University of Guelph - Libranni Yearbook (Guelph, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1969

Page 1 of 264


University of Guelph - Libranni Yearbook (Guelph, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1969 volume:

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"L x M S' ' 3' A IM 1' V -A 1-'f 1 JK Q5 f bm S ' QQ, ,., Yi? vw 1 fx M Q4 M 54' I 3 'V-X, W 1 ZW K .. S X M Q Q ' 0 Sf Q " 9- A M ' P fe' 5 m , 1, . f -. .,.-...,,..,-- I 5 N, iq.- can l Spring Semester 1 Z1 A, x ...-.www . ' " N In K , xy , m dim X Q LA :P 'LLKI '33 i' X 'Nm fx-'Mg wif' 'fm pi v Ywx X: Y 4f'f,ff fy a- ,- 12 H ' wt .L n X Q. . 'N u X N 'MS miie . ms' Q- 1 i N 1 I I 'Q Xf 4 . .,,,. Nw! P -f., H """"'W"' K .,X,, , 4, I f ff ,,,. f M QSM 1' 13 so .21 4 ff l 1 Z 'ee f f YJ? 'ff ff NSY: f 'N W gym .ffzgyf J. X, 'iff 7 Zssj, : Wx fbffxgf xf 2 . 5353? 15, I. ff 3 f nl vw a S' " , v 14: J' A .f 5. i f ws J 1,5 Q 4 , A , R , ,Q Q y 63 , AZ.. ,. f f f i f I ? 'ff Q f f 3 , 4 1 , if W if ' Sf" The Summer Carnival Ball The Guelph Spring Festival 2 Wk fix ,A 1,4 xXx I 1 ' gui Q? 'f' ? Z' X .- 'E f mv. X 41 vw if X f V' X ,ff-F: ,. n , in 5 v v - 1 g fl -av ii " 2' I 8 Q f wid 1 ,F i -4. I -I -I I l 1- K - F ' Q ay: Q x .-. nf Lxg, ff' 'X If Fvo 4 I I W HI Y vw X 215 ww W f if 7 L W , I VM' ,W O Q f .W Z ff, f af, 19 Politics Comes to Guelph ,of ZX' X 41 ff ' X A f . T Q ieghflff if Q 1 ,F mu , "4 A1 . f , I .71 of , Y X M. . L+ 1,?i?g1,f L Hg , V7 4 . . ,,jg2Lgf.t3x,,gg-l ,g g Q M33 "' T f for , . jg 1, Q T 3 . ' 4 -, fi-iNf?""'ig ' gf ' ' , H ' l'fZfg:,2f ' 5f,?r90f?'Z-w . tv- "G """! X ' "r'.vi2'5fQi1x' " T' 1 t '-' , . , lv ,Ti QW fig ' J ' 'off ,- mf ' 5" YM? Q 'ww X w I A ,JH ,,,, -iii' v :, - ' Y Qwzfirw, X i",:' gQ+??jg.1 t w v fi t l f, uf: I .,, -' . . . . and it is with a great deal of enthusiasm that I greet today. WE MUST STOP letting the U.S. take over our economy ..... HOLD OUT FOR MORE MONEY! you Y-f-www-Y we in .og,""'M Am W WWW! R J' k 4 'D 72 'Z J 2 gi my 744, ff XV ,yi ,ky-I M. , fy W .f fu, n f YWKJ Agape A Saturday in June, 1968. On this day, a Christian Happening occurred in Guelph's Exhibition Park. "Agape" was its name, from the Greek word meaning "a self-giving, gratuitous love." The Agape was an interdenominational gathering, giving some concrete expression to the "brotherhood of man". This theme was repeated throughout the course of the activities, embodied in the folk song: "God is love, and he who abides in love, abides in God, and God in him." The program included poetry readings and songs by U. of G. students and two local teenage bands, and short presentations by several of our local clergy of varying denominations. Highlighting the afternoon was an expression of Agape . . . when all in attendance shared their lunches with their neighbour. The chief organizer of the Agape was Brother Arthur Olivier, S.J. of Ignatius College, working in close conjunction with the Knox Presbyterian Church group and the Columbian Squires of Guelph. The Agape was aided by the generous support of several Guelph businessmen who contributed much in time and materials to the success of the venture. lt was estimated that some 600 people attended the gathering throughout the afternoon. Q 5 Q - New ff WW X .. f , X: V , f fffii-5 AW if Q, x .7 Z , .1 ,y f if W .V 4 ,, nn, V if Z 4' 44 If 7 . ffl XM ff 1 1 l i I w w i 3 IV 'sl f . z V A 2 JJ' QM," 24 me Y XX? wifi' 'Qi' kg in--A C X V 5 '-', Qi x 6. Eur 75 g,....,.....:f V gg.. 1968 C. U. S. Congress The XXXII C.U.S. Congress, this year held at Guelph, attacked "the socializing effect of the modem North American education system, the corporate control of universities and the basic organization of society itself". Delegates strongly criticized the Hauthoritarianism and repression" of Canadian Society and advocated a "democratic, non-exploitive alternative". The delegates, condemning control of the university by "U.S. corporate economy" stated that this system could only produce attitudes to suit the needs of these controlling corporate bodies instead of allowing "truly democratic education" in which one is able to learn what one wishes. Resolutions were passed which allowed the student body better bargaining rights with the administration. Also recommended by the Congress was a "reconstituted senate" in which students and faculty would have equal representation. lt also attacked the system of exams and grades and suggested "personal assessment by professors and fellow students". Other controversial proposals, such as C.U.S. support of the Vietnamese National Liberation Front and the Quebec Separatist Movement were discussed and received sensational public attention. 'K X A N xr, 1 3, ,.,i, 'w M 2 7 I f f - ff Q 1 22' 3 1 v QQ , 93-'if 'Q if . ,-1: g ,, HN NX :f pf sy. f-ia . 4554. ' ,y . T' M 1, - Zz. ,, BX. 'Q ' 'fn-. -, 158 N li'- '1 Q I. I 'S 3 9 'Q ,ugh H- 1 ' .1 ,A ,, , L . 2 tx. E. H ' N , My V. 5 221 . I 1 y.. X wk. NNN-qw-Q-Q. x f M 'Adv ,-is 0 ,N Q N, . N Q NX we 'QN ASX gf? W A . mm Q w A www ,. X gl ja x I.. 1968 2 N . . . U ...UDCFHJGW si Q Q 'L , ' VQYUV qw Y 3 fx ' "mv: uv, ' 1 5 u . :lb 5 - NX u .-: ,ek 1 'f wx' eww wwewmzmzf, , , 5, ,,m,. WW'-fd? . WT" " Wifi 'Ur 5. Tl' ' 5 h ht Q , f v v 0 X 5. 'st w"'-4.3M A v . - K L inf!! x' 1 i Q in '- u,,jf'!5, . x. 5 t - M . - Q . U r v P! .A . 5 x .. 1 in-Y-f v-,,..,w1 -.fl ft- o W-K' I .' 1 - 'H-06.4. , . H s ' ,k"y5'.A" 55 ' Wu '1 .495 ' 4 ' U 5" A -if, L u.. -my 1 4 1... ' f...A .H if . :fx H W! .5 'i - 1.1 Ar' 5 ' 5 152.115, r 6 W. , , , ' qfgwk' ' -'li A-,. If ,.,i,- "' 41 1.. - . 'L ' "sr, Q: 'N ,u A." .w4I"f.4' f--In W , ' 15.1 b mg f ' 'i. - 'ph' r "'- N' "1 Fir Huwv. " kg M ' - ' Sli: 3' ,, fum --""t--..,. .L-at Y "' f -' Eve s A a.... . .f..."'Ci- .. A M' ., .V Mr wwf' Q --us::2"' ,,. .Q 'H' ig . .. -A-V .tv:.,,.... V, with -Af'wWJFm .., -I W.-V 1--ff . J 7 - " - """" . . . t ... H -V-, -N f 1 " -'W 15,5 ..,, 7- 1 , ,. 'auf' " V ..a-g Q., -,,,,,,-- ' -' h A ,K .4nv"" lb r f ..-.-,. -is if gn-lv n ., """" f . ' I 7 1 W M M Y.. , M, WWA .I ---:X ,O-.W 4. 'f' -.auw..x...,..u.- . I' Y ,V -nf j' 1.411-vain., 'Nlfw 'T N 'WV' 'A , , N.....w W- . M --4- fwvihmgy ,. In ,V rump- ......a-0" mm, "'- f Y M -A H !l.WMlU0'4' W Wifhm. W 4 P E 5 is .v , -.di r 2 U V Q 4 as a lei. fe - .gif 5 1. '29 fd A yw, . 1 -Q-,mall ':,w,,, - my.-nv , " H4 ,f,.g,g.: A WW' , m?!2"!5"f-Q-5'li'Mmi ,A ,,..1.. If 'W ' fm- A a Y ' . 41701 naibf-Nw "MM b 1:2 .-' f 4, - ' ,,-",.o- , p 1 .. .. 44, ,- ,ni 9 Fall Semester Frosh Week September sixty-eight found the campus once again swamped with a new tide of freshmen. Once suitably attired, they were off and limping through a hectic week of initiation. The endurance trials began with the proverbial "Foot Rally". They marched over hill and dale mumbling "IN FLANDERS FlELDS", quietly under their breath. Joyfully rowsed from bed slumber at five a.m., the frosh trooped off to an invigorating round of exercises. ln the light of the morning sun the bedraggled ranks skipped wisrfully in persuit of bees, beer bottles, and bikinis. The Car and Frosh Wash freshened the participants for the wind-up dance. Undaunted by their plight, this courageous mass of humanity withstood the onslot of the fun machine! mi Alma i 5 i we l i e mm 3? i fi X +4 fi? W1 X 5., v A v X Y. gifs ., Mp, , f Frosh Car Wash 5 fy' , W x ,W Lwmx J W BMJ W W W W W W W NM VX 4 , Q Q W' AN f W 'f4 ii ,s , 'm W Q W W W W W WW f' . Y ",vGA W ' W JVWW in J ' . , N f X W -' f l 'A , .W W 5 Wf N W .i I W , W ...N...' " . ' . - '-- ' 'W . 7, H '17, s '.'f.nfQ'W"' X ig ,riff .'u,,W..X.-A V XS xxx sf -FW i if ' W N Fw .fu-'---gn M N If 3 N Q 'WW wi , 1' maimawm M N ' . C+, 1 1 '-52941 2 X v L 1 Q.. 'va 'fi .1 'Ra- -Q -. fl! ..v.m., -.M--- H l A .. , ' ACT . ww, x ,, Wm,9,,.,,,,,, 7 ,Munn-wh, ., W , f--wx-wwx-y8vw,Qw7,f mf' , W 4 91 ,1f,,, 2 Bw A E . H, ww f ' f M f ,,. 4 I ,J M. 1 wi f X mi' ,IJ Qyx. K W! , f Q M X- f' xyjrr 523 gZWf5.3Q'fgX U I V ' V 4W AiW?1S ' '-iw, 4 ,V E . rx . . ,f x if Te 5 Q 2 it X Q . X J' N I'- a .-+: 2 f ff T ,...r-40"-" , S lg 9, 3 5? r i Rf f'S sw , 4 Sf A K- ,e t F 4 Ei Q Qi , I i ' ' 2 , ,Q S xg is -5 P Joni Mitchell Concert Q i TS T 4 On Tuesday, September 10, U. of G students had the pleasure of the beautiful folk singing of Joni Mitchell. They ALSO VVELCOIVIED THE IIVIPROIVIPTU appearance of the talented poet-singer Leonard Cohen, whose name for some time has been associated with that of Joni Mitchell in the fields of poetry and music. Their combined talents resulted in a very pleasant merger of poetry and folk singing. 34 Cross Campus Talent Show 1mm-ur DMA. wzf . 3 ,sv,W,3,f, f, clk 1 Frosh and Undergrads KX , wx X Q,f?5fa"5:o2ZQ ' 'Q - 10 s wp 'BQ XM 41 AVA can WMM Wmq ,,. - ,7 " BACK ROW: J. Van Roon, Ass't. CoachgP. Raviele, D. Cameron, N. Bracht, K. Post,G.Organ,T. Engel, D. BIackIock,T. VanderWaard, R Walker Coach. FRONT ROW: S. Tarnovveckyj, B. Reid, J. Walsh, G. Ankell, D. Longworth. 'wwf 1 - v . ,gg ,,. A 4 . SM, . 1' ..-V 1 . J :Q E SQWI'-v ffY?4"'5-,Q gm -a eff , V . RLY, 33 . W ,. . 1.. - Wetsx, V , ' 5 . . ' uf" ' r -K D 1. - mf ,ar if f eww , 'li-"ia 'fa' ' ,, S, U - O' . iv a,,, f . f .- ., . ,f . Q Q ,1 . ,. .. ' . x s in X 4:3 6 f"""wn. ll- ? E , ww Q ., A ' J ,,5:'-R ' ' , W, W s .1 S, + . ., - 'N ,-I-fx. ,.,X.- V xi .F X' 1 ea , FT:-5, , t s' 1 ,""f' A ' Fw , .. 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QW 33 ,511 ' Q :WK sys: Q X , s i a 1 gs- 4' ' it ' ,T -:Ala .,v ,gi 4' A i , Af Sh, viii H ' :IB . ,J-tn V fi- N ' f .5 'J - , ,, ' W 3-1. is Au, y-,lt -51.1, - .k,. in 3295 fish' M, V. ' 'Cf S, Aqsiififwet W' , 'es,g'4 Asif., :g5.j:fff?f'i1 1 .-J' -. ' f A' ' rf ' , J N in ., Qfgifif 593-I , Q? f ,if A 1 Figs, .M ,. W V , . fda , ws Mm. 5 , VV h .,,1 ' 'awk 'J ' grrvfwj 1 41' 3. 3"'f fewmfi' Q' if .. . jk, s, i fe 5191 "iff bib ZA' "W: 1 ,AQ-' . 5432222 ' .f , 'Af '- W. A .A A w if N 5:3 5 A ,H , - vqjlaii Qi- . e W i V as , , ki , N ' ,N '. f-fr f- wfxw . 'N fa5v.t ' ff Q -eff 4 g , -s 'X .' V M , if ' . '. - ' . Y " f - - ' ' 2,,. its ,ew Q A, law I ,5 :Z Q.. A 59 A ,, 9 W , :riff V ' -f A ." 3 . H gi: Fit, - ' 41:15 , 'V' - ,- w.f,, Q 5 , ' .W S'9'e"f' 5"- 'F - -1.1 Q flfzff 1J a3E5fts'8L'53n N x Gryphon Soccer - KH, -we-' M-W ,... ....., ' ., V W, --- www 15... is 4 ' 45125 A sf i -J ' X W Y' . - S X xr. I two. X , ' f -ww duff ts ,s vi , X S .222 X 'rf ' , Q , nw .gee ' mmm It AS cw, K was , wwf wwf M QW .Q NWN ., NK 4 -fxmlf-Nwwxwmrw Q, Q .LM g xgx. if wnfvxt " st- t 3' Gryphon's soccer team lost to the weak members of the league but managed to defeat the strong Toronto Varsity team twice - who has the answer? Prof. Ross Walker resigns as Coach . . . . Good luck to the new Coach in '69. 37 hx i . ow.: Q 5 Mfr.. N N X it ' Xl X x R , , , K X v, ,. .X f g f .ff .1 5 . N ' -.5 X 1- XXX X, f It 4 x Y E .1 M as A 3 3 'l 'Q X r X 5 ... X 'W .95 e. - t ff . I .. . ,- . -. . .NX . , A X , 1 t K X Qx QW N is '- . 2 G75 " ' V 'vi ' . ff . QL I ' .xx ,QM ,N F xjy Q If L W ,ww A X fy K S X I . XXXK X M , V 5 xg If I ' Af SAY V a 4 I W , I ,J - 1-'L wif .... ' f . I Q N? U. of G. Harriers Enjoy Great Success in 1968 HARRIER TEAM -1968 - 68-939-88 BACK ROMA Front Left: Mr. G.C. Smith, Secretary, Jack Galbraith, Grant McLaren, Paul Manley, Don De Savigny, Peter Ferris, Barry Snider, Grant Mustard, Robbie Ostrander, Albert Van Dyken, Duane McCartney, Mr. D. McDougall, Manager, Dr. V.J. Matthews, Coach. FRONTROW: Bob Warren, Pat Quinn, Richard Tiglehaar, Grant St. John, John Richards, Bill McBIain. ,, , QPU!! 'PF' ima xf' U. of G. Rugger Team THIRD ROW: R. Templeman, R. Hunter, L. Colling, D. Woolley, N. Swayne, I. MacArthur, D. Veira. SECOND ROW: D. McKenzie, B. Fazakerley, C. Gervais, D. Dempsey, S. Campbell, N. Sheardown. FIRST ROW: D. Webb, R. Stewardson, T. Melbourne, D. Walker, N. Charles, K. Lewis, S. Mark. nun - ' 38 l Dismal Record - Team Organizations Leaves Something to Be Desired--- -Only a Few Dedicated Souls. Come on Guys, Pull Up Your Socks We 'd Like to Have You Win before the Party ----- Rather Than at lt. W X Qvlwxww 5 if 9 Nu T ,ww pw Aggie A 1 7 , y Z K 2 W T2 The beginning weeks of Fall Semester saw the initiation of what may someday be a tradition. Yes, the University of Guelph has presented the world with a new and wonderful week to join the many already in existence, namely: "Take your Boss to Lunch Week" and "Kill an Artsie Week" to mention a few. O.A.C. initiated an "Aggie Week" for all of the university, not just Aggies. It was timed to coincide with the International Ploughing Match lheld near Guelph this yearl and the special Ploughing Match supplement produced by the Ontarion which was very well received. Hundreds of cowboy hats were sold to large numbers of students and staff. Both the pancake breakfast and the mammoth outdoor beef bar-b-que were highly successful. Our President Dr. Winegard and the Deans of each college competed in the cow milking contest along with a team from lVIac and one from the Bursar Buzzards. Other events included greased pig catching, square dancing, and an Aggie dance complete with a bar lthe Aggies are leading the way in this areai. The week was extremely successful considering how much was involved which stands as a credit to those students who had the imagination and energy to involve the whole of U. of G. in something that might have only operated as a college function. ' ffs MW Q! QAM V 41 I L 'W Q Sf 4 QSM wif' p f .A mf AY! , 5 W 4:9 Nia W Q' N' I , cf ' , F W . ' N. w U v A xi 1 Q gawk 'S ' ' A-ii RW" Drama Workshop "Recklessness" This fall the Drama Department presented an exciting and successful series of productions. The major production of the year was Aristophane's "The Birds", directed by IVlr. P.J. Spensley. The play was about a "hippy movement in 401 B.C., and depicted the inevitability, then and today, of the new way fading into the old, of the revolutionary degenerating into the establishment." Ghelderodes' "Christopher Columbus", directed by Professor D.C. Ullin dealt with the "mental processes of man in his relationship with the world". The next play in the series was "Recklessness", written by Eugene O'NeiIl and directed by IVlr. J. Murphy. It was a "heavy drama of personal conflict in which a betrayed husband sought vengeance on his wife." Dr. lVl.R. Booth directed T.IVl. lVlorton's play, "Box and Cox", a "19th century classical farce in which a scheming landlady creates an involved situation by renting the same room on the same day to two different men". The Student Repertory Group is to be commended on their excellent performances. "The Birds" fw- , W 4 x rf 7 4 'Y I la I 9 D 4 H , A. RMK Q C Tl ' EF Highway The cars and trucks that used to speed past the front campus at forty miles per hour don't any more. Due to the concern of our more humane students the University of Guelph produced a highway protest to try and lower the speed limit on Highway is 6. There was sign painting and sign carrying. And what was the result? - - The cars and trucks now speed by the campus at thirty miles per hour and crosswalks are tabled for Department of Highways consideration. KEY? OFF 'owk 'AWN PICS' 5, bm ,S K, ti l iv Do e Want C. U.S. ? O.U.S. ? Libranni ? Withdrawal of the University of Guelph from C.U.S. came about as the result of a referendum held Nov. 14. The major cause of discontentment on the campus, was the fact that the views of the C.U.S. Officials did not represent the views ofthe majority of students on campus. There was adverse reaction to C.U.S. resolutions supporting the National Liberation Front in Viet Nam, and self-determination for the people of Quebec, matters which were not relevant to the campus. However, many students were amazed to see other stu dents vote to remain in O.U.S., which holds many views that are much more radical than those of C. U.S. Simultaneous with the C.U.S. Referendum a Libranni Referendum was presented to the students, due to an election promise of Don Langford. The Referendum recorded an 80 olo vote of people in favour of retaining some type of yearbook similar to the Libranni of the past. "The Canadian Student, as a full member, of the academic community and society, has the right and duty to participate in shaping an environment conducive to the accomplishment of these aims and to make basic decisions about the condition and nature of his intellectual activity and the goals served by educational institutions." Declaration of the Canadian Student . . ....... . . ...Ontarion. This semester, "HELP" reopened the downtown drop-in centre, the gut issue of which is an experiment in freedom. They lately approached Witan for S5000 as an aid to financing the centre. A general meeting was held to discuss this issue, and widespread controversy was the result. Those supporting the idea believe that "this was an excellent opportunity for Wellington College to take the initiative in fostering strong university-community relations." Opposing the grant were those who believed that the money could be better used for Wellington College students and those who believed that it was not the university students responsibility to meet the entire initial costs of a civic project. lt was finally decided that Witan would donate S3000 unconditionally, and that the remainder would be granted dollar-for-dollar with contributions from Guelph citizens. f l ' ,gg I-I f xv' , "il-uni f' Women 's Inter-collegiate Field Hockey This year our team placed third in W.I.T.C.A. tournament. Amid hailstorms and freezing rain the girls tied the University of Toronto 1-1. This was a real victory, as Toronto has never been tied or beaten in the last ten years. We went on to defeat Oueen's and Waterloo. The game with York was called because of the rain. Guelph defeated 2 out of 3 teams finishing in third place. Many thanks to Miss Goodyear for a good season. wmvyxg- L, w f Q 'Html 3 Q 'V +3 University Guelph at Q X ,.h,,,5. E Ka 1 Q 52 as Gryphons 1968 - UNIVERSITY OF GUELPH - GRYPHQNS A A - les, B.Saundevs, R.wa1dhauser, E.Barrie, A.Wagner, B.Nicolucc1, B.Hami1ton, B.Morrison, G.0rqan, B.Hather,Mqr. stern, K.Smith, W.Power, B.Pyear, D.Montgomery, J.Hi1son, J.Emprinqham, T.O'B1inski, B.Jackson, D.Hest1ake, B.Minsha1l,Wgr. .E Hunt,F.Ad., J.Hutchins, D. C1arke, S.Stewart, B.Leigh, A.Robinson, J.Swiss, J.Norwood, Q.Crook, P.Lett, Prof.w.F.Witche1 nequso,Asst.Coach, K.whe1an, J.Hoouer, D.Zirlado, B.DiFruscia, G.Rose, D.Freer, H.Schu1witz, T.Rimmer, H.0'Comne11,Qsst.Coa3 WC 2-' 'XZHET H00 Q25 9 .- A1123 ' "WJ, if YJ- N .1 Q4 , va r,-1 -it ,ga , 'A 2' 13 ': 'iv ' t f 2 .g vii t - Y f ' , 'J fig' -'43 .. 'ir 9 AS! . L " f -.z 5 . , -14.13.--.'f .N-ft ,V ,Q ,.., as s 3 -. new .1 ldnlfv . yew- , ,,,,,st.auw vena- .-1 f lg X 4 f VV ' f ix E ? y' A If you have a car that can go both forward and backward you can be a ralliest. No special equipment is needed except a lot of common sense, courage and a bit of imagination. The route is given to you just before departure and consists of hints to tell you that you are still on the correct route or to indicate which way to turn. An example was "turn the way of Nixon" and this clue meant to turn right. Any other direction would have to figure out how to get back on the right route. Excessive speeds meant coming in early at the check points resulting in the accumulation of penalty points. The team with the lowest number of points wins and receives an appropriate prize. The two rallies this year were terrific successes and are a credit to the ingenious and tricky organizers. ' ef' f ollow That Car! x QNMWH X Q Y if R NMNST W W -Q - ' ,QN.wW,N,,.,.g xv ,X X K .Q Qxx S vm.. ,gqwmww-A n.,-..,,,,.W W ,WM W- X. 555 61 -rx ZS. , -NNN. q.,m-.xg M., a V-.,...,,...m,,...L.M,4,,,,.,.,,, Q-mv 1 WMM. v, ,Um . fm., 1 N-sw...