University of Western Ontario - Occidentalia Yearbook (London, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1974

Page 1 of 312

 

University of Western Ontario - Occidentalia Yearbook (London, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1974 volume:

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Q.. ,,,. .Y ,AY A-.V. ., 'Y here isit surroundea' on all sides by people people on all sides l7llI slill 1' sit, wondering. Ns. n-up nw. 5, ,, M vw' 1-H' . ' 5 N 1 49' 1-asf' ah., f'?f..'23 Q 'J Sgx 'n aq- '5 l's3r!'?. ."' 'M Q A S xmf ,ing 'S .I If , - 1 r W .rim- S R "' xr- S5 X YQ , i K. .5 tel' fx? 'fllgv ft ' in an x 'mat -' s wondering :fthe time will ever come when i can just sit alone without people on allsides when 1' don 't have to do anything to be someone. E, Kuafqd W Q 'iv Arif' K 599' V477 ki ,353 isdn, , 'S nf when in1pres.s'1'0izs are made by n1,Vf?et in the Sana' and keeping up with the time is winding my watch. W ,.. . 4 Fi' xl 5 ix S' !'7'tfQ7vx FA Q . v.4rjf511iF12LxT'NN SQ ' xx- 'WS S 11:4 V' 'Ii:f"p:?fx11Qy:2r111its':. Pnfj-"1'x' qu 451 1,1311 IJIIIII 'x 'I lx' Aff I 11,61 51 y4f l711..y"a'1' 111--I iff. +"44'4'4cQ,sfSx f' f- " 7117 Iii! 47' 6 I' 2 h'4f'I'5' 'fr-Y 5' 5 09' 'A pw 44 gf' ifvmv' 14 -Mi 1 .I I I. 111+ AN 44 QJ'43+'Vf:'lg . 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W , 5 , ,W ., - , , . -' - . ,M -- f.4w--- , 1' . , - if . mf- in L -. in M niiylv M 4 -1-, W-X ti' wp.. ti X? I . 3' 1 V tbQi,igm,, 24 nm! VyL,:7y,.,4.il It lu 1- ,xfelxkvml W .SMX .U xp, fl Af ,,', WV -- ., ' . - -. - - .W . ,. r -r ir 4 M' 3K1aj,gM--.fm -"-' Q . . . 3 .4 . Qfffa ,dg..f:l1-Mg W -V NP - , .,, ,-gm: qz I fi' .. Wliflfl? -aff L, L., .g J J 1 .. . . ,MA W ,294 w :WL --iliw if " H. ' .. -'Q' , - .13 M la! K .. - 'a ing-A Qi mf In W1 by -u ,Q M ww A T ff-. , .qi , H 4 ,J M -fm '?w,n5f2,,i.v- N yin. - 5. In ,I - ll ,521 . W Q ,K A B M'i3i"q.aQ ' ,, ' M fi ,,iI.fW'r"W ' W W5 4, ' 'Q 'U-. " 'Ffa ' 'wg' " 1' 'A ' "Y . . 7 " '5' ' 'W 'fa-H' "'W'?5f2 -,,,, Q, 1 nga . M. Mun' , ,, . . wa. . A . .gf -. u v, . 5, W QMQFF -I' 1 . in . , . WF' 'a-"iw-,. -, A 1, - L ' . 'f""-f - .a..,1fv"q,,w '14 ' 1" .. , ,. .. f - 4 " 'W M. ' . ig. f ' A "Wi ..,,, f 4. ,- .. ' W W, - -um. 14- 1-f-r..gM rg - j ui ,L ' -L 'k , ' 1 mai- Nia- .ww M I U ' 'gf"5:2- " , .,, , 5 fig If ff--. " . 43- M 1-f' w W qw 3 if :L --H 1 , '32 . 9 vm ,pm P ,. uf - - - in Je L2 K F mv in .. - ik, I W- .4 1 , ,Ss ge , '. 'Q 4. Q , my f K 'U -wa", - fiffw 3 - 3 ' -T ' ' 'vu A ip man. J ii' H We Q ewmuniimn v V ,il 4 -1 " A N fb.--. W it ' gm, H ' TCW - fm., sl D ,g 5 -Iwi' wilfm. -- -1? s gr Abby- Ml' . 4 C -wmv! 3 5 M, ' '--fn 1. 'lr . ...4,,,,,,,W. I3 THE ADMINISTRATION Photocredit - Karsh For ninety-six years this University has attempted to provide young men and women at home and abroad with an opportunity to obtain a superior education. How well your predecessors have availed themselves of this opportunity is witnessed not only in their substantial achievements but also in the quality oftheir lives and in their per- sonal growth and satisfactions. Like them, your future attainments will depend largely on how much of yourself you have committed tothe concept of life-long learning during your short sojourn at this University. I bid you welcome as the newest members ofthe forty-thousand Alumni ofthis University and wish you personal happiness and success in those things you most want. The welcome mat will always be in place for your return. D.C. Williams, President l5 I N I IN MEMORIAM D I I 1 I lv.. 1. -. wpvynkuif V -L 1 X U 'Yi ,M,Jv 1 ., , V V ur' - x S L '. s . 5 I: 3- 'Q y O S- s U I I u I i 1 - I 3 I i Y ,s L .2 .1 ff R if D 'Q L 1 , 5 I V I I -1 1 I I 4 l 4 ! 1 3 La RICHARD G. IVEY QC LL.D BORN 1891 msn 1974 CHANCELLOR 1955-1961 I6 THE CHANCELLOR: HON. J. ROBARTS ,J K3 5 Km - H4 "3:2'au5 Y' 4 .Q-1. a-. Fri, 5 ,-'-,,'.+ 1 1 . . .NM WW.: 4. Qin.. fi .v""'n3lP H.L. HOSKIN DR. L.E. NEAL Dean of Men Dean ofWomen 18 DR. .l.K. WATSON Registrar .-.f E we 3,52 .J 1 . .ASQ n Q Mi mr .gm E zz sf 5 -"v . My , Q 'J ., J- N. if 'HX f " L15 V ---49 R 2' if 6 f 8 A if , 'li , xv 4 3 wt S, , , wwf' was Q:--9. Q .1--f: if 28' lag ' fi X ' Z M 1 i E 3 E X' ,,,.. ,ft .V sh A "w . ,v .tk is N xv . I Am-Q 4 ,rn-as-K 2 1 9 ,sf nun if 1-up 15' .,.' 'Q f'-M!-. .n. 1- - 1 .fs-,J 'J "xx . , --an .1?..', 'T':'1'.' JI ' ' gig: '? q.J-: .Q ' :Y-'VZ1'-H . . V ' v,.'-" , 4 ,g x- X ye., . - 1 JU, A. 'ff H 'v' ' A I ' l xg. . -. 1 " - : K-, . .'.ff ' - it . 1 ,'.' ' ' '.,' H '. . -" . "- ' . - . . ' u 1- ,4..-.-., .. f .5 l - , . .K ' .VIN l 1-...x-f-'un 4,5 -- 1,5 Viggfwg- .q-N:1.'fgh.- -V-gm I-.:' A-1.:'.,. :'."f.- -5.7.4. ,.' fggr.-.f.. - ., ,- 4 1. ' ', ," x N 5, .'3:,f!wuy. ,,-ay' Nr' ff v qu, r gr' . .' 'g4?f'gh1.,3:,.5..'f ,' +u.,,,:- V1 ff- : ',."." 'i"?1"."4'.,,f. 4- I. . 1 o ' C , 1 m n .-, .r g v ,, .Y 4,9 ART :hmm A' ' 2 :Uk 0 1 1:- !. 1 ,-. .. -- ,Q .':f aft 0 I U ,gl c 1 it 4,90 X .19- ' .ff '3 W. I 5. Y 3 ww. PN .xiii 'Y S. vu-""' .P 0 ri Q 1'-,fl A Fwx I7 :lp 1 Q Y i 46' f ! 'F 5 yin, fr an.. 'S' uw, '34 u I w-rx' , ., 11-.L 'X J 'Q' l 72 ff,1ig N. ,,n, "lf A f 1- -. Fifi' , ' - A , . F. v- -fu. rw' If f if , ,pi .r a., -,fb Sv .yr 'Q -aan' ZA ,A .li 'Q' 3,15 f' -.44 'll I fs 'Y o 'V Q A H,w ,. 8 K. 'N N! ,QA at I E? ing In an V, uw 1 N A ff M' if .,.,.W,x.W,, X., X. m,6 ., ' A ' '1 Wgff , ' -5.-Miyiff' N' "'1we'4QB'QQffx.'g,, am, 3 V' f lit' i 1' ' 6' , " X" iv? Vfgx V ' QQ. ,I 'vc 3 kuit Q 'fy-pg, 'WL Y. -k,.,,"f mgg, g ax '.:1,5.,, - V H I 'LA 24 Q, Y ,V 4 vql n-vig' "KX 'X x 3. as y ,am li'-12 iff eggs ,xi , , W- 1, A 5k.,4,.f gf. 9.7, if Av. ,f-'., , L..,51 -T :Mhz "-v 1 I . -N , I ,.," ,wxx .sys ,f f ' x . ... ..,,,, -Q ,Q .n,.N 'A fn. -,Q 1 jf t A ,,...-.--- J qu iq 73 ANDERSON MARY JO Hans B 4 English ARCHIBALD TODD Hans BA fnglish ARMSTRONG, JANEY L. Hans BA Prenclz ASHTON BONNIE Hans B 4 french BABIAK, MICHAEL Hans. B. A . RllLY.S'l'GIl BATTEN, DOUGLAS Hans. B.A. Visual Arts BENOIT, PAULETTE Hans. B.A. Visual Arts BERRINGER, BRENDA Hans. B. A. English BEXTON, JEAN ELLE Hans. BA. English BLACKWOOD, JOAN Hans. B..4. Frenfh ana' Englzsh BOAZ. THOMAS Hans. B. A. H istary BOYES, HARRIET W. Hans. B.A. English BROWN, WAYNE S. Hans. B.A. Vl'SllC1l.'II'l BULZA, JOHN S. Hans. B.A. Visual Ari BURCHILL, WENDY Hans. B.A. French CARBONE, MICHAEI Hans. B. A . English CARLTON, N. STEVE Hans. B.A. English CORNER, RITA Hans. BA. Visual .4 fl CRIPPS, SHARON Hans, B.A. French 27 GORSLINE, CONNIE Hans. BA. English GOURLIE, LYNDA LOU Hans. B.A. English HANSON, JILL Hans. BA. English HARDING, KAREN Hans. B.A. Visual Ari HAUST, WILLIAM Hans. B.A. Histary HOUSTON, CONNIE Hans. B.A. French HUTCHINSON, BRUCE Hans. B.A. English JUKABEC, MILAN Hans. B.A. Visual Art JONES, NORMA Hans. BA. Latin KEMP, BARBARA Hans. BA. English KOZY, ELIZABETH Hans. BA. French KRICORISSAN, LINDA Hans. B.A. Visual A rt and French CLIVE, VIC Hans. B.A. EVANS, CHRIS Hans. BA. Hislary FARNSWORTH, JANE Hans. BA. English FRASER, JOHN D. Hans. BA. English and Histary FRYETT, DOUGLAS B.A. Ecananzies fHuranl FULCHER, LYNNE A. B.A. English lHuranl GETTAS, VIVIAN Hans. B.A. English GILLIN, ALISON E. Hans. BA. English L 28 k A LAWSON, GLENN K. Hans. B..4. English LEACH, R. BRUCE Hans. BA. English and Hisiary Q LEE, ENID Hans, B..4. English LEE, JOHN B. Hans, BA, English L. ,sq 'Y 'AI -N 13- 'Q 4'-5 A T 29 LOCKE, NATALIE Hans. B..4. Visual A rl MCGUIRE, CATHY Hans. BA. English MELLIKON, ELIZABETH Hans. BA. Visual A ri MICHIE. KATHY Hans. B..-l. English MOODIE. KIM Hans. BA. Visual fl ri MURTHA. ELIZABETH Hans. B..-1. French NIGRO, DEBRA BA. NOWOSAD. OLGA Hans. B..4, English OATES. JUDITH Hans. B ..-I. En glislz O'CONNOR, MICHAEL J. BA. llx'ing'sI O'HARA. M. MAUREEN B..4. lKing'si OSHAUGHNESSY. TERRX BA. lKing'sl PAYNE, ROBERT M. Hans. B..-1. French PR ESTON, LINDA BA. RANDALL, MARY F. BA. lHuranI RAVEN, JAMES Hans. B. .-1. Histar-1' RAYMOND, VIRNE Hans. BA. Fine Art RENSHAW, MARY J. Hans. BA. Fine .4 rl ROEMMELE, SUSAN Hans. BA. Fi11e.4rI ROSS, DEBORAH Hans. BA. English RUDZITIS, IRENE Hans. BA. Frerzvlz SARAZEN, MICHELLE A. Hans, BA. English SAUNDERS, PAT Hans. BA. English SCHAFER, JOANNE Hans. BA. F renclz SCOTT, JANET Hans. B..4. English SEIDEL, MARITA S. Hans. BA. German SILOX, MARY Hans. BA. English and H istary SMITH, SUSAN M. Hans. B..4. liislary STEPHENSON, MARG Hans. BA. F1'ne',4rl STEWART, GAY E. BA. lHuranj STRITESKY, ALEN A. Hans. B..Al. Gernzan and Rll.S'.S'l'lllI SULLIVAN, PAT B..-1. SULKOYSKI, CHESTER Hans, BA. Hszzul Art SWAIN, VIVIAN Hans. B..'1. Visual Art SWITZER, ELIZABETH Hans. B. A. Hisfary I TAYLOR,LARRY . B..A1. 30 L. Alx I TU FF, LORNA B.A. VER KERK, GRETTA Hons. B.A. Spanish VISSCHER-HOUGHTON PAUL F A Hons. B.A. Spanish AVOEGELIN, JOANNA Hons. B. A . French WALTON, KATH Hons. B.A. English WEAVER, TIM Hans. B.A. lKing'sl WEST, DOUG Hons. B.A. French WILLIAMS, WENDY Hons. B. A . French 31 WRIGHT GEORGE ZMUDCZKNSKI JAMES ZOCKODUE FRANK B.A. Phzlosophx flung sl ALEXANDER JOANNE L B.A. English ANDREYCHUK MARLENE L B.fI.FI'LI1LlI ANNAND EI IZABETH B.A. Fznf -Ir! ATTIN AI ISON L B.A. F1716 rl , AYOUNS CHEE KATHLEEN B.A. Fra nc h BEAUCAGE JOHN W B.A.Englzsl1 BEER, JOAN BA . l1'11gli.s'h and French BETTS, MARY LYNN B..-4. Home EL'OlIUHlI'L'.X' BLACK, BRENDA BA. French BLOGG, KENNETH B .fi . Izwrzglislz BOWES, JULIE B..Al. English BRASSOLOTTO, GLORIA B..-I. Ff'L'IlL'lI BRATINA, ANGELINE M B .fl . S6'L'I'6'lClf'l'Cl! SCI'6'IlC'6 BRENNAN, B..-4. BRENNAN. BA. English BRENNAN. BA. l:'ngl1'.s'l1 BILL MARY PAT BUTLER, TH ERESA M. B..fI. f'II'f'llL'll BUTTERS, MARY ANN B .A . E11 gl ish BYRICK, BILL BA. Hismrht' CALAGUIRO, IRENE B,f1. lfrwzvlz CAMPBELL, KATHRYN B..-I. Frwzvh CAMPBELL, NANCY B.,-I. Psyulzulugy CAMPITELLI, DARLENE BI.-1, lfrzglrkh CANT, MARK C. BU-I. Pliffflhfllf .S'c'Iwlc'c' CARRICK, KATHRYN BA. l:'11gli.s'l1 CASTELLAN, PAUI. B.:I. I:'L'm111l11l'4'.s 4411 as R X 5 ' Nu. ' 5 ,Lai ,A 19. l 32 .4 'I CASTELLO, RITA B.A. CAVALINI, VALERIE BA. Englzlvh CANTANACCI, TONY BA. I:'c'w1wrzic.v CHASE, VIRGINIA L. BA. Ec'm10n11'c'.s' CHIMIELEWSKI, CHRISTINE BA. Home f1IL'0IZUI7ll'i'S CLARK, ELIZABETH BA. COCKS, MARGARET A. BA. English CONRAD, TERRY LYNN BA. English CRAM, SUSAN BA. Home L1C'Ull0l7IlC'S CRESSMAN, WENDY B..-1. English CROSS, JOHN K. BA. Philosophy CROWELL, SUSAN BA. EI1gll'Sl1 DEWYS, MARLENE BA. Home Ecwzonzics DELLATLEY, GARY Hons. BA, Vi.s'ual.4 rl DMYTERKO, NATALIA BA. Rus.s'1'an DONNELLY, JAMES B.A. Geographl' DOUGHERTY, MARY D BA. French DOWN ES, CATHY BA. Elzglish DUMAS, JACQUELINE B.,-1. lfrerzclz DYKE, SUSAN B..4. Eine A rl DURAN D, KAREN BA. English 33 FLEISCHMAN ROBERT S. FOXTON MARY LOU ELLIOT, MARGE BA. English EMPEY, W. GLENN BA. French EVANS, CARMEN B..-1. Classical Studies EVANS, NANCY BA. Geography L 34 HALCHUK, DIANNE BA. HALE, BARBARA BA. English HALL, STEPHEN R. BA. fKing's1 HANBRIDGE, CAROL BA. English HARE, COLLEN BA. English HARGROVE, ELIZABETH BA. French HAYES, ADRIENNE BA. English andflnthropology HENKELMAN, JOAN BA. Freneh and Mathematics HEWITT, SUSAN BA. Fine Art HICKS, ELIZABETH A. BA. English tKing'sj HILBORN, TIME J. BA. French HOLMES, LISA BA. English fKing'sj HOSPODAR, ROBERT J. BA. H istory ana' Philosophy HOUGHTON, NANCY BA. French HUBERT, DALE BA. HULME, CHRISTINA BA. Home Economies JONES, MARY BA. French KNIG HT, MA RG BA. Home ECUIl0l7llC'S KEE, BARBARA I BA. Se 'I'6'I0flGlSCI'6'l1L't' K .4 f LANGFORD, BEN BA. English LA ROSE, BRENDA BA. Secretarial Science LAWLESS, GARY BA. English lKing'sl LEE, ANN MARIE K.L BA. Spanish 35 LEIPALA, MARY F. B.A. Home Economics LEWICKI, W.J. B.A. Economics LETTER, JANE B.A. History LOWNIE, LESLEY B.A. French and German MacDONALD, PAT B.A. Fine Art MacKlNNON, JANET B.A. MAHON, GREGORY L. B.A. English MARINOFF, GABRIELLE B.A. French MARTIN, JANICE M. B.A. English MARTINDALE, KRISTI B.A. French MATTHEWS, CAROL ANNE B.A. Sociology MCCONVEY, DARCY B.A. Econonzics MCISAAC, JANET B.A. Home Economics MCLAUGHLIN, KATHY B.A. English MCLEAN, SUSAN B.A. Fine Art MCPETRIE, BRUCE A. B.A. Philosophy MICHIE, CHRIS BA. English MILLAR, JOANNE F. B.A. MILLER, BETTY JEAN B.A. Home Economics MILLS, CATHIE B.A. French L MOIR, SUSAN M. B.A. French MOLINARO, LINDA G. B.A. French MOURD, HILARY B.A. English MUNRO, PATRICIA B.A. English PALI MARSI-IA PEACOCK JANET PEARSON NANCY PERIGOE BARBARA PERRY MARYBETH PICIGA, V. JULIE B.A. French and German PINCOMBE, ELIZABETH B.A. Home Economics POSTELLO, JUDITH BA. English PRIARO, PAULA B.A. French REDMOND, ROBBY B.A. Secretarial Science RICHARDSON, IRENE L. B.A. English RIPLEY, ROBERT B.A. Philosophy RIVARD, GREG B.A. English ROSS, SH ELDON B.A. French SACHER, .IANA B.A. Russian SCI-IWARTZ, DIANE B.A. French TOPPARI, DAN B.A. English SHAUGNESSY. PAT BA. English SIMON, MARY BA. SMITH, MARILYN JOAN BA. English STEELE, KAREN BA. English STEWARDSON, KIM BA. H ome Economics STINCHCOMBE, LINDA BA. H onze Econwnics SUCH ROSKI, TH ERESA BA. Home Econon-11'cs THAYER, GROVER BA. English TRUXAL, REBECCA BA. Home Economics TUOMI, BRENDA MAY BA. French UNDER, SUSAN A.T. BA. Philosophy UREN, LOREL ANNE BA. French VAN DOMMELEN, JOHN A. BA. Philosophy VAN OVERLOOP, YOLAN DA BA. French WAJDA, JOANNA BA. Frenrh WASKO, ELIZABETH BA. English WASYLYK, KENNETH M. BA. Philosophy WEAVER, SU ELLEN BA . H ome ECOfl0I7ll.C'S WILLIAMS, JOHN BA. English WILTON, KAREN BA. English WINTER, SANDRA BA. Qu 5 A ' f 'T I .P A X ravi ,,, GRADUATE STUDENTS T , 9 ,gs Q COLES, RON Diploma in Education DOBBERTHEIN, D. Diploma in Education FELDMANN, CARL Diploma in Education HARROW, HEATHER P. Diploma in Education' JOHNSTON, BRIAN E. Diploma in Education SQUIRE, PEGGY E. Diploma in Education TAIT, VIC Diploma in Education TAYLOR, FRED Diploma in Education MANOLOWITZ, JASON M.A. Hivtory MILLMAN, PAUL M.A. PICKERING, WA LTER J.K. MA. English WEST, PETER M .A. Developmental Psychology 40 ,, E 5 Q WN if f, SL ' K l N i Q js X 'Q 3 5 rf A 7 1 J, , , I, , 4' , L 5 k 4k in ' ' ,f ' s1:w"A V3'3'J-. 3 ,b ,fm-5 ,-Q 4 S ,if , I ,i?"f' i'::'4I3?l"f'3 f' V' X'2EV55Q:71'Tfsv,-iw 5? l Diploma ln Business A drrzirzistratiorz ALTON, JOHN .. I 4. HN -1 DINSMORE, DAVID A. Master OfBLlSl'II8S.S' A dnzinistratlkm GROULX, ANNE Master Qf'BllSflZ6SS A a'n1inistration GROULX, PATRICK Master 0fBllSl'H8SS A dnzinistration HENN ICK, PAUL Master 0 j'B us iness A dm l'I1l'SIfC1fl.OlI HOFFIN E, DONALD C. Master 0fBusiness Adnzirztstratiwz MACKINNON, DON Master 0j'Business A dI?lI'llfSII'0II'0l1 SMALL, ALAN Master ofBusiness A drnznistratmn HAVES, MARJORIE W. M. Sc. Nursing fliducationl ROSEN, ELLEN L. M. Sc. Nursing fEdllCCllI'0Ilt 41 HEZSELY, ILDIKO Masters ofLibrary Science ATTARTIAN, HAROUTIOUX Masters ofEngineering Science CHEUNG, EDWARD Y.W. Master ofScience in Computer Science MULLIGAN, RICHARD Master of Science in Chemistry 42 .e9"' - Q. N 5' , 3, -C5-f' ,f-ff" s L A s ' ' Q , QQ . . 'K Yifqjia -'fry' TOLAN, JERR Ph,D, Zoology DOCTORATES 'fsocuu -0' Q "'hg.kW I U Q! ",, F ' -.Mix-A if 4 - ,uw .Kg 'Q' HUTCHINSON, LYNDA Hon. B.S. W. MAIKA, THERESA M. Hon. B.S. W. MCLELLA, RICHARD Hon. B.S. W. MCKNIGHT, SHARON Hon. B.S. W. MULLER, HELEN Hon. B.S. W. NORRIS, CHARLES Hon. B.S. W. PATTERSON, MARGARET Hon. B.S. W. STRYBOSCH, HANS Hon. B.S. W. TOPLACK, PAUL Hon. B.S. W. WICHMAN, MONKA Hon. B.S. W. WILTON, JUNE N. Hon. B.S. W. L J BAYLEY, MAIRIE Hon. B.S. W. DYKSTRA, JANE Hon. B.S. W. ELSTON, GAYLE Hon. B.S. W. FENWICK, VALERIE Hon. B.S. W. FOX, SANDRA Hon. B.S. W. HENRY, PATRICIA Hon. B.S. W. L f asm f li 'TN 'K 44 L L BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 'N 4 yff?-1419-an ,ugav 25 5 I '82 we 'V WM ',. f mf VL, , In I , I. MV' N 4 V' gym M md? it-sv T pf. .. Q, . . 'S' . ,uf F 3 Wilma . ..,. , .,,. I - sf Iivfi. Q, 1 . .f':,l..f:. iff 'H .1,3Qy,v . I ,V I, 11,5 -.I ' ,rf if U -R f 'W' 1, gl' ' ii 1: x RQ , ,yn 1, - ix S ' I 1 '11 . M ng .!l is f ll' "W ,Q 4, ., If' 1 " A Q fff e,l21?H1.' f 1 I f M1 1. 'I f lffyii V 'gi - 4 W , f af 'jx .A4:v,,m-K' " 1 51 ff' -. , J. - ,"7ffff,'g W I - I I v- ,- ' , v , -f 'H Y- , I ' f 1 . w f if wg 'if . I .1 ' -I V ,Fug , :Al i .. , , ,ww I .ffw 'iv 5, me . , 'fa-P I -MIIVISW 4k,,, I' 3,1 . -I U I 'M 'Sv 1. . A, ' I 4 I,-v 'x . 4,A W, I 4- I' 91 W 1 fm'-Y ,L '44 A ., .K s- - r AQUI, Valda M. Hans. B.A. Bu.s1'r1f'ss AUGER. Lowell D. Hans. B A. Bu.s1m'ss BARRINGTON. Josephine l.. Hans. B..-1. Bll.N'fI16'.S'.S' BLODGETT, John F. Ha ns. B. ,-1 . BlLS'l'l18.S'.S' BOSOMWORTH, Robert N. H ans. B.A . Business BUCKBERROUGH. Robert N Hans. B .A. Bll.Yl'f16'.V.S' CAIRNCROSS, Bruce L. Hans. B .A. BlLS'l'l16'.S'.Y CAPLlNG,'David J. Hans. BA . Business CHAMANDY, Michael J. Hans. BA. BILYI-l1t'.S'S CHENOWETH, Catherine E. Hans. BA . Business CLARK, Gewig C. Hans. B.A. Bzasiness COLLINS, Brian G. Hans. B. A . Business CONN, Larry W. Hans. B . .4 . B usiness Z CORNER, Paul Ha ns. BA . B us in ess CRAWFORD, Thomas R. Hans. BA . B zu in ess CROWLEY, Patrick G.C Hans. B.A. Business CUNNINGHAM, G. Thomas Hans. BA. Business DAVIE. George W. Ha ns. B . .4 . Business DIVELL. Brian E. Hans. B . A . B ILS' l.I16'.S'.S' Hans. B. A . BlLS'I'l16'.S'S DUQUESNAY, D. Brian Hans. B. A . B zu' iness EAGLES, David E. Hans. B A. Bu.s'1'nes.s ELGIE, David C. Hans. B.A. Biasiness rs' ELLIOTT, David E. Hans. B . A . B us in ess EMERY, John R. Hans. BA. Bzuiness A 46 DORAN,James H. EV ERS, Vince F. Hmzs. B..4. BLLN'lIl1f',K'.S4 FARRELI., Kenneth I.. Hmis: B ..4. Bus1'11e.s'.s' FLOWERS, Bradley VV. ffllllhj B..4. BLLs'ir1c'.v.s' FORGET, Laurence G. Hmis. B.A. BLl.S'l'l167.S'.S' GA LAMBOS, Stephen N. Hmzs. B..4. BlLYlIll6'.S'.S' GARVIE, James A. H mis . B . .4 . B zu IIII ess GODDARD, Merritt H. Hmm. B..4. Bzm'11es.s' GOH, Lei Eng tLiIyJ H mls. B ..4. B LLs'1'11e.s's HARDING, David J. Hmzs. B..4 . BlLVl'lI6'.S'.S' HATFIELD. David C. Hm1.s'. B..4. BILS'l'fIt'S.Y HIGH, Alan R. H 0 IIS. B . .4 . Bu.s'ir1e',s'.s' HILTON, Geordie R. H mls. B ..4. B zu' l'Il6'S.S' HOMUTH, Stuart W. Hmm. B. .4 . Bll.S'I'I16',S',S' HOWE, Christopher J. Hmzs. B..4. Bzzsirzess' IRWIN, A. Scott H 0 ns . B . .4 . B us in an JARVIS, T. Paul Hm1.s'. B ..4 . B zu' I-I1c'.S'.S' JOHANNISSE. Peter P.G. H U ns . B . .4 . B14.s'1'rze'.x'.s' JOHNSON, MauricetMoei A Hmzs. B..4. B ll.S'1.lIc'.S'.S' JOHNSON, Peter C. H mis. B . .4 . B11.w1'm'.x'.v JONES, Richard G. Hmm. B..4. Bzz.v1'11t'xs KNEPFLAR, Catherine M. Hmm. B..4. BlLS'l'Hc'.X'S KOROTASH. Ronald M. Hmis. B..4. BllJ'l'IIt'X.Y LAFFERTY, Bernard A. Hmm. B . .4 . B14.xirze.s'.w LAM, Hubert H 0 ns. B . .4 . Bz4.fi'r1ex.x LANE, Richard A. Hmzs. B..4. Bizsizzexs' 47 LEITCH. John A. Hom. B..-1. Bll.S'IiIIt'.Y.S' LEWIS, J. William Hom. B..4. Bi4.s'1'm'.v.w LEWIS, Richard M. Hom. B..4. B11.w'11e'.s'.v LEWIS, Ronald K. lions. B..-1. B14.wim'.s'.v MacDIARMID, J. Hugh lions: B..-1. BlLK'1'l1C'.S'.S' MacDONALD. C. Roberts Hmm. B..-I. BlLs'il1e,s.s' MacDONALD. Gary A, Hmis. B.f1. Bll.Y1'I16'.S',x' MAC K, Cyril A. fiom. BA. Bll.YIIIf'.SIN' MacKIiNZIE. Roderick J. Hum. B.f1. B11.s'1'r1H.s'.w MASON. Gary E. fiom: Bfl. B14.s'i11c'.s'.s' MATHEW. Bruce T. H 0 ny . B. .4 . B zu in exs MAYHEW, David L. H ons. B. A . Bll.S'lil1t'.S'.S' MCCANN. Micheal J. Hmzs. B..4. Bztrinesx MCCORMACK, William D H o ny. B. .4 . B LL? mess MCGRAW, John P. Hmzs. B..4. Bzuirzess M MCINTOSH. C. Anne Hams. B..4. Bzuinexs' MCKAY, E. John H U ns . B. A . B zu iinexs MCKINLEY, Robert G.M. H mix . B. .4 . BLLs'1'r1e.vx MCLEOD, Robert J. Hom. BA. BiL9ine.s'.s' McLEOD, Sndra G. Hum. BA. B1Ls'ines.s' McNIiRN. Norah J. llum. B..Al. Bl4.s'1'ne.v.s' McRAIi. John D, I I U my B. .-1 . B z1s'i'11e'.v.s' MILLER. Franklin C. Hom. B. .-1. Bl1.S'il1e.s'.r MILLER. Robert B. Hom. B..-1. Bu.rIne.sn.s MINGO. Barry Hints. B. .4 . Bi4.s'irie.v.s' MOASE, Roger B. H ans, B. A . Business MORRIS, William O. Hans. BA . B ILYI ness MORRISON, Donald C. Hans. BA. Business MOYER, James T. Hans. BA. BLLS'Il1C'S.S' MUIR, D. Stephen H a ns. B. A . B zu I n ess OLSEN, Barbara A. Hans. B. A . B zu in ess PARKISON, Thomas R. Hans. BA. BzLs'1'ness PASICHNYK, Roger R. Hans. B. A . Business PASSMORE, James R. Hans. BA. Business PATERSON, Robert D. Hans. BA. Business PETRIE, Robert J. Hans. BA. Business PICKARD. Charles A. Hans. BA. BlLS'lil16'.S'S PLUMADORE, J. Clayton Hans. BA. Business PRESTON, James C. Hans. BA. BllSl.I1t'.S'.S' READ, Norman R. Hans. BA. Business REINHART, Thomas G.J. Hans. BA. Business ROBERTS. Shirley A. Hans. BA. Business ROBINSON, J. Jay Hans. B A . Business ROE, Randall S. Hans. BA. Business ROSIER, Ross C. Hans. BA. Business ROUTLEDGE, Robert A. Hans. BA. Bzuiness SANSON, Bradley P. Hans. BA. Business SCHIER, Manford J. Hans. BA. Bztsiness SCHWENGER, Micheal S Hans. B.A. Business SCOTT, Brian D. Hans. BA. Business 49 SCOTT, Gordon R. Hons. B.A. Business SERGEANT, James A. Hons. B.A. Business SHAW, J. Brent Hons. B.A. Business SHIRREFF, Bruce M. Hons. B.A. Business SIENNA, Lino L. Hons. B.A. Business SIU, Stephen C. Hons. B.A. Business SYMONETTE, R. Craig Hons. B.A. Business TANG, Lilian W. Hons. B.A. Business TURPLE, Donald W. Hons. B.A. Business UNGER, Philip W. Hons. B.A. Business VALLANCE, George A. Hons. B.A. Business VANDER HOEVEN, John C. Hons. B.A. Business VINES, John P. Hons. B.A. Business WATSON, Larry C. Hons. B.A. Business WEBB, Mark G. Hons. B.A. Business WHITE, James J. Hons. B.A. Business WHITE, John M. Hons. B.A. Business WHITE, Roderick E. Hons. B.A. Business WICKHAM, Murray C. Hons. B.A. Business WILKINSON, Stephen C. Hons. B.A. Business WINEGARDEN, Larry A Hons. B.A. Business WINTER, J. David Hons. B.A. Business YAMA, Robert M. Hons. B.A. Business 50 U 'U Q QM BELL, Kenneth J. D. 0.5. llwilixrrli' BILINSKI, Walter J. D.D.S. lJc'7IIl'.YII"l' BOD0. Nick L. D. 0.5, Dw1ti.v1r i' BRANDON. Robert A. D.D..S', lJer1I1'.s'1ri' CAIRNS, Kerry G. D,D.S. llwzrixlrvi' CHORNEYKO, Mathew D.D.S, llerztzlvtrti' CRONIN, Donald G. D. DS. lJenr1'.s'rr i' DAVIS, John S. D.D.S. llezzlllserr-1' DEGLACOMO. Peter J D.D.S. lJt'I1fI'.S'II'J' GRAYSGN. George G. D.D.S. !J6'IIff.S'II"1' HALDENBY, Frederick W. D.D.S. IJ6'!1fli.S'fl',1' HAMILTON, Brian D. DDS. IJFITIIISIILJ' HELGERS. John D.D.S. Delzlislry HOUSTON, Robert F. D.D.S. Derzlisrrqi' HUTCHISON. Lynda G. D.D.S. Dentllwlr-1' JACKSON, G. Mark D.D.S. Derzriszri' JACKSON, James H. D.D.S. lJer1I1'.s'1r-1' JDNES, David R. D.D.S. Ijt'I7lI'.S'IfJ' KOBLOSH, Alexander D.D.S. llezzlisrrvi' KONIETZKO, Karl-Heinz M. D.D..S'. llerzristrvi' LEE, Grant C. D.D.S. D?I1Il',YIf-1' LIM. HWCC D. 0.5. llezzlixlrui' LIN, Ching Der D,D..S'. Dentislrti MacDONALD, Alasdair l. DDS. DenI1'.s'Ir'1' MacDONALD, lan R. D.D..S. DHfIll'.K'If'l' Q MARSH, Alexander S. D.D..S'. Den1i.s'1r,t' MARTIN, Robert B. D.D.S. Denliszry MCCAULAY, David J. D. D..S'. lJ6'lIIl'.S'fI'-I' MCKEOUGH, Michael J. D. DS. Derztiwtr-1' MERRITT, Robert D. D.D..S'. IJLUIIIISII'-I' MILES, Dale A. D.D.S. D6Hll'.VIf.I' MILROY, Peter C. D.D.S. D6'l1Il'.S'Il"I' MORGENROTH, Donald A. D.D.S. Dentistry NEILSON, Peter M. D.D.S. Dentislr-1' NOVAK, Isaac M. D.D.S. Dentistry DEHM, Larry W. D.D.S. Dentistry OHLER, H. Michael D.D.S. Derzlislrl' OPER, Thomas F. D.D.S. Dennlrlrli' PATTERSON, J. Keith D.D.S. Dentistry RAWSON, David E. D.D.S. Dentiszry SEA MAN, Gerald Delbert D.D.S. D?I1lI.Ylf-I' SEHL, William H. D.D.S. D6'I1Ii.S'If.l' SEMOTOK, John D. D.D.S. Dentistry TONOGAI, Ronald K. D.D.S. Dentistry TURNER, David R. D.D.S. Dentistry WATT, David F. D.D.S. Dentistry WHIPP, Renny C. D.D.S. Dentislry WILLIAMS, Bryan J. D.D.S. Dentistry WITZU. Terry M. D.D.S. Dentistry YAMASAKI, Thomas J. D.D.S. Dentistry 53 Hsu- iniaunQe'u.8"SU'll- wifi. R' 'G' ,J UH.. kk ex 1 lv X , . ' inf! Ty. V --ir .,. 7 N X , -, Q f. - ,- 1' - 1 -- M f A '. 'F' wi' 4 !fP,.1 -"H , N.. 74, J 'Q fn L Dfw.-.avg ,E.1y,fJg,x V.. i J 1 .Z ' f ,.3t,j,,,g?'W .. W ,. V J ' 'A . "5 7' .. ' f If V f ' 1 -. .Q A J 0... 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Civil BRODSKY, Leonard B.E. Sc. Chemical BROWN, Gary B.E. Sc. Chemical uw' fl 'fl' BU RAGINA, M. Salvatore B.E. Sc. BU RG ESS, Gary L. B.l:'. Sc. CARROLL, John B.E. Sc. Mechanical CENTOFANTI, Angelo B.I:'. Sc. Mechanical CHABOT, Claude B.E. Sc. C'l76'l7llCl1l CHESSELL, Robert J. B.l:'. Sc. Mechanical CHO, Man-Wai lDannyi B.E. Sc. Electrical -ny' 33" V 55 CRONKWRIGHT, Gerald VR B.l:'. Sc. Mechanical CURRIE, David G. B.l:'. Sc. Electrical CWIK, John F. B. lf. SC. Elc'CIrlt'c1l DIXON, James A. B.E. Sc. Eleclrical DOUGMAN, Kenneth H. 8.15. Sc. Malerial Science EDMUNDS, Gary S. B.E. Sc. Electrical EICKMEIER, Frederick G. B.E. Sc. Mechanical GALLINARO, Bruno B.E. Sc. Chemical GRIGG, Ronald F. B.E. Sc. c1l.l'll HAMILTON, William A. B.E. Sc. Civil HANNTIN, Alan F. B.E. Sc. Electrical HINTGN, David L. B.E. Sc. Mechanical HO, Paul Po-Kay B.E. Sc. M aierial .Science HUTCHINSON, Garfield A. B.E. Sc. Civil ISBER, Mark J. B.E. Sc. Electrical JAQUES, Dennis B.E. Sc. Material Science JOACHIMIDES, Joachim B.E. Sc. Electrical KALLIO, Gilbert H. B.E. Sc. Mechanical KENNEDY, Glen F. B.E. Sc. Electrical KIM, Hung Sik B.E. Sc. Electrical KGNEFAT, Daniel E. B.E. Sc. Eleclrical KOUIMTZOGLOU, Kosmas B.E. Sc. Electrical LAI, Shing Sham B.E. Sc. Civil LA RSON, Dean W. B.E. Sc. Mechanical LEITCH. George M. - B.E. Sc. Civil LEUNG, Chung-Keng J. B.E. Sc. Eleclrical LEUNG, Kui Kit Uamesj B.E. Sc. M echarzical LONSDALE, Wayne R. B.E.'Sc. Mechanical' LOTA, Satwat S. B.E. Sc. Mechanical MAIOPOULOS, Nicholas B.E. Sc. M echanical MCCARTNEY, David W. B.E. Sc. Civil MCCONNIE, Keith C. B.E. Sc.'Elec1rical 56 , X li 7' -P' .... 