrs. Elaine Whitford, Mr. Robert Cameron, Mrs. Marion VINCENT MASSEY: Hawthorne, Mrs. Eileen MacDonald, Mrs. Sandra Whetstone, Mrs. Edith PAUL DAVOUD: Bainbridge, Mrs. Joan Church, Mr. William Levis, Mrs. Mary MacKay, Mr. I,L, Naughton, Mrs. Elena Penner, Mrs. Ethel Wardlaw, Mrs. Eva H.G. DAVIS Noel, Mr. Conrad PHELPS CENTRAL: Amlin, Mrs. Lenore Paterson, Mr. Andrew, B,A Thomson, Mrs. Katherine P.J. KEELING: James, Mrs. Karen Emond, Mrs. W. Wilkes, Mrs. Maria Hughes, Mrs. Alice Douglas, Mrs. Dorothy CALLANDER: Lubitz, Mrs. Alonia Houghtling, Mr. Earle Lawrence, Mrs. Mary Aro, Mrs. Sylvia Adams, Mr. Bryan Out-of-Town Public Schools STURGEON FALLS: FRANK CASEY: Carswell, Mrs. loan Tincombe, Mrs. Muriel SUNDRIDGE: Johnson, Mrs. Marilyn BURK'S FALLS: Boe, Mrs. Alma Bell, Mrs. Alice POWASSAN: Johnson, Mr. I.W. Anderson, Mrs. Barbara Warner, Mrs. Helen SOUTH RIVER: Gutjahr, Mrs. Joyce HUNTSVILLE: HUNTSVILLE PUBLIC: Pigeon, Mrs. Mary Johns, Mr. Baden IRWIN MEMORIAL: McLennon, Mr. John RIVERSIDE: Feltham, Mrs. Alice Fielding, Mrs. Lois SPRUCEGLEN: Seely, Mr. Hall Colhoun, Mrs. Lynda COBALT-COLEMAN: Hall, Mrs. Mollie McDougall, Miss Hiliary Slaught, Mrs. Stella MacPherson, Mrs. Dorothy HAILEYBURY: Plaunt, Mrs. Faith Spangler, Mrs. Hazel Hammerstrom,Mrs. Peggy Males, Mr. Lloyd Weir, Mrs. Marjorie McKnight, Mr. Gordon NEW LISKEARD: Pacey, Mrs. Lillian Brodkorb, Mrs. Mary Katona, Mrs. Eleanor Waugh, Mrs. Hilda SUDBURY: ADAMSDALE: Elliot, Miss Maida Dale, Miss Rosemary Dunne, Miss June Mulligan, Mrs. Judy Jones, Mrs. Gloria Collins, Mr. Robert CHURCHILL: Golubovich, Miss S. Brown, Mrs. C. Paul, Mrs. J. Sandblom, Miss L. Darrach, Mr. J. Campbell, Mrs. M. Hone, Mr. R. Haavaldsrud, Mr. C. Barr, Mr. D. Johnstone, Mrs. M. Boire, Mrs. C. Hassum, Mr. T. COLLEGE STREET: Bull, Mrs. Phyllis Horeck, Mrs. Lynita Mclvor, Miss Berry Koivula, Miss Irja Kangus, Mr. Richard EDEN: Clark, Mrs. Beverley Shane, Miss Doris Lukkarila, Mrs. Reta Menary, Mr. Tom Out-of- Town Public chools WELLAND S. GEMMELL: Logan, Mrs. Joyce LANSDOWNE: Martin, Mr. William McKetsey, Mr. Bill WILLIAM MA CMILLAN: Iago, Mrs. Ioan Greaves, Miss Sandra White, Mr. Michael CHARLES MCCREA: Brown, Mrs. Carol Bromm, Mrs. Naomi Turkington, Miss Maria CARL A, NESBITT: Pope, Miss Nancy Out SUDBURY: SACRED HEART: Mathieu, Miss Mary Heaney, Mrs. Darlene ST. ALBERT: Beckett, Mrs. Kathleen Girolametto, Miss Iosephine ST. ALPHONSUS: Stenabaugh, Mrs. Mary Doan, Miss Maureen Pianosi, Mr. lohn Martin, Mrs. lean ST. ANTHONY: Chiapetta, Miss Elizabeth Phipps, Mrs. Ilene Hopkins, Mr. Donald Lalonde, Mrs. Lena ST. MICHAEL: Baronette, Mrs. Caroline Candusso, Mrs. Reta 104 McMillan, Mrs. Alberta Lewis, Mrs. Myrna Kitzul, Mrs. Barbara Haynes, Mr. Iohn PRINCE CHARLES: Carlyle, Mrs. Elaine Barlow, Miss Phyllis Menzies, Miss Hilda Walchuk, Mrs. Helen DeRusha, Mrs. Diane McKetsey, Mrs. Darlene Fielding, Mr. Brian Hibbard, Mr. Fred Stuart, Mrs. Betty RIDGEMOUNT: Hobson, Mrs. Kathleen Pella, Mrs. Ioan WESTMOUNT: Iorden, Miss Jan Webster, Mr. Ken Weir, Mrs. Rosemary COL. DAVID YOUNGER Gilpin, Miss Karen Edwards, Mrs. Carol Brown, Miss Cheryl Webster, Mr. Spencer Pawson, Mr. O. Hewitt, Miss Georgia -of - Town Separate Schools ST. HUBERT: Macoritto, Mrs. Pauline O'Gorman, Mrs. Beverley ST. DAVID: Downer, Mrs. Eileen Lalonde, Mr. Darryl Kelly, Miss Norah ST, CECILIA: Legris, Mrs. Bernice ST, BERNADETTE: Doyle, Miss Kathleen Simeoni, Mrs. Frances PIUS XII: Fragomeni, Miss Antonia Foltz, Mr. James ST, ANDREW: Panko, Mrs. Marilyn Watkins, Mr. William ST, THOMAS: Trahan, Miss Jacqueline Donnelly, Mr. Brian NEW LISKEARD: Dodge, Mr. Robert Pape, Mrs. Maria Furoy, Mrs. Constance STURGEON FALLS: Arcand, Mrs. Elaine Beaupre, Mrs. Marie Labbe, Mrs. lane Shea, Mrs. Diane Valiquette, Mrs. Violet