--..,.,,M X 3 The eat Goes On I 56 V1 K gfiig- .la :ln-ug qnnilg The beat certainly went on as students and returning alumni celebrated Homecoming Weekend. The week's festivals began with an exciting dance, the theme of which was "The Beat Goes Wild", featuring the electrifying rock sound of the 'fThe Spectrums" and "The Orange Tangerine". The next evening the Butterfield Blues Band entertained their audience with an exciting, psychedelic sound of solid, hard blues. On Saturday evening, after a colourful display of floats and a vigorous football game, "The Beat Went Softly" as elegantly-dressed couples danced to the beautiful music of the Don Frise Orchestra. xg, R V XFN: s Tift ggi Xxxsiff. xx ix , , A33 X ' X-.X s, .ck l Axe , g ,,,,,, 'iii CAROL BIER - Microbiology PENELOPE HEARD - Sociology Homecoming Princesses W BONNA LOGAN - Clothing, Textiles and Design LYZ SAYER - Psychology W, C, WN Z, LINDA GORIVIAN MISS U. of G. Q-s. eu , '15-5 mir 5 X Wim, -'wwf' W gktfh-n-. 60 DEIVIPSEY AT THE HELIVI GUELPH Scores . . . .... Manitoba . . . .... York . . . .... Ottawa . . . .... Windsor . . . .... Laurentian . . . .... Carlton . . . .... Waterloo Lutheran ....Laurentian Won 5 Lost 3 .f i x Af? 1 r ,f 4 ,ff JJ ,mf V X -sw Qi A I 1 if V , ww , twig ,IW 'Elm 'U' Clarky picks off another one Hemming shows "vviIdman" form Lutheran . . . this year Greg . . . this year! ,Q 0,4 ' EW x Dick Brown . . . Fine ooach. i , A 1 U ,. 1' 'J ' P.. Gryphons end season on winning note. Mistakes costly in 1968-. With few additions and much hard vvork, should vvin conference in 1969. lt's there for the taking, guys ...... Let's see how badly you want it! .47 , ,,, ,vmftf-jim' V, K. .F ' m2,AmMfWf'W-X' 'J , M ,X,- . UMM , -N Wiihwwwd :af wwyyawgwmfw MHZ, ,F V Y ,fl fl ya u .' -,F1'frf" ,M A X Gryphons . Laurention Gfwlggjxegnvlw' .7 Wg'E'?'42WYEy51w2!z1iE5xiwsifwM?5j5fff5WF'WSf5Q- Z?"Qmismnmty-Hi-Y'mgJwj,.b ,,q44:'v5ag"w, mf , a .www 'Wiz4522,,WLf:'WffR'W' ' ' I .' W 1- N PM "wi ' ' A- ' 1' f N ,I M4614 -' L , A Fantastic , Fan Support 7 ! The opening of several new buildings this year demonstrates the rapid grovvth of the University of Guelph The IVlcLaughlin Library was officially opened by E E Stewart the Deputy Minister of Agriculture and University Affairs It was dedicated to Col. Fl .S. McLaughlin a generous supporter of the University of Guelph Development Fund Also recently opened were the Crop Science Building and the Landscape Architecture Building both providing excellent facilities for education and research. And across the road the large Animal Science Nutrition Building is now in use Complex-B of the new residence was also opened for this semester and proved to be an exciting display of co educational residence living. I g..l EVWWQ, M, 5 QQ'-n...J ya X Rx x i XX XXXXN X S x X A X-ef -mia N o 5 R1 ! ss- K MAC Hall Formal Mc gun, MAC HALL FORMAL "Chiaroscu ro" November 22, 1968 Walter Mishko and his Orchestra "Love is BIue" "Yesterday" "What Now My Love" 4. 44: Jr w -'fw'ffWf'!5W'xff , xl. ,ity it Q f 'I if ' X yi :kv H ' X K 1' fx X f f Z Qi 41 -8' 1' '36 .f 1 ' M sawn? B14 Y . X ,gf xx 2 1'w' QT' 71' ' 4 X ,f N M005 X ,, ' f L dw f W A Q Z5 A f 1. Xf K., . AZ? , , , + A' ff. - QS' Af ' f ,inf N. ww, Q v WB 003 Qnsiaasuvvuxtbtk llltivfsnsaQ,4..q,.. ..ffCKQQQllQithlQQlU .lllQQlCl0OUl!I0lfM lifwssoarnsaoovinch rl- wzyitlnintoaonk l WYQQQDOQHYQQQFQQQC 2 Oiilillililbinitvw QL ggggnaazvs w 'NM -- ,n. z w c 1 i W I Sift 1 1 0 i avfsw been! KQKMQ :await Q 4 Q 4 QVQQQ lhkfl 5149. :viii ewan!! ENN- SN A AQ! Under Attack Z CIQQQWWQQUKFQHIOUOUIHQI qlittttuhiotosbnxuauoua Qilfiyllillihhltllbbliii 1aualf400n0QQQbebnnAifoQuan LHfQ5f0llU4"lQili!O9l154580 900ti56!l0fDi440vliiotivvvoi Ql9!6lii719900ilQQ60nshift!! DlliyliifilyivSltiiitliffili oaaaauaoaggn VLA W x ps, Campus Coffee Shop 70 I or I 09' ' Wffffw Mg. N142 wma 'll .wifwa-nuns 71 ' -1 5.3: Que .Y. ' v 13571 A -- Y 1 KW , 1 se. A f '. Q X f 4 if 1 LO' I ' ' Q ' ,,.s . 'f 1 ,f F" . f 3 9 z ,M -If Q 4 'nm ,, .,ff-Q.m+,,.::-Q., w 34 1-'Y vyyfi J' '6 ff we fffymff ff ,Vg ! fi '34 X7 f x ff 2 gf! 4, -kr fy Q2 ,ff 1 37? Mgt ww , xifffii A170 jf M .. ,I fff ,. A ,. ,z " 53,4 rw, gh, c., 1.5, swf. gift' ,V ' ' V J 5 .- V- 3:5 ' fa ,Y wg, ,gg ,, V, M zm " z.. - we if rn Us ,ff ' JR., '5f,w::'my.. -' ' M, JM 'Q rw: '4 ,-'Ma-.. ' rf Ya f aw f,.'Q','f.4f ' If A v'.pi:.',fg' f fl ' - ,Q 52 ., 4 f Q P- K my X, VfJ,f'4.p! JJ, A, ,M I ,i7' U51 Chris Terry ,,, 65, 4 S, 2 6 Q4 4 g E5 r i Y tx M W ' XXX Dave Bates f if? f f : z.. fm 11. V .mf 6 H28 A 1 ff X 44 ' I 2135: " Q 4 X 1 i Q , I 23, 12:50 A.M. 12:15 A.M. E f ' I ,, Y T 5 High atop the Ontarion Building lBursar Hall in disguisel are located the modern, well-appointed offices of the university's newspaper. Wading through old papers, discarded stories, and dead reporters, one first encounters the general office. ln the general office, Editor Chris Terry hides behind the filing cabinets while trying to avoid the fancy of easily exploitable secretary, Donna Slater. Ad manager Connie Lawerence and her eager helpers struggle through the jumble of many friends and hecklers to complete the ads before the deadline. Passing into the next room, being careful not to trip on the high step through the wall, one runs into the features - cultural desk where Jim Vanderlip and Janis Svilpis and sometimes even Jim Malloy produce the copy for the intelligentsia. Across the desk and surrounded by his foreign language rags such as Liberation News, Gus Norman, C.U.P. Editor combs college papers from across the country for scoops and scalps. Through the next door, News Editor Stan Whiston has his blue bonnet blashed off by the lron Butterfly and Leonard Cohen. Eric Flett, Sports Editor is cramped into the corner beside the morgue of yellowing Ontarions. The Copy Editor and Editors Bag, Roberta Sametz slashes with her purple pen at her desk which is located strategically beside the rear door lsometimes she has to flee before irate writers who object to certain modifications to their storiesl. The news room is also the scene of organized confusion as chief muckracker Stevie Cako land friendl, Council reporter and lex P.D.erl John Gillespie, roving reporter Norm Lewsey, and other assorted news, sports, and cultural reporters fight for a chair and desk space. Behind the heavy barred and locked door lurk the mass computers oftheOntarion's production department. Dave Bates, Managing Editor and News Editor, commands his small but talented force, with a ruthless knife and flex black. Layout chief and drummer Larry Davidson is sacked-out in his sleeping bag under the table. Bates' babies, Sue Bell, Judith Silversides, Kathy Arthur, Johanna Powell, Gae Hutchinson, and Janice McClure run through the interference of Ernst Von Bezold with the assistance of Judy Fong. Occasional appearances andlor growls of discontent are heard from Bill Buck, Bill Lundy, John Di Tomasso and B. Randy Finn. When not vacationing in Muskoka, Business Manager Michael Feldman and Judy Barraclough use the office as a rendezvous. The Ontarion also serves as a respite and inner sanction for many other friends, associates and critics who drop in from time to time with scandals, letters or just comment and commentary. Access to the Ontarion is free and unlimited. Join the crowd. 73 ,AW""' HELP, a social club, has presented University of Guelph students the chance to gain personal outside interests by becoming involved in local community activities. The year's program encompassed eight active projects. Orangeville IVlanor for disturbed boys was one of the favourite projects. Two days a week a carload of volu nteers visit the 24 teenage boys who all have serious emotional problems. The students bovvl, snow-shoe, play checkers or chess, and try to engage in general everyday activities with the boys. The main objectives are to develop the boys ability to inter-act with people in society and to develop their independence. wil 'if With some initial assistance from HELP, IMPACT gathered together a few acts and a concert was performed for the aged at St. Joseph's Hospital, PHOTO 55 1: Stu Ash, a hospital patient sang for the audience, who enjoyed the show immensely. HELP's newest project is concerned with a DROP-IN Centre downtown for Guelph Teenagers. It is called "The Community Torchlight". Wellington Witan donated 55000.00 to this community project. Donations were also received from Guelph service clubs, businesses and private individuals. HELP Volunteers worked at the new centre cleaning up the garage before renovations were made, and helped to supervise at the centre several nights a week after the opening. "ss .l'. r " 'S' H 4 - if T L 1 I xXx - I --E .- Y K N g vw 1 KQNN yi 4 4 r, 112-H-in -fi fb is A t VH V :N "4"f S ix :fc- A course often workshops on contemporary popular music: Roots and Branchesllimited subscriptionsl Saturdays, January 11 through March 15. 1:00 to 3:00 p.m. Arts Building , Room 107 SCHEDULE OF WORKSHOPS i Rural Blues via The Art of song writing --John Norris' January 11 --Homer Hogan 55 Ufban Bl'-'es Guest Artist: Murray McLauchlan --Dick Flohill January 18 February 22 iii Traditional El"9'55h and viii Bob Dylan and the Beatles Canadian Music --Roger Renwick' January 25 iv Guitar Technique jx --Leigh Cline lorganizer of Mariposa Workshopl' February 1 v Banjo and Bluegrass X --Eric Nagler' February 8 vi Music of the East --Leigh Cline' February 15 Y Jazz workshop will be held from 3:00 pm to 5:00 pm ' Workshop leaders from the internationally famous Mariposa Folk Festival --Hugh Curry lof CHUM's Dream Machinel March 1 Jazz --John Norris lEditor of Canada's jazz magazine Codalf March 8 Electric Rock --Uohn Cripton, bass guitar Gord Evans, lead guitar Jim Milsap, drumsl March 15 Program subject to change without notice. CONCERTS lan and Sylvia January 5, 8:30 p.m., Phys. Ed. Bldg. Tickets: Reg. 33.00 84 32.25 Members. 32.50 81 31.75 David Rea lfolk guitar virtuosol February 1, 8:30 p.m., War Mem. Hall Tickets: Reg. 31.50 Members 31.00 Bukka White lone of the "greats" in the art of rural bluesl January 11, 8.30 p.m. War Mem. Hall Tickets: Reg. 31.50 ' Members 31.00 MEMBERSHIP 310.00 For information call B24-4120 ext 2231 or inquire at U. C. Office, Bursar Hall X I X X j. 1... Toga Dance On Saturday, November 9, from 8:30 to 12:00, the Wellington Freshman Year Committee sponsored "The Bacchanal Toga Dance" in the Physical Education Gymnasium. Students were required to wear togas for the occasion. The Blue Field and the Phase Three provided the music, and Greek-type refreshments including grapes and cheese were served. m -an-an ' ix- 'W "Tw-sw. ' 7 'W A 'f' 1 I oxfrgf f f"u,Q, - 5, D CQ 5 ,K jg: -P1 V 4 . ,D v QM., , U A fe , E f Q A fix ., -f, - "J Xb Treasure Van ,W f iid ! fl fff f f 7 f Hflnjuxl Mm H QW, . il Us In 1 f JW, N as X N Y fa, x 1 my 5 5' . L S5 iw Qi? 'M M 4 .A ' ff .xz i g '-xi' AX ' 'Lu figs .V QW f Sw Ji .fx , XJ Q .lu S X L as-'TS ,5 -mm., A A x Y A " W m , A.:4. 'Sf1' 1 X 5 WY X ,1. -x f 1 af- A ' sf .y f 6 P X X A43 5 5- vu X LNQQ. aww' 'W-mx 'A is 0 wi? " 'm X l'5tZ'Q7,,,,!i ' S fm ' N . 5 ,C Elwlflltf If ' ,pf M ,W 1 gduglw Q K a ew 'sf E " 'fi K? as 5 A- K ix , W. j W is is ii 'V 'I '14 , 1, N 'Q ff A 5"'w5ia ff. A .1 4 'L' 'iw' HI . 4,0 4. ,f In " -,....4. ur' , Q I .K a xx yr-f N94-k I fi Ji -f ,:..:, , V' 4 me , . as '45, fag , 1 ' V C xii 3 5 iff ff 'hy 'Q' ' A 4 f , 5, 'I , f f'-fl 1, 1 1 at XX X E Q Rx ik --eg, 5 5 gk sg 'la 1 Z K 5- SF Bk . XX To vm up Winter Semester lan :Q Sylvia In Concert Sunday January 5, 1969 Council 's Future- Gloomy at Best The future of student government at this university looks gloomy to say the least, considering the amount of interest expressed in the vacant council seats two days before nominations will be closed. This apparent lack of concern, and the disillusion expressed by present Council members on the effectiveness of the council serves to raise grave doubts as to the ability of student government to fulfill its self-imposed role of mobilizer and leader of student action on the campus. A re-evaluation is perhaps in order, and the priorities of the union should be called into question. As we have pointed out before, the union is not an autonomous body in the legal sense, its existence depends on the co-operation of the university administration in collecting the fees on which the union operates. Without this co-operation the union dies, as recent events at Regina point out. Circumstances such as these are not conducive to any concrete form of political action. lf the aim of the union is to include political action, then it can only be accomplished in a meaningful manner if the union is outside the final control of any other body. This would imply dissolution of the union and reorganization on a self-supporting, voluntary basis. On the other hand, if the prospect of splitting the students on this issue seems too distasteful, then the sham should be dropped, and more concentration placed upon providing services for students in the form of big name entertainment or recognized lecturers in areas included in the university's fields of study. This kind of program would show some justification for the fee levy made each semester lthe highest in Canadal. Other university student governments function on a lower fee levy while still providing comparable or better services to their students. There is no use in continuing the facade on union independence and participation in meaningful political activity any longer. The inconsistencies between what council professes to want to accomplish, and what it actually does accomplish have been greatly responsible for the unhappy attitudes of some of the outgoing council members. This state of affairs can be recified only when the council defines its purpose and role. lf the union decides that its future is in political action, then we suggest that an independent source of finances is in order. lf on the other hand, the present system is to be retained, a more desirable and relevant program must be presented to the students at Guelph, and this can initially be accomplished by increasing funds available to such groups as council's own Social and Cultural Commission, which does a good job on a ridiculously small budget. The double standard has existed for several years and has been glaringly visible during the last semester. In all good conscience the members who will make up next year's council cannot allow the situation to continue. Compulsion - Coercion At the Special General Annual Nleeting of the Students' Union on Tuesday night compulsory unionism was ramrodded through by the questionable use of proxy voting over the protests of a small but vocal minority. Compulsory unionism is now approved by the student body: those present at the meeting were ex posed to the issues and given the chance to reconsider their stands: the 800 proxy votes were cast without the individuals bothering to hear the stand of the other side. It is unfortunate that those 800 people did not see fit to attend, for the percentage of people present who changed their minds on the issue was quite high, and at one point the voting on the floor was split between voluntarists and council supporters although the voluntarists only represented about a quarter of the audience at the start of the meeting. The 800 proxies were used as a weapon to force the measures through: not only was the manner in which this was accomplished somewhat less than tasteful, but the arguments presented justifying the compulsory stand evaded the basic questions posed by those who found themselves in opposition. The compulsory unionists did not address themselves to the question of morals and ethics at all, their justification came on grounds of expediencyp money rather than membership seemed to be more important. A student may resign from the union but not receive a refund of his fees: what hypocrisy! The move of Vice-President MacKay to provide aviable and just Opt-Out clause was vigorously condemned by supporters of the compulsory stand, and as soon as he moved out of the fold, the legality of his proxy votes was challenged. Although contrary to the provisions of the Letters Patent, MacKay's proposed ammendment to the membership by-law is the only way in which the union can set itself up to operate on moral and ethical grounds - a consideration which seemed to be sadly lacking. How does council justify its arbitrary confiscation of student fees and refusal to refund them if the member resigns. The issue is not the physical membership, but money. Council does not seem to be concerned with the individuals in the union as much as their financial resources. The implications of compulsory unionism were not appreciated by those who voted in favour of them, especially the 800 proxy voters. No matter what the eventual outcome of the situation will be, the entire question should be left up to the student body in the form of a referendum held next fall. Government by referendum is not the best state of affairs, but one on this issue would give a good picture of student sentiment without the issue being decided by one block of votes controlled by a small group of individuals. Talent Shows ,nl Student and Faculty 8 l Once again a fine performance from Grapplers ...... team finished second in 0.0.A.A.'s, just three points back of rival Western. SPECIAL IVIENTION Alan Hayward Pete Symons Ed Millard fourth consecutive O.Q.A.A. champion- ship in his division 0.0.A.A. champion in 160 Ib. class also outstanding wrestler trophy at 0.0.A.A.'s. 0.0.A.A. champion in 191 lb. class isee page 1381 Wrestling u, . 5 l lx ,J ss . . .xx ! S X S gs -v--' 86 afleysmwwfggg rn, - -1-........1n--+ Nl i ibdvw-f4 ., e , M , , :,. ,,..,.,Aw,w.v,,a-.,...wa4w.--ww-Q h,..,,.,, ..., . .,.. ., ..,. ..-M -...N- 'Yi' iwhk FRONT ROW Left to Right: B. Ker, T. Oblinski, C. Hobbs, G. Ferguson, T. Ottokar, G. Gossling, S. Jemec, F. Curry. REAR ROW: P. Symons, C. Hall, E. Millard, J. Littlejohn, A. Hayward, J. Pickthorn, R. Saunders, J. lVlc Larty, Nl. Sanderson. . 'Q' 'ESE - WTSKX J' + . -, X 'Xxx i A 'I 5 wk S R w lf W F fi. .R . Q www W . -,AM , 734232351 1 H gy.-'aux-.V.v xi. Y ,sk r I., J 4.3, -wafgi. . M. J ,ni -. , Y s. b ei fi .. fhx w - 'Q A' Ne X' ..ff 1 n - f 4: Q' QE? 1 'fve- Ms, '5 J .kX, Y arg X 42"'a an-g 1 K u J H 4: L x in f ff f 1 415 wax W I' Q Q 55 , nw 46 f If S 1 I i xi 1 9 if , , f - w Q . JF g?QmgQa 1, ., ww A x g-A5 V Z ,llfezf 1 li N N I. 1. h F Tough Season-Potential There Thanks Fans ..... ext Year BASKETBALL LEFT TO RIGHT: G. Coulter, G. Wolkowski, C. Magee, J. McGill, D. Horton, M. Litman, Coach Henley, M. Kings, L. Hammond, L. Angus, J McKendry, W. Phillips, F. Promoli, J. Stone and P. Vale, Managers. JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL LEFT TO RIGHT: l. MacArthur, G. Slater, K. Houldsworth, P. McDermott, M. Kings, Coach Brovvn, A. Naftolin, G. Garnham, Fl. Ferraro, H. Kozak, J. Wolfe, G. Coulter, D. Nelson, Manager. Entertainment ........ , W ,,.