2" Z- MCCRAE, Stuart A. B.E. Sc. M aterial Science MCDONALD, James R. B.E. Sc. Civil MCLARTY, James D. B.E. Sc. M aterial Science MEINZINGER, Franklin B.E. Sc, Chemical MUCKLE, Garry J. B.E. Sc. Civil MURPHY, Daniel P. B. E. Sc. Civil MURPHY, James P. B.E. Sc. Civil ORGIL, Mordechay B.E. Sc. Mechanical PEGG, Stephen J. B.E. Sc. Electrical PERKIN, George B.E. Sc. Mechanical RACZ, John M. B.E. Sc. Mechanical ROBBINS, Michael Wm. B.E. Sc. Mechanical RY DE, David J B.E.Sc. Mechanical SARAFINCHIN, Murray B.E.Sc. Civil SHAKED, Moshe B.E.Sc. Electrical SINGLETON, Barry B.E.Sc. Civil SKOMOROWSKY, Edward P B.E. Sc. Electrical THOMSON, Thomas A. B.E. Sc. Civil TOMLINSON, Paul E. B.E. Sc. Electrical VALAITIS, George C. B.E. Sc. Mechanical VUSNIAUSKAS, Tony B.E. Sc. Chemical WIDJAJA, Santoso B.E. Sc. Electrical WILSON, Allan J. B.E. Sc. Chenzical YOUNG, John B.E. Sc. Mechanical ,ing-9 an-" ,.., ki- 'W lb 3' 'N f' an ACHESON, Cavan B. L.L.B. AGOSTINO, Giuseppe L.L.B. ANDERSON, Kenneth J.N. L.L.B. APPEL, M. Sandra L.L.B. ARMOUR, Mary Lou L.L.B. X ARVAY,Joseph J.M. L.L.B. AUJLA, Sukhdev S. L.L.B. L.L.B. L.L.B. L.L.B. 59 BAILEY, Richard A. BARTRA M, J. Trevor BATCHELAR, Brian D. BERG, Henry L.L.B. BERRY, Robert R. L.L.B. BLAIR, Douglas W. L.L.B. BORTOLUSSI, Peter L L.L.B. BOUNDY, Ian M. L.L.B. BRAUND, David B. L.L.B. BROWN, Melvin H. L.L.B. BUTKUS, Leo A. L.L.B. CARERE, Annemarie L.L.B. CARR, David G. L.L.B. COLLINS, John R. L.L.B. COLOSIMO, Ottavio L.L.B. CORLESS, Patrick R. L.L.B. ' COVENEY, David C.L. L.L.B. CROZIER, Douglas C. L.L.B. DANIELSON, Derek A. L.L.B. DANIGIVNAS, Mafija J. L.L.B. DE SANTIS, Francis A. L.L.B. DEVLIN, Jane H. L.L.B. DOWKER, Dennis A. L.L.B. DUNLOP, Daniel J. L.L.B. DUNN, Stephen C. L.L.B. ELLIOTT, Peter J. L.L.B. ENGLISH, Hilde M. L.L.B. FERGUSON, Marie E. L.L.B. FLAXBARD, Gary E. L.L.B. FURLONGER, Robert T. L.L.B. FURSMAN, Nickolas Wm. L.L.B. GILBERTSON, Larry H. L.L.B. GINSLER, Larry N. L.L.B. GOLDBERG, Jeffrey C. L.L.B. GOSLIN, Douglas A. L.L.B. GRAY, Robert B. L.L.B. HAINEY, Glenn A. L.L.B. HARLEY, David M. L.L.B. HARROW, William D. L.L.B. HOLMES, Virginia L.L.B. f'S 'B' 'Qi' 4 I 60 " . 'x Q J P., INGLE, Micheal D. L.L.B. 'WF ISAACKSZ, Claude v.R. Q - ' f - J ' W JACKSON, David J. wg LLB :fax 'E--.4 -e--1 ,4"' 61 JACQUES, Vibert A. L.L.B. JOHNS, Robert S. L.L.B. JOHNSON, Gordon R. L.L.B. JONES, F. Glenn L.L.B. KEANEY, P. Berchmans L.L.B. KEENAN, Harry G. L.L.B. KILBY, Paul J.P. L.L.B. KINLIN, Gregory J. L.L.B. KITELEY, Frances P. L.L.B. LEATHERS, Frances M L.L.B. LEE, F. Brian L.L.B. LEITCH, Colin D. L.L.B. LISOWSKI, John R. L.L.B. LITTLE, HA. Patrick L.L.B. LUTHER, Donald S. L.L.B. MacAU LAY, Peter M. L.L.B. MARSHALL, Elvey B. L.L.B. MCCARTHY, John C. L.L.B. MCGUIRE, Patrick L. L.L.B. MCLELLAN, Brian R. L.L.B. MERRICK, Siegel L.L.B. MCMAHON, Sean J. L.L.B. NAGLE, Jerry J. L.L.B. NEW, Douglas C. L.L.B. ORAM, Perry S.W. L.L.B. OWEN, Alfred E. L.L.B. PALVETZIAN, Leon L.L.B. PITTAWAY, Linda W. L.L.B. REGAN, Rosemary B. L.L.B. RICHARDSON, Robert O L.L.B. ROCHE, Thomas E. L.L.B. ROTH, Janice K. L.L.B. RUSSELL, David M. L.L.B. SCOTT, Douglas S. L.L.B. SEARLE, James D. L.L.B. SHAW, Paul I. L.L.B. SHIPLEY, Wayne N. L.L.B. SMEEK, Franciscus C. L.L.B. SMART, John G. L.L.B. SMITH, Brian C. L.L.B. SPEARN, John C. L.L.B. STARZYNSKI,John L.L.B. STEFANCO, SteveJ. L.L.B. STILES, James A. L.L.B. SULLIVAN, Paul J. L.L.B. TIDBALL, William J. L.L.B. TITHERINGTON, Michael K L.L.B. TOWNSHEND, Errol W. L.L.B. I TURNER, James E.A. L.L.B. WERBICKI, Raymond MJ L.L.B. WOODS, Judith M. L.L.B. ZEIDENBERG, Martin K. L.L.B. QW , 7 sk , 1 f " ,ek W 4 ff: ite- f A , al 35 . S: 'N M- Q, Y we Q 1 , Y iv if . 1 Q E , 4' ,., .LA 41' ,Q s -D- N f. E? if gf mm-. vm a E a ' f 2- , 35 fa if 'ig MM, ww- "Ps ff? u Hgh 4.1 DE ROSE, Guy M.D. DUNDAS, George S. M.D. EREZ, Hanna M.D. FOXEN, John M.D. GOODGE, John D. M.D. GROWSE, Michael J. M.D. GULAMHUSEIN, Sajadhussein S. M.D. HAYLEY, John H. M.D. HUNTER, J. Barry M.D. JOHNSTON, Peter S. M.D. LAM, Arthur Man-Lung M.D. LAW, Hugo K.C. M.D. ADAMS, Howard M.D. AUSTIN, Michael J M.D. AYLETT, Alan A. M.D. BEACH, Anne E. M.D. BIGGS, Michael H. M.D. BLOCH, Peter G. M.D. BOURNE, Mary E. M.D. BRADY, Stephen C M.D. BRIGHT, Susan E. M.D. BROOKS, Terry L. M.D. CAMPBELL, John V G M.D. CUMMINGS, A.M1ldred M.D. I fl"n"wf'H 'ni 55" 'I , 'GB MACKIE, Carl C. M.D. MCKILLOP, Barry M.D. MEHTA, Adi E. M.D. MINNIELLY, Richard W. M.D. MITHOOWANI, Mohamed H.A. M.D. PATERSON, David J. M.D. PAYNE, John C. M.D. PERKIN, Gary W. M.D. PHILLIPS, Thomas M.D. POOK, John J. M.D. PUODZLUKAS, Julius G. M.D. RICHARDSON, Bryan S. M.D. QW A 65 SAWA, Gordon M. M.D. SCHAEFER, John C. M.D. SCHEMMER, Robert J M.D. SIMMONS, John M. M.D. TSE, Wing K. M.D. VANCE, Alan R. M.D. VILOS, George A. M.D. WAHBY, Allen J. M.D. WALKER, Dennis M. M.D. WALKER, James D. M.D. WEBER, Hans S. M.D. WONG, Godfrey L. M.D. ' Q I K. 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ZETTEL, Linda A.M. B. Mus. 68 4. , jx Y! YY , fi wi vi 1 i 1 I I I A M...-nl A DAVIS, Judith A. B. SC. Nursing DENIKE, Margaret E. B. Sc. Nursing DE SOUZA, Kay F. B. Sc. Nunsing ELLIOT, Mary G. B. Sc. Nursing FRASER, Linda J. B. SC. Nursing FUCILE, Wendy L. B. Sci Nursing GOU LD, Janice E. B. Sc. Nursing GRAHAM, Margaret A. B. Sc. Nursing GRANT, Irene A. B. SC. Nursing HAMBLY, Beverly J. B. Sc. Nursing HERON, Eva E. B. Sci Nursing HISCOTT, Mary Ann E. B. Sc. Nursing HU RLBURT, Mary E. B. Sf. Nursing ISAAC, Jo-Anne B. SC. Nursing BAHRO, Lydia Ellen B. Sc. Nurtsing BEN BOW, Catherine R. B. Sc. Nursing BISSONETTE, Mary Ann B. SC. Nursing CAMPBELL, Lynn M. B. Sc. N urs ing COWARD, Janice A. B. Sc. Nursing DARIMONT, Rosanne M. B. SC. Nursing A 70 .4 JOHNSTON, Nancy D. B. Sc. N lll'.Yl'flg LAFORGET, Yvette R. B. Sc. Nursing LEVESQUE, Ann-Marie F.S. B. SC. Nursing MAIN, Jane E. B. Sc: Nzzrsing MANCHESTER. Phyllis A. B. SC. Nur.s'1'11g MacLEOD, Maureen C. B.Sc. Nursing M'LARKEY, Colleen B. B. Sc. Nursing PAMMETT, Gaye E. B. SC. Nllf.S'l'lZg RASIMUS, Helene B. SC. Nursing REID, Nancy A. B. Sc. Naming ROBINSON, Lorie C. B. Sc. N urxing SELISK, Patricia A. B. Sc. Nursirzg SEMPLE, Brenda M. B. Sc. .N'zzr.s'1'r1g STEINMAN, Patricia A A B. St: .'NYlll'.S'liIIj1 f.G iii' STEPHENS, Elizabethj. B. St: .N'14r.s'1'r1g STEWART, Nancy l.. B. Sci ,N'11r.s'1'11g A TIKKANEN, Kaarina V B. Sc: N urs ing A TRESISE, Kathryn E. B. Su, .NrIlll'.S'l.I1g -9- TURNBULL, Phyllis I. I B. Sc. Nursifzg WALDOCK, Ellen P. B. Sc. iNllll'.S'lIl1g 71 ll All COMMUNICATION DISORDERS OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY PHYSICAL THERAPY COMMUNICATIONS DISORDERS BALL, Victoria B. B. Sc. KC.D.j DENNYS, Christina A. B. Sc. IC.D.j FINLAY, James C.R. B. Sc. lC.D.j FLEMING, Kathleen A. B. Sc. lC.D.j JOHNSTON, Janet C. B. Sc. fC.D.j WALKER, Wendy A. B. Sc. fC.D.j OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY BOURGEOIS, Paulette D B. Sc. I 0. T. 1 DEACON, Judith A. B. Sc. IO. TJ MURRAY, Christine M. B. Sc. KO. TJ TORLEY, Marilyn E. B. Sc. f0.T.j TORAU, Katherine B. Sc. l0.T. 1 ZUCHTER, Barbara R. B. Sc. IO. T. 1 73 PHYSIOTHERAPY BROOKS, Thomas W. I B. SC. fP. Tj ll. BRUNEAU, Anne B. Sf. fP. TJ ' EMILI, Linda A. B. SC. fP.T.j GALBRAITH, Melanie J. B. SC. fP.T.j LINCOLN, Sandra A. B. SC. fP.T.l MCFEE, Anne P. B. Sc. IP. TJ MORISON, Carolin E. B. SC. KP. T.j MUSTARD, Elizabeth E B. SC. KP. Tj PAYNE. Carol A. B. SC. K P. T. I PORTER, Deborah A. B. Sc. KP. Tj RAWSON, Joanne L. B. SC. KP. TJ ROUSSEAU, Patricia A. B, Sc. IP.T.j SARE, Helen C. B. SC. fP.T.1 SHERIDAN, Janalyn E. B. Sc. KP. 711 SIMS, Donna J. B. SC. fP.T.j . SPARROW, Janet R. B. SC. I P. TJ TWINER, Gayle A. B. SC. KP. TJ WHITE, Patricia A. B. SC. fP.T.j WILSON, Lynn A. B. SC. KP. TJ ag--. 74 -SL? X. 3 l 1u..N-E Uhhnffn- - KN., 'W 'X-M Ygx 055'-Q.- .,,,,MqA - -bf Ja-l"j fr if 1' ,,0' v Win A 4 H It ' V Q ,av ARMSTRONG MARYJ Hons. B.A. Phl s Ed AUSTING, CAROLYN J Hons. B.A. Phys Ed BLACKWOOD MARIAN R Hons. B.A. Phys Ed BRADLEY, RICHARD K Hons. B.A. Phys Ed COLWELL, B JANE Hons. B.A. Phls Ed DEMSEY, MARY C Hons. B.A. Phys Ed DUNN, DIANNE Hons. B.A. Phys. Ed. ELLEY, KIRK J. Hons. B.A. Phys. Ed. FINELY, DORA L. Hons. BA. Phys. Ed. GIBBONS, TERRANCE J. Hons. B.A. Phys. Ed. GREENWAY, ELIZABETH M Hons. B.A. Phys. Ed. GUINNESS, SHARON R. Hons. B.A. Phys. Ed. HAILEY, LAURA Hons. B.A. Phys. Ed. HARTWELL, SUSAN H. Hons. B.A. Phys. Ed. HEARD, DEBORAH J. Hons. B.A. Phys. Ed. HIGGINS, M. ANN Hons. BA. Phys. Ed. HOWITT, W. ANN Hons. B.A. Phys. Ed. JACKSON, MURRAY A. Hons. B.A. Phys. Ed. 76 ,Q KELLY, ROSS A. Hons. BA. Phys. Ed. KENNEY, MICHAEL J. Hons. B.A. Phys. Ed. KITCHEN, PATRICIA D. Hans. B.A. Phys. Ed. l .l f4 LX 'fm 'A KUNGL, JOSEPH S. Hons. B.A. Phys. Ed. MacDONALD, CATHERINE A Hons. B.A. Phys. Ed. MARKIEWICZ, MARILYN P. Hons. B.A. Phys. Ed. MEDICINO. GAYLE M. Hons. B..-4. Phys. Ed. MITIC, WAYNE R. Hons. B.A. Phys. Ed. MORRISON, JANICE R. Hons. B.A. Phys. Ed. O'KEEFE, SUSAN M. Hons. B.A. Phys. Ed. O'ROURKE, TERRENCE M. Hons. B.A. Phys. Ed. POLACK, NANCY J. Hons. B.A. Phys. Ed. L REID. JUDITH A. Hons. BA. Phys. Ed. REISE, CHARLES C. Hons. BA. Phys. Ed. SECKINGTON, LORRAINE C. Hons. B.A. Phys. Ed. SHALLOW, LUELLA K. Hans. B.A. Phys. Ed. SHIER, ANNE E. Hons. B.A. Phys. Ed. SPRINGER, JANET L. Hons. B.A. Phys. Ed. 77 TAKAHASHI, SUSAN D. Hons. BA. Phys. Ed. VELOCCI, SUZANNE P. Hons. BA. Phys. Ed. L BEAL, DOUGLAS H. BA. Phys. Ed. BLACKWELL, JOHN BA. Phys. Ed. BOERSMA, JACK N. BA. Phys. Ed. BOUSFIELD, MARNY E. BA. Phys. Ed. CAMPBELL, FERN D. BA. Phys. Ed. DANIEL, LYN C. B.A. Phys. Ed. Mm. DEBRUYN, FREDERIKA W. BA. Phys. Ed. HOLLAND, LARRY L. B.A. Phys. Ed. IANNI, ROSE R. BA. Phys. Ed. LENNON, PATRICIA ' B.A. Phys. Ed. MATCHETT, JAMES L. BA. Phys. Ed. .- MCLOUGHLAN, HEATHER L 5,1 B.A. Phys. Ed. MONTEITH, EDWARD C. B.A. Phys. Ed. RAYKO, PATRICIA J. BA. Phys. Ed. . RICHARDSON, NANCY M. B.A. Phys. Ed. 78 'W -c if Q 4 1 H 1 Y g , ' f A 2 wg: UT? QS? V ez" -. fu 1 . f :ADX 5 2' . Wifi ' ' rt Hhi QW We if of. 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DODGE, IAN Sada! Sdenvcl Hans. B..4. FARRIS, ANNE Sada! Sdence Hans. B. A. FRASER, H UGH Sada! Sdence H ans. B. A. GOTLIB, IAN Sadal Sdencc H ans. B. A. HABKIRK, BRIAN R. Sada! Sde'nce H ans. B..4. HEY, KATHRINE Sada! Sderzce Hans. BA. INNANEN, PATRICIA Sada! Sdence Hans. B..-1. JAKUBOWSKI, ALISON Sada! Sdence Hans. B .A. KNOTT, BRIAN Sada! Sdenfe Hans. B. A. LONGO, ANGELA Sada! Sdence Hans. BA. NIAYBERRY, ROBERT Sada! Sdence Hans. BA. J' I ,Q x a if' x Q, MCLELLAN, BRADLEY Social Science Hons. B.A. O,MARRA, ALFRED Social Science Hons. B.A. PHILP, BRIAN Social Science Hons. B.A. RANDALL, JOANNE Social Science Hons. B.A. RUTHERFORD, LAWRENCE Social Science Hons. B.A. STEWART, MARGARET J. Social Science Hons. B.A. VAN GRIWSUEN, JOHANNES Social Science Hons, B.A. WAGNER, ESTHER Social Science Hons. B.A. 'Af ,gg Wifi? K I, .f,, if Q' few 81, WEEKS, PAULINE M. Social Science Hons. B.A. WEINRIB, BARRY Social Science Hons. B,A. WELSH, ROSALIND Social Science Hons. B.A. WHITE, WENDY Social Science Hons. B.A. WONG, PEGGY B.A. General Soc. Sc. ABEL, RICHARD G. B.A. General Soc. Sc. ADELSTEIN, SAMUEL B.A. General Soc. Sc. AITKEN, SANDRA B.A. General Soc. Sc. AITKEN, EDWIN B. B.A. General Soc. Sc. ALLEN, ROSEMARY A B.A. General Soc. Sc. ANGROVE, NANCY B.A. General Soc. Sc. ANSTETT, PATRICIA B.A. General Soc. Sc. ATKINSON, CAROL B.A. General Soc. Se. ARCHIBALD, CATHERINE BA. General Soc. Se. AVERY, EDWARD BA. General Soc. Sc. BARRIE, SYLVIA E. BA. General Sac. Sc. BAUM, STEVEN BA. General Soc. Sc. BEAN, ROBERT BA. General Soc. Sc. BECKE, THERESA BA. GeneralS0c. SC BELL, BLAINE BA. General Soc. Sc. BELL, BRIAN G. BA. General Soc. SC. BERESFORD, CYNTHIA BA. General Soc. Sc. BERTOLO, ROY A. BA. General Sac. Sc. BLACK, KAREN BA. General Soc. Sc. BLACKMAN, DEBORAH BA. General Soc. Sc. BLACKWELL, MARY L. BA. General Soc. Se. BLACKWELL, KATHERINE BA. General Soc. Sc. BLACKWOOD, SUSAN BA. GeneralS0c. Se. BOSKARD, MARY BA. GeneralS0c. Sc. BOTHAM, JOAN BA. GeneralS0c. Sc. BOUGHTON, KAREN BA. General SOC. SC. BOWER, FRANCES BA. GeneralSac. Se. BOUSFIELD, MARNY BA. General Soc. Se. BOWES, MAXINE L. BA. General Soc. Se. F-we 82 A 'fi' -Ik I. 1157 'Uk "'-:I BOYD, HEATHER E. BA. General Soc. Sc. BRANDER, DAVID BA. General Soc. Sc. BREITHAUPT, MARTHA BA. General Soc. Sc. BRENNAN, LAWRENCE BA. General Soc. Sc. BRILEY, STEPHANIE BA. General Soc. Sc. BRODERICK, SHARON BA. General Soc. SC. BROWN, DEBORAH J. BA. General Soc. Sc. BSCHEID. LINDA BA. General Soc. SC. 83 L BROWN, DEBORAH BA. Genera1S0c. Se. BROWN, DONNA BA. General Soc. SC. BROWN, JANET BA. General Soc. Sc. BROWN, FAITH BA. GeneralS0c. Sc. BROWN, REBECCA BA. Generc1lS0c. Sc. BRUCHKOWSKY, ROMAN BA. General Soc. Sc. BRYDON, JEFFREY BA. Generalfioe. Sv. BRZESKI, WLADYSLAW BA. General Soc. Sc. BULL, BARBARA BA. General Soc. Sc. BURN, PETER BA. General Soc. Sc. BURSTEIN, JUDY BA. Genera1SOC.Sc. BURT, ANDY BA. General Soc. Sc. BURTON, RHONDA B.A. Ger1eraIS0c. Sc. CAIRNCROSS, GREG BA. General Soc. Sc. CALVERT, DAVID B.A. GeneralS0c. Sc. CHODIKOFF, MARK BA. General Soc. Se. CHILII, STANLEY H. BA. General Soc. Sc. CHUTE, MICHAEL B.A. GeneralSoe. Sc. CLARK, CATHERINE BA. General Soc. Se. CLATWORTHY, GREGORY BA. General Soc. Se. CLIFTON, JANET L. BA. General Soc. Se. CLUFF, J. RICHARD BA. General Soc. Se. COCKS, WILLIAM C. BA. General Soc. Se. COLCOMB, SUSAN BA. General Soc. Sc. COLLETT, DONALD BA. General Soc: Se. COLLINS, DEBORAH BA. General Soc. Sc. COLLINS, CARLEEN BA. General Soc. Sc. COMMEFORD, GARY BA. GerzeralS0e. Se. CONWAY, ELIZABETH A. BA. General Soc. Se. COOK, ROBERT F. BA. General Soc. SC. COOK, JULIE BA. General Sue. Se. CORBETT, GAYE BA. General Soc. Se. COWAN, TERRI BA. General Soc. Sc. COX, PAUL BA. General Soc: Se. CUNNIHAM, KATHERINE B.A. General Soc. Se. CAMERON, ERIC BA. GeneralSoe. Se. CAPITANO, KAREN P. BA. General Soc. Se. CARRUTH ERS, PATRICIA A BA. General SOC. Se. CARMICHAEL, JOHN B BA. General SOC. Se. CARMICHEL, JOHN B.A. General Soc. Se. CASIER, RANDALL B.A. General Soc. Se. CARTER, HEATHER A B.A. GeneralS0c, Se. CHESHIRE, PAMELA B.A. General Soc. Se. CHEUNG, STELLA B.A. GeneralS0c. Sc. 5.4 'W x L L LX . K X . I S Wu- , 2 " -4' Y- 1 x ! X , P ix -'V fl xzag ew If W, , 'F k DAVIDEK, CHRISTINE BA. GeneralS0e. Sc. DAVIES, JOHN D. BA. General Soc. Sc. DANCE, TERRANCE BA. General Soc. Sc. DAY, DEBORAH BA. General Soc. Sc. DEMEYER, CHRISTINE BA. General Soc. Se. DENNIS, LEONARD BA. General Soc. Se. DICKSON, MARGARET BA. General Soc. Se. DIEFENBACHER, DARRYL BA. General Soc. Sc. DINNIN, JOAN BA. General Soc. Se. Ib! 6 QI 1 H f S if Tvs. , ', 2 .gf mum. 35 A I Y'- L 5 A. A N, K. J, 4 85 DODSON, BETH BA. General Soc. Se. DONALD, HELEN BA. Genera!S0c. Se. DONALDSON, JOAN BA. GeneralS0e. Sc. DOWNER, BARBARA BA. GeneralS0c. Sc. DOYLE, MARK F. BA. General SOC. SC. DRAISEY, BEVERLY BA. GeneralS0c. Sc. DRENCHUK, IHOR BA. General SOC. Sc. DRUMMOND, MARNIE BA. General Soc. SC. DUBICKI, IRENE BA. General Soc. Sc. DUNLOP, M.L. BA. General Soc. Sc. DUNNETT, PAUL BA. General SOC. Sv. DURDAN, ROSS BA. GeneralSOC. Sc. ECKLER, SUSAN BA. General SOC. Sc. ECKSTEIN, JOSEPH BA. GeneralS0e. Se. EDWARDS, DAVID BA. General Soc. Sc. ELLSWORTH, CAROL BA. GeneralSOC. Sc. ETHIER, LOWELL BA. GeneralS0c. Sc. FICHTENBAUM, RANDALL BA. GeneralSOC. Se. FISHER, RANDALL BA. GeneralS0e. Se. FOOT, RAYMOND B.A. GeneralS0c. Se. FORREST, NANCY E. BA. General Soc. Sc. FOX, JOHN C. BA. GeneralS0c. Se. FRENCH, WILLIAM BA. General Soc. Se. FULLER, DAVID BA. General Soc. Sc. GALLOWAY, BRIAN BA. General Soc. Se. GANNAN, CHERYL BA. General Soc. Sc. GARBACZ, RICHARD J. BA. GeneralS0c. Sc. GEAR, JUDY BA. GeneralSOC. Sc. GIANNINI, DAVID BA. General Soc. SC. GILBERT, SUSAN M. BA. GeneralS0e. Sc. GILHULA, DIANA BA. GeneralSoc. Sc. GOOD, ELANOR BA. General Soc. Sc. GOURLE, LINDA BA. GeneraISOc. Sc. GRAHAM, DAPHNE E. BA. General Soc. Se. GRAHAM, ROBERT F. BA. General Soc. Sc. GRAHAM, SYRIA BA. General Soc. Sc. GRANT, HELEN BA. GeneralS0c'. Sc. GRANT, TERRANCE B.A. General Soc. Sc. GRIER, JOHN BA. General Soc. Se. GRIFFITHS, BARRY M. B.A. General Soc. Sc. GROVES, ALINE BA. GeneralS0c. Sc. GURNHAM, HUGH A. BA. General Soc. Sc. HAINE, LENA BA. GeneralS0c. Sc. HAMILTON, LEE BA. General Soc. Sc. N. LID 14.05, E ,N 3-' U , ik K.. A J in l FR lk 'ffl' , A, ' 54 2 . A 3 W' I L -.. .A HAMILTON, DAVID B.A. GeneralS0c. Sc. HAMPSON, DIANE B.A. GeneralSoC, Sc. HANLON, WILLIAM A. B.A. General Soc. Sc. HARRIS, SUSAN B.A. General Soc. SC. HARRISON, JUDY B.A. General Soc. Sc. HARVEY, MARION BA. General Soc. Sc. HAWES, LORRAINE B.A. General Soc. Sc. HILL, JAMES B.A. General Soc. Sc. HILLMAN, LINDA B.A. General Soc. Sc. HINMAN, BRENDA B.A. Genera!S0C. SC. HOLDEN, RUTH B.A. General Soc. Sc. HOTCHKISS, BRENDA B.A. General Soc. Sc. HOWITT, CHARLES B.A. GeneralS0c. Sc. HUDECKI, LEON B.A. GeneraISOc. Sc. HUDSON, WILLIAM B.A. GeneralS0c. Sc. HUMPHREY, BARB X B.A. General Soc. Sc. HUNT, SUSAN B.A. General Soc. Sc. HURST, BRIAN B.A. General Soc. Sc. HUTCHINSON, MARTHA B.A. General Soc. Sc. HUTCHINSON, ROBERT J AA B.A. General SOC. SC. INGRAM, ELMA B.A. GeneralS0c. Sc. INGRAM, MARGARET B.A. General Soc. Sc. IRVINE, SANDRA B.A. GeneralS0c'. Sc. JACKMAN, MERRY B.A. General Soc. Sc. 87 JACKSON, TED BA. GeneralS0c. Sc JACKSON, FAY BA. GeneralS0c. Sc' JACKSON, W. SCOTT BA. General SOC. SC JAMISON, JENNETTE P. BA. General Soc. Sc. JANKOWSKI, PAUL BA. General Soc. Sc. JAY, F. WILLIAM BA. General Soc. Sc. JENNINGS, BETH BA. General Soc. SC. JENISH, D,ARCY BA. General Soc. Sc. JOHNS, CAROL BA. General Soc. Sc. JOHNSON, JANET BA. General Soc. Sc. JOHNSON, COLIN B.A. General Soe. SC. JOHNSON, CATHIE-LYNN BA. GeneralSOC. Sc. JONES, MARILYN BA. General Soc. Se. JONSTON, GLEN BA. General Soc. SC. JURJANES, MARTIN BA. General Soc. Se. JURMAIN, JOSEPH BA. General Soc. Sc. KALEF, MARK BA. General Soc. Sc. KAWANO, SHERRIE BA. General Soc. Sc. KEAN E, CARL BA. General Soc. Sc. KEDDY, BARB BA. General Sac. Sc. KELL, ELIZABETH BA. General Soc. Sc. KENNEDY, CATHERINE BA. GeneralS0c. Sc. KENT, BEVERLY L. BA. GeneralS0c. Sc. KING, MARY F. BA. General Soc. Sc. KIRBY, JOHN A. BA. General Soc. Sc. KOPLAN, BRENDA BA. General SOC. Sc. KREINIK, ANDREW R. BA. General Soc. Sc. KRUG, SHERILL BA. GeneralS0c. SC. KOCHMAN, JOHN B.A. General SOC. SC. LAFRAMBOISE, LEO BA. General Soc. Sc. LUISI, JAMES D. BA. GeneralSOC. Sc. LAMBERT, BRADLEY BA. General Soc. Sc. LANGAN, LAWRENCE BA. General Soc. SC. LANGFORD, JOHN D. BA. Ger1eralS0e. Sc. LAPAITIS, DIANA BA. General Soc. Sc. LARKINS, KAREN BA. GeneralSoc. Sc. LAU, VIRGINIA BA. General Soc. Sc. LAVALLEE, JUDITH BA. GeneralS0e. Sc. LAVENDER, MARY BA. General Soc. Se. LAWSON, JOHN BA. General Soc. Sc. LEACH, JOHN B.A. GeneralS0c. Sc. LEAHY, JOHN E. BA. General Soc. Sc. LEAVITT, SUSAN BA. General Soc. Se. LEE, MARLENE BA. General Soc. Sc. LEE, PETER J. BA. General Soc. Sc. LEE, JOSEPH BA. General Soc. Sc. LEMON, RICHARD BA. General Soc. Sc. LEMESURIER, LESLIE BA. General Soc. Sc. LEWIS, PATRICIA BA. General Soc. Sc. LIESMER, JANICE BA. General Soc. Sc. LIPTON, BARBARA BA. General Soc. Sc. LOUCKS, DONNA BA. General Soc. Sc. LUTES, EVELYN BA. General Soc. Sc. LYCETT, KATHERINE BA. GeneralS0e. Sc. LYN, MARIE BA. GeneralS0e. Sc. MacDONALD, M. EDITH B.A. General Soc. Sc. MacDONALD, BAR BA RA B.A. General Soc. Sc. MacDOUGALL, LINDA B.A. General Soc. Sc. MacINTYRE, BETH B.A. General SOC. SC. MacKAY, ANNE B.A. General Soc. Sc. MacKAY, MOYRA BA. General Soc. Sc. MacKINNON, PETER B.A. Genera! Soc. Sc. MacLAUNIN, HEATHER B.A. General Soc. Sc. MacLELLAN, BARB B.A. General Soc. Sc. MAICH, THOMAS F. B.A. Genera1S0c. Sc. MANCINI, NICK B.A. GeneralS0c'. Sc. MARELA, HANS B.A. General Soc. Sc. MARINETT, ROBERT B.A. General Soc. Sc. MAR KS, JOHN B..4. General Soc. Sc. MARLATT, BARBARA BA. Genera! Soc. Sc. MARRIOTT, LAWRENCE B..4. General Soc. SC. MARSHALL, SHARON B.A. General Soc. SC. MARSHALL, JOHN W. BA. General Soc: Sc. MARTIN, DOUGAL BA. General Soc. SC. MARTIN, SAMUEL BA. Genera! Soc. Sc. MARTIN, BRIAN ' B.A. General Soc. Sc. MASON, ROBERT J. B.A. General Soc. SC. MATHESON, CATHERINE B.A. General Soc. Sc. 5 '96 2 L I-lf I R MAXWELL, WENDY L. BA. GeneralS0c. Se. MAZZEO, SANTO P. BA. General Soc. Sc. MAZZORATO, LINA B.A. GeneralS0e. Sc, MCDERMOTT, SHARON BA. General Soc. Sc. MCDONALD, DAN BA. General Soc. Sc. MCDONALD, JUDY BA. GeneralS0c. Sc. MCEWEN, NANCY BA. GeneralS0c. Sc. MCFADZEAK, MARY BA. General Soc. SC. A 91 MCGILL. LAURIE BA. GeneralS0c. Sc. MCGOWAN, STEPHEN BA. GeneralS0c. SC. MCKEE, JOHN H. BA. General Soc. Se. MCKELLAR, GORDON R. BA. General SOC. SC. MCKENZIE, MARIE BA. GeneralS0c. Sc. MCLAY, NANCY BA. GeneralSOC. SC. MCLEAN, BONNIE BA. GeneralS0e. Se. MCLEAN, BRENDA BA. General Soc. Sc. MCLEOD, RONALD K. BA. General Soc. Se. MCMILLAN. MARILUE G BA. General Soc. Sc. MCPHEDRAN, MARYLOU B.A. General Soc. SC. MEAD, PATTY BA. General Soc. Sc. MERLEUEDE, DIANE BA. GeneralS0c. Sc. MEVNIER, SHEILA BA. General Soc. Sc. MEYERS, DIANE BA. General Soc. Sc. 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General SOLOWAY. MARILYN BA. Genera! SOPHER. DAPHNE E. BA. General SPEAR. KENNETH A. BA. General '65 SPEARS. MICHAEL BA. General SPECHT, DOUGLAS J. ,R BA. H0115. Journalism T SPROULE. JEAN BA. General STAPLES, SUSAN BA. General STEEN. JUDITH BA. General SWAIN, BARBARA BA. General SWANT, DOUGLAS BA. General SWEET, GERALDINE B.A. General TAYLOR, LYNN A. BA. General TEEDLE, KAREN B.A. General THOMPSON, .IULIANA BA. General THOMPSON, CANDICE B.A. General THOMPSON, JOHN BA. General TONKIN, PATRICIA B.A. Hans. Journalism TREW, HELEN BA. General TURNER, JOAN BA. General UREN, JANICE BA. General VAN HOUTEN, STEPHEN BA. General VAUGHAN, CATHERINE M. B.A. General VERDELL, GREG B.A. General VERSALA,'DEBORAH B.A. General VIELE, MARY B.A. General WALKER, GERALD B.A. General WARD, SARAH B.A. General WARTMAN, ROBERT C. BA. General STEPHENS, GERALD B.A. General STEPHENSON, PATRICIA BA. General STEWART, RUTH B.A. General STEWART, WILLIAM R. 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Q 4 1. is - - 1 K . ,V Q 1 a K' --in . YW V if My .wif ,W - w. vi wiwrfvf UW ' ' ' 'li fe E Q55 gf' ws. , 'S ? 3 A, X , ,- i Q, 4 ' e Q I WN ' i ,A in - '25 , Q 5 A N 'K 2, 'M - if , 4 4 1 , if .- Q ., I - Q'-5 -3 TV ' " ,-,,. 4 V . 13'f..., 7 , - X Y U: :Taq-1,,.:A,'f.vQ X, 11-V L ' fx'f"'f 59571-ff-,Z A Pg-, , 1 .1 1 .-' - -. ,4 --ffj, - 1139 , ' , 'if -. , 'W ww W a ' A . -Cf 'ggfa - , , ' - - fz.,,. -, W - '.v " ' 2-H ... " ig' I 1g,.. , A ' 'gjakvxb 1 " -- Y 4,1 , X M- . . , 5, Q . , 1 -wif'- 1 -Jft. X .Jef ,. , 11 JA ah I gf' ' n' my . , f vw za vi, ,M 'V SCIENCE wi mm A 2 LY Z1-ff B.SC. Computer SCienCe ADA MSON, BARBARA AERSSEN, DONALD J. ANDERSON, WILLIAM B.SC. Computer Science ASSING, RICHARD Hons. BSC. Zoology BAKER, .IANICE BAKER, THOMAS BSC, Mathematics BARONS, ANN BLAIR, ELIZABETH BLISKIS, RENATA BLOCK, MARTIN F. BSC. Plant Sciences BOWER, WILLIAM B.SC. Mathematies BOWMAN, NANCY JEAN Hons. BSC. Chemistry BRACKETT, DAVID BRAN DEN, SUSANNAH Hons. BSC. 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Zoology SIMPSON, JANET B.Sc. Computer Science SMITH, LAWRENCE D. B.Sc. Mathematics SMITH, KATHY B.Sc. Mathematics SPEAR SUSAN B Sc Computer Science STACEY RODGER E. B Sc Computer Science STINSON, ELIZABETH B.Sc. Biology TH'NG, CECELIA Hons. B.Sc. Bacteriology and lmmunologl THOMPSON, SUSAN B.Sc. TOMASZEWSKI, BARBARA Hons. B.Sc. Zoology TOMKINS, KENNETH B.Sc. Biology TROYER, ROBERT Hons. B.Sc. Geology VANWATERSCHOOT, BARBARA J M B.Sc. Biology UUS, TRUDY Hons. B.Sc. Biology WALDIE, LOUISE B.Sc. Computer Science WEBB, MIKE B.Sc. Computer Science WILLIAMS, SUSAN B.Sc. Computer Science WILLIAMS, GAIL B.Sc. Biology WILSON, TERRY B.Sc. Computer Science WIWCHARUK, CHRISTINE B.Sc. Mathematics ana' Computer Sc WRIGHT, PETER B.Sc. Physics YANG, FRANCIS B.Sc. Chemistry YIP, KEN SIU YAM B.Sc. Chemistry YEOMAN, CAROL B.Sc. Zoology 105 AWARDS T0 THE GRADUATING CLASS University Gold Medal 1Physical Educationj ..., Canadian Association ofGeographers ....,...., The Thomas B. Richardson Gold Medal ...i...... The Chancellor's Prize in Honors Social Science .... Robert Laverne Eagleson Gold Medal ........... The R.B. Liddy Gold Medal .............,..,. The Chancellor's Prize in Social Science ..... The Francis Weir Scholarship ...,....... The Governor General's Medal .......i... The International Nickel Company Award .... University Gold Medal Uournalisml ...................... The Angela Armitt Medal ....i.............,.....,...... K-W Record 8L K-W Press Club Award for Diploma Program . . . The S.F. Glass Gold Medal ...........,................... University Gold Medal 1AnthropologyJ ......i.......... J.B. McGeachy Memorial Award for Diploma Program . . . University Gold Medal 1French5 ..........,........,. University Gold Medal 1Visual Arts 84 Spanishj . . . The Huron College Gold Medal ............... University Gold Medal 1SpanishJ ............ University Gold Medal 1Visual Artsj ............. The Helen M.B. Allison Gold Medal ........i...... The King's College Board of Directors Gold Medal .... The Huron College Gold Medal ..........i.......... University Silver Medal 1EngineeringJ ............... University Gold Medal 1Biology - Plant Sciences Optionj University Gold Medal 1 Anatomyy ...............,.. University Gold Medal 1Physiology 8a Pharmacologyj . . University Gold Medal 1 University Gold Medal 1 University Silver Medal Biophysicsj ......i.....,... Computer Sciencej ........ 1Chemical Engineeringj ..i. The Dean Russell 1LimitedJ Award .............. University Gold Medal 11 University Gold Medal 11 University Gold Medal 11 Zoologyj .........,... Geologyy ........ Biochemistryj .... The Dean Russell flimitedj Award ...... University Gold Medal 11Zoologyj ............... University Gold Medal 11 University Gold Medal 11 The Harry Cross Medal The Society of Chemical The Alumni Gold Meda University Gold Medal 11 University Gold Medal 11 Musicy ................... Psychology 84 Physiologyl .... Industry Merit Award ...,.. 1Chemistryj ................ Bacteriology 8L Immunologyj . . Geophysicsl ................ The Professional Engineers Gold Medal ..,.. The Dr. James A. Vance Medal ........,. The Maude Holt Kingston Gold Medal .... .... The J.A.F. Stevenson Medal .............i......., University Gold Medal 1Mathematics - Program IJ ...... The London Life Insurance Company Gold Medal ....,... The Brescia College ofArts Awards For Home Economics . . Brescia College Advisory Board Gold Medal ......,...... Faculty of Business Administration Gold Medal ........ The G.S.W. Centennial Medal ..,i.....,...............,...... University Gold Medal 1BiologyJ ..............,.................. . . . The Pearl Devenow Fox Memorial Prize in Obstetrics 8L Gynaecology 106 Frank Stuart Rutledge Deborah Ellen Day Deborah Ellen Day Rosemary Elizabeth Evans Rosemary Elizabeth Evans lan Henry Gotlib Linda Lou Hellofs Linda Lou Hellofs Linda Lou Hellofs Judith Anne Malone Diane Patricia Merlevede Janice Marguerite Monteith Lesley Ann Osberg Alice Margaret Smith Lisa Starogianie Edward Wallace Wright Dorothy Louise Jones Linda Aurora Kricorissian Jennifer Jean Morrish Rosalyn Carol Romhild John Andrew Schweitzer Anthony Shawn Thompson David Morley Tonge Mary Lynne Townshend Donald Andress Bayly Timothy Stuart Bilkey John Wolfgang Brands Robert Stewart Britton David Edward Brown Hilderic John Browne Murray Salvatore Buragina Annabel Nora Clarke Annabel Nora Clarke Timothy Hugh Dixon Robert John Ferris Jane Lynne Forbes Jane Lynne Forbes Earl Terence Ford Peter Francis Gleeson Alan Francis Hawtin Deborah Marie Hudyma Robert William Humphreys Chung Ngok Francis King Alfred Hall Krochko Shing Sham Roi Lai Shing Sham Roi Lai Henry John Andrew Leparskas Philip Arthur McGarry Georges Andre Monette Robert Hunter Stapleford Suellen Marion Weaver Suellen Marion Weaver Roderick Edward White Roderick Edward White Anton Michael Scheuhammer Richard Raymond Anderson The Alumni Gold Medal fNursingJ ..., The Carswell Company Limited Prize .... The Roche Scholarship ............ The Kingswood Scholarship ..,...l.................... The T. Merritt Brown Thesis Prize ..........,.............. The Zimmerman Winters Prize in Commercial Law Subjects . . . The Class of 1917 Prize ..............,..........,....... The Lang Award ...,....................... The Thomson Rogers Prize in Trial Process ....... The Horner Gold Medal Award in Otolaryngolgy .... The Dean Ivan C. Rand Award ................. The Canada Law Book Prize ..................... The John C. Rathbun Memorial Prize in Paediatrics ,... The Medical Alumni Gold Medal ....i.....,...... The Alpha Kappa Kappa Gold Medal .... The Dr. F.R. Eccles Scholarship ............., The Poulenc Award ...i...........,........... The Horner Gold Medal Award in Opthalmology .... The Canadian Society ofOral Surgeons Award A... The Senior Award in Oral Biology ..............,.,.. The Dr. R.A.H. Kinch Prize in Community Medicine .,.. The Dean Ivan C. Rand Award ....,.............. The Faculty Association Award ..............,...... The J.B. Campbell Memorial Scholarship in Medicine .... The Alexander Hotson Memorial Award ......,.... The Lange Award .......................,.. The Arthur T. Little Scholarship ,.........,....... The American Academy ofOral Medicine Award .,.. The Clinical Paedodontic Award .,.,..,.,....... The American Academy of Periodontology Award ......i...,..,...... . . . University Gold Medal lDentistryJ ..........i.....,,i............. The American Association ofOrthodontists Award in Oral Facial Growth The London and District Dental Society Award ......................... . . , The American Association of Endodontists Award ...,................ . . . The Senior Award in Oral Surgery .......,........,.. The American Academy of Dental Radiology Award .... The Class of '55 Prize ...............,.,.........,.. The Dr. Fred N. Hagerman Memorial Prize in Surgery .... The Ivan Hamilton Smith Memorial Prize ...,..,..., The Johnson 8a Johnson Award ......,.., The Removable Prosthodontics Award .... The Robert W. Johnson C.A. Gold Medal ..... The Thomson Rogers Prize in Trial Process ...., University Gold Medal QOccupational Therapyj . . , The Dental Sciences Research Award ........,... The Fixed Prosthodontics Award .,................ University Gold Medal fCommunicative Disordersj ,... Faculty Association Award ..,..............,.... The Dean Ivan C. Rand Award ..,............ the Canadian Society for Children Award ...,..,.. The Canadian Academy ofPeriodontology Award . . . The Pro Liberis Prize ........................ The Abbot Prize in Anaesthesia .,....,... The Alena B. Wolf Memorial Award ......,. The Dr. Glen S. Wither Memorial Award .... lO7 Judith Ann Blakeley I-'austo Peter Boniferro Susan Elizabeth Bright John Gregory Cairncross Kevin James Clinton Patrick Robin Corless Alice Mildred Cumming Gaetano CGuyJ De Rose Jane Harriet Devlin Paul John Thomas Fetterly Allan Murray Freedman Nickolas William Fursman Raymond Alfred Gatien Richard Gordon Haddad Richard Gordon Haddad Richard Gordon Haddad Richard Gordon Haddad Richard Gordon Haddad Frederick Wayne Haldenby Brian David Hamilton Joseph Barry Hunter Frances Patricia Kiteley Raymond Francis Leach Bing Lim Marie Catherine McGirr Carl Clarence Mackie Elvey Bernard Marshall Peter Michael Neilson Peter Michael Neilson Peter Michael Neilson Peter Michael Neilson Larry Wray Oehm Thomas Franklin Oper Thomas Franklin Oper Thomas Franklin Oper Joseph Keith Patterson John Joseph Pook Gordon Michael John Sawa Robert Jens Schemmer Gerald Delbert Seaman William Henry Sehl Harold Richard Thompson William James Tidball Marilyn Ethel Topley David Ross Turner David Ross Turner Richard Sydney Tyler Bruce Leslie Welling Bruce Leslie Welling Bryan Jack Williams Bryan Jack Williams Douglas Lawrence Wooster Douglas Lawrence Wooster To Be Announced 'Y s naw - 'gfilf f 55" ' 1 . 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J ,, K ', , . . ff,1'l... ,' - " .'fr4,, ,iw ,' -, -1-fa?1q57a.1 " 1. ..',.x.."f4'.. 'W 5- 'ifigfxbaff'-52-23 cw an-' 1 . r -:-Y. -'Y'-" gf. . - . ,Q --"Lv, j?f-again' .' 1:-1'-I V. . ,.., -. gf, .. . -.,,, ,551f:,., .,,,.-, ,..- -mr : A ff 1' iii " - 4 . .f nf. .A -- 'IVV 1 '. 1 -V,V , .. "-Q all 5 1 N-,-.na -fl , x rx J 31:1 -.a "1 X 1, f' fi in af. 2 , f v df - U - 5 25 X, n 'f "' if ? o q r 'ff .N vw' :fi ..., - I gf - . gl. ,qt U 4 . as 'Y . , n- lliqll ,I ,I 1 ls M4 K lv. Q.. 0' L iiiikzgl mf: , - ..,.,.,, I T'-.-Hffdf 55355 122515-fish V 'B JT r iw W " 'w,1iHvv4.. 'v . Mm 1- If X wmi 1? N1 my " Nm VX a "ibut mv, iv, ' 'UN Nfl , PW" CS X 1" fa.v'4v ,ff V'1'Z'H"'l" fail . T KWH' . A va Igz-:HH 31 LM? w '44?5i?ff + 5 r 4 Whwgadv 6' I I 0 Q 'gi . 1, had 6 i 4"---- . . u :L A. ,- ' ya ,, 3 ' 1461- -Q -L AJ, .414 . EU 4 I . ' -ol L 14:64. I Nh- V4 if - 'r 4 'QV' .Lum f ' X-ML. I f - an 3:5 ,ia X3 52 -U., . - fi Z- ..'4 5 -i ,N ..., x ' 4 in I t jd .AL Q K ar, A ' , .' 4 ' ' fs.-C1 . , A 3 , , .. I, .,,- 'M f '4 ,ff ,. ' f fa ,, , ,.,NgvJ ,ff ji -M as if ' 4, .Q ,., ' Q if 'Q .Y 142 A L V' Jiyvg -4-LJ mum' XY af-9 Y N f . Fug N A . 'iw , 2 . 'ZW . L 1,0 A Q ,E ffffxiql ., ' 'Za x hw S. . -4 . I . ' .vm T' Ag ax i 1 s in t 1A if 'lln g H ll? 54' 'nwifylf u n',,1.' . .,,, , 1 'T n u U...-1 3 HW Q 5, Q --we '25 - ..,f" '73-74? DID SOMEONE MENTION '73-74? X 9 X 9 " 6,11 'ffflf , f ZZ 7 'V ff 0 'ilk ff 1 f 0,5 1' iffiffv 'MAY' ORIENTATION '73 The purpose of orientation is to introduce new students to the place and get them into the atmosphere of Westem. As usual the week went swiftly a moving into residence and registration does tend to keep one busy and totally confused. The week offered many opportunities for everyone to get out and get to know the campus, and for out-of-towners to get to know our "fair city". Attendance at events improved towards the end of the week but for the frosh things were still confusing. The first day of Orientation Week included Registration and we all know what that is . . . or at least have a vague idea a mass confusion. Information desks run by Purple Spur answered many questions. Among the most popular were "Where can I get something to eat around this pace?" and "Where in the hell is that'?". Orientation this year was geared to make it easier for the off-campus students to participate in activities. The beer festival in the U.C.C. was fairly successful as those ragged nerves were soothed by a few cool brews. "Give me a broom, a bike, and a ball . . . and I'll give it a try" seemed to be the motto at the activities at J.W. Little Memorial Stadium. The tremendous crowd of 30, consisting mostly of contestants, turned their heads as the five riders in the Men's I0 Lap Bike Race lined up. Rick Collins, Orientation Co-ordinator, raised the starter's pistol and . . . click. Five trys later the race was successfully started. Dave Williams, winner of the broom- ball race attributed his success to "good ball-handling". Shelley Stewart, a longshot, won the Girls' 4 Lap Bike Race. She attributed her win to clean living and working at the Fanshawe stone quarries. The first Tug-o-War grunt and groan session between the heavy set Student Cops and a few of the boys from Westminister, was won by the "heavies". Tuesday evening the traditional Formal Welcome, to introduce our who's who at the University hierarchy took place in Alumni Hall followed by a dance at Centennial Hall. On the Wednesday, a few brave souls from Western's Skydiving Club jumped from an aircraft at 4,000 feet, aiming for a target on U.C. Hill. Kung Fu also was demonstrated by instructor Lee Chung Pai and members of the Staff Defense Centre. The Fencing Club put on several foil matches. The "Gang Bang" featuring "Brutus", "Crowbar", "Down- child Blues Band", "James Leroy" and "Denin" was a rock concert held at Alumni. Shinerama was on Thursday when once again the streets of London were inundated as l600 students went out and raised over Sl2,000.00 for the Cystic Fibrosis Fund. The Shiner- ama Dance was a sell-out. The same night, the Westem Casino Night sponsored by the Mustang Marching Band was successfully held in the Multi Use Hall, U.C.C. with over 600 people attending. The Purple Spur Picnic, Friday at Fanshawe Park was a success as was the "Tallis" concert at Alumni. The Beer Garden held its own with the same old faces on hand. The fireworks display ended the week nicely. lt was the only way to go. . .with a big bang. . 1 -i., fs A . .V hw., E X u s 5 P 0 1-1 - An. -wh Is.. -W.. -1. 5 . JA. 1 .N qv. '.-... ,, 'J,.xf 2: . . ,ZY"'K '?f"LE" ' Tup- 3241 " -. W' , 1-.-.QQ ""'N-.q,,.,, Q Q 'mx -. ' Qu K 44331 ' 1 . " " , xxx " 'W-1-V11 v .....,,.-,. uw. .wnmn an-qw, .. Aw: ,D 4.1 R ', "P 3 I x ' V , ff' na' 9Mww4mlRhlQl2lec1ii g Ham-.. ii, ,. Nmmmwvmwanw: has-Inns..-am.W,Adwel ..v-vxvniaww-am -.w..M... as-e-.-.www aw. gi L? v-A 4. ,M ,A .A,l .,:: Q K 4 ' --.. -4. -,w A 1 147 Freshman registration was up to approximately 4,500 this year. A staff of nearly 100 people was involved in making registration go as smoothly as possible. Many of the problems of computerization that occurred the previous year, such as blank or imcomplete timetables, were eliminated. For the first several hundred students were allowed to take courses at night, integrated with the extension people. This meant that there were more courses available for full- time and part-time students and helped to reduce the class sizes. Previously, a student was required to get the dean's permission to enrol in an evening extension course. an-was wixa faf ., oao ,..,Mf" 7? Y W r- 4 14 ' fc"yrc,,fi Q 1' Q 148 if X is Q J, - s REGISTRATION i . M., ,,,,,,,,mm.m vw., A f Musab Q S y i . E , 3 425' , - ,x , ff ..,:, Q X 'Nw 4...-Ga. f. v3l"9'QlV Q -Mains-N 'uw-w..+ mf " '- hd? Em. Qwwx is-A . fu' ' ' 3,35 Wg ,..Y .. ..,. 'lvfw-, is iii H va f-..1 --.3-W' mi .4 zfff 'RTW--W-f 1 it 1 - - f 4 V 3'-' Y 2 A lf- JZ... , ' ' R ,ia ' 3 5 - , .. A 3 ki" 4 1. -5 I fha-Armin.. A gawk.- ...' A' V'-sits-'. N 'fr "alia" ' Qi 41. 1 -8-lui -'sv' 'bf'-.4"..'.! I4-l A ,in 1 , Lff n 6 1-, A ff ' fxfg'-fy ' haw 149 Q. BWVDWNH I, aww rg! . s XA, ML 2 -.1 0, H-3,122 5 1i,gJq-wig, 'L li f- 4 150 .img 2' 1 z I fi '-2 .Yi 3 7 4 Mi fi ,A -2 z 3 E M, , . Wfzgm -a..' ', ?g?'it'ff?fn,w 1 55255, Digi' .. b,,., ...... f' Ai' Quark, - afe 4--Y www. , ,- ...J ""-Wnuu-, 1 PC KJ A -44" fmt WWW 1.4. 34? Homecoming started off with a whimper with a con- cert by "lan and Sylvia" in Alumni Hall. The audience of 600 was mainly Homecoming Alumni they were too well dressed, well-groomed and they sat up too straight to be Western students. Saturday morning, the Homecoming Parade led by the Western cheerleaders and our Mustang Band, wound its way through London to the Campus. The floats were goodAADents won first prize for their beaver and Mickey Mouse from Medway House cap tured first prize for the best residence float. The main event of Homecoming was the football game where thousands turned out to be present as the Western Mustangs demolished the University of Toronto Blues 44-l0. Although the spectators were present, following tradition, most ofthe "action" took place in the stands. The rain poured down dampening the fans, but definitely not their spirits. The next evening, Sunday Nine O'Clock presented Bruce Cockburn who delighted an audience of 1800 with an excellent performanceaaending Homecoming "73 3 . .1 Y 5 -vp Y 'bv ., ily ,:. ' . i rl -31-4' pf il ll by I "q!t1-Q ff! L " I at l Q O e H 1- I sr. , 1:-F 151 'S' Jian. -t"H'?b 1. Q 'M i vw M . ' f gy, eu Q.. 4 'X ' 1 ..!rf , Q., ' ' .-Nor, 45 .. I Y, ' .J ---Q-.',,.. 156 Q4 , 2 'gzgjf r Lf i nxL,W,-q. L., ,,,' 4 fu . If 'V' Q xr!!-'Uv fn V . Qqfw m 4 L., v A QV! E -if 'VJ gg '1 NIP' I., ew W? pf 1 -sg W 2 , ' : ,Q wg- -. , :. 1. K A .Q .1 wh, V . I 7' 3 Tr?-Y za: , ' ' ' f ,rf A I, 055' 4, 1 '.-fi- f 1:-EY: , ' 4 U . ..1 if tab w, , .,,, ,- . , W 'Y 1 'HQ- if-fp 11:51 1 '1 5 : 2 ,1 5' gg., ' W 2' W ' l , X4 , H Q... 1- ' , , -vm'-.-A, - 1 - 2 f ff, -....'T,-4 4 ' Y , J' -. N If 33,31 , , Q - - ., ,.A, A, , Ad, . A .. , .,, .3 ig, .-L': -.1'.:':-:an .- -"- ov' . 3. A -A .' - 4 1 was Q- ' . - 1. if -t ,- 1 4 ' - 5 . Lwgif 3 J A, ' 1 ' L "" f'N For the first time in three years, Western opened its doors to the public. During the three days. 25,000 visitors toured through the various depart- ments ofthe university trying to understand what actually goes on at an institution of"higher" learning. Friday, October l9, Education Day, Secondary school students were in- vited to view classes in progress but few ventured beyond the Elbow Room and the Spoke. .lack McNie, the Minister of Colleges and Information spoke to the ten people who attended his seminar. Saturday was Senior Citizens' Day. More than 400 old folks visited the University, covering many of the ten tour routes. The day ended with an afternoon visit to the Spoke where some danced and everyone sang and generally had a good time. Sunday's weather was a key to the success ofOpen House '73. Thousands roamed the campus in the warm sunshine. Four deconfusion centres and various information booths handed out books and maps. Various services including babysitting, free parking, a lost and found and a lost childrens depot were available. The tour routes allowed the visitors to see as much ofthe campus as possi- ble with a minimum ofconfusion. The Biological and Geological Sciences were so popular that one could barely get into the building. The computer facilities and Engineering Sciences were also major attractions. Children enjoyed Open House as well, with the head phones in Weldon Library and the computer printouts ofSnoopy being their favourites. -,,.1.A , , .vm 5 l 9 ff . 1 "1 " .1 . 11435 1 1 ' 1 may . 1? E c "Gi 9 12 sp it it Z" 319 f ' f, 1 'slip V f 2 itil' f - , Lila 4 -,,.w - ' im U11 ' , . 211, ' OPEN HOUSE ociosrn 19-21, 1973 1331? , , ,W ' ,Z ,, 2 ZZ' mcv f S ,.,., GJ C1-r gmac ,gy ' -. 'f Q Ei 'W' i 1 D4 1- fifgr Q-rg! 1' 'S CONVOCATION 1uNE 3-7, 1973 if I 1 W x -JT fx--.. K' J 'aw A , X 7' 1 QW- """'?f, O ,,.-V5.2-fif w. ' ,Q in Jf.,.,,j ff 'I . Q gli .-. , S , if, W A ,A 6, fig, ' V1 A 5 Fifi' -ff 1 fix, ,iffy 3: ,-O, 2 if Q ' 5 fb Q? EY w- O'C5iv ,W-gif, an ff :ff O O O :zz S.-f viQli"'x-affff 1+ E. , 'if 'iff O- . i , ,' mf, v' , f Q O-,X 1 Q- rv W M ' ., -" it 'V , " O 1 f ' 'fi' at ,,gq,,4 , ' nz if 5,'1,f,, 1, 1, ,Q , H P xg XF ?,.,ii?4if,,O H , ,, X -n f Q w:3'I fe ' iff f : A O 'O ' - :O ...fO-ffmklwff i??f3fff1 O gg- , O1f'Z1'w 7"f4'Bj a,fwPOaf'fkf.-1'iv'f :?4vt - OOOO2 , f v ' V ' 'Q O ,X '- 1 -S f .1 2' 0 4 4' "Q -'56 'AN' f v2 lf I 7 N 'J gy!! W ' ' - U A' 1' ri- wha A-0 ' - 93? x s .O 5 - , I . V , - fp' Y I , . 1 1 J 1 im dy ' 91 , 1 r. 1 1 il Lil is X H' p 1, -4 as 'If-iw 5- 'I 2 ' Y-in 'f W 4 f, f...1.- 11 fr' fr QQ, lQS',v.4 A I 'V 5,-4,,i24dLg4 Q A 4 T .idk 5 -5 x ' - W .- ff' ff, y s ff " ' ' ' ' " f.. '11, m? , . ng A ,vfgf Q53 1 .., V 4 - 'likf' 51.2. 5 1' N' r. rv Y' 2 " S V 4 A A ' my-1 1 H , ' I, b ' Y 5 3' -Q 2 K X. J r ' Q ' 4 1 'Q W f :S - fi 1 ,. 'O Y Q ? Q 4 M. 7' KA O f - " s Qs I' 6' 'X V vi A 'Vg x ji E 6 ' FK sit' A Al 5 5 B F J A 4 A 1'-3 4- Y N Vw 161 I 2- X I U , ar Q . le' 1 13,9 Q. K . sl -Y n vt - 1 1 'Vu 'mzx , g Q wr? 162 THE U.S.C . qs ll 4 Il TI1 . O m 'L AQ? I am pleased to respond to the invitation of the Oxy Editor to write a few comments about the USC during the l973 74 year It is difficult to identify general trends or convey overall feelings about the year Of course for me it remains a crowded gathering of people details individual events 1973 74 was the first year in which the USC was located in the new offices on the second floor of he University Community Centre The move from Somer ville was a great benefit for our rapidly expanding operations all of which had a need for more space The unfortunate side effect of the new location was an in creased isolation from the student body The old site of the offices in Somerville attracted consider ably more pedestrian traffic The new Council is currently consider ing ways to improve contact with ITlCITlbCI' COIISIIIUCIICY It SCYVCS I think the consensus on campus was that last year was a quiet year for the USC This was no doubt partially due to the com parison with the previous year which was noted for its turbu lence The 1972 73 year raised many issues which were left hang ing at the beginning of my term Most prominent among these was he University Community Centre This issue was poorly understood around the campus The lack of understanding un doubtedly contributed to the length of time during which the UCC battle was fought The USC position over the past two years can be simply stated students through the organization of their Council can do a better job of running services for them selves and other members of the University community because they are motivated by a desire to participate and not just by t . . . and information for the 15,000 t . . . holding a job. Their participation reflects back to them to their credit thus legitimizing their de- mands for greater control over the university environment 'n which they exist. The UCC issue has not been re- solved throughout my year as President. We expected to be given an opportunity to run some of the services in the UCC. Fi- nally in the new year we learned that not only would we not get this opportunity but in addition we would lose our right to appoint 5076 of the membership of the UCC Directorate. Only strong opposition and the efforts f the University President Dr. D.C. Williams before the Board of Governors preserved the influen- tial voice of students on the Directorate. It was a year in which we were concerned about services thus the which saved Western students an estimated S12 000 on their record purchases the efficient operation of Western wheels which for the first time included buses during exam periods and sponsorship of an ambitious entertainment pro- gram which brought Neil Young to the campus. On the political side our greatest activity took place later in the year. Mike Janigan last years Vice-President Education and current President was very active in promoting course unions to give students power at the depart- mental level the course report form and an active Senate caucus of student members and observ- ers. We were successful in agree- ing with the University on one course f professor evaluation which would be published by the USC and used by the Uni- versity in considering the teach- ing abilities of a faculty member. The November approval of the new UWO Act increasing student l o opening of the USC Record Store 165 representation on the Senate from 3 to 15 and giving students posi- tions on the Board of Governors for the first time. The committee work which led up to this action occupied a considerable amount of my time and I was particularly pleased that I was able to per- suade the Senate to accept an amendment to the committee re- port increasing the student repre- sentation from ll to 15. Towards the end of the year the Council sponsored the OPS refer- endum. Western was the first large university to indicate its support for a better-financed provincial student organization. The additional funds will be de- voted to building a larger more specialized staff and to producing a regular newspaper for students around the province acquainting them with education issues and the activities of OFSXFEO. At the annual meeting of the USC it was my pleasure to turn over the office to my Vice-Presi- dent Education Mike Janigan who won with an impressive 55? of the vote in the USC president- ial election in February. Mike was able to assemble a first-rate executive of the Vice-Presidents. I am convinced theirs will be an important and productive year for the Council. Messages such as these are usually directed to those who are leaving from those who are remaining be- this I am preparing to leave Western after 7 years 6 as a student and one full-time with the USC. So I guess the best closing would be to wish all of us the best in our future en- deavours and in our memories of our days at Western. Jeffrey Lawrence President USC 1973- 74 7 9 1 5 hind. In my case, as I write H BL 'DGET 1973-1974 Rl1'VE.N'L1ES 1:1 X' P ENS ES CORPORATE 89,000 PRESIDENT 8,400 FINANCE8c PUBS. 58,920 LEGAL 84 HOUSING 11,130 EDUCATION 19,000 EXTERNAL 14,500 OPERATIONS 48,270 3? OPERATING RESERVE LOSS CARRY FORWARD 73774 272,520 249,220 23,300 lQ 15,600 2.6252 118 105,700 5,500 43,000 24,000 18,350 I 1,500 64,282 727 73 256,850 272,332 1l5,482J 1, Budget Breakdown: REVENUE Undergraduates SOGS MBAA Interest Income AOSC Busing Other Income FINA NCE A ND PUBLICA TIONS Office C.A.B. Gazette Oxy Other Publication Radio Western Typing Service Faculty Associations LEGAL AND HOUSING Office Student Police and Legal Aid Western Wheels U.S.C. Housing ED UCA TION Office Fieldworker Salary Evaluation Misc. 5254,480 6,000 1 ,600 8,400 2,000 5272,520 5 2,565 187,l501 80,750 5,000 14,000 4,250 3,000 36,505 558,920 5 1,730 3,400 6,000 511,130 5 1,320 4,370 1 1,650 1,660 519,000 EX TER N.-1 L Office Other: i.e. Speakers OFS grants OPERA TIONS Office Expenses Info 73 Entertainment Board Spoke Hub Summer Bar Patches Purple Guild G. SL S. Sunday Nine O'Clock Spur Orientation Mustang Band Clubs 5 2,000 12,500 514,500 5 4,875 4,000 23,000 18,8301 1,800 1,350 1,000 500 1,000 100 375 4,100 4,000 1 1,000 548,270 UNIVERSITY STUDENT COUNCILS EXECUTIVES President: 1973-1974 Finance and Publications: Legal: Education: External: Operations: President: 1974-1975 Finance and Publications: Legal: Education: External: Operations Campus Services 168 Jeffrey Lawrence Dan Amadori Patti Hardman Mike Janigan Willie Booth Rick Collinsg Dan Verdam Mike Janigan Dave Pollock Ron McClelland Paul Booth Tom Maich John Knight Bob Barton Western students elected Michael Jani- gan the president of the University Students' Council on February l4th. Janigan defeated four other candidates, Shawn Moher, Ron Bascom, Dave Derbyshire and Milan Jakubec, in a landslide election in which he gained more votes than all his opponents together. Roughly 25 percent of the student body voted during the three day election. Major issues in the campaign were parity for students on the UCC Dir- ectorate, and an emphasis on continued services to students. All candidates came out in favour of the Ontario Federation of Students Referendum to increase fees and sup- port continued membership. A general emphasis of all the candidates was to relieve some of the economic costs to students, and proposals for co-op bookstores and grocery and clothing stores were discussed during thecampaign. Milan Jakubec, who asked people not to vote for him received 178 votes. He maintained the university was too monolithic and bureaucratic, and at- tacked both the USC and the ad- ministration. He said Western is an "academic clearing house". Other candidates campaigned on their experience, with Janigan coming out ahead. fxyfjf, .fi gif as , i QQQQQQ Y 3--N .wr --.ma gs. S 'Ns " .gs This year a record store was operated purchase any album at the wholesale on a non-profit basis under the auspices cost plus a small charge to cover costs. of the U.S.C.. Students were able to l7O sl 1 In late November, the U.S.C. voted to discontinue its support of the AOSC weekend busing and in its place created the Mustang Transit Authority. A three point program was initiated to speed up student transportation. The AOSC routes were continued to provide inex- pensive weekend transportation. The Travelshare board was re-established to supply a link between students wanting rides and those with cars wanting passengers. There are hopes of arrang- ing a charter bus contract for the whole university in order to get better prices for clubs and faculties using charter buses. Jim Doran, a fourth year busi- ness student was the MTA co-ordina- tor. 4 3 - ' Q . 3 if" f Q, -, Q. ,.'-V sw, , , , .ws .f ., , NE if-vw am. A , H , f V W Q A, i iris . ' j1.,-viii Q" - ' ,'Q."'Q" 'f' 5 ' NV- fy ziligkvfwvii-2 - 1 f jg mvyp-qfffgirgs ' Q ' iffs- ' if ' ' ,ip f a? "'yfis1.is 32, tr E T11 ft- -Qgw-'gg.f. Q ff . , - r- fwfr- Nw .w 2' 5 iwjfk fax ' 3 ' " A fi -5 af 1 ws 'By 'N -4 w .. ' sf l ' . . ' .. .. .' 