Sister Cecilia Uean Marie Rossj CONISTON: Bilibajkich, Mrs. Diana Clouthier, Mrs. Mary Catherine Dumontelle, Mrs. Claudette McNair, Mrs. Iean Gobbo, Mrs. Isable Beaudry, Miss Verena ST. ALEXANDER'S: Groulx, Mrs. Della Chapman, Mrs. Dorothy Dibartolomeo, Mrs. Carol Rankin, Mrs. Rochelle Oulette, Mrs. Sydney Harrington, Mrs. Ann CORPUS CHRISTI: Sister Alphonsus Devon, Mrs. Velma Rankin, Mr. James ST. HUBERT'S: Sparkman, Mrs. Nancy Vrebosch, Mr. Brian Philip, Sister M. JOHN XXIII: Mathieu, Mrs. Jean Stevens, Mrs. Carolyn Seamen, Mrs. Maureen Local Separate Schools Aultman, Mrs. Diane Durrell, Mrs. Lucille Blunt, Mrs. Gwendolyn Brunette, Mr. Raymond ST. JOSEPH'S: Pennock, Mrs. Eileen Lamothe, Mr. Robert Brown, Mrs. Iva ST. MARY'S: Smith, Miss Barbara Sister Martha Petticrew, Mrs. Helen Galinski, Miss Mary Lou Linder, Miss Eva Ann MOTHER ST. BRIDE: Wilson, Mr. Thomas Falconi, Mrs. Shirley Sloan, Mr. Bernard Moor, Mr. Anthony OUR LADY OF FA TIMA Bethune, Mrs. Dorothy Piche, Mrs. Stella Peters, Mrs. Lorraine Lepage, Mrs. Brenda Casonato, Mr. Edward ST. RITA'S: Gratton, Mrs. Sadie Tackney, Mrs. Rose SACRED HEART: Kraus, Mrs. Rita Bucci, Mrs. Sara Lafontaine, Mrs. Joyce Curry, Mrs. Cecilia Ondusko, Mr. Michael ST. THERESA'S: Martin, Mrs. Aline Howard, Mr. Robert Associate French .Teachers VINCENT MA SSEY: NORTH BAY Laroque, Mr. Raymonde Cousson, Mrs. Marielle PAUL DAVOUD: NORTH BAY Mayeur, Mr. Serge SUDBURY, CHURCHILL: Sandblom, Miss L. ST. THERESA'S: NORTH BAY Johnson, Mrs. Christiane Bertsch, Mrs. Marie-Noella ' 1 ' . .1 ' , I-I' 1.1 .4 1 ' I '.'7ffH,lx. , 5 nj 106 vr,wm,', 5 Q 1 1 lQ'f:ng,,,P.,7A,-al t, 15 O WW Mmfww ffwwamfafwm We exfencfeaf fo ,foo AWA QW HZMAM fazzeye Jack Hood School Supplies Go. Lid. Head Office and Warehouse 9'I - 99 Erie Street, Stratford, Ontario STRATFORD: Phone - 27'I-3800 - TORONTO: Phone - 364-5623 MAY WE BE OF SERVICE T0 YOU IN THE FUTURE? REMEMBER - WE STOCK EVERYTHING YOUR SCHOOL REQUIRES YOUR EDUCATIONAL EFFORTS TODAY WILL PREPARE YOU IN THE DEVELOPIVIENT OF A PROSPEROUS FUTURE STAY IN SCHOOL Ontario Northl nd TRANSPORTATION COMMlSSION RAILSERVICES . COMMUNICATIONS . HIGHVVAYSERVICES . BOATLINES Read this new order our NEW MATH teaching aids now. booklet and... You'll find them effective and easy to use. N non tlltldlllllf Use of New Math Aids-"insight into Modern Mathematics" QTHE NEW MATHJ by Paul R. Trafton,Mathemat1cs Consultant, Wheaton, Illinois Elementary Schools. Easy-toafollow authoritative text and illustrations. Tells how simple it rs to use and understand teaching aids designed for the New Math. Q40 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 stock-large 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 crayon..Numerals from O to 25. No. 780. . .S1.35 dz. Make-A-Ten-Demonstrates associative principle of addition, 20 flocked disks on 6" x 18"felt sheet. No. 768. . .S1.35 ' 'iii e a The Classroom is the Birthplace of Genius o a 2 1456787lOlll2l3l'-ll5l6l7l8l72O2l2 or nawfiwtiwwygfftirtti Ol23'-15678910lll2l3l'-lI5l6l7l8l'7202l2 sooo- asctoozszsffoccs 5 -.... 12 311415678919 Napier's Rods-Resnforces multiplication lacts L 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 1" increments. With directions No. 785, . .S5.35 Tens Frame-Shows regrouplng commutatlve and associative principles. 7" x 7" tray. with str:ps for 1 through 1O. 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 tdozens onlyl. . .S2.00 dz. EZ Count-Bead Counters-A must rn modern education. Every teacher and student should have one No. 731-10, W' plastic beads per wire 54.25 dz. No. 732a2O, M" plastic beads per wire 5.50 dz. No. 735-10, Mnwooden beads per wire .80 ea. No. 736-20, 92" wooden beads per wrre1.20 ea. MUYER 4 eff-.fill 7+6f0ff7 +fJ+effo+c A ,ample tl.