-.X S1 w g 5 7 f 1 I I 4743 6 A .. , ,V , if 5- 3: ,,,, , If.:-FLM1 7 "fi 1 Q , 5 f 1. Q X 131 'X X A 41133 'CJ f If X 5 j f! X fix f K l an V 1 X52 . .V I fi! A X' Y ,gm ff, f if J- V K Zf I if X Q 2 .4 5 'Sli s 1 Ei zu 4 1 if 5? ' i' 3 is 3? H ! f Q r 7 i Q 32 2 X 1 12 W and His 455' iw I 'I , V 'Eff Www-, Mississippi Iues -.AK x sms wwf if 3 z X ff 7 fx 44 ff ,Mzgf 7 ' EY? 1 'Y .1 flui- 4 ,1 WW ef' . ,sf Qiasw ,1 W 'i "fQ.,fv',nL' ,ft ,g , , 'qty iv A ui g gf ,, , Q , ,qi 0 Winter as qw Mm., the ski slopes of Corwin fun at the Mardi Gras 'ffl Carnival Everything ! Jn. 54542 If 5, sy, ,Q ,get f f 5 cv' 1 'lfiisi t f 255355-f" ' fx -,,2l.f " xt 5 W,,,g,,-1 ,. "' 3 if if '. ti ,M . ' V ' E " ' f A'4 f ,f 4, ' Lf - KH huns? more u n on the dance floor v J Q' Q fe A . 5 ,, ,M sv! .:..9Z5f ,:' ,. NU! M Y ses Q. 'iff sm Q L Xe gf y, 5s 5 t ' 3.5 S: Mia' 'MQW malls, Spectator Sports TZ V, gx X A X 1 J Ht 'R if-. 5 1 5 5 5 ff Q if Z Ji Y. W , 3 X 5 x S: 5 it fix Qu :N is 5 ,YE 5 Ei z 3 4 x 1 Qf 5 -W 3 S wav ' , , , X f 1,4 ff, f 'f ,gf Vg ,X H P fi n 5 , ,... . MX l,v g?5g.2Q'e2, ' ' 5 X 'fl ,' f- Y mg. s I X M X My X X f f f Y, X: Y A . .,,. , , f ws 1 4, N - fw zfxiqicggf If 1 , .V ZWSV ff .uma MX , iaf?'W5f5XXr fi F ff il X Q , , ' : - fx 17 ,1 HX Z' ff Q . A A S ia gg X X 12? q' , LX XZ Y QX ,f 7 Mf t 1 ilklw, 'YL' . .61 I 41 L ' ,Wg 2: K Q. H. 5 Xt I 4 ,pf is R 3 Q ax f A W X ' 3 ' wa W Y, A ff A ,L Q XX dl 1 ev 1 'Q f w R? M w 7 Qi X .1 ,J f f 1 s 5 I 5 I Y as f an yr 1 ,X w 1x Wy, 1 Q- ? 'Z X gy iw K 'QM XZ K ff Q Z X ' I Q ,O fx ' .- -4 1' 'X Assorted Bar Maids -1Mllt"' X ,mf H, , , W V ' y WW X K 1. . I -43" V M, ,, - ,MGM W WW., 'rf A AN' fm, 5 TX. f X . W Y, I I ,W M, ,Jn . ...DL - ,nw M 4- Y My .. ,gy ff Ny, X , ' N mv , W4 an uhm f M A ,a'TfI.. fm N., guy-pffvxwg 'V - U ' ' X X 'wwf' ff , .ff , I: M 4--., :JW 4. 4. 'QM ,X ,Q ., X W' ' Vip Bed Races QJISIQ. "Q , in-gg-...., 3 ll 9 H Mi, 7- vw: xl f W l 1 QW 1 1 442 W ,M I How to Climb a Greased Pole , ' 'B w ', , M xx . Q 'Nm a V., Q sg ' wil Z 3 'S N f R 5 E 1 'l is 'Q n I N 6 mi NNN V, W, Q " f N, fl, -vw W. E: W- . " KW, 0 - - , 3, 4 .1 4. ," . v 5. ,- 1 I ' J "'f59?P v vfftg -- r NY nm- '- rr- . V 0.5.0 Ff. 4 I ,, , X Aixsafkwm -' ,'if.' .ix wi K Q Ati M .,y.1'.f . ' t , ..:--ca " Q'5"?', 0, ef. KN, b ,"' ."- J ' AJ"'r '- ' kg. Q A mx , -e . ' g . K , ,, fx I' , v , 1: 12 1 -"+.'7-'Gf' 4 1 , ' H J M 'N . fff' 1 ', lf gut., H azf,m?QQ?fvAN .A All 1 V, ' M-:ff f',sf3'3y 1-M11' 'L e ee " f few A . if -- '1y" .SH1fz51' -'L ew we ' .- . ' , 'df' '.,f?1'l' ' -bn?f':'vw-..J' M-M'.'?' J , ' - 4 ig 1,8 I 5, 'Q I V, hu, ',U',,A,,4 W W N ww.-f"!L'I,4 I ' I n,ga:".:w'- ,, - i 1 'W' , in me Jolly Green Giant Crashes Marti Gras Two Shades of Winter Carnival The Masque of Wilde F o 9 3 SECOND ROW: J. Bales, T. Drummelsmith, Coach T. Lockyer, S. Hamill, R. Reiart. FIRST ROW: B. lVlutrie, I. Pilskalnietis, IVlr. Peavoy, D. lVlclVIillan. Volleyball team vvins Western division 0.0.A.A. but managed ONLY second in O.Q.A.A. finals With fifty-three wins and only six losses all year they will surely be a major contender in '69-'70 Q, .2 1 l l ' E l l l . 2 ' 2 l l , E t t .N E " s . ffafv 1 aff - . fjfixrf, K, 1' 4 , f ' i:...H :J " ' , f W. Bu rns, P. Scorrar, Coach J. Charteris, D. Stirling, R. Wigmore. Gymnastics team under the competent coaching of Jack Charteris, competed in its first O.Q.A.A. competition. The meet, held here in Guelph, was a great success, but inex perience proved costly to our competitors. Rick Wigmore did show quite well and managed a fine third place finish in the free exercise competition. 100 Athletic Award Winners 1968-69 35 JIM HORTON . .Jack Pos Inter-collegiate Hockey Award for most valuable player PETE R SYMONS. .Don Cameron Trophy for greatest progress in first three years lwrestlingl PAUL MAN LEY . . Al Claremont - Freshman Harrier Trophy for outstanding freshman cross-country runner TE R RY HEMMING . .Ted Wildman Trophy for outstanding senior or graduate football player FRED COUSINEAU . .Walter Rickard Memorial Trophy for "ROOKl E" hockey player of the year TOM BORECKY . . Neil Birkett Memorial Trophy for most valuable tennis player NORM BRACHT. . Bill McAnuff Soccer Trophy for outstanding graduating player FRED PROMOLI . . Bill Dimson Memorial Trophy for most valuable basketball player GRANT McLAREN . . 1968-69 ATHLETE OF THE YEAR was absent from the awards banquet due to his commitment in Scotland lSEE page 136i 1 , f Qi' P 5 if ' ,A ., , . , . , A. 4. ' mf .1 fl ,s..,4 -3- V ' Karate Gryphons' Only 0.Q.A.A. Champs "Leis Do f It Again " Eg X 6? 2? ' Q If Z ,Q Z M i '- f. ' 517,59 ' 1 Q M -wf.. -,Q -4 F1 92-,mg a F' M .. Wa, , 'fb wgfp and ,mm X Q f aw., U 1 ' 'E 1 E x X NX xx ff' 1 Auf' x Vim - Women 's Inter- Collegiate Basketball Yeah Team! S if ILL BA CK Rom Perkins. FRONT RO W Manager. 5 S4 Yu 52 asia s R lx Q K er- sg 3 ig? X i Left to Right: P. Cook, V. Thompson, L. Hutley, J. Boyd, K. Switzer, B. Burns, P .- P. Mocha, J. Hickling, Miss S. Goodyear, Coachg F. Sasiela, K. Inkster, D. Gerrard 105 . .K X Xxx N NX Women 's Swim Team IVI. Sullivan, S. Franklin, J. Bemish, J. Rundle, J. lvlarcellue, E. High, K. Delvlarco, J. Stratten, J. Van Wycke, K. Taylor, S. Trow C. Mulholland, E. Ladyman, lVIrs. Stallman, Manager. v- " -' W l 'W"w f-ff c'.b'Qal ,Z Gee This ls Fun! 106 Women 's Track and Field Women 's Badminton Curling Tennis wwsif if , A '.,-V :':qE:? , , .J . XJ. ,, H . A mf C.GiImour,Skipgl.Grant,VicegR.Wood,Second5D.Grant, Lead. a "J 7 ' -fi' T. Borecky, B. Munro, P. Leigh. Golf Fencing BACK ROW: T. Sinclair, J. Nlyslik, Coach J. Eccles, E. Elwood. FRONT ROW: D. Hageman, T. IVlcCaIIurn. 108 Judo lam,-. QS 9 ,A,, L in E IK CQWAW 'Ns-...A I REQ DGVID REF! DEV 'D RER Dov ID QEF! Rea DHWD DQUID mea or-mo iataxub RESID Dlggg mann EQYJD '3'?f3'D Dawn DFWXD Rea REP' SSW 3?l'D Daefgg oogg S2339 SSW oevxo DAVID DATES DFSVEQ I Ren p,gF1 DAVID URVKD RSA Ren 8352920 'f32IS'D D DAVID 09329 aan DAXMD URW? RE-G RER cage? 064233 DFNWD DBvlD W RER REB oavm REQ Dnvlp REA camo Q29 camo 3330 - RETRO mm This Program Was Morally Good D QEQ S213 110 fkrxggy Campus Pub MN B GW , it so it ix N N x at W XS X t ry ' .SNWX .,,s, 5 num., That's right! Our school has a pub! It was opened during the past winter semester for one night a week. Every Thursday evening it was almost impossible to get into Creel-Lair. Entertainment was provided in all forms - from records to a stripper. 1 As can be seen in these photos, the faculties were enjoyed by a large number of students. 111 Ffa FH ELS QD ,U . gpwg. if K , ' 7, 'Wa Q Y -4. if k, J 3 4 'ws V M 1 ,C 3 RW? gf' I k .-,,....,, V fp, 5 4, A-:nsmn..,...N N f Fun at the NI A C cake and pie baking contest. . . K" 3 x N ,gilkx -.-21,1 myw- fi EL by ff? A 5.062435 """"' rf' I . ....Ww'- M RN' f., Jw a A n ww 4 .Z J s FRY? 946 :i?.JQ'bf 3 air REAL 1 APPLIED TU THE SPEED IVER Here 6 Th ere Y ,,g ,, f , L : 1 V W , Qs 1 f 4, 1 wi 3 E sf L 4 3' , ff fl. - ' und x g-is A - X i .. 1' , .ff f L mf x" 116 New College Royal g Queen n.f,. X NU? X . J Carol Manning was crowned Queen of College Royal at the College Royal Ball. She reigned over the many activities which took place the following week. The queen is shown seated centre with Fred Davis Master of Ceremonies. Standing from left to right are the Princesses: Nancy Bruce, Sue De Guerre, Glenda Stewart, Baiva lVliceika, Janet Saunders, Linda Russel and Jennifer Beamish. 1,5511 C a .,... , W I fl 'Hr I, w a ,ik 1 Y' ,7 The H And Across the , 1, -, 1 A g , ,, , 9,211 a W is - 'J 47- .4. X ,t Registration A - Q I Anaesthetization X fs ff' ft cw Vaccination ood... The VETS, a group of students isolated from the general campus by professional needs and highways, can often be observed by contemporary students and faculty of this campus in varied aspects of students life. If 'WF 1 I M, I 2 . if Q , , Education 1 we SEE? m,..,.-.fe as fi 1. y Axim 2- -Q-qw ,.,, as 1 X x M..1...,.....,...-..,.w ' .1 my ,, x-1 ,- V. aw ' FW NL ff 'RNA- M.-..,,, UM., ., 3 D xg Agia' gi Qsizaii- ,gs .Xi , J.. s 'X' X Fi Af-4 i, Q , ,f J ut. .Q 'A' ff . 1, Wh . , V 2' tiff.: ,9 di 4 ., ,qv IQ 3' .1 'W .ay . f' ' I A .4 Curtain Call Presents "The Candidate" ls Curtain Call really slipping backwards, down the road from maturity, or are the students at Guelph beginning to grow up? The traditionally funny lines, the "dirties", didn't seem to carry the same old punch. Could it be that embarrassment is no longer a sufficient criterion for humour? Heaven forbid. Any legitimate laughs bestowed on the performance were due to the efforts of John IVliIlington. His antics as the slapstick chief of police gave even the liberated woman a chance to guffaw with the blushing frosh. Jimmy Durante would have dropped a brick but the audience loved him. Dave Murray, cast as the big "E" establishment, held the show together. As the lovable villain, he completely overshadowed the dubious hero. lf not for Dave's consistancy, the play would have fallen at the seams. The only other "actor" worth noting was Jim McGregor, playing this year's goon. H is antics and expressions in the background saved many really bad scenes. The musical score of the play deserves honourable mention. lt was a fairiob of lifting and splicing. The band gave a moderately good exhibition and the vocalists made an adequate effort. l offer congratulations to three actors for saving a terrible script and a mediocre Curtain Call. Q Pat Bowser Look in 1 3 69 5 ' ' I 'Nur A .........,.,,mW.NMm "Any long-established university is therefore well advised to take a long look at itself from time to time and to do so with the expectation that the laws of inertia will be found to be operating." C.B. Macpherson U. of T. Thus, Look-In '69 took place on Feb. 12 and through a series of seminars and discussion groups, the University of Guelph examined itself. Panels for the seminars included such people as Dr. W.C. Winegard, Patric Watson, Irving Layton, Dr. C.B. Macpherson, Dean M.H.M. MacKinnon and Pauline Jewett while the seminar topics covered Policy Making at a University, Academic Policy and Its Implementation, and The Role of the University. The main purpose - to inform the community and society at large of the possibilities and problems confronting the university, and to stimulate greater involvement of all concerned was fulfilled by this conference. There was an excellent turnout from students and faculty alike as well as a small representation from the residents of the city of Guelph. Many students were impressed by the large turnout of faculty. A great number of problems and ideas were brought into the open leaving everyone with a greater awareness of the problems of the university as well as its possibilities in the years to come. la li X it Swimming 16-0 Can 't Beat That i Third in o. o.A.A. -But We sure Will Beat That! Congratulations to L Coach Stallman and Crew r i W R Z J Jaw' ,Q 3 , 'W ww., -, -v -1 - Q :Y ls ' Q . v " fa' xm.:'E?w55 if 9 V ,rl N.. . ""'5 , f 'fi ' :QQ - , '4- mffmzl Mi . 4 H 5: D 'n aval l . - ff 'A , J '- h F . a - . .4 ' ""Wlk?.2.L- -' .C 124 2 w..N,.,.,xv -1 THIRD ROW: G. Gourlay, R. Clarkson, B. NlcKen, G. Johnson, T. Vandenfvaarde, Coach Stallman, L. Cameron, M. Downing, J. Hastie, B. Burns SECOND ROW: J. Chris, R. Moses, IVlgr.p B. Wildsmith, C. Cayer, E. Gossin, D. Blakey, G. Kent, D. Brooks. FIRST ROW: NI. Lackowicz, Co-Captain: D. Lorriman, R. Coughlin, L. Hurd, S. Jamieson, D. Huff, Co-Captain. 'WW f fi' V f",','1 ' " -' . 'sr we' . ww . - , , T.. . . 1... -,.f..s,, , ,Wim ,f ,Tar ik! -,, ,V I in-N M -'M ' ' wHW9m,.,:,,,,-47, -- ' A ,K A ' . 4.71 . ,fag f v-if , 'WW' -f "" 4 , , . .4-.,,.. , W V, f W: M? .1 , WJ, 'mlm-, 1 J L --J' . 'A J as "m'f:..-s+.4.1g...,., - 1 I , 3. ,,, .. . YA-A ,N H S.. -:ag A Q."5.""., ww Q Q 1. ff ,..--2' E. I 'it ,val Q... J gg ly f. , ,, .B-'Vl..M' L -:E 2 'Y 5 J Girls W 'n w' LA' U' Iknowastory andI'lIteIIittoyou, All about a team that I once knew. They were really funny looking with their lournament With their shin pads on the knee and their Congratulations Some wore those old chin straps with a mouth piece on the end, And then they wore some elbow guards so their elbows cou ld n't bend They carried long and narrow sticks with black tape wrapped arou nd. These sticks were used for shooting pucks, this fact I later found. The girls would dress in all their garb and get out on the ice, And l guess I really must admit they did look rather nice. There were thirteen girls on this great team, an unlucky number yes, And I figured when they played a game, they'd be in one big mess. But oh l had to eat my words, when l first saw them play, As they organized their hockey skills in a very special way. ' , , '43 5 T ,, K 1 Z Q ,m.,."l'i Q 1. 573' l watched one girl skate up the ice, she had a letter Beav skates around with so much speed, she must the captain be. But who is wearing that big "A" with goggles on her eyes, lt's Kaye the team's assistant, and a vet - that's no surprise. Now Margo really is a whiz at handling puck and stick, Especially when they've got a game - she lays it on real thick. And Carolyn stands in goalie net, girls hit her with the puck, They rush on her with such great speed, l'm su re that I would du l've not yet said a word about defensemen that they've got, And of the credit giv'n a team, defense deserve a lot. l'd like to tell you first of Barb, along with Chips of course, For when they "dump" opponent teams, they sure have lots of force. Midge and Jan, the two Phys. Eds., you always see together, Midge defense and Jan upfront, they're never in a dither. 128 Ck ' KI t"' X ,,.., XQQ f f txt twigs Q 6 M X s S. x W 1' A Q x z Ss' Ann needs no stick to shoot the puck, she kicks it with her skate While Mary Lou another wing, digs in with all her weight. We're up to George who plays the wing, she is on Margo's line, With yet another Mary Lou who's always there on time. Mary is a goalie too, a girl with lots of spirit, And that's the team for '69, for these girls now "Let's hear itl But wait a sec, l'm not quite done, I see a spot of blue, A whistle in a woman's hand, whatever does she do? She skates a bit and blows a bit then calls the girls around Of course it's Mrs. Peterson - better coach could not be found. That's all l want to say about these girls who play so well, So come on out to their next game - Iet's really hear you yell. ce Hockey BACK ROW: Coach S. Peterson, M. McPhedran, M. Malcott, A. Brooks, M. Brown, M. Monaghan, G. Phinney, B. Waples, J. Sutherland, W. Woods, S. Pauls, Mgr. FRONTROW: M. Krochak, K. Marsh, N. Bernhardt, C. Lane. FRONT ROW: N. Bernhardt, M. Parfitt, M. Vandenbraak, D. Gerrard, H. Fisher, M. Brovvn. BACK ROW: S. Pauls, Mgr.: P. Perkins, E. Billington, K. Inkster, L. Hostetler, P. Mocha, G. Williams, V. Millar, Miss S. Goodyear, Coach. ' Coach S. Peterson, J. Haugh, S. Forsey, A. Webster, D. Munroe, P. Northcott. Field Hockey Archery John Flegg Your New U.C. Pres. TOL i 0NET T0 RE T0 UND RSTAN 0 LEA ME TIII G ELSE H t HI The presidential race this year in many ways was very similar to that of a year ago. Both were landslide victories where the "favourite" easily won. The only difference was that last year John Flegg lost and this year he was elected almost unanimously. Has John Flegg changed? Some say yes, some say no, but obviously the public opinion of him has changed. John is a grad student in Political Science. During his undergrad years, he was part of Witan, editor of the Gntarion and actively involved with Union Council. ls John Flegg the man for the job or has the job grown too big and unmanageable? Wait til next year and then you'Il know whether we still have a Union. Support your U.C., it's your union. 130 , The following printed matter is part of an innovation. It is placed on this page to help acquaint us with ourStudent Union President, John Flegg. If you read this, your very act will be a good thing because you will help make this book more than a photo album. John feels that Guelph has a lot going for it. Our university is world renoun for its founding disciplines and is quickly earning an as deserved reputation in the Humanities and the Social and Physical Sciences. About the results of the C.U.S. Referendum, John said, "I think it was an unfortunate result of misunderstanding of purposes, intents and programme of C.U.S. resulting from a distorted image in concensus press which over-reacted to the world student movement." , When asked what would happen as a result of the governmental cutback in monetary support of our university, the president said that it depends on our economy and its reaction to the Viet Nam war and to a lesser extent upon how effectively our representation to Government points out the present mistakes. But John sights a different reason for the reduced Library budget. He points out that this was the result of limited student petitioning for books to the faculty which left excess library funds unspent and thus earned us a reduced budget for this year. "l was personally disappointed in the report," John answered when asked about the proposed Academic Reorganization. He feels that the proposed structure is only politically acceptable and doesn't reach far enough in developing a meaningful University. "They're taking form before function." But what about the "FEE Problem"? we asked. "Time will tell" came the reply. But if you want the inside and outside story on exactly where we stand on the payment of student fees see page 132 for the complete story. To Join or Not to Join? As can be seen on page 83, at the Special General Meeting February 27, members voted in favour of a compulsory union. Here is part of the reply from the provincial secretary, on March 10. Th p I I ti mbered 3 - dealing with membership i th corporation - cannot be carried int th ppl t y I tt p t ti thatitvvould have the effe t fimposing up designated classofp sons membership th p h h t y t th mmon law. Extract from letter by U. of G. Provost Paul Gilmor to the Student Union, March 28. S ff y that the fail ' re support from th P incial Sec t y Off I th U ty p d f dby th B d fGoverno I i p ssed on Ja y24th, 1969. It st Th he U sity of Guelph c t to collect a St d t U ion fee at h Fl g t t p d b h If f d q est oftheStudents'UnionC I P di gmodificati f h emb h p I fth L tt P t t fth St d t UnionIncorporated,students h g ' iti gf mtheSt d t 'U b f h R gst t h II tb bi tt th p yment of th said fee." Press Release March 29 The University of Guelph Students' Union Council, in a five hour emergency meeting Friday night llVlarch 28thl, cancelled the Special General Meeting of the members called for April 1, 1969 to discuss the membership and fees question. Th . . . . . . . . . e meeting was cancelled after the Council received notification from the University that it considered a contractual agreement between the Union and the University unfeasible given the time available before Spring Registration. ain a negotiated contract between the two corporate bodies, the The Council did however reiterate its intention to obt Union and the University, on the collection of fees and other related matters. Only if such a contract should be ratified by both groups would the Council then be prepared to recommend to the members that they adopt a voluntary lopt-inl membership clause as required by the Provincial Secretary. What This eans to You! Well, at Spring Registration over 60 olo of the studentsjoined the union - a large enough number to show that the majority support the union but a small enough number to greatly limit CounciI's income. This weaker financial position means that Council will not be able to initiate new programs or support old ones at their previous level. Therefore the size and quality of all student publications will