5.15-f-Ci'v. - '. Miz .1 V. :f:,fHj-,-9:5 . ' W ' .1 A ,gn f 'P' I - X 'N -5.11 1-1rrrs.s:fiffr?, fs-2 ' 'A I - ' 3 5 'I 2,35 if-'E-'iwfil' E if T 1 " -: 2 i 3 V, ' 1 QL, 'fl' ""rk-wigxfr -. ,, ,. V, . QA ,,,eM sq 3 1 Ill Ill in III Ill ll! N' ll! Ill vu l iii Ill Ill Ill Ill -1 171 Course Evaluation Legitimate ' f 5325. . A1350 ' ..Aw,t-gg: 3 4 ' fliisfgx - - A Course evaluations at Western entered into a new phase of legitimacy this year with the endorsement of the University Student's Council evaluation by the University's President D.C. Williams. The year before a controversy arose over the fact that both the USC and the Senate held evaluations. The USC A made theirs public, the Senate didn't. The evaluations are designed to provide information to Appointments, Promo- tion and Tenure committees in order b A 4 if-..w-if to obtain student opinion on teaching ability. This year the evaluations were carried out in a co-operative manner, with the faculties and departments administering the evaluation, the USC publishing the material. In February the second portion of the evaluation, designed to augment the statistical studies, the Course Report Form, was introduced by the USC fieldworker Rudi Lueggar and then V-P education, now president, Mike Janigan. l72 Although the watchword was to be co-operation, trouble developed in the French, English and Russian studies Departments ofthe Faculty ofArts. Conditions set down by the English Department raised the specter of professors 'opting out' of the evaluations. While the USC maintained that any- one 'opting out' whether it was a department or a professor, would be evaluated anyway, the conditions of the English Department evaluation split the USC executive. Janigan felt the conditions were accept- able, but Jeff Lawrence then President of the USC said, and Fieldworker Lueggar agreed, that any conditions established by departments in addition to the Senate-USC compromise were 'dangerous precedents'. Problems also arose over the fairness of evaluating team taught courses, and will be looked at before next year's evaluation. In summary, the major gains made on the evaluations this year was the increase in legitimacy and cooperation. At least the thesis that the student's point of view on education and teaching ability is important and should be considered has been accepted in theory. Now the practical application of stu- dents views through A, P and T com- mittees, using the evaluation results as a factual base is possible. The fact that many professors recently released by the University had higher than average student ratings raises the question of just how important student opinion really is. The most recent and notable example was the Hunter-Harvey case. -'W wus 'wi' USC Supports Course Unions Course unions, often attempted but rarely successful in previous years at Western, became the subject of sudden, and drastically increased sup- port from the University Students' Council during the year. The first indications that the USC commitment would be sharply escalated came during executive discussions prior to the passage of the USC budget in October. The USC VP Education, now President, Michael Janigan convinced the Council of the need to devote more resources to course union development. The original budget allocation of Sl50 was increased to 5600, and individual faculty student councils were encour- aged to devote l0fZn of their USC grants to the unions. In late November, following a series of organizational meetings, eighty-five people gathered to hear Poli Sci Profs. R.A. Melvin and A. McDougall lead a discussion of the possible role of course unions. That gathering launched the Political Science Students Resources the first course union ofthe year. But it was not to be the most con- troversial. In late January, students in the Department of Sociology formed the union which is currently embroiled in dispute with the university on the issue of the non-renewal of the contract ofSusan Hunter-Harvey. Sixty-five students attended that ori- ginal meeting, and elected represent- atives to various department commit- tees and to their own executive. Circulation of a petition, eventually signed by about 700 students was begun. The petition, and demonstrations of picketers outside the Social Science Centre, focused attention on the issue during February. On March 6, 30 students attempted to present the petition to Social Science dean Grant Reuber. These actions led to a March 20 meet- ing with Dean Reuber. Reuber and Assistant Dean Chambers declined comment on the meeting but course union members expressed complete frustration with the results. 173 After being told, Reuber, University President D.C. Williams and V.P. Academic RJ. Rossiter were absent from the campus. The 30 finally presented it to Dr. R.N. Shervill, Williams' executive assistant. Further meetings with Williams and Rossiter witnessed both sides main- taining their positions. Williams offered to examine the proceedings of the Hunter-Harvey ease to see if any deviation from existing procedures had occurred. The Sociology students main- tained that this was inadequate. A general assembly of all students was held to solicit their views on future action. Around the rest of the university, other course unions were formed, most notably in Biology. Mike Janigan made course unions a central part of his election campaign for USC Presi- dent, and his administration has con- tinued and increased the support for them manifested during the previous Council term. Course unions, and the issues raised by them, now appear to be a permanent part of this University's existence. THE USC HOUSES The USC is the owner of four houses. situated on Wharncliffe Road, north of Oxford Street. The houses are the beginning of the USC's role in pro- viding inexpensive housing to students. The houses run on a break-even basis with rents paying for utilities and operating costs. There is accomodation in these houses for twenty-eight people in either single or double rooms. The residents of the houses have several advantages such as being close to the campus. having furnished rooms and use of facilities such as washers and dryers. This small community also has a housing manager who is on hand to assist with any difficulties that may arise. USC president Jeff Lawrence said that he felt that the project had been successful so far and is hopeful that it will be expanded. ln contrast to residence living. the students in the houses appreciate the home-like atmosphere and therefore the Council has had little problem with damaged property a USC hous- ing is an alternative to expensive high-rise living. N0 CONFIDENCE Confidence Canada, a program ini- tiated a year ago in response to the university convocation which was offer- ing a degree to an economist who believed that Canada and the U.S. should be integrated, was scuttled by this year's council. A group ofstudents who were interested in seeing the program continue made presentations to the USC, but to no avail. Some council members vociferously criticized the program, of last year at which Pierre Berton and David Lewis were given silver geese to commemorate their contributions to Canadian lifeg as being a mindless exercise in foot-stomping nationalism. Students interested in organizing the event were seeking to get Pierre Trudeau and Farley Mowat to partici- pate. However their efforts were in vain. The council decided to can the idea for this year because there wasn't enough time to hold the event properly they said. There was a recommendation that a committee be struck for next year to work on a Confidence Canada program, but there has been no action taken and the event seems like it could pass into Western history. , ,, W .w.uv in , , ,. ,Q .1 ,,',,.,,: Ha, V, ,,.. , . vw--vw - a,,.. -of Q 1 i 5'M,,,, ., l74 """' Welcome Wagon Unwelcome This year may have been one of apathy, but it started off and ended in controversy and protests. The fall term was hardly underway when the USC executive staged a protest at the Canada Trust office at the university gates. The pickets were objecting to the Welcome Wagon parking its represent- atives on the campus doorstep after the hostesses had been told to pack their kits and to leave the university grounds. The controversy seems somewhat foggy now, but it may well appear again next fall, the Welcome Wagoners aren't likely to give up a lucrative market easily. The Wagon, operating under the guise of Community service, tried to tap the university student market without paying the usual per head fee. Charges and counter-charges flew back and forth between the USC, its advertising agency QCABJ and the Welcome Wagon reps. When all seemed to be returning to normal, the Welcome Wagon bought an ad in the Gazette claiming innocence to any charges of illegal or unethical attempts to move in on the campus market without going through the tradi- tional channels. A survey of other universities and colleges in the province not only contradicted the company's claims, but proved Western was not alone in being used by the firm. A motion by the Ontario Federation of Students grew out of the boiling arguments surrounding Welcome Wagon. The federation voted to ban the com- pany from member campuses. Western's student council agreed to pass along its recommendations to the new council this spring that the Welcome Wagon organization be re- fused permission to solicit student attention, unless the firm agreed to the usual distribution fees. Whether that recommendation has been passed along is unknown, but students, their representatives and CAB can be sure Welcome Wagon will already be plotting their fall campaign. When orientation week rolls 'round next September, Welcome Wagon will certainly be sitting in someone's door- way, with smiling hostesses handing out ad-packed welcome kits to un- suspecting frosh. This market is just too profitable topass up. FULL-TIME LICENCES FOR STUDENT PUBS The University of Western Ontario has been issued full time liquor licences by the LLBO. This event is a notable achievement for the 1973-74 USC council, who successfully convinced both the LLBO and the University Administration that student organizations were competent to run pubs. The licences are held by the University administration, although the pubs at Western are student run. The Spoke and Rim is operated by the USC, and The Elbow Room is run by the UCC Directorate, on which students hold a position of parity. In September University pub managers met to discuss the concept of full time licences. Windsor, Western, Toronto, Carleton and York all applied for full time licences at that time. In November University Students' Council President Jeff Lawrence met with James Mackay, chairman of the Liquor Licence Board of Ontario. 175 fLLBOl, and received assurances of the board that full time licences would be granted to Western. In March, full time tentative licences to seven areas on campus, including the Spoke and the Elbow Room, and the Hub area in Somerville house. The full time licences save the operators from a I5 dollar a day charge on special occasion permits. Full time licences cost ten dollars a year. The difference means lower prices for students, faculty and staff. The only drawback is that events with alcoholic beverages can only be run in the licenced areas of campus, such as the Multi-Use Hall in the UCC. This means off-campus groups and the affiliated colleges must hold their events on the proper areas of campus, since special occasion and banquet permits to university groups will no longer be allowed. LLM-. YUM 1 X 1 1 ff .rg Aff' if I 5 I I, wwnaq 5 ' X. A , ,vgyx 5 K " ' ' ' t - ' ' A I f,A11g:'x ..-,..,, M., A, - I L I WV nah 3 x M ,Ja - , M , . ., , . M 2 3 A ' ' 9 0 yn - V Q 4 v 5 I ' f 177 T ,X 4 iw ,, 1 'Y gg . ,U-Qbx r w 1 Q L CLUB'S RECEIVING U.S.C. SUPPORT Cl. UB AMOUNT African Students Assoc. Sl 25 AIES EC 50 Ananda Magra 80 Arab Students Assoc. 65 Auto Sport 75 Birth Control 700 Bridge 75 Caribbean 220 Chess Club l75 Chinese 400 Choir 400 Christian Perspectives 150 Chem. Institute 75 Debating 400 Flying 300 Ham Radio 200 History 150 Homophiles 300 International Students 200 Italian Club 100 Liberals 300 Lutheran 150 NDP 300 Newman 150 Ontology 100 Outcrop 100 Pilots Club 100 Polish 200 P.C.'s 300 Scuba 200 Ski Club 300 Sky Diving 300 Sims l75 Scottish Dancers 75 SDS 300 Spanish Club l00 Student Wives l00 Ukrainian 400 Westminster Fellowship 75 Westminster Presbyterian 100 War Games 100 Western Intervarsity Christian Fellowship 225 A.I.E.S.E.C. Association Internationales de Etudi- ants Secondaires Economiques et Com- mercesis open to any business and eco- nomics students on campus. The club is part of a large international organiza- tion whose purpose is to promote inter- national understanding in business, pri- marily by organizing a summer job ex- change program. This year was successful in terms of membership growth as the club ex- panded from nine to twenty-live mem- bers. Much of the year was spent soli- citing traineeships for foreign students coming to Canada and creating an awareness of A.I.E.S.E.C. in the local business community. Two traineeships were obtained here in London and four of the members have positions in the Netherlands, Switzerland, Finland and South Africa for periods varying from six weeks to six months. A Wine and Cheese Party for local businessmen un- fortunately turned into a club party when only one guest arrived. Three members represented Western at the three day National Conference held in Toronto during February. The con- ference provided members with an op- portunity to meet A.I.E.S.E.C. mem- bers from the other fourteen locals across Canada and exchange ideas dur- ing a weekend ofseminars, lectures, and ofcourse, parties. This year's executive consisted of Rod White- ---- President, Mike Chamandy- Treasurer, Ann McIntosh--Solicita- tions and Barbara Olsen- Membership. ANANDA MARGA ORGANIZATION Ananda Marga is a non-profit social service organization here on campus and around the world. It was founded in India, hence the Sanskrit name- "ANANDA MARGA", which means "The Path of Bliss". Its subversive aim is to teach people to enjoy their bodies, minds, and spirits through the practice of modernized yoga and meditation. The organization is involved in various social service projects, alternative pub- lic schools, teaching yoga in "total" in- stitutions fprisons, hospitalsj and pro- viding relief in disaster areas are some examples. Services are always free of charge. Our teacher in residence this year, Bob Schaeffer enjoyed sharing his know- ledge of yoga with many U.W.O. stu- dents. An especially enthusiastic res- ponse followed the presentation of The Mind Slide Show, a multi-media crea- tion designed by members of ANANDA M.-IRG.-1 in California. THE BIRTH CONTROL INFORMATION CENTRE The Birth Control Information Centre is a student run organization designed to provide information and assistance to university students regarding pre- vention andfor care of unwanted preg- nancy. This informal confidential coun- selling service is staffed by trained, interested students. The services offered include distribu- tion of free literature on birth control and V.D., a small lending library on various aspects of human sexuality, in- formation on where to obtain pap smears, pregnancy tests, the "morning after pill" as well as information and referrals for students with unwanted pregnancies. CARIBBEAN STUDENTS' ORGANIZATION Membership in this club is open all people from the Caribbean area, name- ly the West Indies, the Bahamas, Cen- tral America and Guyana, and anyone else who is interested in learning about the area and its peoples. The purpose of the club is to keep its members in touch with the Caribbeang to this end weekly lunchtime meetings are held during which correspondence and newspapers are circulated and dis- cussions held. At the beginning ofthis year the club, in collaboration with the African Stu- dents' Association, organized a sym- posium on: "The Third World Coun- tries". In February the club accepted an invita- 179 tion by the University of Waterloo to present a seminar-workshop as part of a symposium. In March a visit was paid to McMaster University at the invita- tion of their Afro-Caribbean Associa- tion. In order to maintain a healthy balance between "academic" and social activi- ties, the Caribbean Students Organiza- tion held parties on three occasions this year. Sports were also tried as an at- tempt was made to form a basketball team but after a few practice sessions the sport was changed to volleyball! THE CHINESE STUDENTS ORGANIZATION The C.S.A., with a membership of 200, was one of the largest and most active ethnic clubs on campus. The past year was full of achievements. For the first time, an official publica- tion "The East-Westernly" went out to all members along with the regular Newsletters. A membership directory was also distributed. '74 will be remembered for the extreme- ly successful New Year's party as well as the five movie sessions. Members wanted to form teams to compete in three intramural tournaments. This year's President, Tom Wong, and the executive committee were instru- mental in the success in the Immigra- tion Regulation Crisis. They were also responsible for establishing the club of- fice and starting the library. Best of all, the club was left in a strong financial situation for next year. Miss Leena Hui plays the Chinese sitar. HELLENIC SOCIETY OF U.W.O. The purpose of the club is to provide hellenic students with facilities, guid- ance and organization for the expres- sion of their common cultural and social interests and to provide facili- ties so that an adequate program of financial, educational and social aid may be carried out at U.W.O. The club is open to all students of hel- lenci descent or phil-hellenes attending any university andfor graduates of any university. This year's activities included the a- warding of a Sl00.00 scholarship to a student of Greek descent and setting up a Greek library. The club was very active socially with various events in- cluding a dance, parties, a picnic and regular monthly meetings. THE HISTORY CLUB The primary objective of the History Club is to provide opportunities for in- teraction between history students and faculty. Part of this interaction is promoted by the opportunities for critical discussion following a film or lecture in an infor- mal atmosphere. This year's lectures in- cluded "The Dissident Movement in Soviet Russia" given by Dr. Frederick Barghoorn of Yale University and "Popular Culture in History" with Pro- fessor Russell Nye of Michigan State University speaking. The Wine and Cheese Party and the an- nual Beer Bash provided social oppor- tunities to meet people in the same field. The annual book auction, besides pro- viding great bargains for poor students, was the funds for these parties. THE HOME ECONOMICS CLUB The Home Ec. Club is open to all stu- dents interested in nutrition, sewing, etc. In '73-'74 the club was more active than ever. Suellen Weaver, Home Ec. Club President 180 Five delegates represented Western at the annual convention of the Associa- tion ofCanadian Home Economics Stu- dents held at Guelph. Field trips to the wool mill in Hespler and to the McMaster Medical Centre in Guelph exposed club members to new ideas and concepts. The highlight of the year was the Fashion Show. All the fashions modelled at this event were made, and quite often designed as well. by the model herself. The executive for this year consisted of the following people: Suellen Weaver- Presidentg Sue Cram-Vice President, Lena Hain-Secretary-Treasurer, Janet Johnson-A.C.H.E.S. Representative: and Heather Mason and Liz Camer- onHSocial Convenors. MUSTANG BAND Once again the Mustang Band led us at the football games. This year the band, consisting of a 64 member band plus a I3 member colour guard, performed en- thusiastically under the leadership of bandmaster John Brisbin. During the fall season, the band's half- time show was based on a number of geometric patterns involving the forma- tion of diamonds and pin-wheels. With this format, the band cheered the foot- ball team on at all home games and at out-of-town games against Waterloo, Wilfred Laurier and Guelph. Then, on the weekend of November 24 and 25, the band performed in both the Grey Cup parade in Toronto followed by an appearance at the College Bowl at C.N.E. Stadium. After football season, we followed both the basketball and hockey teams and went to Kitchener for an away hockey game against Wilfred Laurier. ONE TO ONE ONE TO ONE is a group of student volunteers who attempt to help young Londoners better cope with difficult or inadequate family, school or com- munity situations. Each volunteer becomes involved with a young person fages 6-I6 yearsy on a one-to-one basis-to broaden the "Little One's" horizons, offer friendly guidance and affection, and give them a person with whom they may identify. Applicants are provided with an orient- ationftraining period and private inter- view before being matched with a child. Referrals are made to ONE TO ONE by Family and Children's Services, Board of Education and other agencies and institutions. Membership this past year included 95 Big Sisters and 51 Big Brothers: of these, 84 are new volunteers. The program included a considerable number of small and large group activi- ties: hikes, bowling, hay ride, Christmas party, roller skating, "Winter Carni- val", farm weekend, pot luck suppers, tour of MacDonald's, and horseback riding. Considering that each Big One spent a- bout three or more hours per week with their young friend, volunteer time ac- cumulated over the school year totalled 15,000 hours. .lim Clendinning completed the second and final year of his term as ONE TO ONE Co-ordinator. THE U.W.O. CHOIR The U.W.O. Choir is made up of stu- dents interested in music but is not part ofthe Faculty of Music. This year it consisted of about 80 stu- dents from all disciplines. Events this year included Christmas Carolling at various nursing homes, a Christmas Concert with the London Youth Symphony at Centennial Hall, the annual Inter-Varsity Choral Festi- val, held this year in Guelph, Spring nu-.uuaewsaeg at UNIVERSITY OF VVESTERN ONTARIO CHOIR 1973 -74 Concert at the Faculty of Music Recital Hall, and a tour of several centres around Georgian Bay in early spring. U.W.O. CIRCLE K CLUB Circle K is an international organiza- tion consisting of approximately 800 clubs across North America. The or- ganization started in 1947 as an affili- ate of Kiwanis International, and your club at Western is currently the oldest continuously chartered club in the organization. Their purpose is to per- form public service on campus and in the community at large. In this aim they are responsible to the Circle K district, consisting of members elected from this and other clubs in Eastern Canada, and to our sponsoring Kiwanis Club, the Kiwanis Club of Forest City, London. 1973-74 proved to be an active and suc- cessful year, with Greg Weiler as presi- dent, Larry Lane, V-Pg and Sue Wil- liams, secretary-treasurer. This was the home club of the District governor, Rick Schwartz, and a member ofthe ln- ternational Board, Gary Tempco. This year's annual District Convention, which was more successful than even the most optimistic hopes was hosted by the U.W.O. chapter. It saw the attend- ance ofa large number of Kiwanis and Circle K officials, as well as Key Club members. Circle K was active in the London com- munity, organizing activity nights for senior citizens, and working with re- tarded young adults in the city. Other community activities under this admin- istration included sponsoring a retarded boys' hockey league by supplying tro- phies, and supporting Frontier College, X f f sQ""d2f'f'V7iv"f'f Y' I'-its ' , i A . ' A .Jw 'A' ' 1' E' 'V'-. ' NU 'V A ' -0,4 4w'1e.g,,.-.f, , .f',-f.L.,+.--"- .. .H , :fp Lf K., - ,Vg 2 2- , L.. . H- 'P'r'.f51z"'sJf:"'-" T:'f'- '7":3-.M HifQ-ff'-f"ff-- J-41.4 . -' ' I at . . .- X ,,..-Q -' ' ' .,...,,,.- .,...,.-. ,.,,A---ww 54:2 - .4-. A ,. .. 1,4 ' 'Ei' - ' mi' I ' ,QA -av. :J.,.i:'.:g.2 .-,A + .f'+"ifi1!f'i7'Q'. M 'Q , ' . . f ' ' '- iii" '3'ii"iii' EN., i twlgfs- yt-S, .mx ' .v-..--,fb . g , N-.3-if V .-. -9 h i 1--1 i N- 1 .Q . 'X-. i'A-,3-fwe,fi"':vs'.- ,zkgu-.LI A . K f , ':- ,L-Ag M ' f'f's"'Z"r+'f"-Evan: N' - - . . A -f - .1-.4-.3 y 2 . V . , -.-P. t, .,. A g L, 1 ...... N I' fx I E' -vs v Circle K Auction l8I another group of dedicated young people. Campus service occupied a dominant place in the past year's activities. The Circle K Used Book Store was open for three weeks at the beginning ofthe year to help students keep their cost ofliving down, and also to finance our year's operation expenses. Also, the Lost and Found was back in operation after get- ting off to a slow start this year fol- lowing the move from Somerville tunnel to the U.C.C. Information Centre. An auction towards the end of the year proved to be a successful and enter- taining method of clearing out non- claimed items. For one brief week in December, Circle K caused a minor stir on campus with the sale of scented candles in the Com- munity Centre. The unexpected success ofthe project resulted not only in an award for the Club, but also a donation of 5950.00 to the Multiple Sclerosis Society ofCanada as part ofa perennial project of Circle K International to aid in the eradication of this crippling disease. The candle sale was repeated in April after their wholesale found him- self with excess supplies. Under the continued capable guidance of our Staff Advisor Elmer McLeod, and Bill Burdock, our representative from Kiwanis, Circle K Western looks forward to further successes and even more activity. U.W.O. LIBERAL ASSOCIATION This has been a busy year for the club starting off with two major fall con- ventions---the National Convention of the Liberal Party in Ottawa in Septem- ber and the Ontario Leadership Con- vention at the end of October. A more recent convention was the formative one for the Ontario New Liberals held in Alliston in January. This new organiza- tion ofcampus and riding young Liberal clubs replaces the former Ontario Stu- dent Liberals. If the enthusiasm of this convention is any indication, the O.N. L. has a bright future in store! Pub nights were a major club activity, with Octoberbest a great success in October and Superbest another bash on Valentines Day. A return visit by Ontario Liberal leader Bob Nixon on February 14 highlighted the year. Various guest speakers including Judd Buchanan, MP for London West and Charlie Turner, MP for London East added interest to the meetings. O.N.L. President's meetings, weekly club for- ums on various policy issues, club booths, a club party at the Press Club, a monthly newsletter and club dinner planned for the year-end indicate the type and scope of activity undertaken by this political club in l973f74. U.W.O. PILOTS CLUB New this year, the Pilots Club consisted of 35 members, all of whom were licenced pilots. The mainstay of the club was its honorary president, Ron Posno, an alumnus of Western, who placed two aircraft: a Piper Cherokee 180 and a Bellanca Cetalria, at the dis- posal ofthe club members. These crafts were available for rent at very reason- able rates for weekend jaunts etc. In January, the Pilots Club hosted a defen- sive flying course presented by the Canadian Armed Forces Search and Rescue Team. PROGRESSIVE CONSERVATIVE ASSOCIATION vThe U.W.O. Progressive Conservative Association enjoyed a very successful and a very eventful year under the cap- able leadership of its president Larry 182 Haskell. Larry made democracy a real- ity during the many meetings ofthe club throughout the year. The major social event of the year was "Dipsomania", a beerfest, held in early November. Many lessons were learned from this function, but a good time was had by all who attended. Throughout the year, the membership ofthe club grew a great deal. The execu- tive committee was expanded, providing for an influx of new ideas and new talent into the association. With more members, Western was able to send large delegations to the two major conventions held during the year. The first convention was the Ontario P.C. Campus Association fO.P.C.C.A.j Annual Meeting held in February at Queen's University. The U.W.O. dele- gation was the largest present. Ottawa was the scene of the National P.C. Youth Federation Convention in March. An honourable member of the club, Harry Burkman, was elected President of the P.C.Y.F., with the help of the many people from Western who attended. While in Ottawa, the club undertook a small marketing project. The club de- cided to sell "TRUE BLUE" buttons to delegates of the P.C.Y.F. Convention, as well as to the delegates ofthe Senior P.C. Convention. The buttons sold very well and received a great deal of atten- tion from other members of the party, including the P.C. Party Caucus, and from the media. THE U.W.O. SKI CLUB Open to all students, professors, alumni and wives, the Ski Club is the largest on campus. Its primary function is to pro- vide low cost transportation and re- duced tow rates for members. Other benefits include free instruction, regular Wednesday night skiing with free buses out to Skee-Hi and the best social situations. This year's executive consisted of: lain MacPhaill --President, Larry Catton- Vice President, Doug Langford-Trew surer, Dave Williams-Trip Director, Nicki ValentineAPublicity and Ross HeyeCommittee Coordinator. The year started off with the General Meeting in October followed by a very successful tif judged by consumptiony bash at the Great Hall, Somerville. This year's Xmas trip went to Mont Ste. Anne near Quebec City for one week of skiing and celebrating. Due to poor snow conditions, the traditional week- end retreat to Olean was cancelled for the second year in a row. Several trips were organized to take members up to Collingwood but some of these were eli- minated due to mud. The Ski Club has the only university ski school recognized by the C.S.A. The in- structors headed by Director Tom Andrews and Assistant Director Bar- bara Olsen were responsible for the Wednesday night jaunts to the might- iest of moguls where members were given l V2 hour lessons. Instruction was available on all the day trips as well. To close offthe year, the Second Gener- al Meeting was held to acclaim the new executive and consume the free bever- ages while watching some excellent ski movies. U.W.O. SKYDIVING CLUB For 3 years the Skydiving Club has been training and coaching rookie parachut- ists, and providing the facilities for more experienced jumpers to pursue this exhilarating sport. From training to parachute parking, nothing is left to chance as qualified instructors check every facet of each jump. The club safety officer, Oreste Chemello, was responsible for evaluating the weather conditions such as high winds and low cloud cover before deciding whether or not members would be permitted to jump. More than 600 Western students have been introduced to jumping by the club and many of them went regularly on weekends to the club drop zone near Exeter. El, X 9 he 9 z . ns. PVR ,W 'l ,v 2 .1' X - if L 1 .nag ?',5v4il0545l .,. I ,N w:,. - ,SSW it .