-wa Lurve having all al Ln penn the some defame from at fixed paint I.. 28 2x3: 4.9, L5 24- Multiplication and Division Kit-Teaches con- cepts wlth arrays. Shows cornmutatrve principle. No. 753. . .S0.30 Place Value Board-Demonstrates number bases below 1O, 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 Bt subtraction. . .S1.60 No. 791 Multiplication Sr division. .. 1.60 New Math Flash Cards-Horizontal equations twrth framesl for facts through 18's 100 cards Zh" x BMS". No. 786 Add1tlon...S1.75 No. 787 Subtraction. . . 1.75 No. 788 Multiplication. .. 1.75 No. 789 Division. .. 1.75 MOYER Division VILAS INDUSTRIES LIMITED Serving education and industry since 1884 MONCTON ' MONTREAL 0 YORONTO s WINNIPEG SASKATOON - EDMONTON O VANCOUVER We like to look after you at the- ROYAL BAN K QQ i Ontario Public School lVlen Teachers' Federation Extends Greetings to All Associate IVlembers on the Silver Anniversary of ONTARIO TEACHERS' FEDERATION Twenty-five years ago, the Teaching Profession Act of Ontario was passed and simultaneously the Ontario Teachers' Federation was born. To those who struggled to give us the beginning of our professional organization we owe an immeasur- able debt. To those who have toiled during the past tvventy-five years to give this organization recognition, meaning, and worth we offer our sincere appreciation. To those vvho persist and to those who join the ranks we entrust the future. What is the future? ln teaching it is service and de- dication. One must go with the other and both to the children. You, who have chosen to share our future in teaching, are urged to strive for the best. Prove that a teacher is a teacher - and so earn the right to say proudly - "WE ARE MEMBERS OF THE ONTARIO TEACHERS' FEDERATlON." j BANK BY QQ MAIL When you use our special bank-by-mail service there's always a branch of the Commerce 'T-T ' as close as your mail box. CANADIAN IMPERIAL BANK OF COMMERCE FEDER TIC OF WDME TEACHERS ASSGCIATIO OFO TARIO WELCOME to the Federation of Women Teachers' Associations of Ontario, of which you are novv associate members. Through its local and provincial associations, Federation exists to promote and further the cause of educa- tion, to improve teaching conditions, and to raise the status of women teachers. In turn, it places on its members a 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 enjoyable career. llVlrs.l R. Isabel Lawson, Grand Valley, President. For Books, Stationery, Greeting Cards Art Materials, School Supplies, Games Shop At: FCSDICICS BCJOK STQRE 150 Main Street West North Bav, Ontario Dial 472-7380 'Enby Teecy' .r ff-' .P 1 5-5b'iUWErEPcPgkErQrcErE1?PVVf rg rfvs sing aboulre I Sappy da? F jgendf ii Bciacliis' Eiga .Phe fbifp-Erew awww sr i fffiii 'JI taint glad? 0 ag Nqrth gay? Eedasfim V knowidge I '- P L " '!' . 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Suggestions in the North Bay Teachers College - Polaris Yearbook (North Bay, Ontario Canada) collection:

North Bay Teachers College - Polaris Yearbook (North Bay, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

1954

North Bay Teachers College - Polaris Yearbook (North Bay, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

1955

North Bay Teachers College - Polaris Yearbook (North Bay, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1

1967

North Bay Teachers College - Polaris Yearbook (North Bay, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

1968

North Bay Teachers College - Polaris Yearbook (North Bay, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

1971

North Bay Teachers College - Polaris Yearbook (North Bay, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 119

1969, pg 119

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