be reduced. Union Council will attempt to force as many clubs and organizations to become self-supporting as possible. The danger lies in the fact that these forced cutbacks will curtail U.C. leadersh' l h ' ' ' up ro e to t e point where students feel U.C. is irrelevant and unnecessary. Remember - Support your school, support your union, support yourself. Hockey There 's Only One Way to Go in '70 Guys Lets Make Sure We Get There! Good Luck to New Coach. M wwe. 1 A 6 3 s fi? i wma 'S S xr: 69"- , Q 4, b HVZI: ,,,. ,,.,, , I ..,,,:Q-W 95 .Ari ,,.,s"""" , Inti- F X - l THIRD ROVW W. Kincaid, P. Litt, J. Weatherston, B. McEIhinney, N. Bracht, B. Roberts, P. Tron. SECOND ROW' J. Forbes, P. Henry, B. Fierheller, T. Sinclair, T. Borecky, D. IVIcKenzie, D. Weaver, Coach A. Singleton, B. Poag, Asst. Coach B. Tonegusso. FIRST ROW: Managers B. Mather, P. Rabbets, J. Horton, P. Killoran. ffm Grant McLaren - Harrier G rant won the High Park Invitational in Toronto on Nlarch 9 which enabled him to represent Canada in Scotland on March 22, 1969. Although not victorious in Scotland Grant's record for 1969 includes first place finishes ati lVlclVlaster Invitational 0.0.A.A. 3 mile at Windsor University of Michigan 2 mile Ypsilanti Michigan 3 mile CONGRATULATIONS GRANT 136 International Acclaim exico Argentina ,,, --X- 2 Md Ed. Millard- Wrestler Champion in 191 lb. class in 0.0.A.A.'s Champion in 198 Ib. class in Canadian Open Freestyle Champion in 220 lb. class in Canadian Open Greco-Roman 8th overall in 213 lb. class at 1968 Olympics in Mexico Represented Canada in the World Amateur Championships in Argentina in March 1969 CONGRATULATIONS ED 137 YP 4 Basketball Gryphons Give Fans Lots to Cheer About Get Together Boys 69- 70 ls Yours! rgfg' aaripg A if Irving Layton - Poet in Residence The idea of a student supported poet in residence was initiated by Union Council. The Administration agreed to pay his room and board while Witan and the other colleges gave substantial financial gifts. Nlr. Layton was a true poet in residence in that he actually lived with the students and was freely available to all students during the Winter Semester. He also visited several local high schools, and other groups within the city of Guelph and made readings in various classes being conducted by other lecturers. His dramatic personality and meaningful writings made all of those students who came into contact with him admirers of his work. The project was such a success that it is hoped it can be repeated not only at Guelph but at other universities. He completely changed the outlook of many science-oriented students toward poetry and the arts in general. That poet is mellowing. What do you mean? H is compassion for his fel low-men is now greater than his contempt. This ls the Man Who Said: I went looking for an enemy I could respect and found a friend. The virtues of those we dislike irritate us even more than theirvices. There are certain three-letter words which it is obscene today to utter in civilized company notably God and Sin. A poet generates the electricity he needs bv swimming against the current. if Leave Taking Good-bye fields, waves, hills, trees and faiweather birds whose blasts woke me each morning at dawn So that I might see the early sun Goodbye, Sun I am growing older I must instruct myself to love you all With moderation May you be as kind to the next poet who comes this way as you have been to me When you see him, give him my felicitations and love u , , I , ll ...dd daadfwdefw mdpfauufm 4 Q, X ii' K , VIP'S and vip's oard of Governors -. ,Mm-lwfw.-..W,Wf Nlrs. F.A. Walden, Dr. T.D. Newton, lVlr. R.B. Hungerford, lVlr. D.H.Ward, IVlr. L.lVl. Kerr, lVlr. A.A. Thornbrough, Vice-Chairman ias of July 1st, 1968l: Colonel, The Honourable G.A. Drew, Chancellor, Dr. W.C. Winegard, President of the University of Guelph: lVlr. T.A. IVlcEwan, Chairman of the Board iretired from Board on June 30, 1968l: lVlr. R.S. Ritchie, Chairman of the Board las of July 1st, 1968l: Mr. F. W. Presant, lVlr. T.F. Kingsmill, lVlr. S.G. Bennett, lVlr. W.E. Hamilton, lVlr. N.J. Scott, Dr. G.D. Stirk. Also on the Board at time picture was taken but not present in the photograph: lVlr. E.I. Birnbaum, lVlr. A.D. IVlargison, lVlr. GR. McLaughlin, lVlr. John A. Stewart, and Dr. Nl.St.A. Woodside. Dr. P.A. Wright was appointed to Board as of July 1st, 1968. Students on Senate a Milestone in Academocracy. , Student complaints about courses and Professors, pass-fail ratios, etc. did not greatly change over the academic year 1968-'69, yet a milestone in the government of the University had been reached. For the first time students became a part of the policy making machinery which governs the academic aspects of the University. The platitude of "community of scholars" came closer to reality as the student realized his right and accepted his responsibility of full citizenship. lt was not without considerable initial apprehension on both the part of the Student Senator and the Faculty member that the student became active as a Senator. As time progressed, and as the student observed the mistakes of the Faculty, and as the Faculty accepted that the students could, at times, contribute positively to the policy making, this apprehension was dissolved. Change and progress comes only as a slow evolutionary process. Anyone who anticipated that Student membership of Senate would suddenly revolutionize the University, must surely have been disappointed. However, small improvements were definitely achieved. A constant lobby for student involvement on sub-committees assured that a student's viewpoint was gained at all levels of the policy generation. Clear opposition to the "Holy month of August" concept of semester scheduling may have opened the way for future improvements in the turn-around period between semesters. The re-introduction of discussion on the question of Open Senate may have led to the greater involvement and awareness by the citizens of the University Community in their government. Discussion on the definition of a student may have opened the way to a greater freedom for academic pursuit within the University. Contribution to discussion on the implications of Administrative Organization on student affiliation and involvement may have aided in hastening the evolutionary development to a University from the Federated Colleges. Simply assuring improved election procedures for the new Student Senators to permit them to become more effective, may have been a contribution meritorious of the establishment of Student Senators in 1968. The initiation of the evolution towards a true University Community has been made. The continuation of this development will only be made by people dedicated and willing to work for the concept ofa democratic University. Connie Bielby Ken Brown R. Tim Burch Ken Frey Janet Thompson 146 f 1 X , W f 7 On behalf of the University l would like to wish the graduates success and happiness in the years ahead. I hope you will always look back with satisfaction and ahead with confidence. The reputation of the University of Guelph depends upon each of you and your response to the challenges of our times. Qaaajw President 147 Union Council The two achievements of which the '68-'69 Union Council was perhaps most proud were the poet-in-residence program and Look-In '69. Q 95' F From January until April, Irving Layton lectured, discussed, argued, taught and learned at the University of Guelph. This was the first Canadian author-in-residence program to be initiated and sponsored by students. , i P li S I N ffl M A . , On February 12, all normal academic routine halted and the university examined its role and functions in a series of formal and informal discussions. The positive results of Look-In '69 are reflected in the decision to hold another day of self-analysis in 1970. NEWS FLASH - Chief Martens and his force of University Police were driven back by brick-throwing students as the men in blue attempted to recapture the student held administration office. A likely headline in The Ontarion? I think not. Why? The concept of University as a community of scholars is still held as an ideal by members of this campus - students, faculty and administrative staff. Significant progress has been made in recognizing student rights within the University of Guelph commu nity. There are numerous changes which must yet occur, but given the present progressive attitude of faculty and Administration land an involved student bodyl it appears that violence will not be necessary to achieve an educational revolution. Union Council, composed of students, and representing students, has as its prime objective the evolving of an optimum environment for an individual to educate himself. lt is concerned with not only the composition of the curriculum and the techniques of classroom education, but also with the social and cultural atmosphere on the campus. 148 , Elected every spring, with students divided into constituencies according to degree programmes, the members of Council internally elect their membership to the position of Commissioners and Committee Chairmen. In addition to the constituency elected members, the Council has a President and Vice-President elected by a cross-campus vote. The 4 College Presidents as ex-officio members round out the 23 member Council. However, the responsibility for improving this University lies with each and every one of its members - yes, even every freshman student. The total success of student government and any other student organization lwhether it be social or academicl is dependent upon involvement and participation. Given that education is the self-realization of one's self and one's society and how an individual copes with his environment, it follows that participation in activities outside the classroom is a necessary and positive factor in one's education. Become involved! Become aware! Become educated! Don Langford President S fs W. 2 Z ia! ,Z 2 7' l'V"'M' , f ,- .W 4 4 fa, -a--1 72 ,bg r y g. A 5 ,gf . r df fem 53.1" ' 729 X DonMcPherson,PaulLindsey,lVlikeMiner,AlfShoemaker. Jim Johnson, Ernst Von Bezold, John Cripton, Larry Lenhardt xx. if., Clayton lVlacKay, John Littlejohn, John Core, Ros Johnson, Ken Whelan, Bob Langridge, Al Rimmington, Ann NlcLeish, Stuart Leyenaar, Ann Patrick, Steve Posthumus, Charles Van Duren. Bonna Logan, Don Langford, Ann McN aughton. 149 ,... T! .. fb t tc!!! 5614 r if Peter Tucker 1 Libranni , QS 5 . I3 ' fix N , 1 . . , AV X 3 G is ' he . ."",.f l I .K2"!. it N t ,t it B o nm McCullough Ted Ostrosk i, Dave Cartledge 1 it ' X I Lv Mmsmnnunsnuw tl Bob Anderson. ff V All In a cluttered office on the second floor of Massey was assembled Libranni '69. lt is the first Libranni to be laid out on a semester basis. Gone are the days of the "Sports"section, "Clubs and Societies" section etc. Instead we have tried to achieve an integrated book giving an overall picture of life at the U. of G. The adoption of a completely new format required a great deal of effort and co-operation among all the members on the Libranni staff. Special mention must go to Dave Cartledge who developed the theme of the Libranni '69, All quotes used were from Hugh lVlacLennan's "Two Solitudes". Lynn Thompson, our grad editor, was the person responsible for seeing that each graduating student obtained a sitting with the photographer. Eva Kwiatkowski, Bonni lVlcCulIough, and Karen Kennedy were each responsible for putting together a semester section. Arranging camera coverage of events and requisitioning prints was the task which befell Peter Tucker Ieditor-in-chief Libranni '7Ol. Ken Holyk of the Photo-Directorate spent a great deal of his free time in the darkroom attempting the impossible task of meeting all the staff's picture demands. Our very capable sports editors were Jerry Organ and Corine Elliott. Susan Friend, secretary: and Bob anderson, treasurer, worked very hard to keep everything in proper order. Other members of our staff were: SHEILA lVlcCUNE BETTY SCHOLAR GEORGE BISHOP MARTIN VERBEEK BRUCE lVlacLEAN SANDRA NETHERY GABE ANKELI TED OSTROSKI BRYAN JONES JEAN ROBERTS Admission to the staff is open to all. We would especially like to attrack Arts students as this is the group whose absence is most obvious and whose talents would greatly aid in production of a superior book. Lew Roberts Editor K a ren K en nedy Steve, Lew, Roberts Eva Kwiatkowski MacDONALD INSTITUTE STUDENTS' ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL Mac. S.A.C. is the governing body of MacDonald Institute Students and as such represents them in all matters pertaining to student affairs. lt is composed of 15 members plus the President and strives to work for the students in the areas needed. The world is presently changing so quickly one often vvonders just what the future holds. This is so very true at Mac., and the future is promising and challenging. Mac. S.A.C. is meeting this challenge through planning and action-curriculum, communication, and by representation on Deportment, Judiciary, and Union Council. All these are a part of S.A.C.'s work, but personal day-to-day contact with students from all areas of the campus is the best means of obtaining a proper perspective to the things being done. This year I feel that Mac. S.A.C. has taken a good step . forward in contributing to the University Community as a vvhole. It has been an honour to me to serve as Mac S.A.C. President for the past year, and l thank the S.A.C. and all Mac. students for their help and support. My sincere K- wishes go to the 1969-1970 Council, and may they be encouraged and A Kk'iaA A Supported by everyone' Bonna Loggan, President 1968-'69. wm- U "' ""'u"""'-"-Qlnwi MAC S.A. C. V' FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: Lois Ferguson, Mrs. Barb Wood, Secretary: Carole Manning and Lynda Snyder. gt, ' sv FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: Elizabeth Thompson, Susan de Guerre, Vice-President, Carol Zurrer, Treasurer: Bev Hughes, Lois Ferguson, Marilyn Bell, visitor, Mrs. Barb Wood, Secretary: Carole Manning, Lynda Snyder, and foreground, Bonna Loggan, President. We-sw.. W Bill Lundy, Stan Whiston Pat Bowser, Gail Bowser RWM t-am... Alex Floss George Briggs, Luise Jarvis 152 Wellington Witan J,-ww.-. lVlike lVlinor Dave Doney The Witan is the administrative council for the Wellington College Federation of Students. The constitution was written by Wellington students and has been in operation for 3 years now. The system has tried to provide some sort of continuity year-round, while at the sametimeprovideactive leadership in each of our three semesters. Witan, and its committees representing the four undergraduate years and the Physical Education School, provide many activities throughout the year. Positions in the student government are open each semester and interested people should make themselves available for nomination and election. Several maior changes occurred during the past year. The purpose of Witan and the allotment of funds were examined in depth. The result was that Witan is now aware of a greater responsibility to the University and community as a whole instead of only in-course students. The large grant of money to the organization HELP may be typical of programs initiated in the future. Sewing on Witan or on the Year Committees is both enjoyable and challenging, it makes your University career more satisfying. I hope to see new faces this year, and l should like to thank those who are leaving for their support in the past. George Briggs, President The past year has seen the fraternity grow both physically and professionally. The basement party room has a floor and fireplace: and will hopefully be completed next year. An annual symposium and a once a semester banquet with a speaker have been initiated. The graduating brothers are proud of these changes and of the organization we leave behind. It has been an honour and a pleasure to have been associated with these changes and to have served as lVI.W.Nl. XM. Qdmf M-A FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: C. IVlacKay, Vice-President: J. Millington, President: E. Empringham, Treasurerp P. Winslow, Secretary. 0. 1.5. Q ' Q to X 'i 1 A N, ,viii Ai. . 'xg If , s X p rl lv e , . X Frat House of Omega Tau Sigma Professional Veterinary Fraternity. The Canadian Veterinary Students' Association lGuelph Chapteri or C.V.S.A. as it is known on campus is the administrative and professional body of the students of the Ontario Veterinary College. lt is a student chapter of both The Canadian Veterinary Medical Association and The American Veterinary lvledical Association. 'S One of the major programmes of this year's VI executive was to establish a relationship between O.V.C. and the other Veterinary Colleges. Four delegates were sent to the International Veterinary Students Union first World Congress held in Edinburgh, Scotland. Exchange visits were organized between several of the closer American Colleges and O.V.C. and the formation meeting for a National Canadian Veterinary Students' Aszociation was sponsored by the C.V.S.A. and held in Guelph. On behalf of the students of the Ontario Veterinary College, I wish to extend congratulations and every best wish for the future to each member of the graduating F' rf" an - Anne IVlcLeish, President 1968-1969. Canadian Veterinary Students' ssociation Guelph Chapter J'-x 'Y FROM LEFT TO RlGH7j Part of the Executive Committee: Bob Jack, Orientation Chairmang Herman Theysmeyer, Entertainment Chairmang Fred Harris, Chairman of the Committee on Diploma Formatg lVlait Sundmark, Chairman of Merchandising. STANDING: Jim Algire, Treasurerg Dave Green, Vice-Presidentg and Ann lVlc Leish, President. 0.A. C. -S.A. C. "lf we, as individuals, are to make a significant contribution to the University Community, then we must be organized in small and viable units." ln view of this concept, the Council of the Student Federation endeavors to promote interaction within the various programs offered in the Ontario Agricultural College and function as a co-ordinating body in our associations with Union Council, University Administration, and other organizations on campus. The Federation's greatest achievement during the last year was without doubt "Aggie Week". This was a week in the fall Semester completely organized by Aggies for the enioyment and enlightenment of the whole university. This is the first year that any S.A.C. has attempted such a large projectof this type and because of the reception given the events by students l am sure Aggie Week will become a major event at U. of G.Thanks to all those who were in any way connected with making Aggie Week a success. We would like to encourage each and every member to become involved in this vital and challenging phase of University Llfe, for we believe it to be a most enlightening and rewarding experience. Paul Lindsay will be president of the Federation next year. All students are welcome to attend Council meetings and Council invites constructive criticism from enlightened individuals. Jim Johnson, President Athletic i Advisory Council if BACK ROVIL Left to Right: Prof. W.F. Mitchell, Dr. J.R. Stevens, Dr. Branion, Dr. J.T. Powell, y lVlr. BruceGillham,lVlr. Paul Lindsey. 