-.ss N ,pak if is sq: fur 11 l 'S 4 , rf ff a"a ak.-'A A 1 Agvf We frm? af Q a in a 9 W if xx.. s "X- ox ,ff 3361. K. A Y , I U18-'l x. ' -,1 .W . wg' . F- Q -. .V , ' x '1 N, ,,,. -. 3?-U4, - Q? , K xi TY' ' 31:12, . ff 'Q 'nf A , A ,, AT? ,l1'5:A15A-x,'l3fJ?'1f3 A 'S 5 Q, ln? ff' .f :lf ff Eff Q11 '1 '1 IA 'Sui' .'..4l-" 4 jf- fx "W ' JA, ' '--,gps-."5YA,2 RJHYQA ,XQ AW,f',g:N'A '--cf N '- ng- 'T ' ,fu ' ' ' , " A- 'Wig fav-3 - ' .5 'Q - Af, , fsfgggxs :L , E1 J , V. V? A A liz. 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A V D Q A xr.: , 'A ' , 7 I'-1112: il -.K 'K 9' , W 3 fl' A , ' Mr' af -4' -N, ' -- A ' , 4' A at -. A. f, . . . ,Q A,,q 4, tg f - . 'A' - 4 , 1-Al' 1 H " '-T' :A. " " A , ' ' Av A4 A ,. , - .A ,,. . An. . ,g wg ,A , -. . - . , - . . ' 1' F .'. If-w K 4 'ja'-f Q: x 'ld Y ' ,- ,- 'Y -, .9 : .. Q '3 au. . ' .A .ly 'A - ix? I I' G ' ' , As F r 1 A A A ' wir' we .mf 1u.Agj:"' . ' WW' U.W.O. GILBERT 8: SULLIVAN SOCIETY "The MIRADON. the 1974 production of Western's Gilbert 84 Sullivan Society was unquestionably one ofthe most suc- cessful ventures in the Society's 19 year history. Long a favourite of theatre- goers throughout the world "The MIKADON was enthusiastically re- ceived by near capacity audiences dur- ing its run from Jan. 11-19 in Talbot Theatre. The production was well received by critics from on campus and from the city as both the Gazette and the London Free Press called the 1974 MIKADO "the best in G.8LS. history". However, those patrons who waited to see the re- viewer's opinions of the production found it difficult, if not impossible, to get tickets for the show. In all the per- formance run of "The MIKADOM sold to a 99? house of longtime G.8LS. pat- rons and many enthusiastic, delighted students who quickly became converted to the light, beautiful melodies of Sir Arthur Sullivan and the caustic, genius ofMr.Gi1bert's wit. Producer Robert Mason assembled a collection of directors and designers that easily did justice to this work. Special credit must certainly be given to Donald McKellar, stage director and Robert Cooper, the musical director. Through the efforts of these two men the production was a satisfying venture for the 38 cast members and all of the back-stage and technical crews. In summation "The MIRADOU was entertaining and enjoyable to all the students involved as cast, crew and executive and as well to the almost 3,000 patrons who saw the production. WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP CLUB The Westminster Fellowship Club is a non-denominational Christian fellow- ship club which offers a relaxed atmos- phere of friendship and brotherhood. Membership is open to any faith and also is not restricted to University stu- dents. The club is sponsored by the Presbyterian Church ofCanada and the University Students' Council. This past year, as in other years, home base was New St. James Presbyterian Church. The curriculum included out- door activities Isuch as a weiner roastj, speakers, sports nights, a youth Church Service and the year-end banquet. Common to all the bi-weekly meetings was a spirit of friendship and an in- terest in others who share the same values and outlooks on life. 186 81973174 WILL Go DOWN IN UWO HISTORY AS THE YEAR OF THE WHITEWASHY' a-.l.W., July 1974 i The Gazette. Just two words, but they mean alot. A newspaper is like the government - everybody knocks it, but just try and do without one. In l973f74, following its motto, "Wrong shall not go unopposed, right shall not lack a champion", The Gazette did its best to serve the UWO Community fairly, accurately and honestly. tThere's a rumour going around that The Gazette knocks everything that moves. Not so an it just views them with deep suspicionj In following a long-standing tradition of nose-thumbing, The Gazette laced into such notable institutions and persons as D.C. Williams, the Sociology and Social Science Administration gang, the SDS, present of the Faculty Association Graham Murray, the UWO police, faculty, students in general, Senate, committees in general, politicians and nares. In addition to photos, entertainment news, reviews, sports, artwork and poetry, a permanently short-handed staff did its best to present interesting, objective news and analysis on such varied topics as: The USC picketing of WELCOME WAGON in September. Instead of that Friendly group of helpful old ladies greeting strangers that we all knew, Welcome Wagon turned out to be a hidden-ownership corpor- ation, ripping off student governments near and far. More or less at the same time, student councils at Brock and MacMaster went on the wagon, toog and CHILE was hit by a military coup that overthrew the democratically-elected government of Salvador Allende, resulting in his death. Despite criticism that any more Chile stories would lead to frostbite, The Gazette felt it had a responsibility to let people know about the side of the story the straight press ignoredg and THE UWO ACT was revised. Among other things, student representation on Senate increased from three to fifteen. Although far short of parity, the changes gave students a more representative say in their education, and WESTMINSTER COLLEGE was revealed as a potential funeral pyre for its residents. A small fire found alarms to be out of order, emergency exits chained shut, fire hose handles removed by the administration, sprinklers that didn't and extinguishers that couldn't. Most of the faults were later rectified, but asbestos suits still rate high on a list of Westminster apparelg and ERICH BUSS, a third year computer science student won the Gazette Blinkin'-lites Award by crashing the main COMPUTERQ and UWO had little confidence, it seemed. CONFIDENCE CANADA was scuttled after some hither-and-yon dithering by the USC, and Saugeen-Maitland residents scored. .Alter months of bickering between the city and. the University, a decision was made to put ir two pedestrian tunnels under WESTERN ROAD. Total cost: Sl80,000g and THE BRIDGE suffered. If the splashguard wasn't being mangled, bits and pieces of the bridge itself kept falling, jumping or being pushed off the edgeg and WESTERN opened its door to an estimated 25,000 visitors during the October 19-21 OPENHOUSE. The visitors played with equipment, went on rubber- necking tours and generally got a bit of an impression of UWO lifeg and Student parity on the UNIVERSITY COMMUNITY CENTRE. Directorate was regained in February, following its loss a month before, and in perhaps the most significant and newsworthy story of the year, Professor Susan Hunter-Harvey was not rehired. Student protests and the occupation of the Sociology Department offices caused President D.C. Williams to propose an independent committee of inquiry. The tribunal's report, released in early July, exonerated the Social Science Faculty and the Sociology Department, but offered no suggestions or constructive comment. The confrontation involved the newly-formed course unions for the first time. The issue as the students saw it, was teaching vs. research. As the committee evidently saw it, it was a question of whether or not the existing rules, right or wrong, had been followed. The role of a student newspaper is not an easy one. Although, to be worth the name, a newspaper cannot allow bias into the storiesg it must also remember that supporting the status quo is not the same thing as being neutral. No matter how a student newspaper plays a story, it will always be criticized for being too rightist, too leftist, too slanted towards the students, too slanted towards the administration + you name it. For staffers, The Gazette meant hard work -- sleepless nights spent laying cut pages, writing, printing photographs, and editing. Some staffers flunked courses because of the grind. But the result was perhaps one of the best tcertainly one ofthe largestj student papers in Canada. Those two words - The Gazette. Together they spell out a champion for the student cause, organized news service in its own right and a medium for communication. Just . . . The Gazette. Oh yes - John Wilcox lives! 5 ' 'R fig 'N "' as rf' X lar --WN Ms.. f"" 'Af fd -dib cgi' ,f'll"'1e ,sun Q4 ,,, M-- -WY V -V-f -- -f---- --1-1, V -" ' - s I C f " .. .. 1 ' "Wu N x .. A Z f -12 f 'Si 'X .1 - ' YN' 97 f M ,. , . ff- xx in , ff , a . ,Nw ' V I f-I Q I I f' . ' , v , Q O Q lf' if 1 ,, :J - , 5, L L' ' V . L . E-Afxafg ff . s - v I ,f K 1 , 1 M n 'K 5 ,A -Q - Q - ,1- ' I fi . A 35 ,rl J ' rs N --gr :fm Y r WM--is aff' 'Ai ' J, f ' ,Qf'i""i4f. A '11, - we 9 1 fM"4i-5 . -... ii P ff- Q 1 Q , . '4 V KLM VN , 'fa - X ,X ,, Q X , ' x - , "W vel V Q 1' X-. ' ff 4fP3?fl'i.1 144 Es Radio Western is a project funded by and operated under the auspices of the University Students Council of the University of Western Ontario. The station at present is staffed by student volunteers. During Radio Western's 1973-74 oper- ation, over 75 students were involved with the station working in various departmentsg announcing, engineering, production, Library, news, and sports. Located in the University Community Centre, Radio Western has had custom taping and control equipment installed, in- cluding a full stereocontrol console. Since its inception in 1971, the station has grown considerably. It now broadcasts on campus daily, Monday to Friday, to cafeterias, music listening rooms and residences. The music played over the closed circuit system on campus is highly diversified spanning all musical tastes, folk, rock, blues, jazz, middle of the road and classical. With a record library containing over 5,000 albums, Radio Western announcers have a wide selection of music from which to program their shows. Announcers normally spend from 2-3 hours programming a 4 hour show, and are expected to include a wide variety of music, and interviews in their programs. During the past year, a special effort was made to enlarge the news and sports staff so that listeners would be kept up-to-date with the latest national, international, campus and local news. Radio Western's news department has a broadcast and news teletype which originates from the Canadian Press office in Toronto. In dealing with campus and city news Radio Western has it's own team of reporters. Special bell lines have been installed to the J.B. Little Memorial Stadium and Alumni Hall so that live football and basketball coverage can be 5 RADIO WESTERN carried on our closed-circuit system. The sports reporters also travelled to various points in Western Ontario with the Mustangs for broadcasting "away games". Radio Western is in the process of expanding it's information services not only for hard factual news and sports but also special documentaries and interview shows. Over the past year Radio Western has participated in programming shows both musical and news oriented for C.F.P.L. Stereo 96. In the latter part of this year the news department began feeding radio stations in London with voice reports regarding University news. Radio Westem hopes achieving 50fZn of its total pro- gramming time allotted to information of varied sorts. The station is moving towards a defined philosophy of community oriented programs including both the university and London communities. Through this form of programming, Radio Western hopes to respond to and reflect the diverse elements in the university and city community, as well as the nation. It is this community concept which has formed the crux of the University Student Councils application to the Canadian Radio and Television Commission for an F.M. Broadcast outlet to serve Southwestern Ontario. The station hopes to promote the continued support and involvement of U.W.O. faculty, staff, and students as well as extending our programming activities to involve citizens of the city of London and the many resources found in our community. 49 ef f P lg' I ,. 4 s ' ' tx 'f X-5, M ,gzikgyi-.., 1 ,s f " . - V V is x 74.19, Q4 L - i f X . -X ,y at 1 ff. , 6, nf -1 5 'if Q X 1 Efffg if fx I W3 K ,- 5 4f I .gl aff' J i. U - 6' 'X 4 . 'X I yi X 'R-M ' 4 'uwgfp 2' Q "' 47" nigga,-' . . -.Kf 'i ,fl xi gulf, 1, v x 1 ,NV ,, f. ,. ,L ff ..:g,,,, ,Q 1' V f f " xx A? f X , ,V . yin . - Q ' x 53 x wx , X.. 191 ii lgii by Chance UWO hgh h Blt L Fh h th Vt bf bt k Y 'Vast lg t P rity b gins N mero no onhy C adian ineer I HH UHZH UUE hella et e het? 1: e aze tte he Ga e t e U, H 2 he Ga et e aze he elia e eGa e EF e ISSUES ITEMS T in si Acupuncture Demonstration Y W' 3 .f "PLAYING WITH FIRE" T94 STUDENTS IN ACTION fi ki it , , if-Q35 I fb 2. Games in the snow Rugby Championships YORK 13, WESTERN 3 ff I J 'Gi . - ' I 2' 'S I ' 'P by the Drama Workshop ,W Sr, JT: D-if ,f I 'S , s ,Q ,f ,a '57 12 Y! AW LONDON INVITATIONAL KARATE MEET: March 16, I974. U,W.O, Symphonic Band in Talbot Theatre: February I9, I97-lr 1 TSUTSUMI Concert at the Music College: Oct. ll, I973. l95 M., 'vi Even the Hoors got used when the eafeterias were packedr pf STUDENT SENATORS Mike Janigan and Steve Trumper were clear cut winners in the October Senate elections. Voter turnout was typically low with only 7.3 percent of the eligible students casting their ballots. One of the priorities of the student senators was to try to extend the add-drop period for next year. The motion for extension, introduced by Steve Trumper, although supported by a petition signed by over 2,000 still failed. Mike Janigan's motion to hire Cana- dians over other applicants with equal qualifications was also defeated. i t i iff 5 1 '-3 1 If 'ff y qv: gi 5 2 a 13 22. 1 95 g ,Lf fi W .5 ' -t bill' - is x 'f cf 'Q' f a 0- ,59 Q64 N H' J. H wg 5 E +4 ,ul it ly? iw 'f Q - k ' , .NWN-mf? k 3 0'-r f 7' 1, 6- 6, X R! mn I '. N,,,,,,,,,-iii' ', A, A ' M-Q. - y . A J 1974 was the year of the review of the 1967 U.W.O. Act. The major change in legislation was the increase of undergraduate student representa- tives to twelve seats vs. two pre- viously. In the original SCUP tSenate Committee on University Planningl T" Q fi proposals faculty opposition arose from the five smaller faculties who had been allotted three seats, to be shared on a rotating basis. The debate was solved tsee U.W.O. Act Reviewj and the Act passed by Parliament. .L XM.: i-. fb 196 , fx i Construction was started on the addition to the Health Sciences Building. o TX x Xa if Rx-XX N x X F X23 XX x XX -X zz kg! RX X1 ii'.,ii ' -wP"" A 7 X ESX X, V- X XXQXX XXX L, ix r . K, ag, in W' K' xi XQX XX V -- A 'ff'-ff, W ax ,A 1 1, .. I F X 2: ' 3. vi P I i IQ- R i , A T"xi,i xxx' "iv, U V "-. . L fd 5, x ' 'P Q lv ta lv .. 1 'V '21 'M -M -- i me 1. ,,i, ,,i. Q lt' - , A'bQ,f XX . X 5' ' XX E Q 69- . X 1 . xx' 'x " ""f c' -1 i 1 A 3 in 99. 4 , i' I' 4 ? z , 3 i i -vii K , 1 -1 - 4.gz-li,"-Q.,-: .,. . . JN. , 6 . ' ' - 'ff ' A. 5-" 5 ,M ' f',i""ftM.f-Wat- 'fi vzwf' . , -. gig' - 'L g1:--ngS!".,s: ,'- We-ui-. . e- -1 W A --1 -..- . -- V- - gn, V-AM. Qfx' eg gf? fffc X. ,Bi ,Q 'af H'f.,, S XX l N I :N . ' i .A ' , ,c....faMf i . . I 33 .Y if-7' ui if Crash! Approximately S2 500.00 damage was done when a car went out of control at the corner of Richmond. ,nm-:HY n WINTER SPORTS 5 . - , , fi' lg 4 COMPLEX -,HZSIE4 ' ' ' x fr ,iw " . ' ' A lv' T- - ' ' K, up "" -M V 1 ' sq Q' U Qu, 3 ll ls 0 .sit . 1 :rw 'ST 'C "' 'Hi' " . X lfis.-413.4 , V, -f- T' wgQ3'm,,wt 5' "" A ' X ,' " . . 5-l, I. Mas. ,L 6 . 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VA -' I-,-1 I 1 1 I 5 f --?11T1V1Q,1VI,:-24. -F a - ----'ff --1- 2 'Nc' gain 'X UQ?--1 I If , 'K 1 11 -1 E 'gnc-X 1 If 1 K, ,f 9 I-E-J X lv ,,, ,,,3,,,7 ,ag file ' - 7 12? .115 LOVVER FLOOR 199 LEGEND 'l Jeaucwe 2 makers 3 lobby 4 cur-11hQ1OUhQe 5 CLJFMMQ funk 5 locker' FCDOVT7 7 Curluhg offuce B rhahager 9 cor-wceaenish '1O fwxelj Dieachefi IVVBSIWPOOVYMS cohcesswohs Delovvl '1'I rv-soyeaD1e D1eacher'S hockey hlechamcal '12 '13 'ld equwprvmeht '15 gallery LEGEND '1 dressnhg room 2 Cramer' 3 referee 41 research atuduo 5 zarhbom 5 electrical 7 FTWSCHBHICSI S storage 9 hockey SPEAKERS This year Western students had the opportunity to hear a great number of speakers discussing topics ranging from birth control to the Mackenzie Pipeline. , 1 r 'Wi' . fi 1:-f if 1 gf 1, I i I a W ' 2 1.1. ff 'ff 5 T Q 5 1 L ' , 1 ' 1 1 1 I ,Q 1 J 5 , , ly 4 1 . r 2 5 1 5 1 I I 1 t 54 ,gr 200 M' Q if xeifi-f?'c1M"5Xir'f:?'ff'.q , 14zgxlwflfzlbfivewfffaws- ' v :g:,:r:51:,g+?31-WPS-Q am -' if , wi- ,nf ' 5: 2:11,-Q, ff-affgw' ,5f','5'?',g??.:g, , ' wZ?gb,g4!w .:,Q:.'241'AX32s-1:'2H. 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J ' 'R - 1 , L 4: w , 2 535 1 1: K' WW 58 5 ga., ' mf. if " A""f f f ,f Wow - K? I al Q I i I if 7,15 I ji il J WWE Sunday Nine 0 Clock +- , 41' ,w 1 .ff X ,, , C2 ' -7 202 .f- www-h'.,w , Fx JM, 2 55 1 -V ' LM Q4 2 ,259 1 A, 'V' fffziiifg. ,A is .,., "QQ , .g2.:fb?f'b'- 09 5, -in-....-Q? ,, .f 5, d ,:f,'fa' 4 '4' ft Q 4 M ,S L 'H J 03, whiff , O, f .f ,f X fmfgj wg. v ',f P ' ,?' f M W 5 gg , 1 W, W 'NL , - :L 4 1 z W . ag WK ,Q- 46... NEW COURSES AT WESTERN: New Honors Programs Offered Next Year Two new honors programs will be offered in the l974f75 year by the Department of the History of Medicine and Science. A fourth honors year in the History of Science will be offered to students with a three-year BSc or BA in science with a 70 percent average. The program won't result in an Honors BSC in the History of Science, but rather a special certificate. There will also be a combined honors program in History and the History of Science. The program will last for four years, with a heavy concen- tration in the two departments. Grad- uates will receive an honors BSc in History and the History ofScience. The Department of the History of Medicine and Science one of the smallest at the University of Western Ontario also hopes to offer a graduate program in the near future. M.A. Journalism Approved The aim of the M.A. journalism program is to make Western "The best educational institution of its kind at least in Canada", thejournalism department's new chairman, Andrew MacFarlane said. He said the "chang- ing media" have created the need for a program in which students "will learn journalism in terms of print and broadcasting at the graduate level." MacFarlane said the course would give students: lj the training necessary to get a job in journalism, meeting the "crass" demands of the marketplace and 25 a knowledge ofjournalism theory, history and the "corporate structures" influencing their profession. This know- ledge, he said, is . . central to understanding why one would bother to be a part of a free press in an open society". The M.A. program will require three university terms from fall to late summer. It will stress practical jour- nalistic training in newspaper and broadcast workshops for three days of the school week. The remaining two will consist of more academic studies in journalism. MacFarlane said the expected enrol- ment of 40 students would receive better instruction working in groups of l0, covering more actual assign- ments and having an improved "staff- student' ratio. The masters program will replace the current diploma program for students with bachelor's degrees in fields other thanjournalism. Western's 4 year undergraduate jour- nalism program will eventually be phased out one year at a time. THE STUDENT HEALTH SERVICES Looking after the psychological and physical problems of our student bodies is the business of the S.H.S. under the direction of Dr. Jack Thur- low. Although the Medical Centre in the U.C.C. was the focus of the Student Health Services, several sup- portive clinics and services played an important part in the overall coverage of the S.H.S. The three clinics were located in Althouse, an Athletic Injuries Clinic run by Dr. J.R. Kennedy and a Faculty Clinic in Somerville. The counselling service saw nearly 1,000 cases, for a variety of emotional distress from domestic problems to suicide threats. Social workers were backed up by a full psychiatric service to aid students with any emotional hangups. Three nights a week, a gynecology clinic was open for the female student body. ,Y fn: ggi., - ,- f 204 """'Q-v PARITY REGAINED Undergraduate students regained par- ity on the University Community Centre Directorate this year following a Board of Governors decision to cut undergraduate representation. The Governors decided to cut the repre- sentation on January 18 but reversed their decision at their February meet- ing. The change in opinion came following strong pressure from the University Students' Council which voted unani- mously for parity on the UCC Director- HIC. The Directorate also changed its opin- ion. While it first stood against any group having a majority, this opinion changed when the Directorate voted in favour of Jeff Lawrence's motion for undergraduate parity. Withs both the USC and the Director- ate in favour of parity, the Board ofGo- vemors voted in favour of reversing their decision and giving undergrad- uate students parity. Under these new terms of reference, the undergraduate students were given seven of the 14 seats on the Directorate with the provision that one ofthe repre- sentatives be from the part-time stu- dents association. The Board had originally cut the under- graduate representation when it looked like the USC would be the major bid- der for the services in the building. However, the USC did not get the tavern, or the variety store and felt it should have parity. The USC also stood in support for undergraduate parity since under- graduate students were the major users of the building and had the largest financial commitment. Students will pay for one-third of -l , ' ,- r,M,,, X ff- X fx? H! f 4,,f""f.? I .- Y' -ii e'-i v --11:50 H-. fi-52? the 7.2 million dollar complex. They voted by plebicite last spring to tax themselves S10 annually. THE PAY-OFF The insidious plot of the Stang March- ing Band to infect the entire student populace with terminal acne has bene- fitted two factions. On a Saturday night, a draw was made at the Stang hockey match to determine the winner of the five hundred dollar prize. It was awarded to Glen Stortini ofArbor Glen Cres. In order to receive the prize, Glen had to answer a skill-testing question. On his Fourth try, he managed to add up the numbers on his own telephone number and arrive at the right answer of 33. The other faction to benefit was the band itself. Ted MacDonald, president of the band said that they had sold all the bars, about 2,400 total. He said that the band thought that it had made just enough money to pay off the loan given it by the USC with which to buy instruments. 