4 l FRONT ROW: lVlr. Steve Stewart, Dr. Mary Beverly-Burton, Pat Cock, Kathy Warren, Doug 1 Headrick. li l U Athletics at the University of Guelph has passed through another year of significant growth. Expansion of previous programs was recorded in lx most areas of inter-collegiate, intramural, or recreational participations. Studies centered upon athletics were conducted during the year. IVlain areas E pursued were inter-collegiate, intramural, casual participation, student finance and student government role in athletic planning. The basic idea evolved from the study was that A.A.C. must be prepared to seek the level of availibility of athletic programs felt needed and desirable as the l, university expands and then find the means to carry out these aims. Through student elections and appointments, A.A.C. has in past given a fair degree of student autonomy in athletic policy decisions. This is to be li expected as 8 dollars from each student fee is turned to Athletic use. A rough estimate of the real cost of athletics would probably exceed S200,000. l This figure would include salaries for people primarily occupied with the student athletic program, the equipment and operating cost of all l intramural, inter-collegiate, recreational, and related activities, as well as athletic publicity, banquets and tournaments. This does not include capital L and upkeep costs for fields and buildings. A.A.C. and students have contributed about 370,000 in the past year while the administration has covered l the bulk of the cost. Last year, in many ways, was a successful year. Some of our teams did well: some did n't. lVlany recreational activities were available yet there was E a demand for more. So for next year may athletics on campus thrive and prosper and may it lay a good grounding for the following year. l g Doug Headrick, Chairman 155 MACK f f ,WW - Jw f Q 'f fx , X , W i 4 af Mn A4 2 Q X Q? f V25 l w f w, M W: - A ' gg" , ii ,f.. , W f .. ,,.,.j . Sf ' ' W? .,1f:z:-Qui' Z ., 'Ml' 5:55 ,A f w ww! gx , f ?' Z If 'V '27-'x , -Q ' v ff 7 21 Wm- ' "-'--- A ff "5 ' . - :A W , kg V ' 'ff ML f , f, M WMP... .Q ?, ,J V, 2 JW ' 'k 4 0 .. ,,,f' ' .-' 'fx K X f ' ' ' 5 4 ,,, J , 1, 'HY - 114' ,eil 1 gf ff gy fc "' fi ,L V25 22 f' Z. LQ I O.V. C Grads A72 Wm. Fi. Mitchell Dennis G. Howell T. Ll0Vd Jones D.V.lVl., D.V.P.H. B.Sc., Pl'1.D., lVl.Fi.C.V.S., Dip. Bact. D.V.lVl., lVl.SC., D.lVl.V., Honourary President New Dean Retiring D930 '69 O.V.C. Permanent xecutive '69 O. V. C. President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Committee . Empringham . MacLeod Winslow Guernsey Manuel McLeish . Wobeser Ontario Veterinary College riidt T P . 1. 'I Anwar Trevor D. Bachelder Penang, Malaysia Calgary, Alberta James E.C. Bellamy Malcolm T. Bond Stayner, Ontario GHHQGS British Columbia H.A. R.C.V.S. Patrick J. Barker Swan River, Manitoba Allison W. Bowness Alberton Prince Edward Island Barry B. Burtis Harley, Ontario James D.E. Buckingham Staynor, Ontario Richard Nl. Coultes Hamilton, Ontario Brian F. Crawley Guelph, Ontario David A. Cartledge Edmonton, Alberta David W. Croskery Metcalfe, Ontario Carl R. Croy Keith W. Elliot Calgary, Alberta Port Credit, Ontario ?is .,' R. Edward Empringham St. Catharines, Ontario H. Dale Foley N. Wayne Gadke Perth, Ontario Walkerton, Ontario John R. Gordon P. David Green George E. Guernsey Nlargaret A. Hacking William C- H8Ck5fl9 Islington, Ontario Rothesay, New Brunswick Victoria, British Columbia Brampton, Ontario Winnipeg, Manitoba 159 , Hs. K .J .Q as W Douglas A. Hall Tara, Ontario David J. Harris Markham, Ontario P. George Joseph Dennis S. Kaiura Johore Bahru Kapuskasing, Ontario Malaysia . , N., .N .... , --1,..wX. Wir. Mitt ag "!"""'-v Richard H. Liddell William A. Lindsay Windsor, Ontario Toronto, Ontario MD" B. Anne Mc Leish Robert B. McMartin Whiibv, Ontario Barrie, Ontario Brent Hoff David G. Huff Regina Oakville, Ontario Saskatchewan K. Bryan Kennedy Dunrobin, Ontario Arthur Fi. King Orillia, Ontario .lk N A Wolfgang Lixfield Graham M. MacLeod Fiexdale, Ontario Toronto, Ontario James H. Millington Ted A. Ostroski Toronto, Ontario Stouffville, Ontario - ' rss ........ :Qs "" - A Gerald Fl. Johnson Duncan British Columbia A wwvg Richard H. Latt Montreal, Quebec XX X XX Xxx K N Xf x X ir. 'ibm wt.. X David R. Manuel Toronto, Ontario Beverly J. Pugh Nashwaaksis New Brunsyvick wwf' K. Paul Rumble King City, Ontario lVlervin T. Rowan Carragana Saskatchewan James D. Stowe Dunnville, Ontario R. Wallace Stonehouse Toronto, Ontario Otto A. Weninger Sharon L. White Guelph, Ontario Agincourt, Ontario Live Horse, dead Horse, sick Horse, Stiff: Cut 'em up, rip 'em up, what's the diff: Humerous, Tumorous, blood and gore, O.V.C. for evermore. Brian G.F. Saunders Ottawa, Ontario Terrence J. Taylor Windsor, Ontario Brian D. Wicks Port Colborne, Ontario Gary A. Wobeser Regina Saskatchewan G. Wayne Senior Kinburn, Ontario John B. Stevens Orono, Ontario Koos W. Toxopeus Frankville, Ontario M.. Paul H. Winslow lda, Ontario Hugh C. Zimmer Delhi, Ontario Lloyd J. Weber Nlildmay, Ontario And also the following, whose pictures were unavailable for publication: Keith L. Dunstan Douglas Fl. Diamond J. "Joe" Johnston Ronald J. Lewis Willard E. Shantz 161 9 7 f f 2 iff M 'W 15 17? f, ,. -' fi! 4 1.. wi ,,,, 1 Af ,I rn Q. 'f.. dead, 4a mm, iewd g g.. fr? X ' A v . , .5 ,fy A, f if 1 Q , V - f 11,',5-- g A A, Yv: ,I . . , .K , ,f ,, 1 A 1, .3 . m."G'-zz, .agu a ' y S A 's ff fi ,.f'1z" :si A., , :: 'S ,554 ' 155 .ff 2? X wt , Q-gww' I ' 1,7 iz 4 Qflfk: 7 , ff .iw-.w: -nf ,, n 1- X, 1-",f.,Efw ' ' QA ' 2 W 1,5 '1'-- '- A-53. ,, A, , ,f H, , ,, A ,Q 11- X ,Q .1 'R , ff "WL fi? , fi ' 'WM f 1 Qfiifffi if ev 6 ,, i In A . J 57 "5'9?fE"" 7' , - -4 1 Q H4 h :W 1 ' Q -0' C ' Q f' ' 0 ' 3 F 1' My 'fixin- MAC Grads , 5 -ur Joan S. Alderman lnee Walkerl Textiles, Clothing and Design Aurora, Ontario WW' Ingrid Elisabeth Appelt London, Ontario Clothing, Textiles and Design Janet Wardlaw r"' f ag B.A., wise., Pn.D. New Dean of MAC Margaret S. McCready . WWW Ref' B.A., lvlsc., Ph.D 'if--Y-H-"...... .. R . . bg gf etlring Dean "f . MacDonald Institute " A W 5, 6 5 4 . , gba 1 A Grace Frank B A M Sc. Associate Professeur Honourary President of 69 MAC Permanent Executive Marilyn E, Arkvvrighf Barbara Ann Black Joyce Heather Bothvvrigh lnee Dexterl Islington, Ontario R. R. if 2 CaledOr1ia, Ofltar Torgnfol Ontarig Foods and Nutrition Foods and Nutrition Foods and Nutrition 69 1 3 Ellen A. Boynton Edith Joyce Bugden Janice Aileen Byers R.R. if 3 Elmwood Morrisbu rg, Ontario R. R. it 3 Bu rketon Ontario MacDonald Institute Ontario Premdem Joyce Bugden Home Management Textiles, Clothing Vice President . . Bonna Loggan and Deggn Secretary . . .Marg Joubert Treasurer . . . Barb Black 4 Committee . . . . . . Elaine Kerr - - - Marjorie Parker I Evelyn Jean Camelon R.R. it 3, Almonte Ontario Clothing, Textiles and Design Elizabeth Ann Conway RR. 4+ 5 Kincardine Ontario Clothing, Textiles and Design Ann Patricia Duncan Toronto, Ontario Foods and Nutrition Lorna Jean Flint Islington, Ontario Home Management ik Janet Mary Campbell Linda J. Cardwell R.R. tl 1 Shanty Bay Weston, Ontario Ontario Home Management Patricia L. Cosgrove D. Marie Coultes Ottawa, Ontario Belgrave, Ontario Clothing, Textiles Foods and Nutrition and Design Janice Lorraine Margaret Ellis Edwards lnee Joubertl Palermo, Ontario Home Management Gananoque, Ontario Foods and Nutrition Sandra Gail Forster Lucy Christina Foy Palmerston, Ontario Ottawa, Ontario Clothing, Textiles Home Management and Design , Emily Ann Colbert lnee Vokesl Petrolia, Ontario Home Management wi" , f '- 2 fi' alffew ft-YW 1 ' V... :af f QS' gf f -ea, ..,, 4 - L+ ft' I.lA it . X In V ..,, fi X 15 my . ' WY Judith E. Darrell Ottawa, Ontario Home Management We gms. Mary Louise Ferguson Wheatley, Ontario Home Management iff"--s lf Joanne M. Fraser Willowdale, Ontario Clothing, Textiles and Design Wx Carol A. Collins Preston, Ontario Clothing, Textiles and Design Gwendolyn Faye Dowswell R.Fi.l+1,Goodwood Ontario Home Management Wm' Mary Ellen Flanagan lneeWilsonl Ripley, Ontario Foods and Nutrition eww., ,f YG Ns Barbara Helen Gard Auburn, Washington U.S.A. Home Management 165 I Ka- l'il . ij 4' tile, 1, ' ' ' , , Janice E. Gustafson Weston, Ontario Clothing, Textiles and Design ' ,t Wap ' T Yf"""n" . " ' -'Q W? 5 l f' ta tt, 4: .Q ' : 'tx 1 a I vt X l 1 'Wi , it 4 ff? ff l f I . Nancy C. Hunter lnee Nellesl Caledonia, Ontario Clothing, Textiles and Design 'Chap GYM' Lois Elaine Headrick Lanark, Ontario Foodsand Nutrition Myrna Lissetta Ireland Teesvvater, Ontario Foods and Nutrition " C ' l W ,,,, . it i ' Z 1 1 W' ,ff Y' ., ' '41, A i xx ' 1 v Z i f7 f A Donna M. Klassen lnee Hayvvardl Little Current, Ontario Foods and Nutrition lwhrf' 417' Susan C. Langton St. Thomas, Ontario Home Management 166 Kathleen C. Klos Vineland Station Ontario Foods and Nutrition ...A Nancy Elizabeth Lanning Fi.Fl.4l 1 Union Ontario Clothing, Textiles and Design TV? !swl.'aiv" 1' " ,.,.,. i . - ii? 1 .: ff - W3 f at 1' ,I i if W tl , , Xb , f K 2 s S if M . Nancy L. Hickling Hamilton, Ontario Clothing, Textiles and Design Sandra M.E. Johnson Clarkson, Ontario Clothing, Textiles and Design Laura Anne Catherine Krovvles Flome, Italy Clothing, Textiles and Design Colleen Lemp Tavistock, Ontario Home Management X -mfs fu. gg, y A, if Z im' l ' gk ,Wwe Z Patricia G. Hogg Toronto, Ontario Elaine Margaret Kerr R.Fl. ali 6, Chatham Ontario Home Management Lynne-Anne Holstrom lnee Whitel Fort William, Ontario Home Management Wendy Kerr Edmonton, Alberta Clothing, Textiles and Design Heather P. Kovvcinak Barbara Lee Lalonde Sarnia,Ontario R-R-it 2Alm0l'Ite Foods and Nutrition Ontario Foods and Nutrition Shirley Eileen Bonna Pearl Loggan Lockridge R. R. if 2 Guelph Newburgh Ontario Ontario Clothing, Textiles Foods and Nutrition and Design Carolyn Jeanne Pauline Mary Lynne MacKay Mary Christine MacDonald lnee En nsl MacLean Oshawa, Ontario Oakville, Ontario Little Rapids, Ontario Child and Family Studies Home Management Foods and Nutrition Home Management Child and Family Studies Patricia Diane Marjorie Elizabeth Ann L. McGriffin McCammon McCormack Ottawa, Ontario Willowdale, Ontario Burlington, Ontario Foods and Nutrition Foods and Nutrition Home Management Marian Esther McPherson Janet Muir Mary E. Nandrajog R.R. if 2 Oro Station, Ceylon, Ontario lnee Moffatl Ontario Foods and Nutrition Rockwood, Ontario Clothing, Textiles Home Management and Design if WWW W' F Marjorie Ann Parker Anne E. Patrick Sharon Teresa Pauls lnee Schu rmanl Galt, Ontario Clear Creek, Ontario Guelph, Ontario . Foods and Clothing, Textiles Home Management Nutrition and Design iv F sz: IVI. Elin Maki Sudbury, Ontario Foods and Nutrition Frances Ann Maw Thornton, Ontario Clothing, Textiles and Design --. 1 . Judith Lynn Mc Lellan Myrna Elizabeth Sault Ste. Marie McMillan Ontario Burlington,Ontario Clothing, Textiles Clothing, Textiles and Design and Design 1 ,,,,,,,,, 2 ,ff V ' ey. ',,.' 1 Q , " ' ' iyffi WW Alma K, M055 Sheila Anne Newbatt Thorndale, Ontario lnee Disherl CI01jhing,T9xtile5 Dunnville, Ontario and Design Clothing, Textiles and Design Elizabeth Adriana Joy Lynn Piette Peekstok Simcoe, Ontario R. R. if 5 Waterford Foods and Nutrition Ontario Clothing, Textiles and Design 167 fm" M - .V V ,mr 5 V , 1 , ' ., M f I ,,, ,,, Y i .1 , rw' lm 4 A QB W 3' f-1:1221 u l it . T ' ,, 2 Catherine Ann Pink Ottawa, Ontario Home Management HU! if Carol Patricia Shaw lnee Sangerl Kingsville, Ontario Foods and Nutrition TH-5. if Nancy P. Taylor Burlington, Ontario Foods and Nutrition Patricia S. Robinson Thornhill, Ontario Home Management "i1'i Julie-Ann Smrke North Bay, Ontario Foods and Nutrition Aff' - f fm ' S' AXX Q XXQ S go 't 'Ss vs xx Q 9 t 'NR X Leslie Thomas Toronto, Ontario Clothing, Textiles and Design Aw- Susan Marie Sedlbauer Burlington, Ontario Foods and Nutrition Susan F. Stephson Islington, Ontario Clothing, Textiles and Design .X N Rosemary L. Shroeder St. Catharines, Ontario Clothing, Textiles and Design Carol Ann Stuart London, Ontario Foods and Nutrition yum.. , 'msn Lynda P. Scott inee Aldcornl Badjeros, Ontario Foods and Nutrition Judith Patricia Tansley Peterborough, Ontario Foods and Nutrition , 4 gxsff Elizabeth Ann Thompson Sheryl Lyn Thompson Christine Thomson Niagara Falls, Ontario lnee Albrighti Ottawa, Ontario Clothing, Textiles Ottawa, Ontario Clothing, Textiles and Design Home Management and Design Child and Family Studies Sylvia Sue Thurston Shirley Mae Toomb s Mary Patricia Diana Marie Trusler Nelly Verhart lnee Martini inee Toppl Trenaman lnee McTavishi Blenheim, Ontario Napanee, Ontario Dunnville, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Port Credit, Ontario Clothing, Textiles Clothing, Textiles Foods and Nutrition Foods and Nutrition Home Management and Design and Design M. Louise Walker Macdonald Institute Palmerston, Ontario fl -milk' Anna Catherine Webster Clothing, Textiles and Design Beamsville, Ontario Donna Myles Woolcott Home Management Bright, Ontario Sharon A. Bernard Ottawa, Ontario Foods and Nutrition Roxanne Warner Clothing, Textiles and Design Kenora, Ontario as N 9 Z4 Brenda M. Whitefield inee MacLennanl Home Management Wingham, Ontario Catherine Louise Warren Clothing, Textiles and Design Eganville, Ontario Jane Brenda Wilks lnee Rutherfordl Foods and Nutrition Campbellford, Ontario 'Du Flora Ann Warren JoAnn M. Warren Foods and Nutrition lnee Lucasl Etobicoke, Ontario Clothing, Textiles and Design Scarborough, Ontario Barbara Elizabeth Woods Home Management Ottawa, Ontario g e t A T fx , Iii Aff s , l .ff.l.,f...,t. b e L Toronto, Ontario Gb! " len :J Heather A. Cameron lnee Wilsonl Guelph, Ontario Clothing, Textiles and Design 169 f 'Cum 464494 and Za pfwgfww... " W' J A iff ii wi? ?' ,, 'P+- ik A? N X w J N 1 O.A.C Grads 'km William W. Adams Napanee, Ontario Agribusiness Richard W. Bell Bolton, Ontario '69 Associate dll 'lu was W .W lVlr. Jenkinson Assistant to the Donald M. Alton Lucknow, Ontario Bayon G. Black Port Albert, Ontario 1 I David W. Anderson Oshawa, Ontario Agricultural Mechanics H. Michael Bollert Simcoe, Ontario Farm Operators and Managers Dean of O.A.C. William Melvin Atyeo Dennis Edward Batte Owen Sound, Ontario Walkerton, Ontario Farm Operators and Managers Permanent Executive President ...... . . .Ronald Tranmer Vice-President .... . . . Steve Posthumus Secretary-Treasurer . . . .... GrantSt. John Committee ....... .... G ordon Brown Spencer Free CharlesSauer Donald H. Bonter Carrying Place, Ontario Horticulture John S. Caldwell Carp, Ontario Agribusiness Samuel H. Bradshaw Grafton, Ontario Terry Callagham Harriet:-wille, Ontario Farm Operators and Managers John Clancy Chepstow, Ontario Farm Operators and Managers Terry L.S. Cunningham White Lake, Ontario Agribusiness David A. Cooper Vittoria, Ontario Fruit and Vegetables Arnold Dalting Peterborough, Ontario Agriculture Mechanics William Brown Simcoe, Ontario Horticulture Edward R. Cardwell Weston, Ontario Horticulture Robert Cox Beamsville, Ontario Nursery and Landscape Horticulture David A. Darling Omemee, Ontario Agribusiness David B. Burnett Ken L. Busch Sheguiandah, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Agribusiness William E. Cation Brampton, Ontario Farm Operators and Managers William E. Crane Woodstock, Ontario Agribusiness John H. De Gorter Stayner, Ontario Horticulture Leo H. Christl Bowmanville, Ontario Agricultural Mechanics Fred C. Craven Caledon Horticulture Jochemjan P. DeVos Guelph, Ontario Farm Operators and Managers 173 SW' fi -f 1, K M,- Charles E. Devv James H. Douglas Lynn W. Dukelovv James T. Dunlof Bert Dykstra Woodstock, Ontario Elora, Ontario Woodville, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Clinton, Ontario Agribusiness Horticulture Agricultural Mechanics Agribusiness Farm Operators Garry A. Elliott Stewart Evans Robert Favetta William J. Ferguson Brian L. Finnigan Phelpston, Ontario Ar nprior, Ontario Port Arthu r, Ontario Brampton, Ontario Frankford, Ontario Farm Operators Farm Operators Agribusiness Farm Operators Nursery and and Managers and Mana9SI'S and MBUBQGYS Landscape Horticulture Michael T. Fitzgerald John R. Ford Terry J.N. Franklin H. Spencer Free William C. Freeman Guelph, Ontario Toronto, Ontario Meaford, Ontario Brandon, Manitoba Campbellville, Ontario Farm Operators Horticulture Nursery and Agribusiness Agribusiness and Managers Landscape Horticulture lan D. Galloway Frank F. Giwser Robert A. Gillies Charles W. Gilmour James E. Gilpin Oakville. Ontario Welland, Ontario Ayr, Ontario Lindsay, Ontario Spring Bay, Ontario A9filOUSif1ESS Farm Operators Farm Operators Agribusiness Farm Operators and Managers and Managers and Managers Christopher C. Graham Goderich, Ontario Horticulture John C. Good Petersburg, Ontario Farm Operators and Managers Gary S. Hall John Hamilton Galt, Ontario Paris, Ontario Agribusiness Farm Operators and Managers Peter D. Haswell Guelph, Ontario Agribu siness Terry J. Hemming Oshawa, O ntario Agribusiness M David W. Grant Forosa, Ontario Farm Operators and Managers Wayne A. Hamilton Varna, Ontario Agricultural Mechanics Albert J. Hewitt Beaverton, Ontario Farm Operators and Managers lan Grant Formosa, Ontario Farm Operators and Managers Wilfred J. Hardman Mar, Ontario Agribusiness William J. Hicklin Petersborough, Ontario Agricultural Mechanics John Greenspan Toronto, Ontario Farm Operators and Managers J. Richard Harrison Caledonia, Ontario Agribu sines R.E. Hilton Guelph, Ontario Nursery and Landscape Horticulture Lawrence A. Hipple John A. Hiuser Mike J. lngratta David A. Johnston J0hn Nl- J0hrISt0r1 Beamsville, Ontario Embro, Ontario Rodney, Ontario Willowdale, Ontario Stroud. O.f'lt3l'l0 Fruit and Vegetables Agribusiness Fruit and V29Gfabl8S A9fibUSif1eSS Agflbusmess 175 l l i Q . i l r I i V i i M if pf l ,i I. li I 4 i i if x " ss y ENE Illllllllllwl 5 2. N 'N vt !A J. V , 1 1 , l l l i i Richard Ku ntz Carlsruhe, Ontario i Farm Operators y and Operators its-f Glenn Lundy Alliston, Ontario Agribusiness 176 J. Douglas Largman Orillia, Ontario Agribusiness Edward N. Lynch Kingsford R. Kalepa Zambia, Africa Agriculture Walter J. Kincard Madoc, Ontario Agricultural Mechanics Brian B. Leamy Indian River, Ontario Farm Operators and Managers un John J. Maaskant 'BW"' Les Kelly Alliston, Ontario Nursery and Landscape Horticulture Philip J. Krakar Millgrove, Ontario Farm Operators and Managers James F. Littlejohn Wallacetown, Ontario Agribusiness Clayton I. Markle John A. Kikkert Grassie, Ontario Farm Operators and Managers Larry M. Kreager Hanover, Ontario Farm Operators and Managers Dean G. Louttit Belwood, Ontario Farm Operators and Managers Denys D. Massie Acton, Ontario Clinton, Ontario PBl'iS. 0f'lf3l'i0 Guelph, Ontario Farm Operators Agribusiness Farm Operators Farm Operators and Managers and Managers and Managers Alfred Mayorcsak Delhi, Ontario Agricultural Mechanics Donald J. McDonald Gadshill, Ontario Agribusiness Frank G. Moauro Leamington, Ontario Fruit and Vegetable Production David C. Newland Aylmer, Ontario Farm Operators Murray J. McArthur Orillia, Ontario Agribusiness John McGrath Moorefield, Ontario Farm Operators and Managers 111'-f-,Mk Adolf Moesker Orillia, Ontario Agribusiness Albert B. Nykamp Arthur, Ontario Farm Operators Robert W. McCamus Ida, Ontario Farm Operators and Managers JamesJ. McKague Wingham, Ontario Farm Operators and Managers Ros G. Moore Cobou rg, Ontario Agricultural Mechanics Hans Oegema Talbotville, Ontario Agribusiness Stephen McKee Nottawa, Ontario Farm Operators and Managers Tom Murphy John J. Murray Weston, Ontario Stirling, Ontario Agribusiness Farm Operators and Managers Stephen J. O'Meara Thomas E. Ottokar