205 CRASHES It came to a pleasant surprise to all of us when we learned on January 12 that a student had managed to 'crash' that unseen, notoriously male- volent demigod known to the select few as a P.D.P. 10 computer. Yes, Erich Buss, a third-year computer science student had tricked the com- puter into thinking he was a legal, valid operator. The computer is used to store marks and confidential and personal files and a considerable flap blew up over a possible leak in campus secrecy. A spokesman for the computing centre said the programmer was aware of the chink in the armour and was one day away from fixing it when Buss struck. In any case, we'll have to wait for a while before somebody finds another chink. NEILYOUNG Thousands of students packed Alumni Hall to see Neil Young, on October 30, 1973 and ended up seeing Miami also when Neil called for the light over the palm tree. The surprise of the concert was Young doing completely new numbers for the first half of his show. The songs were from the new album "Tonight's the Night". It was an indication that Neil Young was reaffirming his position as an honest rock and roller. LIGHTFOOT 20 6 CHUCK MANGIONE All good things come to those who wait. And for those on hand at Alumni Hall on a Sunday night in January, Chuck Mangione was well worth waiting for. The two thousand spectators were treated to an evening of fine music without frills or gimmicks. The sound was a blend of the old melodious style of jazz and the modern sound devices of the sixties. The result was distinctly "Mangione". 7 HUNTER-HARVEY A -, lf' OZ 2 5 f vc c 3d m E. N me HOU 39adsJ If Q0 mv CD- 9.3 For the second year in a row, the University of Western Ontario was rocked by events following the dismissal of a popular professor. The failure to renew the contract of Susan Hunter-Harvey lead to unprecedented tensions and acts, the consequences of which, some feel, will be felt throughout the University for years. ln March of 1973, the Appointments, Promotions and Ten- ure Committee of the Sociology Department voted to recommend Hunter-Harvey for a three-year contract. Later that year, departmental chairman J.H. Kunkel informed her "the University is extremely reluctant to grant three- year junior appointments in the Department of Sociology as long as senior appointments for the Ph.D. program remain to be made." The department was then, and still is, holding 530,000 in reserve for the hiring of a senior demographer for the Ph.D. program, even though the province has made it clear it is very unlikely such a program will be approved prior to l980. In April of l973, the departmental assembly recommended 27-0 that "funds made available by the resignation of Ed Pryor be used for this purpose." fthe appointment of Hunter-Harveyl. Shortly after this, Hunter-Harvey received a letter from Kunkel offering her a three-year appointment, which she accepted. According to the Faculty Association, Kunkel has no authority to grant such a position. The letter, in view of later events, was described as "unethical but certainly not illegal," by the association spokesperson. "Two weeks after that," Hunter-Harvey said, "he said he had talked to the dean and he was very doubtful as to whether or not a three-year contract would be available forthcoming unless there were some resignationsf' When Professor Fred Wein resigned in early April I973, Kunkel said the resignation was for only one-half of a position and matters would have to sit until another resignation came along, then contract would be likely, Hunter-Harvey said. Several weeks later, Professor A.B. Denis resigned, but Kunkel said the position had been taken from the depart- ment. The matter rested there until May, with Kunkel saying the final decision was up to the Dean. Hunter-Harvey said she received a phone call from Kunkel in May. According to her, Kunkel offered her a one- year contract and added, "l want you to understand that if it is a one-year contract, you should view it much like lshmel Okraku's contract -- a one-year, limited term, non- renewable contract." Okrakhu, a sociology professor from Ghana was let go last year, despite wide-spread protests from students. During the inquiry that followed, it was revealed that there is no such thing as a "limited-term, non-renewable" contract in the University of Western Ontario Act, which determines procedure at Western. Hunter-Harvey claimed Kunkel had also said, "Susan, you can be quite sure that no matter what the students do next year and no matter what the AP8LT committee recommends, you will probably not get another contract with this university. A week later, Hunter-Harvey received a letter from Dean Grant Reuber offering the one-year contract, which she accepted. January 10, I974, the department voted I5-I0 not to recommend Hunter-Harvey for a position. This meeting in particular came under heavy criticism later. The 1972-73 University Student Council Evaluations place Hunter-Harvey in the top 25 per cent of the sociology department. During this period, the Sociology Course Union, strength- ened by a decision on the part of the USC to give course unions more assistance, began their move to have Hunter- Harvey rehired. A petition calling for her rehiring, was signed by more than 800 sociology students. A meeting between Reuber and members ofthe course union on March 20 proved futile, with Reuber referring the students to University president D.C. Williams, claiming that he was powerless to act. At this time, a new element entered the picture. Students claimed Hunter-Harvey was fired due to a lack of research on her part. "The first reason for not rehiring her was a lack of funding, not her teaching," said Larry Ford, one of the six course union members to meet with Reuber, "Now the reason she is not being rehired is her research. There's a contradiction right there." Assistant Dean D.A. Chambers denied research was involved. "In the general case," he said, "one wouldn't anticipate having it renewed. lf you have a contract with a terminal date, your services have been engaged for that length of time. There's not guarantee ofanything beyond that terminal date." Chambers said Hunter-Harvey had done a reasonable job, in his opinion. Matters were complicated by the fact Hunter-Harvey wasn't teaching at this time, due to a serious kidney infection. A meeting with Williams on March 25, proved little more helpful. Williams agreed to open the case again, but said the investigation would probably continue for quite some time and wouldn't be concluded until after the students had left for the summer. When a member of the course union said, "We don't have that time," Williams replied, "I do, the chairman does and the department does. These things will be here a long time after you have gone." Following the meeting, student representatives said the university and the sociology department gave too much consideration to research, and too little to teaching. Unsatislied, the course union unanimously voted to send an ultimatum to Williams, demanding action by 2 p.m., April 2. Besides calling for Hunter-Harvey's rehiring, the ultimatum called for the establishment of a committee to examine appointment, promotion and tenure at Western, with parity representation between faculty and students. At the meeting, the course union decided to use a variety of tactics if Williams failed to accept their demands. The measures included a withdrawal ofall students on University committees, an occupation of either the Social Science Centre of Stevenson-Lawson, and as a last resort, the send- ing out to high school students a pamphlet outlining the events and issues involved. Both the USC and the Social Science Students Union earlier had voted to support the course union. April 2, in a surprise move, more than 25 students barricaded themselves into the Sociology departmental offices on the fifth fioor of the Social Sciences Building. No effort was made to evict the occupiers, although a bomb threat forced the evacuation ofthe rest ofthe building on April fourth. An hour before the bomb threat, eight Sociology professors and live History professors held a surprise press conference in which they read a statement supporting the student occupation, and mentioned a petition demanding Reuber "abide with departmental decisions on matters of appoint- ment, promotion and tenure", and signed by all but four of the sociology professors, had been sent to the Dean's O office. Over half the graduate students and teaching assistants signed a similar petition. April 3, the USC unanimously passed two motions in a closed meeting. The first said, "The USC supports the call by the Sociology Course Union for a general student assembly in Alumni Hall at I2 noon on Friday, April 5th." The second was "That the USC reaffirms its motion of March I9, 1974 tin support of the SCUJ, and allocates up to 510,000 of its funds to assist the Sociology Course Union." Thursday night saw a solution being offered by D.C. Williams. Following negotiations between he and the USC, Williams proposed a Committee of Inquiry be set up, composed of: One student not in the Faculty of Social Science to be appointed by the USC, a Faculty member not in the Faculty of Social Science to be appointed by the Faculty Association, and the senior judge of the Middlesex county court, His Honor G. Killeen. who would be chairman. The terms of reference proposed by Williams were: "To determine whether the department of Sociology followed a fair method of assessment to determine whether or not the university should offer Hunter-Harvey a three-year probationary appointment. "In doing so, whether the department placed adequate weight on her teaching, in relation to other criteria required to be considered by the Senate. "ln relation to the above, to recommend to the President by the 30th of June, 1974, whether Hunter-Harvey should or should not be offered a three-year probationary appointment." The report would be binding on President Williams, who would be required to submit them to the Board of Governors. The proposals were accepted, with the committee members consisting of Killeen as chair person, Dr. G. Lefcoe of the Faculty of Medicine and Paddy Hardman, a second- year law student. The assembly on Friday the 5th was attended by about 1,000 students. The general strike that had been called never materialized, mainly due to the acceptance of the proposals. A number of students at the meeting opposed the settle- ment and following the meeting, about 400 students marched to Stevenson-Lawson and tried to enter, only to find themselves locked in as the staff triggered the building's lock system. The hearings actually opened Wednesday, April l7th. USC President Michael Janigan presented evidence to try and prove the validity of the USC elections. Janigan said the Porter Report has shown the ratings a student gives have little to do with his or her grade in that course. Janigan said there were, in actual fact, no hard and fast rules for appointments or renewals within The Conditions of Appointment. The criteria in that document apply only to promotion and tenue. Members of the Sociology Course Union said to the com- mittee that not enough emphasis had been placed on teach- ing, and pointed out Hunter-Harvey's very high ratings in the USC evaluations. In this they were backed up by Dr. J.W. Rinehart of the Sociology department, who also mentioned petitions in favor of Hunter-Harvey, in the Departments of Sociology. Economics and History. Rinehart said that during the meeting of the departmental assembly in 1974, it was stated that if Hunter-Harvey was stacked up against the other applicants for her position, she wouldn't have come out very well. It was later pointed out to the committee that no evidence of their relative standings was offered and indeed the other persons were either graduate students without a Ph.D. or very new Ph.D's with poor publishing records. Killeen brought to the attention of the inquiry that Kunkel had, on May 24, written to Hunter-Harvey offering her a one-year limited-term position. This was in direct contra- diction to his earlier letter, offering her a three-year appointment with a salary ofSl2,000. Rinehart said the APSLT committee had never met, despite what Kunkel's letter had said. He said he had been given reasons concerning budgetary cuts and the hiring of a demographer for Hunter-Harvey's dismissal. Rinehart said three-year contracts had been offered in 1974, and that, as far as he could see, there was no reason for the departmental vote at all. "Every candidate should come before the AP8cT committee every year," he said. "People with one-year contracts should not be placed in the same category as new appli- cams." Evidence presented during the proceedings showed there were only two women in the entire department with reasonable contracts, two with limited-term appointments and one working part-time. John Baker of the CSU said the Senate evaluations of Hunter-Harvey should be discounted since they had covered only one of her three classes, whereas the USC evaluations had covered all three. Thursday, April 18, the committee heard evidence from a number of persons, including Angela Armitt, Director of Summer School and Extension Program, on the quality of Hunter-Harvey's teaching. Armitt said she had received about 100 comments from Hunter-Harvey students, saying she was "Inspirational, well prepared and was able to communicate well with students." The tribunal was told Hunter-Harvey refused to use multiple-choice examinations, despite very large classes. Frank Ferraro, a student member of the Departmental Assembly said he had not been informed of the meeting in which Hunter-Harvey was discussed. He added he had been appointed to the assembly in October and had never been notified ofany of its meetings, Ferraro said he thought there were about six student members who never received notice of meetings. Euince Burrill, MA student and a member of the AP8cT committee for the past two years said the AP8cT committee had met in the hallway of the fifth floor of the Social Sciences Building to consider Hunter-Harvey. Susan Hunter-Harvey went on the stand Friday, April 19. She stressed she had at no time asked for support from the students, nor had she anything to do with the setting up ofthe inquiry. "Since the time the Sociology students approached me, I have seen the whole matter as a student-centered issue," she said. "That is, do or should students have a say in the decision-making process which will determine which staff will teach at this university." Hunter-Harvey presented her curriculum vita tlist of publicationsj to the committee, and pointed out she had indeed done a fair bit of research, allowing for her illness and a year taken offto have a baby. She implied her publications were of little value since they werejoint efforts with her husband. The implication, she said, was that her husband had re- searched and written the articles and she had typed them and corrected his spelling and grammar and then he graciously allowed her to be the senior partner. "Our academic work has always been shared on an equal basis," she said. "I consider it completely irrelevent that my publications are with my spouse." Hunter-Harvey said a position became available in the department in October 1972. Kunkel, she said, approached two male faculty members but failed to talk to her about applying. a 'lfvffa . .7 . 1 , ' -f-f XIV?-WANl ,TEACH MGT ia 5' . fit fs f liifvltlbtl lt O L. ,. 'nd 'T"""' TUDENIS DEMAND A.lJCHCEI IN this THEIR EDUV msigzrfvvuav-a "I confronted him with regard to this matter," she said "and his response was that he thought I was married and didn't think l'd be interested because my husband was in another city." Hunter-Harvey complained to the Status of Women Com- mittee about this but never received a reply. Hunter-Harvey said her one-year appointment was as "a visiting assistant Professor." "Why was my second appointment for 1973-74 a limited term appointment? Why have I for two years been con- sidered a new applicant and not as a contract renewal?" "Why have I been paid the salary of someone just out of graduate school even though I have been employed on a full-time basis for the previous six years?" she asked. The inquiry went in camera on Saturday April 20, due to confidential budgetary and financial information. The session, scheduled to last for 20 minutes, dragged on for eight hours. A.K. Addlington, University vice-president finance, R.J. Rossiter, UWO vice-president academic, Reuber and Kunkel testified before the tribunal. The closed session continued on Sunday April 21 from 9 a.m. to l 1:30 a.m., whereupon the open session resumed. Reuber testified he didn't approve the three-year contract because he didn't want to tie up funds, but told Kunkel he would approve a one-year term instead, at a salary of 513,000 Consideration for the possible Ph.D. program was an integral part of the criteria for deciding appointments, REHIHE l'lllNl'ER HAR he said. The year the AP8cT committee had recommended a three-year contract, the faculty had had 5150.000 lopped off its budget, Reuber said. Kunkel denied stories of his putting pressure on junior faculty to vote against Hunter-Harvey. Professor Sam Clark of the Department of Sociology had been on the recruiting committee at the time Hunter- Harvey had applied. He testified the committee had gone through ll candidates in 20 minutes. "People are supposed to have looked at the material available and made up their minds ahead of time," he said. Clark admitted Hunter-Harvey's taking a year off to have a child had not been taken into consideration when her case come up. "Ifyou started that," he said. "where would you stop?" The committee was supposed to have made its decision by May 10, following the testimony of 25 witnesses and having been presented with about 70 documents. At the date of submission Uune 93, the committee was still postponing meetings. No decision had been reached. ONTARIO FEDERATION OF STUDENTS QO.F.S.D In January, l974, the O.F.S. dele- gates representing l8 colleges and universities voted to hold a referendum asking students to increase their fees from 50.40 to 51.50 before the fiscal year March 1975. The increase was deemed necessary to hire more field- workers and researchers to maintain closer contact with its member student councils, make surveys on student services including food and book prices and better represent students to the province. The U.S.C. voted to support the increase and hold a referendum February 18-20. The three-day referendum passed with 1,675 students voting for the measure and 955 against. A total of 2,654 votes were cast, or about 17 percent of the eligible voters. The campaign saw the U.S.C. fund an opposition to the referendum. They allocated 5200. for publicity for the pro side and an equal amount for the nays. The balance was disturbed by a contribution of 5400 for the proposition by the O.F.S. CHARTRAND Marxist Labour leader, Michel Chart- rand spoke on campus in early November. Sponsored by various department, the U.S.C. and WAF! WAF!, the Quebec leader made his appearance primarily to raise funds to aid Chilean refugees. He said, in a special lecture that at times became a shouting match, government leaders were "puppets" to the interests of large corporations in Canada owned by Americans. This is "good" in a capitalistic democracy, he said, "as long as the few have their privileges". Whenever the people "want to run more of the show", according to Mr. Chartrand, the result is military sup- pression like the Winnipeg strike of l9l7. This, he said, is what happened during the recent coup in Chile. Pacing forcefully as he spoke, Mr. Chartrand said that the International Telegraph and and Telephone Co. spent "millions" to keep Salvadore Allendes Unidad Popular party from getting elected. When this failed, ITT along with other foreign companies withheld goods to create shortages. Slow economic asphyxiation gave im- petus to the military coup. Chartrand vociferously called the coup an Nassasination of democracy" by "international bandits" or multination- al corporations. Mr. Chartrand said in the following discussion that he is "convinced" that in Canada no significant constitutional, economic or social changes will be made "without a slash of arms". He stated that in the Chilean situation the massed were working, largely non- violent, to change the system with the political means at hand. The socialist experiment failed in Chile, Chartrand implied, because the working class was not ready to accept arms. FOLK CONCERT In January Alumni Hall was trans- formed into the worlds largest coffee house to see Western's Folk event of the year. The five hour show featured Valdy, Michael Lewis, Stan Rogers, David Esigg, Willie P. Bennet, and a lot ofother sensitive smiling faces. All of the performers sat around on stage during each others numbers, forming harmonies and accompani- ments to the many soloists who appeared. The house was sold out by show time, and the massive audience sprawled across the floor, into the wings and even backstage. It was a ritual event, as folks swigged at their wine- skins and lit their reefers with an almost religious concentration. 212 There were a few notable high points in the show. Willie P. Bennett and Michael Lewis both played outstanding sets and were well received. The concert, unknown to many, was a benefit to raise funds in order to keep Smales Pace open. And that was important because coffee houses, and the folk music they feature, are one of the few places in these times to provide a relaxed albeit escapist feeling. And that may account for the popularity ofthe folks myth. And so the folk festival may be re- membered as the year's best show. And at 52.50 who would have complained? A Real Biz Babe! WE GAVE --- Two Blood Donor Clinics were held at Western this year. At the one week clinic in November, a total of 1,715 students went throughthehalihourprocedureregBtenng,geUingthenliood group and hemoglobin level checked, giving up almost a pint of blood, resting for at least ten minutes and having a small snack afterwards. The Ukrainian Students Club sponsored a one day dhucinlatejanuary. ---IN MANY DIFFERENT WAYS I f"'f If-if 3 x A ' 'L 'bg 'A 2 A V X n if f 1, l I .,. I , I N 7 A X 1 1 I Q ,. fc -.. 'Q z sw- -. is , i ffx if ,f i i ,- .tfxnW" , 3 fi yi' ,' ,gi - Nr f ' ' Q 'A' D 'Q'-gi, E . A ,gif ,, -Pe .-ff is f ff . - A ,- FE :-' 29 4" AQ' , k ,:- 3 V9 -Y ,ft E ' A - if 2' gift", WG A J Q 1: , 5'f'l'i-fY'f ' -- ' 4 q .. 1 255'-'ff-' - " 'f i 5 If f ,, ' YW ZLL "HJ This heading was the first of a series of articles in the Gazette as the Saugeen Residents Safety Committee headed by John Parny attempted to get a crossing across Western Road. The results of a survey done by the students indicated that 6,000 students and an equal num- ber of cars passed the point in a I2 hour period. Results were forwarded to the City Traffic Director and to the Univer- sity. A crosswalk was rejected as unviable due to the heavy flow of traffic. Instead a proposal for a tunnel was accepted. In an agreement between the City's Street, Traffic and Transportation Committee and the University, two tunnels will be constructed under Western Road-at the Glenmore Residences and the Springitt Parking Lot-and traffic lights at the Smallman Gates entrance. . 409. gap? - 1' bfSf"f-31.i,eXtQ.1f-,?sivzlJ'YaNll9+' A-'WH 6a .gf-'W ' mb 9' THE GREAT PUMPKIN Once upon a time there was an Observatory at Western with a naked roof. One night, very late, some elves stole up to the roof with buckets ofpaint and brushes. These were good elves. They couldn't bear the idea of having an observ- atory with a roof so exposed. Dip- ping their brushes into the buckets, they began to paint. Lo and behold a few hours later a happy face did adom the roof of the Observatory. The bad guys from the Buildings and Grounds who are licentious old men, had always enjoyed the nudity there- on. And so did commence to wash it off and return the roof to its nude state. And they say students are libertines! -+..-, A, - "' 1.4-- .5 It took only 70 minutes to sell out the 2,330 tickets for the Neil Young Concert in October. By 5 a.m. when Student Police Chief, Al Reeve, arrived there were 50 people in the line which grew to thousands by 9:00 a.m. NEIL YOUNG? 215 FAD PEAKS - STUDENTS' STREAK A plague of streakers hit campus soon after slack week when five unidentified but well fortified Western males paraded in the buff around the circle in front of Delaware Hall. The fad quickly spread as streakers hit the Springfest Beer Bash, residences, tunnels, the library and other places too numerous to mention. The record for the largest streak went to the fifty-eight males who streaked from Thames Hall, through Somerville House, down the tunnel to the library and along Oxford Drive. The "sport" originated in January 1974 at Carlton College in Minnesota. It rapidly spread across the U.S. and Canada. Western was the third university in Canada to be streaked. Many varia- tions on the streak were developed in- cluding the lone streaker who visited the Springfest and signed autographs before he parted and, the psuedo-streak when Delaware girls paraded in front of Medway wearing their nightgowns and bonnets. 