Gananoque, Ontario Massey, Ontario Farm Operators Farm Operators and Managers and Managers and Managers and Managers , c 1 Garry B. Parks Reaboro, Ontario Farm Operators and Managers Donald H. Poth New Dundee, Ontario Agribusiness Edward Schalkoort Scarboro, Ontario Farm Operators and Managers John B. Sparling Brampton, Ontario Agricultural Mechanics 178 gifs' , Fialph W. Parr Campbellford, Ontarip Farm Operators and Managers Larry G. Pyear Guelph, Ontario Fruits and Vegetables David T. Scott Bradford, Ontario Wilfred Pl. Sparling Meaford, Ontario Agricultural Mechanics Jim H. Partridge Joseph F. Pierrynwski Steve Posthumus Barrie, Ontario Welland, Ontario London, Ontario Agricultural Mechanics Farm Operators Farm Operators and Managers and Managers Glenn Buegg Robert W. Sachs Charles A. Sauer Harriston, Ontario Hanover, Ontario Chippawa, Ontario Farm Operators Farm Operators Farm ODSFSTOFS and Managers and Managers and MSUGQGFS Kalvin K. Sharp Ernic A. Sherwood David A. Smith Stirling, Ontario Goderich, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Farm Operators Farm Operators Farm Operators and Managers and Managers and MHHBQSFS 5' 5 ,, James R. Spence Spenser S. Stuart Samuel Steele Mitchell, Ontario Aylmer, Ontario Port Colborne, Ontario Farm Operators Farm Operators Agribusiness and Managers and Managers Bruce J. Steinacker D. Keith St. John Rockwood Urbridge, Ontario Agribusiness Farm Operators and Managers Ronald G. Tranmer Albert Van Dyken Stouffville, Ontario Cayuga, Ontario Farm Operators Farm Operators and Managers and Managers Ross H. Warman Rodney J. Willis Orangeville, Ontario Toronto, Ontario Agribusiness Farm Operators and Managers William L. Wood Raymond H. Wooldridge Shequiandah, Ontario Milton, Ontario Agribusiness Farm Operators and Managers 6233 Donald P. Thomson - Orillia, Ontario Agribusiness Thomas R. Stephenson Curries, Ontario Farm Operators and Managers Grant St. John Sunderland, Ontario Agribusiness Martin Verbeek Pelee Island, Ontario Agribusiness Blair Vermilyea Belleville, Ontario Farm Operators and Managers Harry J. Verhoeven Port Dover, Ontario Agribusiness David Willing Bernard Wilson N. Robert Wood Simcoe, Ontario Bolton, Ontario Bradford, Ontario Farm Operators Farm Operators Farm Operators and Managers and Managers and Managers Pictures were unavailable for the following: Craig Armstrong lan Brand Gordon Brown Keith Brown Doris Coward Douglas Fisher Ralph Foster Lloyd Mann Wayne Philbrick Howard Pratt James Shore Gary Van Bolderem Hank Van Voorst lan White William Zettel David Patrick Wyllie Woodstock, Ontario Farm Operators and Managers N.R. Richards J-W- Tanner B.S.A., IVI.S. Ph-D Dean Honorary Presiden t 690A C Ontario Agricultural College O.A. C. Grads Permanent Executive President ....... ...... J ohn lVlayes . .Doug lVIacPherson Vice-President ..... Secretary-Treasurer . . . . . Bob Cobbledick Committee ....... . . . John Beer Jim Gallagher Dennis Laughton ,imma Andrea C. Atkins David A. Bates Kingston, Jamaica Downsview, Ontario Soil Science Plant Protection 180 PM IVI. Johari Airmy Perak, Malaysia Plant Protection Ronald D. Becks Guelph, Ontario Fisheries and Wildlife B.Sc. fAgrj D. Ross Alexander Guelph, Ontario Fisheries and Wildlife John I. Beer Brampton, Ontario Agricultural Economics Terry Ross Anderson Guelph, Ontario Plant Protection Ron E. Behm Eganville, Ontario Soil Science Arnold H. Boer Garfield J. Bradshaw Milton, Ontario Fergus, Ontario Wildlife and Fisheries Soil Science J-'asf' Robert G. Carson Clavering, Ontario Agricultural Economics James R. Carron Des Moines, Iowa Microbiology QW? Robert H. Cobbledick Leamington, Ontario Horticulture John Clapp Chatham, Ontario Crop Science Dave Cuthbertson Ross Deacon Kenneth C. Brown Guelph, Ontario Landscape Horticulture Donna L. Cassie Brantford, Ontario Microbiology Eldon Conner Ganoque, Ontario Animal Science William D. Elliott Robert Brusso Ayton, Ontario Animal Science ,,,,, 5 f ' as Lf' f fa Zrf aw T X 4 f 1 ff ,M , f,.,,,,,7 ,zA.mJ, .lgw -Y"1-'fi X f Q M- ,fy f 1 x 0 4 f yi X f 2 u f f ff , f Q X f f A M f f f I ff ,, f 5 Iwi ' 1 f K 1 ff f X George Chant Glare Bay, Nova Scotia Dairy Science Glenn H. Coulter Alton, Ontario Animal Science Murry J. Ellis Brian Cameron Guelph, Ontario Soil Science ff fmi- Q N4 1141. !- M f-- Y ' Q iNs 9 V .7 f aww W E 034. Q of 9 , ff ,af ,ftfz X 1- W 1 fu! Hwy f i f 6 f 9 M .Z 4? W , I' xi 41 'Qt a 'QM , Kenneth Chase Carrying Place, Ontario Crop Science MV Ronald H. Coulter Creemore, Ontario Animal Science Gordon C. Empey Coldwater, Ontario Unionville, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Toronto. Qf1T6I'i0 'VOC-1U0iS, 0f1fafiO Animal Science Animal Science Animal Science Crop SCIGHCG Animal SCi9f1CB 181 '15- Robert W. Epping Peterborough, Ontario Animal Science James F. Gallagher Douglas, Ontario Crop Science Lloyd D. Gibson IVlanitoulin Island, Ontario Wildlife and Fisheries Gordon Farndon Etobicoke, Ontario Microbiology Gerald R. Gammond Fort William, Ontario Crop Science Lee D. Gillespie Ottawa, Ontario Wildlife and Fisheries John Forsyth Hagersville, Ontario Animal Science William A. Gardhouse Newmarket, Ontario Poultry Science William George New Lowell, Ontario Soil Science Jai, Leslie Frayne Forest, Ontario Crop Science Brian Gardiner Merlin, Ontario Crop Science W. lVlurry Gutz Cobden, Ontario Landscape Horticulture Kenneth D. Frey St. Jacobs, Ontario Crop Science Donald Giles Sarnia, Ontario Crop Science James Fl. Haggins Ruthven, Ontario Animal Science W E. Alan Hayward James E. Hazlewood Doug Headrick Barry Henderson Edward G. Hennan Acton, Ontario St. lVlarys, Ontario Admaston, Ontario Belleville, Ontario Weyburn Crop Science Animal Science Crop Science Microbiology Saskatchewan 182 Wildlife and Fisheries Bradley C. Hilliard Rexdale, Ontario Soil Science Andy Houser Hespeler, Ontario Wildlife and Fisheries Warren Jackson Guelph, Ontario Agricultural Economics Raymond Kazoks St. Catharines, Ontario Microbiology L David E. Hitchon Belleville, Ontario Wildlife and Fisheries Murry S. H u nt Troy, Ontario Animal Science Robert C. Jenkinson Hamilton, Ontario Crop Science Dennis G. Kunica Beamsville, Ontario Entomology David M. Hogg Orangeville, Ontario Fisheries and Wildlife William K. Hunt Fort William, Ontario Soil Science A. Gail Johnson Fenelon Falls, Ontario Crop Science Michael E. Lamothe Calumet Island, Quebec Wildlife and Fisheries wr John F. Hopkins Peter D. Hopps Norwich, Ontario Blackstock, Ontario Horticulture Dairy Science Jim H. Jackson Jeffrey D. Jakson St. Thomas, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Microbiology Microbiology James W. Johnson Ronald T. Kendrick Glencoe, Ontario Essex, Ontario Crop Science Crop Science ,. . Donald N. Langford Dennis J. Laughton Kerwood, Ontario Missassauga, Ontario Crop Science Crop Science . ,Q QM. . - Q 4, we Tig' . 'if William A. Lawson Milton, Ontario Crop Science John A. Lawrence Embro, Ontario Agricultural Economics . ,2 ..,,,,.. .. m..w,r' Kenneth W. May Castleton, Ontario Crop Science Raymond J. Matsalla Toronto, Ontario Microbiology mm W-Ma , .. Robert J. Mc Laughlin Beaverton, Ontario Dianne E. McCuIIagh Grand River, Ontario Microbiology Crop Science " ' V- 'f v ii i , W . ' , .. .- u : ff witftigav. aww. 'ff ' 'Qtr' ,aw wr' -wr' Michael P. Miller Winston A. Moffatt Muirkirk, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Crop Science Poultry Science 184 ,..,.Wx3?,a9f, X f .674 A 2 , 9,,,..Mf, 5 X fyg -V . V s ' flew . ?QM nf sv Douglas J. MacPherson Glanworth, Ontario Crop Science John N. Mayes Stroud, Ontario Animal Science , ,,,.,., ' .,i' gg , - f Jack A. McNiven St. Thomas, Ontario Agricultural Economics Arthur E. Mueller Toronto, Ontario Plant Protection David B. Mahy Hamilton, Ontario Microbiology Duane H. McCartney Dorchester, Ontario Animal Science Sandy G. McPhedran Rockwood, Ontario Animal Science Andrew D. Murry Lambeth, Ontario Animal Science James W. Marr Mosley, Ontario Agricultural Economics Rosemary E. McCaw Picton, Ontario Soil Science Timothy J. Millard Tillsonburg, Ontario Fisheries and Wildlife Colin D. Neill Toronto, Ontario Wildlife and Fisheries 1. Janet Ruth Nelson Klaus H. Nielsen Guelph, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Poultry Science Microbiology Richard H. Parry Jerry Primak Georgetown, Ontario Beamsville, Ontario Entomology Wildlife and Fisheries lx 1. Num Gordon G. Roberts Lew E. Roberts Halibu rton, Ontario Salford, Ontario Soil Science Crop Science 421 Mv- Kenneth R. Sheehan Stephen lVl. Shore Ottawa, Ontario Toronto, Ontario Wildlife and Fisheries Nlicrobiology Tammo Oegema Talbotville, Ontario Plant Protection Robert W. Pugsley Sutton, Ontario Fisheries and Wildlife Marc Roszell Chatham, Ontario Crop Science David A. Smallpiece Palmer Rapids, Ontario Crop Science Vinum William W. Olan. Donald C. Ostler lVlillbI'OQk. Ontario Brockville, Ontario Horticulture Fisheries and Wildlife Donald A. Raddon Roger G. Rix Lakefield, Ontario Stroud, Ontario Crop Science Animal Science Harold Schneider Jerald D. Schnurr Listowel, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Dairy Science Crop Science 'wwf' tuna' l James D. Somers Robert D. Soper St. lVlarys, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Wildlife and Fisheries Animal Science 185 Allan J. Stewart Renfrew, Ontario Wildlife and Fisheries 'lrfvv f Robert J. Taylor Northwood, Ontario Animal Science Douglas Nl. Veira Jamaica, West Indies Animal Science wffff e525'f5fi5 " 'iii " A' :gf , .. Jw.- 2 fy 4533, if 'YQ gig.. A 40 ., V f, , , pug? QQUE f 3 1 Peter G. Whiting Ottawa, Ontario Agricultural Economics 186 Q--, , 5'-4. if Wan Sulaiman Penang, Nlalaysia Soil Science mf Richard C. Thompson Campbellford, Ontario Crop Science Robert Thomas Watt Tottenhan, Ontario Animal Science Q Craig Wickett Burlington, Ontario Crop Science Terrence P. Sullivan Peterborough, Ontario Animal Science 93? 74 vNii by ..., .. f?,v..,.. r st . - Q ix M' img? . S 19 xi Y ' 1, Alex J. Thomson Chesley, Ontario Animal Science Ayton, Ontario Sf f f 1 an Pickering, Ontario mill ll l X '69 O.A. C. Kenneth H. West Bradford, Ontario Animal Science Donald J. Young Copper Cliff, Ontario Landscape Horticulture Peter A. White Maple, Ontario Agricultural Economics David A. Zimmer Nlossley, Ontario Agricultural Economics Bela I. Barabas Guelph,Ontario Landscape Architecture Doug L. Lewis Eastend Saskatchewan Landscape Architecture Landscape Architecture William A. Dempsey Highland Creek Ontario Landscape Architecture Don Page Peterborough Ontario Landscape Architecture Gerard A. Fitzsimmons Hamilton, Ontario Landscape Architecture Lawrence Fi. Paterson Ajax, Ontario Landscape Architecture Lawrence V. Foster Banff, Alberta Landscape Architecture D. Allan Ross Oriilia, Ontario Landscape Architecture John O. Haines Drumbo, Ontario Landscape Architecture Alexander B. Tetu Guelph, Ontario Landscape Architecture s-.....L..,6,,,,,2 . " 'xx , W VESA t K r I ,,w,:,,eej5ggyxN ,vm wg?-. wg: s , f-it . . .. .. -1 Qs. f , gf f :RQ W , A tt lull ii 54 A U L i bc. mf, , xx iigaisk fi K '54 A awww fzerufiq he-60swvm...s.,,. ,.,,,,,.1al -R-gr.. 115 Landscape Architecture Open House. 187 A-rf James C. Abercrombie Cedarville, Ontario Engineering bg,-x Neil C. Crane Peterborough, Ontario Water Resource Peter J. Ferris St. Paul's, Ontario Water Resource 188 Agricultural 2351 James B. Arnold Larry D. Brooksbank William E. Cousins Ottawa, Ontario Dresden, Ontario Park Corner. Mechanical and Structural Prince Edward Island Power Structural . HW' aww" rw Allan W. Davidson William S. Dobie Anton C. Engel Tilbury, Ontario Toronto, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Mechanical and Structural Mechanical and Power Power we Uv' .. Peter J. Fisher Barrie E. Gabie Michael R. Garrett Willowdale, Ontario Cobou rg, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Mechanical and Structural Water Resource Power YE Douglas W. Grant Campbellford, Ontario Structural Franklin A. Kains London, Ontario Mechanical and Power John Looper Appin, Ontario Mechanical and Power Robert P. Stone Lakefield, Ontario Structural h lllllll Illlllll' .Ill -, SN AQ .O , ' W A H49 Douglas W. Hall Harley, Ontario Mechanical and MWPHK Roy Kunkel Willowdale, Ontario Hydrology ww UWK.-an VGA Richard J. McCracken James P. Myslik Larry E. Ratz Rodney G. Reid Melbourne, Ontario Morpeth, Ontario Dashwood, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Mechanical and Water Resource Mechanical and Civil Engineering Power Power Power Uu.,,,s Ormand P.J. Vale Peter Van Die Uldis Vecmanis Guelph, Ontario Ida, Ontario Brampton. Ontario Mechanical and Mechanical and Mechanical and Power Power Power 189 " WW W may ward :dm mam. " , f Wellington Grads January Convocation Wellington Arts John B. Baldwin Guelph, Ontario Political Science , . ,,,.,,,W4W!,gK ,f , .f f., ,, Kenneth A. Davis Guelph, Ontario and Science A titf,t 5 RobertA Bowman LyleW Bowyer David Brewster Barbara Danesi Islington Ontario Simcoe Ontario Guelph Ontario Willowdale Ontario F ine Arts Economics Philosophy History PauIDavison BonmeA French Joseph Frohlmger Gaull Fuller Toronto Ontario lBrayl Troy Ontario Rockwood Ontario English Literature Midland Ontario Philosophy French Our First Summer Graduates Q9 f' if? 43 John C. Goy Lynda Helsdon Beate Hunnius William J. Jarvis Christina R. Kersey Acton, Ontario Courtland, Ontario Burlington, Ontario Pointe Claire, Quebec Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario Science Geography English Sociology English 'SZ- i Q Patricia G. MacKinnon Michael Mammoliti James B. lVlcLaren Robert L. Misner Stella O'Gorman Calgary, Alberta Guelph, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Rockwood, Ontario English English History History English 193 I I II I l I . I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I L.. ' V., rss., Q :Vi f '45 sq' O' ,Q David K. Pirrie Corunna, Ontario Political Studies Angela Silvestro Guelph, Ontario French Nancy J. Trask Hepworth, Ontario f"'f7 2:'W'f2f7e"A'W"fff'. ff in -WU .. IN' Z. 'KW W ji' I 'L -1... ' Barbara E. Williams Bramalea, Ontario , Og , V nfs' ix 'X Q ' . V :I 1 . N , sw , -ns... 'U' James H. Quigley Markdale, Ontario Honours Science Sandra D. Smith Waterford, Ontario Political Science Norman B. Walford Preston, Ontario Psychology f 'm.f...,, ' , 3 .7 ' ' 'wr -si,3fgf7fmw,.,. . g if ,PI ' 4- 2' Q. Z , WM 4? ff ,,. W , . , Y- dau tm f A ff . 1 I My wfzff' 'AEM 'ff , 11.2.1 ' fi., X 27 Bernadette Samulski Betty A. Scholer Muriel D. Seal Blind River, Ontario Clarkson, Ontario N0l'Th Bev, Ontario Geography Sociology N- .i' ' Judi A. Thraves James Thurgood Beverley L. Townsend Brampton, Ontario Downsview, Ontario Walsingham, Ontario History X English Geography English And also the following whose pictures were not available: Linda J. Barr General Arts Donald R. Broadfoot Honours Philosophy Edward W. Bush General Arts Neil E. Campbell Honours Chemistry Anne M.Welland Scarborough, Ontario Gladys V.Williams Elizabeth J. Wilson Beaverton, Ontario Cannington, Ontario Sociology Donald F. Carr David E. Colrman Bertha F.M. Crone William F. Danard Carolyn E. Davis Donald Downer John R. Downey Norman M. Duckett Robert H. Edmonstone Stephen D.J. Fostner Barry C. Goodhead Sheila E. Headridge Zile K. Hodgins Edward M. Hunter Patricia A. Kidd Paul M. Lang Gabriele E.S. Langer Virginia L. Langs William H. Loosley Christina J. Macewen Gordon W. Maclean John K. Magwood Joseph K. Mills Bryonny L. Nichol John A. O'Hara James R. Oliver Anna L. Parks Andris l. Pavuls Jacob Plantinga Jennifer C. Poskitt Mary l. Pos Roderick A. Ouibell Gary F. Reid April Ruse Douglas R. St. Laurent Margaret L. Sandall Robert G. Shaver Daphne R. Shaw Peter R. Smith Jill S. Southwell Keith N. Stainton Ronald P. Strickland Allan G. Tracey General Arts General Arts Honours Geography General Arts Honours Psychology General Arts General Arts General Arts General Arts General Arts General Arts Honours Psychology General Arts General Science General Arts General Arts General Arts General Arts General Arts General Arts General Arts General Arts General Science General Arts General Arts General Arts General Arts General Arts General Science General Arts Honours Spanish Honours English General Arts General Arts General Arts General Arts Honours English General Arts General Arts General Arts General Arts General Science General Science ?, ,W 'mai ,4..XWg,,.gA7g V. , v . A4,A , 11 !l , . , 71 f' f 4- Q, 1 Spring William S. Appleby Caledon East, Ontario Physics Margaret A. Baker Thornhill, Ontario Microbiology Malcolm D. Beam Burlington, Ontario Psychology William Adler G. Frederick Weston, Ontario Fl. Allen Psychology Durham, Ontario Physics K.. ,,., 'Q Nancy E. Appleyard Peter W. Arntfield lan B- Arnup Kitchener, Ontario Halibu rton, Ontario UFIUSGV, Ontario Sociology, Psychology Zoology General Science new J James E. Bales Patricia E. Barevich Linda J. Barr Guelph, Ontario Vineland Station, Ontario Aurora, Ontario Microbiology English English Gwendolyn M. Bean Marcel G. Beaubien Ann-Louise J. Toronto, Ontario Sarnia, Ontario Beaumont Sociology French lnee Lawriel Thornhill, Ontario Microbiology 195 . . . 5 V. 6 -3, Nf xxq 6? Ia 8 ,gi , - 41555 was K Ronald E. Beaumont Helane M. Beirnes Ouintin N. Bell Deborah L. Bertrand Connie J. Bielby Thornhill, Ontario Oakville, Ontario Toronto, Ontario Midland, Ontario lnee Leacockl Chemistry Sociology Zoology Psychology Easton's Cornors, Ontario Politics y'Z2""rn DouglasJ. Bieman Carol P. Bier Julie Bildy Bonnie G. Bird John D. Blake Belgrave, Ontario Markham, Ontario Rodney, Ontario Mount Hope, Ontario Bradford, Ontario Chemistry Microbiology Geography Geography W' , -vs 5.1 re--my Lynda J. Booker Linda E. Booth Andy Bootsma Robert A. Bowyer Patricia S. Boynton Dorset, Ontario Brantford, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Simcoe, Ontario Beeton, Ontario E nglish Sociology Physics Physics, Biology Sociology aff. 