2 Flash Dear Sirs: Apparently "hanging moons" has gone out and the revival of the fad Nstreakingl' has come in. This spec- tator sport is sure to last. It was great to look out the window on Wednesday night and see naked boys running about. But the unfortunates who missed this display are screaming for more. We were left unsatisfied in more ways than one! We don't want to be cheeky fha,ha,haJ but that kind of inane, depravity we need more of around here. It sure is great to see boys liberating themselves at last, throwing off the chains of their sex, getting back to the earth. If boys did this more often there's no doubt that many of this cultures present social problems would vanish. The possibilities of "streaking" are boundless. A new element of surprise and fear fyes fear and surprise, sur- prise and fear are their main weaponsj would be put back into our society adding excitement and thrills to Physics Two food protests took place this year, one at the 'Pick-Up' and one at Westminister. The students were con- cemed with the poor quality of the food and the high prices that went with it. George Bullas, head of Food Services left after 28 years of service and was replaced by Lyn Albert Brooks, a graduate of Ryerson in Hotel Administration. Mr Brooks entered his new Job with great enthusiasm and has brought about several changes since starting January In residences it is now possible to see what is offered before you get into the lineups An advantage in that you no longer have to guess at what you are eating Mr Brooks conducted a survey to which 900 students responded and eighty percent of the cards returned made constructive comments The greatest request was that a greater variety of food be available the students are not apathetic about the quality and variety of the food served on campus labs, laughs for perverts and other dregs of our society fwho lets face it need some cheering up these daysj. Yes, in the famous words of Neil Armstrong "one small step for man, one giant leap for mankind". I mean, nude dogs and cats are great but naked boys are better. You may be called nasty perverts, dirty, diseased, sick, clammy, sweaty deviants but we don't think there's anything wrong with nasty perverts now and again. SO KEEP IT UP BOYS! Connie Mcllwain, Michelle Salt, Anna Sibma, The Machete Queen, .lane Dagg. Delaware Hall L oss Dear Sir, I regret to inform my wife, stu- dents and well-wishers that I must necessarily pass up the opportunity to be the first professor in North America to streak. I recognize streak- ing as a valuable exercise of academic freedom Cand hence fully protected by tenurej, but I feel that engaging in such activities would be perilous for a non-tenured member ofthe faculty. Hopefully, my refusal to streak will once again raise the issue of extending tenure to young members of the faculty. It is my belief that the student body will support me on this. After all, who wants to limit the pool of potential professor-streakers to a bunch ofpounch, balding, middle aged profs. Kenneth L. Avio Assistant Professor of Economics FOOD AT WESTERN IS AN ISSUE pi er r ':,x.,.5-cgkdhlc 4 z s 01 W. 6 . . . -1- W g g - -fn ' in - . J I .O The response to the survey shows that Q. g . g g - "LAKE HURON" Tiptoeing through the puddlesawading across a pondanavigating a lake- these were just some of the problems facing students of Huron College this year. If it rained, it poured and if it poured Huron students could be sure of having to cross a large body of water on Western Road to and from classes. A few years ago the City of London reconstructed Western Road which runs in front of Huron College. As a result of this reconstruction the drainage of the land was in some way altered, leaving the area directly in front of the College under water when it rained hard. Stu- dents attempting to cross the road en- countered, not a puddle but a small HURO COLLEGE lake. Not only was the water several inches deep in places, but it extended for nearly 50 yds. along the road. The detour was both a nuisance as well as a hazard. The water on both sides of Western Road extended past the shoulders to the point where it covered the road entirely in some places. Dump trucks became a dirty word as the num- ber of people drenched by their spray in- creased. The potential danger of this water haz- ard was confirmed several times. Cars roaring along hit the water too fast and lost control-one barely missing three girls. The students did not remain silent. While there was no organized effort to 218 . nil' ,Ky M .fkw + . 0 ,ar have something done, many irate phone calls were made to City Hall. Both the city engineers and the P.U.C. were con- tacted in writing and personally several dozen times before they succumbed. Using I5 men, one ditch digger, two dump trucks, and plenty of asphalt, a tiny trench was dug to alleviate the pro- blem. lt helped but the spring rains proved it to be less than satisfactory. The problem remains! Hail, Lake Huron, for that is what this freak ofcity planning was called! LAING: A Radical approach to Psychiatry R.D. Laing has little respect for the medical structure he has worked through to attain his present prof- fessional position. ln his two dis- courses with groups of Western stu- dents, he took firm positions against the medical institutions based on convenient patient molding rather than problem solving. In the afternoon seminar his prime target was his own branch of medicine. The new hospital in third world areas with their Western school doc- tors have adopted the patient con- ditioning techniques prevalent in our society including lobotomies and be- haviour conditioning. On hypnotism, a human aspect of behaviour conditioning, Laing criti- cized students who study how to condition others through post hyp- notic suggestion instead of how such conditioning can be avoided. During the evening session in Alumni Hall, Laing discussed the facts of life, specifically the unknown quali- ties: conception, birth and death. Again his focus was on the lack of humanism displayed by the medical practioners involved. His talk was met with a mixed reaction from those who attended, as some seemed to expect something different from the author of Knots and The Bird ofParadise. LIGHTFOOT Gordon Lightfoot, a top Canadian singer, played at Western in early November. The concert, which was a sell-out, went well as Lightfoot played both old and new material. 219 THE HUNT Job hunting was made easier through the use of several placement facilities available on campus. Interviews were set up by the Student Placement Office in the U.C.C., the School of Business Administration, and various other faculties. M-.,,,RN ' . atm YQ -unreal' 220 REGISTRATION UP 6 PERCENT The line-up to pay fees in Januaryf74. Registration, unlike last year, was highly satisfactory to everyone con- cemed both in terms of the number of students registering and with the smoothness of the operation of getting 16,000 students into the right classes. Western experienced a growth ofalmost 6 percent in the number of freshmen registering. Last year a shortfall in enrolment caused the university trouble finan- cially, to the point that almost eighty teachers were let go. The success for this year's registration was placed on the recruiting program the university conducted throughout secondary schools and the summer counselling program which helped stu- dents choose courses early. Western had a total enrolment of 16,007 students for 1973 and 1974. Computer mix-ups last year resulted in many blank or incomplete time- tables, and some students were not registered until late in October. The computer operation of this year was far smoother and its success has made the system attractive to other universities. It has been estimated that its salability is as high as two million dollars. PERSONAL THEFTS Wallets 87 Coats 8 Bicycles 13 Jackets 4 Watches 6 Jewellrey 4 Purses 19 Cash 22 Motorcycle 1 Miscellaneous 27 221 FAULTS AND FIRES Red faces were in order at Westminster College when a minor fire errupted in a garbage chute. Residents pulled the fire alarm and listened to a deafening silence. They tried fire extinguishers, but most were empty. The sprinkler system in the chute also failed. Fire hose valve handles had been re- moved due to vandalism. One station on each floor was operable, with 50 feet of hose to cover 100 feet of corridor. Fire doors in the basement had been locked shut, leaving only one way out. A spokesman for the fire department later said the fire department had been asking Neil Campbell, the residence administrator, to install suitable safety equipment. Evidently, Campbell either hadn't heard them or hadn't listened. Although there was little damage, it shook a few persons up. Soon after, a quickie inspection by The Gazette showed most of the problems had been corrected, but a similar fire a few weeks later still showed the place to be a potential tomb for the residents. To top the whole mess off, Campbell threatened Westminister Students Council President Ted Larkin that there would be fines if further false alarms were turned on. They Tried to Park Traffic continued to pose a problem at the U while a Toronto consulting en- gineering firm proceeded with their study to look at the overall problem of parking on campus and the number of vehicles using university roads. During a survey conducted in August 1973, it was found that 17,494 vehicles passed in and out of Western's gates in one I2 hour period. Parking lots, particularly the Chemistry and Springett lots were overloaded as people parked in restricted areas. Ticketing and towaways failed to disturb such practices. The zealous Campus Police managed to tow over 450 cars to the compound behind the football stadium. x 5 mai S' 259 COW WEEKDAYS 7PM'7A V it SJ S ISM H0i ' ff ff' 1' 7 Sl-lOPLlF'TING I5 A CRWMUNAL ofrence w.-Ha at cmmmnt REQORDL You , -Aden +11 ?..,f.,,. or ,L may Mmdim .,l1...:a..'lc -W0 Pacsimal Joy, ,,?Pw.,.Ma+',u 'G-'1 we-ble -ls suv. Q pA5,,p,,R-,- Q' get gh.. 'lo Cwwpa. sf ,,L,,,,,oi F -cw M mb H.. --on . -fvzwdsq, M5 LA growl.: vet, yywsllf' ANN MJ TH I N xl lS VY REALLY WORTH ,T -9 Tmf+ incvgqgg , prices ww w.,?MfS+l,, ZA ""'H "M lt-'ale' 'Q' Of W no OJMJ irrcszzr-511, -fyxcrtfwa I + WE wtLL PROSE qu-gg Fo THE FULLEST EXTENT OF THE LAW xlllll , 4-.sv 1 CRIME It seems inevitable that with over twenty thousand people on this campus, that there would be a certain amount of crime. In the period, September ll, 1973 to April 4, 1974, there were 36 arrested for shoplifting in the book store. The majority appeared in civil court and were found guilty. As many again were apprehended for the theft of items such as cheap pens, scotch tape, etc. Due to the high cost of using the court system, these people were not prosecuted. 4-..,SJx,,sg Vandalism struck the U.C. Bridge on December 13 when more than 60 feet of the bridge's ornate stone railing was pushed into the river causing over Sl2,000. damage. The U.W.O. Scuba Club worked in the frigid waters over the holidays to recover as much of the stone as possible. Divers Barbara Hale and Mike Flan- agan managed to recover more than a quarter of the stone spindles and flat railing pieces. Unfortunately, the long fall and swift current had damaged most ofthe pieces beyond repair. '--.Q UWO Act Passed The University of Western Ontario Act which defines the University's corporate structure was with us all year. ln 1973, the Senate set about to do a full revision of the Act's terms through a sub-committee of the Senate Committee on University Planning. The end result meant gains for students in the running of the university's policy institutions. Fifteen students will sit in the Senate next year, up from this year's three, and two students will sit on the Board of Governors up from none this year. When SCUP brought in its first report in September of last year, the increase in student senators was from the current two to a proposed six undergrads, and from one graduate to three. Then USC President Jeff Lawrence said he felt that while the increase was significant, he preferred the recom- mendations of another view of the Act, that of the Rayner report handed down a year earlier. The Rayner report, recommended a 20.23 percent student voice. It was rejected in a stormy Senate meeting in January, last year. It reduced the voting power ofthe deans and decreased that ofthe faculty. SCUP's recommendations of Alumni and community representation made few changes to the 1967 Act. Their representation remained at approxi- mately five and three percent respectively. When the SCUP version of the Act was presented, University President D. Carlton Williams chaired two open "town meetings" to listen to the comments of various members of the university community. Each meeting drew fewer than forty people. There were however objections from interest groups other than the students wanted more representation. To dis- tribute representation across the cam- pus, the various faculties were placed in sectors each of similar size. The five smallest faculties had been assigned three seats to be held on a rotating basis among Dentistry, Engineering, Business, Law, and Nursing. They de- manded and eventually got individual seats without annual rotation. The addition of seats for the smaller faculties and for more students swelled the size of the senate from 64 to 71 members. Dr. Williams said he felt this would slow university business. The Faculty Association originally sug- gested that there should be far more faculty and student representatives. They advocated a total of twenty- one senators. When it was pointed out that it might be difficult to find twenty-one qualified students, Faculty 225 Association President Graham Murray told a Senate meeting "if they could not man the bastions that was their tough luck." Then USC President Jeff Lawrence set about to convince members of the senate to vote in favour of his minority report issued simultaneously with the SCUP II proposals. This report called for twelve under- graduate student Senators. and three graduates. In a surprise vote, the proposal was adopted, passing the Senate 23 to 16, despite the opposition of many administration members, in- cluding President Williams. The final chapter of the Act review is yet to unfold. The bill must be presented as private member's bill at Queen's Park for approval of the Provincial government. During that consideration. a contentious clause may be inserted at the insistence of MPP Gordon Walker who will be sponsoring the bill. The clause calls for all members of the Board of Governors to be Canadian citizens. A similar tract was removed from the University final version of the Act during the special Senate meeting called to approve the draft. CONFIDENCE CANADA Dismayed To USC: I was overwhelmingly dismayed to read in Tuesday's Gazette that Con- fidence Canada has been canned. How dare you! So what if it's a rush job? So what if certain members aren't Trudeau fans? CSome people don't like David Lewis, Pierre Burton, Milton Acorn or beavers eitherl. It's time for Canadians to stand up and be proud of themselves. And it's time for Western to stand up for once. Was there not a lament for dying traditions in a Gazette editorial a while ago? Here is an excellent opportunity for the USC to establish something worthwhile and noteworthy. Certainly, the more intellectual for- mat is desirable since this is an aca- demic institution iand some people actually are here to learnl but please, don't give the boot to footstomping. Traditions need a lively element to keep them young and strong. The speeches last year were spectacu- lar! The geese were gorgeous! A fun time was had by all, but more im- portantly, heads and hearts turned back to home. Cultural nationalism is a growing phenomenon. Let's welcome it! If Confidence Canada doesn't happen this year, the USC may be guilty of crippling, perhaps killing a good idea. How confident are we if we can only get it together to celebrate every other year, or worse still, only once? Go ahead with the Trudeau-Mowatt program this year. It,s not going to kill anyone. And then show a little wisdom and set up a committee to get busy for next year and the years to come. When Western students forget their apathy for one evening who are you to say Confidence Canada isn't worth it? Vivre le Canada! You know it! Diane Hopkins STUDENTS TALKED ABOUT. . . Reply Dear Diane Hopkins, Although I wholeheartedly agree with the majority of sentiments ex- pressed in your letter to the Editor in regards to Confidence Canada, I feel that I should perhaps put a few things in perspective regarding the program. First of all, you stated in your letter, "So what if it's a rush job?" My response to this statement is that if you really want to bury Confidence Canada, the best way to do so is to have a poorly prepared program due to time constraints. Confidence Canada has established a reputation and with that reputation present, you will be better able to attract the award recipients you choose to honour. jeopardizing that reputa- tion with a poor program and the resultant publicity that goes with it, will put Confidence Canada in such a position that it will be hard for Western to attract even mediocre candidates. One other aspect that should be pointed out is that Trudeau and Mowatt were not even approached as to their availability. Their names were merely offered as suggestions. To attract a top-flight Canadian you must plan at least six months in advance to find dates that are convenient to both speakers. Only through incredible luck were both Berton and Lewis available on such short notice last year. This letter may tend to sound as ifl am against the concept of Confidence Canada - that is far from the truth. My point is that Western should be proud to host Confidence Canada and that pride should not be jeopardized by a ninth-hour effort which could destroy the concert. Hopefully a committee or a "Confi- dence Canada organization" will be set up this spring to plan an event for next year. The concept is one that needs to be utilized - let's do it properly! Geordie Hilton Business IV Chairman Finances and Hosting Confidence Canada 1973 226 FOOD? Tastless Dear Sir: Amidst a storm of protest over the quality of food being served in the various eating spots on campus, I would like to thank the chefs in the Great Hall for a great meal last Tuesday night. My Beef Creole was as close to per- fection as I have ever had. It was not vile, there was no funny taste to it - as a matter of fact, there was no taste whatsoever. I don't mean it needed a few pinches ofseasoning. I mean it was tasteless - totally, completely and utterly without any taste at all. And for only 60 cents. However, lest this go to your head, I was somewhat dismayed to note the girl next to me actually found a mushroom in her mushroom soup. Oh well . . . Bob Herold Bio III C Ookery Dear Sir: Re: the recent letters about the quality of food and food personnel. I take this opportunity to air my own criticisms. For nearly two years now I have been subjected to the horrors of residence meals. Only 70'Za could be deemed adequate, and even less as appetizing. Considering that food constitutes a great portion of residence fees. I feel that the meals provided should consist of 'real' food, not garbage. While admitting that my gastronomi- cal experiences are mainly limited to the concoctions manufactured by that infamous organization located in the bowels of Huron College, I have had occasion to sample the delights of other on-campus dinners. Strangely our own providers rate the highest. This doesn't say much for the others, or for us in putting up with garbage. Recently I have made two complaints to the head chef at Huron. Both were valid. In the first case I was served tainted ham. The second and more serious complaint, was questioning the necessity of steel wire holding my meat pie together . . . from the inside. Perhaps it was the only way for it to maintain its aesthetic shape. The chef's answer in both cases was 'Oh, that's disgusting' Very reassuring. Perhaps a magnet should become as much a necessity as a fork. In quick reference to Ken Herman's letter in the Friday issue, I contend that part of the reason for bad food is due to the personnel. One day last year I was kept waiting ten minutes or more while the counter waitress showed the new 'chef' how to cook a fried egg. The end products were particularly sad looking. Sincerely, John D. Davies Economics II VANDALISM S toolie Dear Sirfsjz In light of your recent article in The Gazette Tuesday January 22, entitled "Bridge Stories Conflict" I feel it is my responsibility as a member of the student community to report the truth about what really happened. It frus- trates me to no end when scandal- mongers start irreparable rumours and wrongly point the "finger at innocent individuals". On Thursday evening December 12, at approximately 12:20 a.m. I was returning from studying in my girl- friend's room at Saugeen-Maitland CI was drivingj when I noticed a group of exactly seven people. They were singing and shouting and shoving against the south railing of the bridge. Just at the moment that I slowed down to see what was happening one of the stone slabs went off into the river. I then stopped the car and yelled at them not to do anything more because they were going to get into a lot of trouble. At this point I noticed that there were three guys and four chicks. The one chick whom I recognized from Dela- ware rushed up to my open window throwing chunks of hard snow and using the vilest language I have ever heard. .lust then a chain reaction occurred on the railing and several rails and slabs went into the river. .lust as I was about to take off the entire group rushed at my car breaking the aerial and denting my hood. However I managed to take off and return to my apartment before anything else happened. However, I did manage to get a look at the guys who couldn't have been any more than I4 or l5. I have some recommendations for ptmks like this: l. Grow up and admit that you did ll. 2. Stay at home with Mommy and Daddy until you know how to behave in public. 3. Girls around 19 years old should play with boys their own age. 4. People who live in the 5th floor of DELAWARE fThere are only four floorsj should not start rumours. 5. University students should set the example for the community. Yours very truly, R.A. Richies SS-A-3 WHO'S MONEY? Dear Editor: Here's a brief question for the USC about their Merry Christmas ad in Friday's Gazette. Did you use my money to wish me a Merry Christmas? I'd like some kind ofa reply. Robert Hurst, Journalism USC Rip off Dear Sir, About a month ago I inquired at a booth in the USC about a Speed Reading Course. When I asked if it was subsidized by the USC, I was told no. Rather the course had to pay the USC a commission for each applicant registered. I went up to the USC office and eventually got an audience with the V.P. of Finance. I was told that out of the S40 fee required, the USC received less than 25 percent. The 227 USC contributes no educational mater- ial personnel and yet received a per- centage ofthe fee. If they removed their rip-off fee, the student would benefit by getting a lower fee and the same program. Not so! he said. lf the USC removed their commission, the sponsor would retain the fee level and pocket the additional 25 percent - and the stu- dents would be ripped off. Any way you look at it, the stu- dent gets stuck paying more than he should. Why doesn't the USC refund the commissions to the students in the course. .loe Ravesi SSIII S88 Editor, To many people, hitchhiking is not a matter of convenience, but of economic necessity. Hitching students don't often get the opportunity to collectively thank those who have given them rides. I'd like to thank those many professors and a few students who pick up hitch- hikers. Students with cars must out- number university faculty and staff by at least seven to one, yet it is the staff and faculty that provide the majority of rides for the average young male hitchhiker. I say male since female hitchhikers have no place in this letter. My experience is that girls seem to have very little difficulty in getting a ride. When I smile at a car, they don't slow down, but accelerate. Please remember the hitching student next time you have a free space in your vehicle Wet to Volkesj. For most male hikers, a trip home after school can mean a very long wait, or a long walk home. Obviously you aren't required to pick anyone up. It's your car and your choice. It doesn't cost a cent to stop and you're helping someone out. Brian Wood Natural Sciences I A SMALLER HERO King Kong Dear Sir, This is my first letter to you people. I want you to know that I think The Gazette is fantastic. I keep a record of your paper and it will be, in my opinion, a sort of biography of this university. .lust by looking back on earlier editions I can tell what happened then. It is good to reminisce. I was surprised at the King Kong on your back cover of Tuesday's Gazette. I was reading out the facts about King Kong out loud just before going to bed. I asked my roommate, a second year honours chemistry stu- dent, what would happen, if he fell from the skyscraper this last standj. This started an interesting discussion and we talked about it for a couple of hours. We talked about thermo- dynamics, the great acceleration of the beast. We thought of what would happen to the girl if she fell with him. There was the question of her burning up before reaching the ground. My roommate estimated a velocity of 6,000 metresfsec and this is quite impressive. I thank The Gazette for the oppor- tunity to open up imagination. Roger St. Denis NSI THE TICKET CONTROVERSY S 0 There! Editor, We were very happy to hear that Neil Young was coming to Alumni Hall. But as there were only approxi- mately 3,000 tickets, we became skepti- cal as to whether or not we would be one of the lucky few who might come into possession of tickets. We have now be- come very, VERY annoyed to discover that a good proportion of these tickets twell over halfy has already been al- located to "friends" of the USC and other of our fine VIP's. An employee of a downtown music store Ca non- UWO studentj has his tickets securely tucked away before we even heard Neil Young was to appear at Western. We pay as much tuition, and are as much a part of this University as any USC member, and even more so than any record store employee, and, there- fore, do not feel that any such in- justice should go unnoticed or even be allowed to occur. We didn't know that Western was based on such a bureaucratic system. This kind of hierarchy we can do without. Janet Swanick Susan Crowell X ,.. , Honours Eng. III 1' W 228 -'IX , 1 "' .x If My x,1? in , ,f4,fv,?,'j41 .J, X , ayffffgljf fff ffl. 1 -sf f 5 ' f f"!g',f,0gff20ff.! f. SHP XJ '7 Z 271 z 0 f f V50 XYAEAPMOV J W7 f 70 7'LfL- ffgmva A190155 or ffafrff Nfffff 'AVP L-'lik +0 C.o"?r:17l..,.fm!r ?3y 9lDIAf QXCCKKEIFI fy f-93,-Po,-,...,,,.f,g K+ 'Hsvf Holpicofcfw four-nn-arf L4-J' ""Pf"94 Z in -your '?CfA'Il1 llme op? pf our sfualfgs. we --"H 5'- fi 7 oxJum5:n7 ggu ag :Lg 141,-ng-Iffqcc and ,fyre gif 4x6 neif, , ?Ou wajnefdf , N - X TAGAIS Cnr f: :A 4.22172 wf WM! W 1 wx 6 ' .. - - ' r- 'W ,dp-gg, QM 51 ..... ,N in 7' -T09 MTUQE. i You L CA N X I 9 x '. is Q 1 Y - L X ,, , 45,35 ,, ,ge ... VM M1951 a,.m y Wm, 43152 Q-O A f X, I M E -12355 'f f 2 ' . 1- Wh M N w . 