'Ku' , . Lgywvbviqm., M r :- . tw S 'IT'-'rv Norman Bracht Thomas H. Breckles R. Donald Broadfoot Gail A. Brown Kenneth M. Brown Guelph, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Toronto, Ontario King, Ontario Alliston, Ontario Spanish Chemistry Philosophy, History French English -. Linda D. Brown Kenneth W. Browne Margaret Brownridge Paul Budd Richard Burella Clear Creek, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Georgetown, Ontario Stoney Creek, Ontario Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario English, French Marine Biology English Zoology Geography Peter F. Burroughs Leslie E. Bush Pamela l.M. Bush Elizabeth L. Cainey Victor W. Cairns Toronto, Ontario Toronto, Ontario Brantford, Ontario Aurora, Ontario Milton, Ontario Sociology Microbiology English Marine Biology Marine Biology Donald Charles Calder Harold M. Campbell James A. Carney Dorothy Carter. David J. Cartwiright Brantford, Ontario Blyth, Ontario Lethbridge, Alberta Guelph, Ontario Norval, Ontario Geography C hem istry Zoology History Zoology -I My-..... ' 'bww Barbara D. Cassie Carl Cayer Susan Chambers Francis K. Chan Dianne J. Choate Brantford, Ontario Ottawa, Ontario Scarborough, Ontario Hong Kong Pembroke, Ontario Mathematics French Fine Arts General Science Philosophy 197 Judy Claremont Guelph, Ontario Sociology vu., Patricia A. Cock Georgetown, Ontario Chemistry vw., John W. Currie Brantford, Ontario Political Studies ah... John R. Daniel Mississauga, Ontario English 198 -e-""" William Fl.Cliff Alan J.Clipsham Oshawa, Ontario Kilworthy, Ontario Mathematics Physics VEXQJQ . N , tix " 1l7tC:S1SEg.:.4. Y ' l. Elizabeth A. Coombe Michael B. Copland Scarborouth, Ontario Rexdale, Ontario Psychology Geography Maurice G. Currie Margaret R. Curtis Guelph, Ontario Hanover, Ontario Fine Arts Psychology Jane E. Darrach Carolyn Davis Willowdale,Ontario Don Mills, Ontario Psychology Psychology Robert W. Close Guelph, Ontario Zoology Roy H. Coughlin Collingwood, Ontario Geography Margaret A. Damude Waterdown, Ontario Sociology Lucrese Declercq Springfield, Ontario History Elizabeth Clutchey Guelph, Ontario Geography Lorraine J. Crombie Guelph, Ontario Psychology Alfred Dancyger Toronto, Ontario Fine Arts Klaas Dekker St. Catharines, Ontario General Science SY J 'QS' l Karen M. Dempsey Paul H. Dewar William l. Dick William B. Dixon Janet C. Downey Orilla, Ontario Sudbury, Ontario Tillsonburg, Ontario Islington, Ontario Belleville, Ontario Psychology Mathematics Political Studies Political Studies Psychology Martha Dragstra Terry J. Drumm Brian R. Duncan Catherine A. Duncan Dwight M. Dyson Golerich, Ontario Fergus, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Niagara Falls, Ontario DOH lVlillS,0f1T8fi0 Psychology Spanish Mathematics Economics General Science Statistics Gary A. Eagleson Wendy Jane Susan Ellis Exeter, Ontario Edmunds Guelph, Ontario Marine Biology Burks Falls, Ontario En9liSh Psychology h l o S' O94 X98 Marilyn Embree Margaret E. Emery Elizabeth J. Farr Guelph, Ontario Ingersoll, Ontario Guelph, Ontario English Marine Biology General Arts 199 'Sw- Sv-xui Kathy Ferguson Chesley, Ontario Mathematics ' 1 ' ' se f Q Q 'ws Marinus Frederiske Guelph, Ontario General Science John B. Gibson Willowdale, Ontario General Science 'Qs-rv Albert L. Gouge Etobicoke, Ontario Sociology 4f" James H.A. Fink Ronald M. Fink James Arthur Forbes Scotland, Ontario Scotland, Ontario Milton, Ontario Political Studies History Honours Geography W 1.14 5 if . X ei F k we 3 1 'Magna 5 r J Adele M. Fry Rosalie A. Gabie Beverley A. Gates Don Mills, Ontario Harwood, Ontario Toronto, Ontario Microbiology English Mathematics , i f ,lf mg jf 'hr' 2 :DCU E1 52 3-'em er? 2.263 gb: 3:- ,.,m 33 O Q 9-,Lau Qei' CDCU 323' za Q 42,3 Q53 1 O Z 089 Q22 3015 BTW' Gail' :T 1s-Q S00 328' QEIQ 1- O We M., . ,,,i I X' , X , ,J 45 8-ff af fr- i ML! 7' r 2 oi .2-' f fl ' X James E. Gough George B. Graham Lionel R. Gray Scarborough, Ontario Oakville, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Fine Arts Mathematics History Susan R. Forsey Toronto, Ontario Sociology .ww-'-'r Michael H. Gerrard London, Ontario Marine Biology Helen J. Goldhavvk Guelph, Ontario English vw... -. Brian Green Guelph, Ontario Honours Eglish 'Wu Qi'-11. Betty J. Gregory Margaret E. Griffiths Port Arthur, Ontario Kerwood, Ontario Sociology Economics time had David J. Hall Aylmer, Ontario Donna Hamilton Oakville, Ontario History Psychology V, ,. . AY John A, Harvey Jean C. Heustin Guelph, Ontario Bradford, Ontario Honours Geography English Maria Hofstra Menno T. Homaln Brockville, Ontario Uxbridge, Ontario English, French Honours Chemistry Donna G. Ground Mississauga, Ontario Psychology Susan E. Hamilton Grimsby, Ontario Psychology Barry R. Hobden Richmond Hill, Ontario Marine Biology David G. Horton lslington, Ontario General Sciences Ira Grzegorewski Mary K. Hair Copetown, Ontario Toronto, Ontario Mathematics Sociology WK Gordon S. Hammell Bruce Miles Hartley Ottawa, Ontario Norwich, Ontario Zoology French and English Marueen E. Hodgin Lynne C. Hodgson Fort Frances, Ontario Vineland Station, Ontario English, Philosophy Geography H. Douglas Howell Kathy Huff Wiarton, Ontario Brantford, Ontario Marine Biology Sociology 201 ""'i"' "'.'gwT5wv'.. es: v i A i ,, i '41 ,, f '35'-'QJQ' " E e .fi ' , 195' ji' 34 ...K . , John S. Hughes Goderich, Ontario General Science Margaret A. Hunt St. Catharines, Ontario Psychology 3 H, M H 's,c,,,- Cla gg .. William T. lnkster Aylmer, Ontario Mathematics Glenn E. Inglis Badjeros, Ontario Political Science VIN I '17 ' "W" V M CQ' ififfff' 7 , ' ZZQM 4,154 ,s W: y .- -1454321-if f. V W.wy3,5fg . .. -, V M ff v 1' f' Z 4 -' 2, Vffthffff. ,, . QAEI , , . , - t l 17" 9 at f f ,, """m i A Louise Jarvis Weston, Ontario Mathematics E nglish David S. Jamieson Durham, Ontario .wus Ronald Joron Marilyn R. Johnston Scarborough, Ontario Callander, Ontario Political Science Geography Bruce F.C. Hunter William A. Hunter Brian J. Ineson Guelph, Ontario Thornhill, Ontario Toronto, Ontario History Geography Mathematics pw' James W. Irvine James C. Irwin Eileen Jacobi Atvvood,Ontario Milton, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Psychology Zoology English, Psychology M., Pamela F. Jessup E. Elaine Johnson Ross E. Johnson Sudbury, Ontario Brampton, Ontario Niagara Falls, Ontario Sociology English Marine Biology s mf Linda D. Jowsey George M. Joyce Kenneth A. Keegan Toronto, Ontario Sudbury, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Sociology E nglish Zoology Joan E. Kent Scarborough, Ontario Science Roberts J. Lane Hamilton, Ontario History Robert E. Leigh Galt, Ontario Chemistry Nancy Ellen Logan Sault Ste. Maire, Ontario Zoology Pamela M. Kitchen Sudbury, Ontario English Mary E. Langan Rexdale, Ontario General Science William T. Leithead Guelph, Ontario Economics Vance H. Logan Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario Zoology Kenneth P. Kowal Guelph, Ontario Zoology Virginia Langs Dundas, Ontario Fine Arts Hanley Lerer Downwievv, Ontario Zoology Annemarieka Loose Pembroke, Ontario English Valerie A.M. Koziol Midland, Ontario English ffm 4 EL! Jane Lattimore Midland, Ontario Sociology William J. Leslie Belleville, Ontario Political Studies Denis H. Lynn Westbroom, Ontario Marine Biology James H. Lambert Guelph, Ontario History Peter J. Lavell Georgetown, Ontario General Sciences 5 , 4 I ff ev ,mf--U11 v ' 1 ff, ,, Robert C. Lincoln Guelph, Ontario Zoology David W. Nagorsen Stratford, Ontario Zoology 203 4 Patricia E. Neate Nobleton, Ontario French Elizabeth A. Naylor Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario ,QA XXIN History X' Robert J. Newby F. Thomas Newton John A. O'Hara Collingwood, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Toronto, Ontario Marine Biology Mathematics Sociology Gordon W. MacLean Elizabeth J. MacN aughton Janet Martin Roderick K. McArthur Scarborough, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Oakville, Ontario Holstein, Ontario Sociology Mathematics English General Sciences William A. McBlain Robert McCarrow Mary A. McCIeary Wayne A. McFarlane Caledonia, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Guelph, Ontario R iV9fVi9W, Ontario Zoology History Sociology Economics David R. Neill Toronto, Ontario Sociology Douglas A.M. Margison Toronto, Ontario Microbiology Sharon A. McBain Guelph, Ontario Mathematics Jane L. McKague Toronto, Ontario Microbiology Sharon L. McKenzie Guelph, Ontario English Timothy M.R. Meadley Guelph, Ontario Physics M.A. Milliken Scarborough, Ontario General Sciences Nancy R. Morrison Guelph, Ontario Zoology Harry J. McMartin Mary L. McPhedran Belleville, Ontario Agincourt, Ontario General Sciences Psychology Qu-"f Joseph J. Menna Donald J. Mexenger Armhurstburg Timmins, Ontario History Science Marny J. Mitchell Fred H. Mogelin Guelph,Ontario Guelph,Ontario French German Joy E. Morrison P. Roger Moses Midland, Ontario Coburg, Ontario Psychology Psychology Donald G. McPherson Guelph, Ontario Arts, English Rosita A. Milani St. Catharines, Ontario Italian Kenneth R. Monds Hamilton, Ontario Economics Doug Moynihan Ottawa, Ontario Economics John R. McWhinnie Springfield, Ontario Mathematics Anne Mistele Rodney, Ontario History Dawn E. Monroe Highland, Creek History Daniel J. Mullen Walkerton, Ontario English 25 mi' QD if 1 ,ae i WIS - X JanetE. Mundy William B. Munro James M. Murrell John J. Paciga Heather A. Packman Waubaushene, Ontario Sudbury, Ontario Perth, Ontario Red Lake, Ontario Ottawa, Ontario English English English Physics Psychology Good Luck Anna L. Parks Gary D. Partlow Bruce Patterson lnee MacDougaIll Aylmer, Ontario Toronto, Ontario E lora, Ontario Honours Science Economics E nglish S William M. Patton Raymond Paulionis Werner B. Pauls Weston, Ontario Toronto, Ontario Blythesvvood, Ontario General Science Fine Arts Microbiology QV "7C..."v Brian T. Pennell Gene E. Platek Jack Plantinga Barry W. Poag Jennifer C. Poskitt Brantford, Ontario Scotland, Ontario Hamilton, Ontario St. Thomas, Ontario Guelph, Ontario History Economics General Science Microbiology General Arts 206 fav Vs., "W A Wav! Patricia Anne Powell Frederic C.R. Promoli Phillip Psutka Edwin V. Pyne Gordon G. Pyzer Guelph, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Hamilton, Ontario R idgetown, Ontario Toronto, Ontario French Political Studies Psychology Mathematics Geography 69 Grad Paul D. Ouackenbush M. Leslie Real Douglas W. Reid Toronto, Ontario Newmarket, Ontario Ottawa, Ontario Sociology Latin French lan D. Reid Ronald W. Reid Joseph A. Renaud Chesley, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Windsor, Ontario Chemistry Chemistry Chemistry Donald R. Ridley Alan E. Rimmington Joanne E. Robertson Roy C. Robertson James Robillard Burlington, Ontario Toronto, Ontario Bolton, Ontario Toronto, Ontario AfnDl'i0f. 0nf6l'i0 Chemistry History English Political Studies Zoology 207 Q9 'Hb-1 Ernesteen Royale Jamaica, West Indies Fine Arts George P. Saibel Richmond Hill, Ontario Political Studies wen Alexander R. Ross Ailsa Craig, Ontario History James W.H. Rule Don Mills, Ontario History Vail Salin Toronto, Ontario General Catherine A. Robinson St. George, Ontario Microbiology f, of Arthur E . Roth Hagersville, Ontario Sociology William F. Rumble Richmond Hill, Ontario Honours Zoology Q-ZF... XI L A Regina Nl. Samulski Blind River, Ontario History, English, Sociology an 'Vw' Louise M. Rolick Kenneth G. Rooks Caramat, Ontario London, Ontario English, Philosophy Geography WT:- Virginia L. Rowe Donald J. Rows lnee Grattanl Meaford, Ontario Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario Honours Botony Marine Biology Linda J. Rundle Sharon D. Rusk Oshawa, Ontario Rockwood, Ontario Mathematics Honours English Margaret Sandall Edward A. Sanderson Thamesford, O ntario Guelph, O ntario Mathematics Sociology 208 f N15 WW nlll"' ww William B. Sargant R. Pamela Sargent Ken F. Scapinello Lawrence P. Schleen Oakville, Ontario Owen Sou nd, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Sociology Sociology Honours Psychology Marine Biology L Sheldon L. Hellin William C. Shieelett Judith C. Sidlofsky Lillavvatti Sinanarl Downsview, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Guelph, Qma,-io Carapichaima, Trinidad Economics and Politics General Sciences E nglish Fine Arts Zhu Qing, John G. Smart Gary J.D.Smith Katherine Smith Murray C. Smith Guelph, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Richards Landing, Ontario Acton, Ontario French Marine Biology F rench Zoology Q ,I,.j3,5.,'z 5 k s. ' V 9 We , A -4,1 1 . W.. x 1 T A Jill Southwell Mary G. Stanaway Peter A. Stanleigh John L. Stanners Rockwood, Ontario Port Credit, Ontario Toronto, Ontario Brantford, Ontario Geography English Philosophy Microbiology 'W IA Daphne R. Shaw Monongahela, Pennsylvania English Philip Singer Toronto, Ontario English Political Studies Robert F. Snyder Guelph, Ontario English Jo Ann Stark lnee Malliottl English, Sociology 209 ,,dB" Elizabeth J. Stearman Peter Steiner Grimsby, Ontario Prescott, Ontario English Honours Science Wm Www Dennis W. Stroh Toronto, Ontario History Psychology Katherine M. Strite Guelph, Ontario 1 it 2ZZ???Z" iraefiiiei . ll , 1 sggigf Q f' t yi . 492-lava r V Af ,J , .f Q3 . . L? ' ":'f 5 '-ly! c sf: ,, 1 Wa A me A ig- ,, ,at ' , 3 , - e , , m y . Janet H. Thompson Oakville, Ontario Zoology Physics Colleen G. Templeton Clarkson, Ontario Lynda Stewart John Stratford Harrison, Ontario Guelph, Ontario E nglish Geography Linda M. Sullivan Michael J. Tasker Guelph, Ontario Winnipeg, Manitoba English Sociology, Philosophy from YI Joan D. Tilley Danny M. Topp Toronto, Ontario Guelph, Ontario E nglish Political Studies t"' A . ...,. . . l W l , Michael C. Streib Aylmer, Ontario Latin Randall D. Templeman Schomberg, Ontario Economics Allan George Tracey Meadowvale, Ontario General Sciences Jean A. Tullock Rosemary Turland Daphne J. Tyas Ludvik Urban Martin H. Woodstock, Ontario Goderich, Ontario Toronto, Ontario Dundas, Ontario Van Den Bosch General Sciences Honours Zoology General Sciences Iona Station, Ontario Honours Chemistry 210 Paul Douglas Alfred C. Vanseader Van Loon West Lorne, Ontario Hagerwille, Ontario Mathematics Zoology Marilyn M. Ward Francine Watkins Willowdale, Ontario Richmond Hill, Ontario General Sciences Honours Psychology DenisG. Weir Guelph, Ontario Nancy E. Wharton Thornhill, Ontario General Sciences English Charles A. Wright Meaford, Ontario Thomas S. Wordon Bowmanville, Ontario Winfield E. Waghorne Hespeler, Ontario Chemistry John H. Watson Port Credit, Ontario Psychology Betty A. Welch Tillsonburg, Ontario Geography 'Mr Linda M. Young Burford, Ontario W 'blunt Bruce R. Walker Toronto, Ontario Sociology ,,,, ,.,, , , ,, ' - ,At f ' X if f .1 4 fx Wim, "'4 . A U' j I, John M. Weber Guelph, Ontario Microbiology Robert E. Wigmore Peterborough, Ontario Economics Robert A. Young Smithsville, Ontario Susan P. Walsh West Hill, Ontario Philosophy Dawne E. Weier Walkerton, Ontario E nglish Doug E. Windsor Thorn Hill, Ontario Zoology Ruth E. You ng Fergus, Ontario Mathematics, Psychology History Psychology Microbiology Honours History 211 William J. Young Brampton, Ontario Economics William Adler Toronto, Ontario Psychology Edward S. Bird lJr.l King City, Ontario Philosophy me 'f u Sheralyn Yundi Geography Summer Convocation Wellington Richard C. Alexander Sarnia, Ontario Science Lynn lVl. Braun St. Catharines, Ontario Sociology Graduates Matthew V. Barr Mary J. Batterink Paul N. Biles Toronto, Ontario Sarnia, Ontario Toronto, Ontario Geomorphology French and German Economics Donald W. Bremner Joseph R. Brooks Helen E. Burgar Iroquois Falls, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Willowdale, Ontario History Political Science Psychology Emily Joan Burwash Bryan C.Callowhill Gordon Chan Ottawa, Ontario St. Thomas, Ontario Toronto, Ontario Psychology GeneralScience GeneralScience cr viz' O Q wi Linda Rose Chanyl David K. Clarke Michael J. Clarke Simcoe, Ontario Toronto, Ontario Toronto, Ontario General Science Philosophy Philosophy Laurie J. Cooper Peter M. Dargie Rick H. Denton Diane M. Dineen Myra G. Doyan Listowel, Ontario Port Credit St. George, Ontario Kenilworth, Ontario Toronto, Ontario Psychology Sociology Sociology History French Sociology M. E. Drukarch Allan W. Dunfield Edward L. Elwood Mary V. Enright P. Joanna Faber Willowdale, Ontario Trenton, Ontario London, Ontario Espanola, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Politics Sociology Politics Economics Sociology Mathematics 213 Jane M. Fisher Neil K. Fotheringham Peter T. Gladwin Richard Gowdy Linda A. Graf Hampton, Ontario Ruthven, Ontario Tecumseh, Ontario Toronto, Ontario Harrow, Ontario Sociology History Geography History Sociology Sociology Psychology Irene A. Graham Allan W. Gray Leonard P. Haines Mary C. Hall Beverley L. Halse Sault Ste. Marie Guelph, Ontario Devlin, Ontario Georgetown, Ontario Toronto, Ontario Ontario Drama Psychology Politics General Science Mathematics Lucille M. Hanlon Pauline M. Hansen Janet A. Haugh Robert G. Havens Bryan D. Hollinger Guelph, Ontario Toronto, Ontario Port Credit, Ontario Rodney, Ontario Barrie, Ontario English Psychology Psychology English General Science Political Science William J. Honeywell Nl. Elaine Howarth Brian P. Hughes Ottawa, Ontario Maple, Ontario Ottawa, Ontario Political Science Philosophy General Science Psychology Gregory G. Hughes Penelope M. Hughes Tweed, Ontario Thornhill, Ontario English Psychology Eric W. Irving J. Stuart Irwin Guelph, Ontario Winnipeg, Manitoba General Science Psychology Heddy J. Kawnik Shannon J. Keefe Toronto, Ontario Collingwood, Ontario Fine Art Mathematics Nancy J. Hull St. Catharines, Ontario John A. Jemmett Guelph, Ontario General Science Kenneth D. Kelly Dunnville, Ontario Geography Gerald W. Krug Stratford, Ontario English Derrick E. Huston Donna M. Hutcheon Scarborough, Ontario Hagersville, Ontario Geography, History E nglish - Jane Johnston Catharine M. Joyce Toronto, Ontario Coburg, Ontario Sociology French Keidi M. Klaming John C. Krantz Elmira, Ontario Oshawa, Ontario French General Science James Kumi-Diaka Roger R. Ladouceur Accra, Ghana Manotick, Ontario General Science General Science 215 !. 19' Elisabeth A. Ladyman Suzanne J. LaSalle Vernon, British Columbia Ottawa, Ontario General Science Sociology 1949 Elizabeth Joy Lock Toronto, Ontario R. Dale Loghrin Hillsburgh, Ontario Fine Art Political Studies to-A if Michael R. Lyseck JamesG. MacMaster Patricia A. MacPherson Marlene S. Magder Aurora, Ontario Port Perry, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Toronto, Ontario Sociology General Science Psychology Psychology Donna B. McCaw Susan L. McLenaghan Strathroy, Ontario Perth, Ontario Ruth A. McNaught Agincourth, Ontario Gary M. Michin Orangeville, Ontario Sociology Sociology History Political Studies Donald E. Kerch Guelph, Ontario Political Science G. Brian Love Toronto, Ontario Psychology Marilyn A. Mathews Cobalt, Ontario Arts Hazel Moggach Kitchener, Ontario Sociology, Geography F. Mary Monsell J.R. Morin D. Barry Munro Allan J. Murley John F. Murphy Renfrew, Ontario Kearns, Ontario Toronto, Ontario Ottavva, Ontario Hamilton, Ontario English General Arts Economics Philosophy, History Political Studies 16- Dale R. Neely Cheryl D. Norman Kenneth S. Oliver Roberta Olivero Suzann M. Ottewell Brooklin, Ontario Parkhill, Ontario Toronto, Ontario Vineland, Ontario Wiarton, Ontario Mathematics History Fine Arts Italian French Werner O. Packull Stephanie A. Pellow Garry D. Peters Harris E. Popplewell Gary D. Pyzer Guelph, Ontario Woodstock, Ontario Galt, Ontario Toronto, Ontario Toronto, Ontario History English Mathematics General Arts Geography Kathleen J. Ouinn M.M. Carole Racette Kathleen J. Ramer Linda S. Reid Gary B. Reist Toronto, Ontario Limoges, Ontario Hanover, Ontario Iron Bridge, Ontario Guelph, Ontario Fine Art French, Philosophy History Psychology General Science 217 Michael B. Richards Chatham, Ontario Mathematics Berend C. Schieven London, Ontario General Arts Elizabeth B. Siezieniewski Hamilton, Ontario English William Fl. Steiss Toronto, Ontario Psychology, Philosophy 218 Edward R. Rimmer Burlinton, Ontario Political Studies John E. Schmidt Guelph, Ontario Philosophy, Psychology M. Louise Simmons Gravenhurst, Ontario Psychology Lau rel Sykes Islington, Ontario Psychology Robert C. Roy Islington, Ontario Economics Anna M. Scott Orono, Ontario Psychology, Sociology Arlene L. Sintzel London, Ontario Fine Art Mary E. Tanney Peterborough, Ontario Geography Douglas B. St. Laurent llga A. Salnajs Moncton, New Brunswick Tor0nf0. 0f1I6I'i0 Philosophy Sociology Mary M. Sherman Alan C. Shultz Ottawa, Ontario Kitchener, Ontario Psychology History Linda l. Smith Linda L. Snowden Brighton, Ontario Jarvis, Ontario English English Bryce A. Taylor F.J. Taylor Guelph, Ontario Bu rford, Ontario Sociology Chemistry Glenda K. Taylor Fenelon Falls, Ontario Sociology John D. Tomasso Hamilton, Ontario Philosophy Marian P. Vandenbraak St. Catharines, Ontario Sociology William J. Taylor Guelph, Ontario Sociology Peter L. Tron Pembroke, Ontario Economics, Geography Helen M. White London, Ontario English Joan E. Thompson Ancaster, Ontario E nglish 1 Q S' DQS Elizabeth A. Tweedy Oakville, Ontario Political Science History l Evelyn L. Wickenden Martin P. Wilson FLB. Wood Kitchener, Ontario Brampton, Ontario Guelph, Ontario French Philosophy History, Psychology Richard A. Zadro Michael Zbozny Stanley C. Zeidenberg Barry L.M. Greenwood Guelph, Ontario Toronto, Ontario Toronto, Ontario Oakville, Ontario Political Studies Honours Science Economics Economics 219 X N ,N x , N, ,A Q. . .x N qi Xf SQ? Y QQ f xl W, i- xi Q A ,Ads and Ends :Q ,, 5:5923 1 , ,, x. a , Q lb 2 if KX x' 'Q X X Q? N X 'QQ . Q? V N E 'X x 1' y N-ww 13635 . , X i 5 K Q f . ,- .3 W . ,X Q Q Hifi mrs 1 ! y ' 1 rx f Well Frosh, here's your chance to see yourself. By now you're probably a Sophomore feeling completely confident and well adjusted in your position as a university student. Was it only a year ago that you were a poor, confused, rejected Frosh? How could you have changed so rapidly? Well you may not have changed as much as you think! "LOOKOUT FOR YOUR SOPHOMORE SLUlVlP" ,Q ine.. .,,. M. 5, s ,V www! . X .aff 4 ,M . V 4' I ' , 51 WWW. 0 main. S .I 1 1 i I ,M '. . X If '. 1 ' . LM f Q, , - . ' . 13 34? ,, VA, . A'-gf J Ma 1 i ,L Cf 1 ,, , ,fp v , of 'Z if X ' 5 'Nt 14 .L Z- " ,. 5'-' as if f' 4 I ga ,Q 1 f "mf rf 1 X L as X ' ' I .. "' -,f -L ff f-iws es.: gs-,ci if Wil THE GUELPH CITY COUNCIL EXTENDS CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES Io +I1e STUDENTS of Ihe UNIVERSITY OF GUELPH BEST WISHES FROM PIGOTT CONSTRUCTIGN CGMPANY LIMITED HAMILTON TORONTO MONTREAL x at 1.1 . . A sk Wellington Physic majors during a Lab 1 on Newton's three Laws of Motion. S Qt X, I. Q S 1: X www , M . x s S ' 7: . Qs .-, s. s 'fc'zyr,5Q . NX M 2' wx X Q19 E XX BX 55' ,fx X. W. 'N 175, N M is X X X f xii W - ,Q we N s,ms.. N 5 ., N' XX . . L X - W ,,,, . ev-M' , . rw. ' WN S EW, ... N. wx V.. ,A ,QW Q ,v"QXs.,.,gg A: What do you think of the student parking problem? B: I didn't know there was a problem. 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',c 45:5 ':3ifPT.-.5:2:k1:55tK?3.Lkt"1N :2:2EI:LE-:1I,..I-122r:.-IfI-I:2-:-:'F'1:Itl:5i:7'f:?1-.1'1:"':-:'-, Eif32252529555E255E32SSE552:5555522555EfE55z5s5s:5EEEsEsi2:552f.-55:25 X .1Xarf:-1:aa,s:as:532:5:X.X f .QE-5H2sz:im2i:ss::1:z:5:2ii:2:s:2:i5mE:1:5:1:2s:i::::1:I'1:1":f:'.':' .fm-z:,.:-'X ,zzz-2-',:....fC4:t'-:M-112-. .,.3.45:ga2555agegee55'55553aigg1:ig552551555525555553:5:a:as:5:5:5:1:555-21.:::5::::::.5:a::4.4-..,.. -- - 'fs512555252555555335:5g5:5:5:a22:5g5:s5a5f:z:s:15:.:2:s:s:s5:s:a:5:5:s:5:5:af:s:1:s:.:::s W'QE1E29eS,:??2Iv:2I-'iX-'1-11251.11 -I '41"4'f- ,. ..-.-,V.-1--2:F:rar:2:-:1:1:rx-:2:2:2:2:1:2:15l:E2:22:IE2.1:2.-:I:I-2:22:2:2:2:l:1E225IE!EE-E515-:IEIEEFIEIEII-iiEE2E1E2E2E2EfZE1E2:f.:,:-...,. 2:2I:1:I-I:212:25:S::ESE2552?EI-IE22:255IfiIES:iff25251215ESE252552E2E'E2ErE2I'Ei-If" .... -jig: gi fgizgiigiiiiig:5,EffrIfE::jQ1:I 51455555,2Q25.g31EgE5fg15Ejl5Ef-jfr5'irgi:E'ijE52-553221':5E525E513Q55E55QEri51X55E,251'E,Epi5si5E3I525E5E453555255553252E3E352Erl,:'.2:E1552251553:5EfE:E'3E:E:E3E:I:E1Eif1,E1:5r.:f1i:f5.55rfif5.15E25-1?5E1515525515'32335522255251:EE2E52'152EE3E555E2i1E:55f5E535555513255253E5.5Ig.5E5:5E5rf,'5Egi3:15Ef 'FQ 'Nuns' New Faternity established at Guelph called "DON'T LET THE GRASS GROW ON FRONT CAMPUS." KRAFT FOODS LIMITED OF A FRlEND" jar' P""""'xl"""""-R ......-ix FAMOUS SHERIDAN QUALITY COSTS NO IVIORE Over flfty years growing expernence full 100 ofo replacement warranty vvldest posslble variety Canada s outstandung and largest garden catalogue FREE' Consult Sherldan Nurseries for all Plant and Landscapung Supplies l-lead Office 700 Evans Avenue Etobucoke 653 Ontarlo UR ERIE LTD. J Wifi, ONTARIO CONG RATU LATIONS The Ontarlo Department of Agriculture and Food extends congratulatlons to the 1969 graduating class of the Unlverslty of Guelph and washes each and every graduate well ln their professional and business careers As a result of modern research and technlcal developments innumerable new and lnterestlng career opportumtles are created each year In the area of food productlon and marketlng We particularly welcome those graduates who have chosen to make agrlculture and food productlon thelr Ilfe s work We are sure that you wlll fund your work In the agricultural communlty both lnterestlng and rewarding Everett Biggs Hon Wm A Stewart Deputy Nllnlster Nllnuster f20'hlI:?:!i?.,l9 , NW N? ' qllIIlllllllluulllllllllllli if ?b' 5 .' X ' 2 ll I I n I I 1 4 1 s 's '11 II- L J 41 -:- I Q R 0 H AN SEN 'S CHEESE RENNET CHEESE COLOUR BUTTER COLOUR COTTAGE CHEESE COAGULATOR STARTER DISTILLATE DRI VAC CULTURES World s Leading Manufacturers of Darry Preparafnons for over 85 Years Drsfrnbufed un Canada by HIIRAN LALLY C0 LTD 26 Kelfueld SI'ree+ Rexdale Oni' Heanzest Congratulatzons to the Graduatzng Classes OAC MACDONALD INSTITUTE OVC WELLINGTON COLLEGE T G elp Co p y Specals+s fo any ea Vere y Pol sso d Ag cull I Spec ali e III ag c u e Ded cafed Io Ihe promol on of Ihe e er nara rm r e m nleresfs ARNOLD NASCO LIMITED 58 Dawson Road GUELPH ONTARIO Phone 5l9 822 348l 5l9 822 3530 I . . I I . he u I1 m an , I I r m y rs in 'Ihe supply of Qualify lns+rumen+s Io flue rinar r e I n, an rI ura I Ies for all conn cled wi rI ul'I r . I I V I I I n -Fa e T a I . 35 2047 NIne ofthe 170 people of HamIlton Works Engmeerlng wIth several sales members of the Product CommIttee and some ofthe machInes they desIgned Canadlan BDQIFIGBYS Wlth an InternatIonal outlook Our desIgn engIneers at Hamllton Works compete IH a very tough league The machmes they deslgn or CanadIan farmers are exported In growmg numbers to farmers all over the UnIted States Whats more they are workIng wIth Increaslngly SOphlSIlC8T8d technologIcal concepts For example our HamIlton engIneers have desIgned a self propelled wIndrower that uses the revolutuonary hydrostanc power of agrucultural condItIons and trends In every part of the contInent So they need an Internatlonal outlook In more ways than one Probably In no other CanadIan Industry has the englneer a broader scope for hlS talents and InItIatIve As a matter of fact OPDOFIUHIIY IS the name ofthe game In every facet of the fast movlng farm equIpment Industry lnternauonal Harvester Company of Canada LImIted Central Floruda IS the sute for thIs fIeld test of a new Canaduan desIgned hay conduuomng wIndrower ll 'I ef' I l . . . . . - .ff W A control system. And these engineers must be abreast A ff M , . . W ' an . V . . I . y y . ,. N I!! , ' ' ' ' 1 ,I -.-,433 1 f 9 I I. A 2' If you want to find out about the many career opportunities in farm equipment- lets talk about the future possibilities this industry holds llx I for you. M !. v fl' r ,if im HE ORLD M orcaxcutrum ll Eli COLLEC O.A.C. Aggies R present U. of G. in the West, . .Summer of '68. Tomorrow starts today at Ma ter Feed Agriculture is the growth industry in Canada Fantastic demands will be made on food production in the coming years. Agriculture needs all the brains and skill that you can bring to it. lt needs nevv ideas This is your opportunity and the promise of a bright future for you Master Feeds division of Maple Leaf Mills Limited is a company in the agricultural market that believes in anticipating developments rather than catching up It believes in the future of agriculture and believes in getting ready for that future novv Perhaps you might find that bright future with us Write for the booklet Tomorrovv Starts Today or come in and see us .E'.s're.s'a!z's fbafcoanff 1 Q Divison of Maple Leaf Mills Limited, 41 7 Oueen's Ouay West, Toronto. Saint John, N.B., Montreal, Toronto, Winnipeg, Saskatoon, Calgary I P5111 ' I r . ' M1 32. ' 'MT ay' , 2 ' tg ' Q - ,X 0 'FS , A 4 is 3 fm , .jf I M., 5 ff' :Tv f",f'4f41 . 1 I Y, 6, , W .Vf.L335ia?2?5.1 I , , . I mf ', H 'Wm p I 1 ,Q 2 ,I , . H I O Qu 4 , ,, 'W 617 6 4: I . 0 1 -. I , I f V G I f- I I fa' W2 Y, W Pl I ll I , I I II I I I BET YOU HAVEN'T FOUND THE GOOD LOOKING FRONT OF COMPLEX B ...... LOOK BEHIND IT. . a I 5 ,3,, I , 4 Q i I L I Xfz- Y I s. I Q xx U I 13 sl 'Q 'S 2 W-.,,, 1- -Le .. I ucts o bu v pumps o plastic ter bowls o cl o saws o sprinkle v picks Q light bul arketing 0 pou r o custom m service n-nm....A Thing- S What-cha-ma-challit My Mothe N l Will you please shut up? Can't you see I'm trying to sleep? ,NW f vp, Congralulalions and Besi W ishes from your Graduation Plzolographers N 2 LIMITED? 519 Richmond Street LONDON - ONTARIO - CANADA Phone 438-7195 69 Boat Races Where Were You ? First in Their Class Shop XAIALKER s Guelph s Largest Department Store For All Your Fashuon Needs Vusut The UNIVERSITY SHOP atthe HOUSE OF DAVID 40 Wyndham N 822 6561 Mgn f 'TKFOUSIOFQUAIJTY' FURNITURE CARPETS FABRICS Wuuuslfulnmeln Complrmenfs DAIRY PRODUCTS Makers of Cream .W Hydra of W dl .Qh . 3 W , E fi-'E I ' 1 PETER PEDERSEN LTD INSTRUMENTS For Veterlnary Medlclne and Experumental Surgery 31 Manor Park Crescent Box 818 Guelph Ont DIAMONDS BY DIRECT IMPORT We Can Save You Up To 40 ofo Dlamond Setting Done On The Premrses Student s ar Discount Plercnng 67 Wyndham St on the Square 822 7364 You Il Enloy ,,,-mg, SCHNEIDERS Famous for Qualuty MEAT PRODUCTS J M Schnelder Lnmuted Krtchener Ontaruo CANADA TRUST Helping People Make Tomorrow Secure Hlgher Interest on Savings Deposut Accounts Debentures Complete Servlce for Estates Pension and Investment Funds GUELPH BRANCH VVYNDHAM AT CORK WW Park Manager + ' A P.o. , . ' E JEWELLEP5 in U V- K I s l' z' 'Q gil. - ...Ae - T ..-:llf:.':i -2114 51. Q Q, . uf X' n Y' J Y-. l - - T' SL 0 . . . . . of' W H u R o N a. E R I E Ice ' ll 6 3 .1 e ll I . - , GUELPH PLANT 247 YORK ROAD I GENERAL PRODUCTS DIVISION TEXTILE DIVISION FIBERGLASP ACOUSTICAL CEILING BOARDS andCElLINGTILES FIBERGLAST YARNS - Twisted, Plied and TexfufizedIOVTIWGWSHVIUQIWUUSTVV- FIBERGLAST FLEXIBLE and RIGID COATED DUCTLINERS FIBERGLASI' REINFORCING IVIATS, ROVINGS and CHOPPED STRANDS for the Reinforced FIBERGLAST DUSTQP FILTERS Plastics Industry. FIBERGLAST RUBBER REINFORCING YARNS for the We trade- 'Registered Trademark HEAD OFFICE: 48St. ClairAve. VIA PLANTS: Guelph, Sarnia, Edmonton TURON TO, 0fll'arf0 and Montreal I I ie time May we suggest a Save for the Little Things you might ntnerwlse never buy Account? CANADIAN IMPERIAL BANK OF COMMERCE ' uae: . 4 115 ,A i5'E2EfI:2' , '-'-rf'2,, 1- 'xiii I' at 355.1222 ' " f. f22f25:2154 iii-'iifr -1- -N T 25:15-2233 - - , '-2-:1---t-:::, ' ' :Q-Q21 ' riff: .--sr11529-2:--211:45-W1-5: -1 21-i.aZ5f" '1f'5:.-V-.ffx ' H' "fs, . -- '4-f:t,I:.i5:7.':5:5:EI' ' - l: 5- W" , I . . A Z. V., ' 'fi' Q V . ,. A L A . . .Q . ff f ,, Q J lbw-M in W , V V Jf v. , ,XX X I Q W 2HxfD:"f! 'f wi Y -K am ff ,f QQNGRATU ILATIIQNS AND PIQST WIS HI TQ TIHH GRZSXDUAT ING CLASS -1 T S .D , IE '? -4 .A ' I r Q r PITIVIAN DIVISION UF DOW . DON NIILLSXONTAR WHITHER THE HORSE? l and mule and ox too7l Look and you ll spot a few But they re strlctly out to pasture or competing fora blue rlbbon Because today s management minded farmer has known for years that for HIIVI to compete one tractor IS worth a hundred horses And It doesn t eat up the profits either At IVlassey Ferguson Industries Llmlted the men who research design and test machinery are concerned too about beeflng up your profuts Technical experts? Certainly but just as Important THEY RE lVlEN WHO KNOW AND CARE ABOUT SUCCESSFUL FARIVIING world s largest manufacturer of tractors combines and diesel engines . ... , . I I . . . I . . - . . I , . - I I I I ' ' . . . I I I I I . . . I s ,V ,, ,ff 433- ,, W f-ji rf W 1 Wg' fa,,37sw.f Q f , Q f' gy 4 D avin ' 2 f , M, fm A Q , as K .M 1 X of, x gfjjfj fy? . mm 4 if " '915u+"5.,.g A5 ' 5 ' v al! , .t"?'17- L1 5 15551 ", ' k , Dwi' '33 . , , L , ff 55:1 4 K 1 V 7 5, ,gn ' QQL ,. I 2, 40 f f ff fyl , , , f elf: , HJ i6fMQQ,Jw Vlvfwf 3 , , IA. ff 1 4 iw . V 2: 1 ax 1 Z, qv ag Z if J f I 4 13 W - ,Wy .ww 'W Wm sk 4.1. WNLSN- mf. ww XXQX Hey Mom! Did you see what I saxgv at the 5 M A C Fashion S-how? Vsx 5' , E 1 v W., .M 1 aa. , .ffl ,- f ,C fi 2 'M if , 2 Were You at Look-In 69 or Were Yau ------ I Q' ., , ,, Tk -we 5 M I "W -ML., MTE KELLY'S MUSIC STORE ond Son Ltd For Over Nmew Years and Son Ltd Musical Insfrumenfs Brand Name Records Musical Accessories MASON 81 RISCH PIANOS AND ELECTROHOME ORGANS COLOUR TELEVISION - STEREO - Hi-FI - TAPE RECORDERS MOFFAT - KELVINATOR - R.C.A. - WHIRLPOOL APPLIANCES The Centre of Music' in Cuclph ll-I3 Wyndham Sf. Guelph RA D I o M A CIAG CAREER Because of CIAG S success un achnevnng nfs orlgmal and TWENTY FOUR HOURS A DAY presenf purpose servlce 'ro people flue Assocnahon conhnues to grow rapudly and needs addmonal capable sfaff CIAG offers opporfumhes fo affaun a secure and rewardmg fufure an a respecled and mfereshng field of business CIAG offers challenge and opporfumfy mteresnng work Complsmen+s of opporfumty for advancement opporfunmes for mcreased framing and NATIONAL STANDARD COMPANY education OF CANADA LIMITED regular review of achrevemenf and salary GUELPH ONTARIO - 'CJ '. . H .l . . DIAL 1460 ,. . . , . , .. . .. . , . . 4 Consult our Veterlnarlan with Confidence V for the asking. f ? bf E so .5. .gms 4 Q 2 WWW? f '-img, H,,gm.z Q, V -',.,, A, VVw www' ,f When you obtain dispensing products from your Veterinarian his professional knowledge and specialized experience in the intelligent and efficient control of animal diseases is yours STEVENSON, TURNER Kc BOYCE a division of BTI PRODUCTS LTD LONDON, CANADA , Z , 2 , W . W -.tawsw-' -wuiwxvsfb N ,Nix E , E Z l Q W K I Did 3 I ff 'iss--.7 lf'WL' 35311 70r- Gimme bfi' im lVl A C Girls stage burn-in ALLIS CHALM ER CARE ABCUT That s why we re here proud to be a cltrzen of Guelph Wnth a plant capably manned by your frlends and nelghbours With many materials supplued by local farms All helping to contrlbute to Canada s lndustrlal strength and economuc growth ln fact the most advanced Luft Trucks bullt anywhere nn the world are manufactured rlght here Allus Chalmers Luft Trucks bullt wuth care as only Canadlan craftsmen know how to build them Constructuon machines we build as well Stop In sometume the welcome mat rs always out if ' A ' 'A 3' 5 ' 24,1 Q5 A ,Fi IJNN., g l 'Af fi' 1 1 lr' fl' uf 'fffj C ,,j?f"'w.,, fit CANADA G RCW I H 5 lr h Q fi 'fl 5 E l 4 fi 5 , , . . . . 4 ' E l " - . 1 5 . . I . Y ,L E 3 . . . ' . . K r . . . . , ' 'E if - 2 1 1 I ' . . . :S 3 1 i 5 A A - - ' " A ' K ' . . . I . I . r ll fri A - . . . ff 1: " . . 35 2535, 1" i '51 fi? -A - 1 if Compliments G Y LEA DAIRY FAMOUS FOR OUALITY DAIRY FOODS GUELPH 822 5530 if I 41,5 THE COMPLIMENTS OF LLCOME DIVISION OF AGROPHARM LTD. LASALLE PQ. BIOLOGICALS AND PHARMACEUTICALS FOR THE VETERINARY PROFESSION 250 OOOOIIOT O I BIRKS GIFTS CHARM AND DISTINCTION FOR ALL OCCASIONS THROUGHOUT THE YEARS BIP JEWELLEIS '34 Yonge S+ 33 Bloor Sf W 2200 Yonge af Eglmion Don MMS Yorkdale Ml' nm. MHZ .AV Serving The University and Communlty RETAIL Cat 4 locations! HOUSING lfor over 300 people! an OTHER SERVICES FOR MEMBERS BE AMEMBER GUELPH CAMPUS CO OPERATIVE Box 1150 Guelph, Ontario hae af! demczfca iefekhmwfedget ff: , 7 3 1 f 4,4 .. V 54, . ,, is '. Q . S- w 2 AJ Af W' fa 3 . - 7 1, x'f"E""x 1 N ' ' , - A' wi A f .. f ,f ,s 1, ' 2' . my ' .N 'W'7,,.zf 221 K QW W Fi ,, 4 'NW ,L I , fr f' , f A ' MW 1' ,.. 1 I 12,11 ' 1' fd , qi' ffg 'J A 1 ' Wi, E 2 A' an M A . 1 ww ,,,,,,, .F , N F v 252 up :av "Q di' 'www'- Q-, Q . . .cmd cawched. " f Q2 4 9. 7 I ! f If I A . 1 if? F7 ', W 4' k y A ,N 1 if-In f' 4- g 74en, eaea cw lie mea mee-Zegemia. Faculty Students ' fa any mama' 1' NN V bill Z f , if gf uf 0 dwaql 4 M, M ' ' 'W W M ,A ,O an 4. Rx? '41 if wi W w 255 NOW AV ILABLE A1 he ' 'FSH fi Q' Q44 Gil lllfl?ll'l'lf4ill -' .mf trim I f Y i . Allan., teena. OUR BIG NEW ANNU ffl raovoclrire warm-its or Mit WR ?liWlIillE Otlffllilbll PICS PM 12,1-am. STEM AT g1'1.l70.'50 viva! LET ALL HAN QUT! The advertisement pictured on the left appeared in an issue of the Ontarion last September. It very dramatically pointed out some of the faults with the traditional yearbook. However, when a Libranni referendum was held later in the fall 90 ofo, of the 2000 who voted, voted in favour of a similar Libranni. This very clearly points out how students disagree on the type of book they want. The most serious complaint of the traditional Libranni has been calling it a "picture book". Realizing that a yearbook should be balanced work of photographs and literature, the '69 staff this year initiated the new position of copy editor. IVluc:h work was done to remove the many pages of "dead wood" to leave more space for coverage of important happenings. We regret that because of severe budget restrictions the amount of colour had to be greatly reduced. All this occurred last Winter, then in the spring came the problem of voluntary student fees and what would happen to all student publications. With a yearbook it is very obvious that reduced volume very greatly increases your cost per book which reduces sales etc. , ....... until the yearbook dies. Libranni doesn't wish to break away from Union Council and Communications Commission to sell the book independently as many other universities yearbook staffs do as this eventually leads to abandonment of the yearbook. Only by an increased budget from Union Council can Libranni survive in its present form. Ideas that have been advocated include a paperback edition every semester, a separate publication for grads, greatly increased ad sales or open sale in advance to all students before the book is printed. However, none of these is more economically efficient than the present method of being included in student fees. Therefore, the best way to insure a successful yearbook and student newspaper is enthusiastic support of your student union. fp INTER-COLLEGIATE PRESS OF CANADA LTD 1315 lnkster Boulevard, Winnipeg 14, Manitoba Publishers - Manufacturers Yearbooks - Yearbook Covers Graduation Announcements Diplomas f lv 5 m f 50,6 W..-, : R. , V Y a 153, 'N' lib-Q' .v ,N q"J mv M ,fi N , A , M , , . , , I Q, Qi kk ., 4 1 T3 rv- 4 ' 4 M, -'Eau 1 7 M M al I, M Q 4 " '7 . 3 ,I U up s..lQ' A t gms 4. vm, H9 L .Q ,L,., ,. X 5 t ,gigs if Qi! , ., ,-,,, fr, ,- vwa. ug. M- -.f ,Q .- U14 53313555 Q.. 4 Q45 Y ,ima 1 ., ,, fi, 1? :pas M, 42. Q-4651555 JAHEQ' 35 f ,f :fl A - dia ' W Ein' Q , ' 1 A 2 9' f A ' . 34: Q XVEEJ fi: Him - vh H ' - ,A ff., . f af H x -5 , 2 fr- -F Hi' f ?,,. ""' K7 .min , V -uaqwffx-M r ' "f1f:'fw "'w '-"m , 1 , .l'f-iw' is Y V a vi M5 I! f , V4 'Q YAY M191 -Pr. -5 5' -L , k - Lf ' 4 V '- ' -v-- gm n gk?

Suggestions in the University of Guelph - Libranni Yearbook (Guelph, Ontario Canada) collection:

University of Guelph - Libranni Yearbook (Guelph, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 72

1969, pg 72

University of Guelph - Libranni Yearbook (Guelph, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 221

1969, pg 221

University of Guelph - Libranni Yearbook (Guelph, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 93

1969, pg 93

University of Guelph - Libranni Yearbook (Guelph, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 228

1969, pg 228

University of Guelph - Libranni Yearbook (Guelph, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 182

1969, pg 182

University of Guelph - Libranni Yearbook (Guelph, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 135

1969, pg 135

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