'mmm 3 ' A eg' X. 22 9 Off-campus activities are an important part of university life. Most students manage to visit the Labatt's plant at least once during their stay in London. Lineups were a common sight outside of the Ceeps and other local bars. Smales was another attraction as one of the best coffee houses in Ontario. And then there was the few who got a personally guided tour ofthe local cop shop. 'u 90 me scoop 5 SUNDAK 4 PALACE wwf! M'-""'f I BAMBDD 0.6 Us ? A Gulf 231 Q F' Q5 4 T' x Kggj, " E, ' 4. ,Y "' 3 , T' , Q wg rx 'tk if S34 af' -Avg x N X N X X917 n iz S .ff ff .f f K L mf: WXRS X V x.'E'Y'. ..,f N 's -A A JA., 75? ,MFA X N vig: A ,..,L:. S' ,. 180 ,slgsfwxxi M Q13-.x, K ' 34 fy, 'Yi fx Vx. .,.v ,. i V. JSA? , " fn. Q . .' :':"- - K-,- fiixx. 4 11 ix ,e 'X 515 -f ff' ' nxt. Q' .SA Q -4 " w 5 R 'Q X " 4 HS , ' X ,, Q Q, , ., w W , 4 1 ,. lv 4? x fm ' 1-3 5 " ' ' Q x, Q P w 4 A sp N X " gf if ' ' W ,Aix Q Q . JW K . Q9 X I ,S , ee .Q udp ,A 8. . 1 Y. V . ig . , W , 4 4 ,Q ,gf ' ,mga Q xg . N, ,W :Je gf ,A 4 f, F if , . M ' ' my 53. audit 1 fa il F' -- -.4 V , 'M- " w 4 L-, . 'h 3 1 'G 1 A V 1,2 Ji N .Q .11 4' My Hg, . Q Y, 1 4 -4' i 1 4 1. f I I I n Q ,ig I gh . ' fr 4 4213, 5 ' - , ' -q' ?,k? , y ' ami? Z - 1 W '17 ja fp 'Q 1 if , 1 f if 'EA Q., , 4 . 44? , Q. A , E A .x fwfw W pd' 'S . - gg, ' .M ' A '. ?'?', ' 'JS' A ' i , .2 ' , , - my P , Mg, 5 1 ,Q J K L4 N 'ik if' ii 1 A ,, Q 3 mv-A ,, 'MN 1 , ' rm j K VV., Q, . 4 sig ' ,gm . 33 . fm ll W Q As, ',I , ' , 1- -K 1 s, 1. 5' . 4 W, V ' , f ,...5 " - Y A. ,sr A- V ' ' .5 31115:-w , vi I 4., in "', -if-' ', f ,,,, -1 .X 5 . N .V f K 'W ' ' if 4 , , It , L yxial? 135, Y A ,fifv P bu . . 4 WS. A' .- ' ",: , A if . , 62 - - Y O A we A Q' , M , b ,,,- f . ' "-' Q 'A ' '22 ,. .r ' ' 1 . fd Q,Q,,, W .4 ' ' V " 2 - , fa, Y F : u i ff mg 'Zia- 1. Q 4, 1 -45 ,f .ff 5, 'f' 47 1 . N .4 Q' 'Y 21 'vf1?f3.f 2 'Ogg 9. 4.51 'Am if 2 ., fs- af .'?fc,. J 4 'Q Q In 1 gl- V xi. F ! I '1 ll ., A 3'- 1 My u 'Q 5 z 3 ,wir 1.5 cy' -dd f , . N-A . ui 1 Q Q7 K . " I 'P .1 ' 'v ,z :Ewa , fj.'xg?: KM: 5 . f JH. .,', . h .. N5 .Fi ff-f 5'2" "rw ,b 'L' , . l"i . "' . -1 A . ,, f M K , , --,. . I ,. Aw.. ,,, ,. L' Qi, ' A . Pggxf ff Q 4 - L i de it A, Q Q el si 5 7 4 The Intramural Athletic Program further expanded its activities this year in an effort to draw more stu- dents into an already growing program. The Men's and Women's Intramural activities, together with the Co-ed Sports Program, showed a further growth this year as new sports were initiated to attract a wider segment of the student body, and already exist- ing sports continued to grow, almost at an unmanageable pace. The highlight of the Men's program this year was the resurgence of the Faculty of Business Administration, as it swept both the U.W.O. Shield and the Participation Trophy in the interfaculty competition. Athlete of the Year for 1973-74, as chosen by the Men's Intramural Advisory Council, was George Koppert of Health Science. The winner of the Lang Trophy, presented to the faculty accumulating the most points in the women's program, was Westminster College. The previous winner, the Faculty of Physical Education, was unable to keep up this year to the powerful Westminster unit. The Co-ed phase of the Intramural Program, only in its second year of activity, drew even more students than in its first year of operation. The 234 INTRAMURAL Co-ed Championship was won by Westminster, as they narrowly edged out the Fumble-Nuts. New co-ed activities such as flag football and broomball were initiated this year and the co-ed program shows even greater promise for the future. The overall stress of the Program though is not necessarily on trophies and championships, but rather an attempt is made to appeal to the average student, whatever his level of athletic ability. The success of the program, then, is measured by the amount of participation, both com- petitive and recreational, in the acti- vities planned by the convenors. Based on this criteria, it is with great satisfaction that those involved in planning the Intramural Program re- flect back onthe year 1973-74. Much of the credit for the success of the Intramural Program must go to Bob Zeisner and Gail Funston for their dedicated work in administering the program, and to Vivian Laplante for the countless hours of paperwork, without which the program could never get offthe ground. ,nk 'I .rl D' gs rl-U13 an if ...U-an fr, ,195 , ,....,,.,.-,.-v,,- V .. 9 :E . ' ga 3.-aw .,,. 'Was s .. ff: 9' gf x 4 4-W " bi 9 ...LV r ,-4' lu' xx ..-wp. 5 U- X s x Q 4 Z' vb 723' ' . ww.. N ,, " . S ., .f ,f",c2,1,,q, x w'w'lXb,K3:ua.2S3N5 Qxksvmkffalix Q 4- ffmknwmia- E f j1N'2f'gN X,1,?:..:, " ' k q- H ' Q f , ' 3 5 4 !P 1' "7 J x in 'gli J X v l X x X 6 4 . -bk' I 'f:vw""'f41nww' ,,,-- ' ,M,4....,,-, bf ,lf f"Q-.... ....l..., Muni 19l ur' A+ 40'-U--C3 AA.. -1-..,3.:, . ...wh """KM.... Gio., My , h ff ,:,A'.. 4r ,..,, , r .,. . 1 .gffnagr ,iq ,Ivan gf, nr eif:,fffff3Zgq2",'-,,,,v,sQfF MAS", af, 1 111- ., , , 2 W " ' ' 'S 04534 0 .pQ,k2Tf1??X-".,ey.,3-,xtlj-"f.5X'.5ffk,L f .qfjggje ' g-23 wh 76,1 " ff, wc'-1:'wifi-,.'fL,gpgQ'f,r,9sH5g,--fg,35pf:f szhwg-aid" .ffm if-mi?" ff1'4fQf:eeQ1'fga?24,f1'V.fz1rf?k,f2Q'ff'wif'Z fx:1721ff'42: . " 4' '-fi 1' 'wfMf.:f.x 'f,w'f-6'-.1.yf',+f. 4 fijqw vnjyf-,fi ,w,gf,,if,- , .Af vw ,. ,.,,.,.,,,-1 yr, ,, , f 2 W f,,, , , 'muff , A M ,QI 7 'LSC una u Ang, 'x s fm fi? 2' , ew A Q J N. x egg, 2 wa A - A 'X f y , AQ f I v 'M K X a---.., M.. . nf 'N ,V as - , ..m"f?5,v gg-Q-. X IK -- ...- lqll x.J ,X .TQ ,,- ,LN Sw 1 F- ,-'-..,,. -ln 1... If 'E ,S ,Q 23 7 AX YY' X 4' 5 1 Q. 3 F g J, , Y V, ' ,Q-'f ., n It r b b 5 ex .x-we AR IVV.: '33 -. . xweav 1 - 'Q in z x -5 INTERCOLLEGIATE FOOTBALL un Se 9 a Sept a Sept a Oc 8 3 C C a Nv 3 Western Western Western Western Western Western Laurier Defeated Defeated Defeated Tied Defeated Defeated Defeated Wmdsor Waterloo McMaster Wmdsor Toronto Guelph Western a Nov 10 O U A A FINALS Laurier 48 vs Ottawa 4 a Nov l7 Semi Final Bowl Games St Mary s I9 Laurier l7 a Nov 24 College BowlSt Marys 16 McG1llU 6 ROWING TENNIS 2815 4213 3 O 4410 25 10 28 6 fPlayofO Head coach Frank Cosentmo All Canadians Perry Arnold a defensive back from Sarnia Brian Murray a defensive tackle from St Thomas Sat. Nov 3 OUAA Championships at St Catharines - Western Won Championships Sat. Sept. 29 F-W Division at Windsor - Western 7 Windsor 7 - Tied for lst Sat. Oct 5 Western Sect. at Western - Western won l7 Lost l Sat Oct. 13 Finals - Toronto lst Western 2nd Coached by Dutch Decker. John Turner won the individual championship in the OUAA championship toumament. GOLF Sat. Oct. 5 Western tied for 3rd, won by McMaster Sat. Oct. llfl2 Finals - Western 4th - McMaster, Queen's MEN'S SPORTS 1973-74 S . pt. ' - S t. . 22 - S t. . 29 8- S t. t. 6 ' ' 7- 7 S t. O t. I3 - Sat. Oct. 20 Laurier Defeated Western 22- 0 S t. O t. 27 - S t. o . ' - S t. . . . . . ' S t. . '- ' . ' ' S t. . . ' - ' .- 239 :XF adn 'sr fl lil 5' J.. M., 1 I fx . II. 4 rv .qw X, .fl J- ive" ' J an a .-. 1 "-v . w 1. .J 4.0 A 'VI inn' I 'f 1. WY, Y. A , 1, Q' MQ, 1 I .u,: ,, ' A - wx ,S 5: H.- ", ,El ' rv A " I ,K .rt ,G as .lx - 4. t M A ' A .f . Q- ' . . . ,, - ' f If I Q.:- - , 1. . , , . A , , . .V . , , - B A 5 A r ' , Q 1 1. - fig", avi ' -. -4 ' ' A., -,' 4 ', A , . 4-. X ' v j 4" 1 1" ' - 1 .,, ff : ' ' 'U - . ' " 4, . " ,. ., - . 1 " ' . 0 4 ' ' - .4 4' 1' 1 '-"""'a"'f,.' ,WAV , , M , - , -f , -4 xi -'-avg wa V. ,, 'g , ' , A-'Q , fu -5 ' ' uf, Q' ,. y J -f :H Q 4 ' 'f M N lf' -? V .. f ,A "1" ' ' 1' ,vp -. ., 4. ' -' - 9, 'V A . " ' . 4 A f- : I , "' , fs. , ' f V , A , I , ,M :gf , JAG? ag' 1 .ef ,K+ ' M, U , -, I . ,' gm, 4 - 240 SOCCER Tues a Wed a Thur a Tues a un Wed a Thur Sept Sept Sept Sept Oc c Oc c Oc c c Oc Western Wms 7 RUGGER Tues a a a Wed a a Sept Sept Sept Oc Oc Oc c Wes tern Western Western Western Toronto Wes tern Western Laurentnan Western Wes tern Western Toronto Losses 3 Tres 2 Western Western Western Western Western Western Western Tted Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Tled Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Waterloo McMaster Guelph Brock Western Waterloo McMaster Western Laurentlan Brock Guelph Western Waterloo McMaster Brock Waterloo Brock Guelph McMaster Western Wms 7 LossesO Tres l Sat Nov 10 OUAA Champnonshlps York Defeated Western 13 3 VOLLEYBALL a Nov 10 a Nov 7 a Nov 24 un .I an 20 f 74 un J an 7 Western placed second at McMaster Invltatlonal Western placed fourth at Waterloo Tournament Western placed thlrd at Western Tournament Western tned for thnrd at Guelph Tournament Western placed second at Brock Tournament Placed thtrd tn Western Sectzon Flrst two teams compete 1n Champnonshlps TRACK AND FIELD O t 19 20 Champlonshlps at Queen s Toronto 2 Queen s Western . . I8 ' S t. . 22 . . 26 S t. . 29 . t. 4 S t. O t. 6 . t. 9 S t. O t. I3 ' S . t. 14 ' ' . O t. 17 S t. O t. 20 . t. 25 . . 18 S t. . 22 Wed. Sept. 26 Western Tied Guelph S t. . 29 S t. t. 6 . t. 17 S t. t. 20 S t. O t. 27 S t. . ' ' S t. . l S t. . ' S . . ' ' S . . 2 c. . ' ' ' l. . ' 3. 241 CROSS-COUNTR Y Sat Nov 3 Fmals at Western WESTERN PLA CED FOUR TH BA DM I N TON Sat Feb 2 Far West D1v1s1on at Western Sat Feb 9 Western Sectton at Western Sa Feb 16 Fmals at Waterloo CURLING FXS Feb lf2 Western Sectron at Waterloo FXS Feb 8f9 Fmals at Brock FENCING Sat Feb 2 Far West D1v1s1on at Wmdsor SfS Feb 9110 Western Sectnon at Guelph SfS Feb l6fl7 Fmals at McMaster G Y M NA S Tl C S Sat Feb 9 Western Sectlon at Western Sat Feb 23 Fmalsat York SQUASH FfS Feb 22f23 Fmals at Western Western Waterloo Laurrer l Toronto 2 Western Western 3rd tn Doubles Advanced5 l 1 Toronto2 Western Foll 8L Epee advanced Epee Advanced Western 4th In Epee 1 Toronto 2 McMaster Western last Western d1d not advance Toronto Defeated Western lan Shaw fWesternJ Indnvldual Champlon 242 se gt- - A We., A 'V SWIMMING El I' a a Wed a a Tue a un a r CC CC CC all all all an all C C C C Western Northern Mnchngan Western Mlchxgan Notre Dame U Etoblcoke M A C Western Toronto Western Western Wayne State Alfred Tech Western Western Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Guelph Western Western Western Western Waterloo Western Oakland McMaster Western Western Camslus C Nnagara U 79 34 64 49 86 27 69 44 69 35 59 54 71 42 57 56 69 44 58 55 80 51 73 40 66 47 Western placed thtrd at O U A A Chps at Waterloo Coached by Bob Eynon Wes McConnell won the 200 yard backstroke m the Canadlan Intercolleglate Athletlc Umon fCIAUJchamp1onsh1ps at Sudbury Team fimshed th1rd nn the OUAA champlonshlps WRESTLING a Dec8 3 3 a a Wed all all an C C Bowlmg Green Western Wayne State Cleveland State Kentucky U Guelph Mlchlgan W C Guelph Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Western Waterloo Western Western Western Western Western Feb 15716 OUAA Chps won by Guelph Western Second 2 3 2416 21 9 3 3 1918 2612 TOURNAMENT 2715 Coached by Glynn Leyshon The Team fimshed 2nd m OUAA champxonshnps held at Western Individual wmners ln OUAA were Steve Martm at 158 pounds and Chve Llewellyn at 150 pounds Both wrestlers also won thelr respectlve tntles m CIAU Martm won Western s top athletnc honor the Dr Claude Broum Trophy as most outstandmg male athlete S t. D . 1 - F i. D . 7 ' ' - S t. D . 8 . - S t. J . 5 ' . . . - , J . 9 - S t. J . 12 - S t. J . 19 - . J . 29 - S t. F b. 2 - S . F b. 3 . - S t. F b. 9 ' ' . - F i. F b. 15 ' . - Ffs Feb. 22723 ' .... . S t. . ' 9- S t. J . 5 -l S t. J . 19 5- S t. J . 26 . - S t. F b. 2 ' ' . . . F b. 6 - 243 4 .W 1' "N I W 4 , 244 BASKETBALL 1973-74 FXS Wed. 3 . Thur. r. 21. 3. Wed. a . Wed a . Tue. a . Wed a . Wed 3. 3. 3 Nov Nov. 18 CC. CC. CC. UI. all 2111. all all. all. 3.11. all. all. C . C . C . C C Petoskey, Mich. Mercy College Guelph Edinboro State Brock Mercy College Wayne State Waterloo Laurier Windsor McMaster Oakland Waterloo McMaster Brock Guelph Windsor Laurier Waterloo for OUAA Champions Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Western Western Western Mfestern Wes tern Western Wes tern Western Wes tern Wes tern Wes tern Mfestern Wes tern Wes tern Hfestern Wes tern Hfestern Western Ottawa Season - 1Win 18 Losses 112-51 86-45 96-36 108-61 78-72 84-53 104-59 94-48 76-68 88-73 99-68 99-66 84-71 85-77 108-81 86-73 122-87 92-78 UNIVERSITY OF GUELPH DEFEATED ST. MARY S HUSKIES FOR C.I.A.U. CHAMPIONSHIP 74-72 SEMI-FINALS - ST. MARY S Defeated Waterloo Coached by Gerry Gonser believed to be worst record in history of the sport at Western GUELPH Defeated S t D 1 D 6 F 1. D 7 S t D 8 S t J . 5 J 9 S t J . 12 J 16 S t J 19 J 22 S t J 26 J 30 S t F b 2 F b 6 S t F b 9 Wed Feb. 13 Western Defeated Toronto 85-82 S t F b 16 S t. F b 23 9 5 WESTERN IN O.U.A.A. COMPETITION - 0Wins, 12 Losses 245 .- 4,m,,..-85' f' 'v' - VD' 'f' Q , ,T ,vw 'api- O fl 1 'Hi N, -J J J fi 621' E fr -v K. . 38 lg' r E g Q Q HOCKEY 1973-74 Oct. 26727 Nov. 273 Thurs. Sat. Tue. Thurs. Sat. Fri. Tue. Thurs. F ri. a . Thurs. a . Mon. Thurs. Thurs. Mon. Thurs. Thurs 3 . Tue. March lf2 Nov Nov. Nov Nov Nov Nov Dec. ec. ec. all. 2111. an. afl. 311. 811. 811. C . C . C . C . C . Coached by Ron Watson Wisconsin Michigan State Western Western Western Western Cornell U. Waterloo Western Western Superior Lake S. Wes tern Bowling Green Western Western York Western Guelph Toronto Western Western Western Western I5 Wins - I2 Losses Western Waterloo Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Defeated Western Western Windsor Laurentian Ryerson Brock Western Western Guelph Laurier Western Bowling Green Western Windsor McMaster Western Waterloo Western Western Brock McMaster Carleton Guelph Toronto York 7-48a 4-3 6-18: 4-3 7-2 5-3 l6-2 9-2 6-2 6-l 6-4 7-3 8L 9-4 -O tPlayof0 D 6 10 7 XS D 778 F J 4 ll 7 S t J 5 7-4 J I0 I9 S t J 12 5 3 J 21 2 l J 24 5 3 J 31 7 3 F b 4 7 4 Thurs. Feb. 7 Western Defeated Laurier 6-2 F b 14 8 2 . F b 21 8 4 S t F b 23 4 0 F b 26 4 2 FINALS - WA TERL00 Defeated WESTERN 6 - 4 ni"- R --0 W7 NIS' 4 , .."' AAr,,.a- gwg,-ovn ,f- in - o 247 F se? " 4 1:41, fm- f-,,.,," "' ,, vu ,W L 7 4 -.Ms 2, 1 WOMEN SSPORTS 1973 74 ARCHERY Coached by Baljeet Smgh Western finished second in the OWIAA outdoor tournament and fourth at the indoor touma ment held at Thames Hall BASKETBALL Western finished first in the Ontario Women s Inter- collegiate Athletic Association QOWIAAJ for the third straight year The girls were undefeated in league play The OWIAA championship tournament was held at Western with UWO beating Ottawa 63-56 and Laurentian 49-40 to take the title. In the Canadian championships in Winnipeg Western beat McGill in a preliminary game 56-41 to advance against University of British Columbia in the semi-final losing 57-33 The team was led by sisters Beth and Rose Johnston of St Stephen New Brunswick and coached by Doug Hayes CURLING Coached by Lloyd Guest, team finished third in the OWIAA tournament They lost 8-7 to Waterloo in the final game. A victory would have meant a Western championship. Members of the team were: Mary Ann Butters, Luba Sczurq, Laureen Ross and alternate Beck Sifton. llIIllllk"' X Ziff! 3. , fy f-1' , x "' . vu N :HQ 'md f, Ap .W, N w:f,gwN JW ,Q w,. 4 'Q-.. ,fg 4 x"f.A0' . r ' A-'..fw., i Mn am Mggsi, , , + ,- '3'l:6,..' jg, r . f M, + K, ' ""5"""'Uf xi WY ff.?'Q-"1-, -M A' , 'he 2 + 1 ,W A mv A It , V 3 A ' , A-,gy ,xv V wk ' V. 'Q 7 dv- ,A wi -Q -13? M 4 gf., O Qf Q W' ,gy-' Z' ' 'Wd ' L , ' ' Q ""5!l'-uni-Q , ,, , .f , -Aa fi A - ! - Y-:XI .-0- -1 Q mf-AW , I ' l -Luv' . ,K -4, , . Q' 5' ' . ., , K ,,,,,,,. .' ' W 'V ,Mr "Hu M N - I -0 iz, Maw - kv-.M -.K ' 1 "Wy -44 f., ' f1,,.Af'- 'P , , V." iivgg' an 4, ' QA ,, 1--Q 1.-M A C.. , ' ar " ' ' . ' Q M ,qt-1 nt, ,3 I. . uk I Y, 4 1 v' , - V ' V , ,,1 . 1 ,. "' - .A if is ' " ' L-, n--4' - f-1. N ' ' ' , " A" Q ' Q .W ,, -not .A W- I 4 fr.. !x'w'41,,, ,f 4 .J -f '37, , , a ""'?,, Q v.: 1' H, H6 ' fm N, 1 MM, 1, 1 ' p , 1 A 43 f , ti., . , '90, . :Q ' W' '4 ff .Q L, I . -.5 . ,Q -:DN . Q 0 -1. ' 'Ii 250 'TNu-...M-'f' 'T x,,-W,-"""'s f if '- ' R0 WING 1973-74 The women's team won the OWIAA championship. SWIMMING Team finished 5th in the CWIAA championships at Sudbury. Pat Kitchen won the 100 yard breaststroke, the only UWO first-place finisher. VOLLEYBALL Team was coached by Fran Wigston and finished first in the OWIAA and 2nd in the CWIAA losing to UBC m the final match at Vancouver I5 8 12 15 15 9 12 15 I5 I6 Four members of the Western team were also named to the Canadian national team Mary Chisholm Therese Qulqley Judy Alaszklewicz Denise McLafferty HOCKEY The team coached by Chris Stewart won 7 and lost 3 advancing to the OWIAA championship tournament in Guelph In the semi finals Western beat McMaster 3 2 but lost 2 l to Guelph in the final to finish in second place The championship tourney was held in Guelph 354105 if I Www- ' ' - - ..,,..y-.Q--1-'W ""' p if Ill .a lv fu- - .. -an-, w. -,, -'fi 'rv 1 f mg,i::,:.v,A . 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Wm fflgyww ,',, ,rf 4 nfi' ' W wtf ' w . in -n 9 Jil SPORTS AWARDS John Metras Sportmanshnp Award football Bob Petrle George McCullagh Award most valuable player football Perry Arnold Dr Vlncent Callaghan Trophy most valuable llneman football Brnan Murray Duncan McLarty Trophy most valuable player soccer Roman Snlder F Murray McN1e Trophy most valuable player track and field Harvey Barkauskas Peter Fowler Trophy most valuable player swnmmmg Walter Thompson Trophy most valuable freshman swrmmmg Glen Belfrey Clrcle K Trophy most valuable player hockey Dave Edwards Robert McChesney Memonal Trophy hockey Dan Smrth 'F W P Jones Trophy UWO most valuable female athlete Mary Rlezebos 'Dr Claude Brown Trophy UWO most valuable male athlete Steve Martm - Blair Sheppard 253 jj, 1 v 4 ,.-., A-5 's -4. x. .v I 1 n 1, 15,1 ,gf 23:4 .su v .1 - A , Y "" ' f'.',. '. In 35515 .1 . 'Qs I' :ru : ...e q K. 1. 3, ,. 'wi 'H 4-1 'Q ffl! 15: 1' v -wif, . L., 'ef - -,V. "xc ni WK' 2. , dwg -1 A V 5,1-. wwf' 1 . V, e 5 , jk. fl. -1 'I ". ,,.A , K .48 AV Mm Q - f , , 1 v, 'wiif L I ar' o I' N 269: 'V x f-3, . 2 , .-: nf, . " , ,. ,,. 2, 1 7' I 1 1 nMl"""' W 'Q W s 'z Sw. Q Lf 5, fin gi w is 'V Ky 2 a A-, 'SWE' '-aw' 4 .v cv, , SR M as "M ,PRL v 1, x , fa gf .fx -Z' , J if V Za! ' as Exe' H ' W or ,2 Q x 9, Alfnf, A A 8 M E N -all . " 4 in Q w""' 'W ? il was 4 Q ff. W X ' A K Q A xy 4 4.5 as ,. Q . flag ff' 'Q K viii? 4.w1nrn-e-- gl, I The past year has been an eventful one for the residents of Delaware Hall. Some of the activities included pub nights, athletic events, guest speakers and the yearly social high- light, The Delaware Ball. Delaware was fairly successful in the Intramural programme this year. Participation was at its highest level, with many girls taking part in the variety of sports offered. The powder puff football team was most successful. They brought home to Delaware, for the second year in a row, a championship title. Many hard hitting games were played before the girls finally triumphed. Delaware was lucky to have a Cultural and Philanthropic committee which was responsible for bringing such speakers as Margaret Lawrence, writer in residence at Western, Dr. Yuzpe, chief gynecologist at Health Services, Dr. Thurlow and Sheila Young of Health Services, and Dr. Rechnitzer, who spoke on death and dying. On the Philanthropic side the committee arranged the sale of UNICEF christmas cards, a trip to Marion Villa, a home for senior citizens, and a party for some of the children of Merrymount Children's Home. DELAWARE HALL Delaware's social committee was responsible for many memorable events. With the help of the sophs they had an orientation week which kept the girls too busy to be homesick. The Homecoming float, "Hey Look Us Over" won second prize in the Homecoming Parade. In early November, the residence was the scene of pub night. A capacity crowd rocked and rolled to the music supplied by two disc-jockeys. The highlight on our social calendar is always the Delaware Ball. This year it was held at the Banqueter with the New Society providing the music. There was lots of room to dance and it was said that the pork and beans lent a homey atmosphere to the evening. As one can see residence life offers more than a place to eat, sleep and study. It provides an atmosphere conducive to personal growth and the building of friendships that will last a lifetime. lull: i g X 256 A 'x MV -,vu ' v, ' A H'-0-W ,., 'Vi W CANDY 'abuse ,l,,aaiiQ , ,f:.'f:1. J: ' MEDWAY About 180 frosh arrived on Sunday, September 9, to begin Frosh Week. The week consisted of a variety of events, games with Delaware, a football game with Spencer, Medway made it to the quarter finals. Dinners with the ladies from Delaware, Spencer and Brescia added glamour to the week. Inter-residence games with Sydenham were won by Medway. Tours ofthe campus and two dances led to the grand finale Frosh Court. Exciting events as Medway included Homecoming Week. Most of the guys contributed in some way or another to the Medway float, which was designed by Gary Korykniki and Don Currie. After being constructed leading into the early hours of Saturday morning, the hard work payed off. Medway won first prize for the residences. The day concluded with a pub night in the evening. In early December, the guys and their chicks slicked up for a big Sock Hop Greaser Dance. Music was provided by "Only the Lonely". The Medway Formal took place on February 2, and was attended by 120 couples, including dignitaries from the university. The bash began with punch party, music was provided by "Sounds of Time", and went on till l:00 a.m. John McDonald won the big door prize - a super magnum ofchampagne U01 oz.J Several parties ended with breakfast. A classic at Medway is the Great Races, against Sydenham. The races are a series of long distance races and so far there have been three. The results: Medway 2, Sydenham l. 259 From the very first day at Saugeen Maitland Hall the frosh and the senior citizens found themselves lugging suitcases, singing, shouting, dancing and even attending an occasional party. Orientation Week passed relatively smoothly at Saugeen with several raids, a beer fest, numerous fioor parties, a dance, movies and stereos blaring day and night. There had to be one day to outdo all others during Frosh Week and that was the last day with the traditional Frosh Court. Frosh were punished for their evil doing with shaving cream pies in the face, beer chugging and being drowned with buckets ofwater. With Registration and the beginning of classes nothing really changed. Everyone at Saugeen settled into the routine of row- dying with classes and studying on the side. Along with the rowdiness came the inevitable and numerous fire alarms for which Saugeen is infamous. During Homecoming Saugeen residents pulled several all- nighters in constructing the "Saugeen Globe". Many blurry- eyed helpers sat slumped in chairs, their fingers automatically fluffing out the millions of paper carnations that would decor- ate the float. The United Way campaign was very successful at Saugeen- Maitland this year. Saugeen managed to collect twice as much money as the entire U.W.O. student body. The three weeks of the drive were filled with fun, sub sandwiches, jelly beans, massages, movies, clean-ups and most important, a spirit of helping people through the United Way. More partying ensued with frequent Labatt's tours, the oc- casional banquet, pub and folk nights and the Christmas Party with the children from the ON E-TO-ONE Organization. Saugeen Maitland this year invited Alice in Wonderland to visit the Sweethearts Ball. While the faces were all familiar the attire was somewhat new. Blue jeans and T-shirts were re- placed by halter dresses and suits. Everyone was surprised by the culmination of many days of planning and decorating. Fol- lowing a memorable trip to Wonderland, one was further greeted by hearts, cupids and a buffet and bar. The year 1973-74 has proven to be one ofgrowing pain both to Saugeen-Maitland Hall and to its residents. Many thanks to the residents who contributed towards the spirit of Saugeen with their time and effort. SAUGEEN MAITLAND 1 X! l C' 'ff 2 , , . fp QAUG 4, COLLEGEVIEW ' ll ,,,j'j'-iju RESTAURANT :::.:.':-1...-: 05453 --..........1..lll'f '.'flfll.f1..::.1.'lf.: 'um' N747 we 09,4 u SA.-ma.. Sud-wha H G-nu 'WWI' :mm mam " KI in-rm"'L.'7."" ,LIDO UQ Oil I iQ! s, A '--Igff-5: can A ann onus: a moan 5 ,ii n-n....,,,- -+--- ,..V A SPENCER Put 83 girls together in an old but elegant mansion, add a little bit of U.W.O. and what have you got but Spencer Hall. lt was a great year at Spencer. Small in numbers, the residents generated lots ofspirit in everything they didaeand they did everything from football to formals. Participating in intramural football, basketball, volleyball and badminton as well as winning hockey, they placed second overall for the Lang Trophy. lt was a year for raids especially by the Engineers, as they dropped in from time to time and left painted signs on the drive, snow sculptures on the lawn, Mickey Mouse clocks, Valentine's cards and shaving cream to serve as reminders of their presence. Life at Spencer included crowding into Western Wheel's buses, lining up for Baron of Beef banquets and sundaes and playing games ofjeopardy or Hearts in place of studying. The social functions ranged from beer bashes and impromptu second-floor get-togethers to Christmas and Valentine parties. Most successful of all however, was the Spencer Ball at the Holiday lnn where the program started with dinner and dancing and finished back at Spencer later the next day. Those who don't know much about Spencer think ofthe girls in terms ofbeing isolated but they prefer to think ofSpen- cer Hall as "hard to find but worth it". 4 , we axis iw, 'WV mf X14 mi m ,al .,-J it "i"FWf. 'Q HY L Qlit --i,f:a,f"'f'2cf"5Wil' Eg: zf' .4MQf,+,acg.f't.p4gd6ye2ii,ii,agN.i,3f..5Z5,Z,4!,g,4. Wg, ' ' ' w'2'ff'V'wffMfiff 'fini A -QQ, aft: f was f ' ' ' ' 'ge -J if- 91 .J is l T , i a , - ,wf f , 1 , ., , fi, 4. f g 'c ,,,.,3',4 ' . b A 1 X A , v - f u asrlvlrgv ',f1,,,- - . - ,, , - ,, D' L V ,,, N , X, ,KM M Q , ,ws V , 1 5:l3g',,,,,.g5 ,, ia, ,Q f?39M,,ltA1,,?g ,3f3 ,pip?,f',L,V,,,,' A H 2 ,' , - A Q . , ,'..4.k ,wqtbhihfsafg-M-22434, H43 Vg 'qw ,,',..5SQ3 5.5 ,, A , 7 in 'ery if' lv I K, 4 f , .- - ,..,,., fa A ' 55 -1 Mgt. V - 1 v ,Q . K, X, . - ' 4- . ' . wafgfjwf , V Q.-s:???2"igf?,f.fvg,Q3,af,f, at-1,1 ,,,?5,'f6q Y ,Q Y - l ,- ,Aw -1.u',"""4 , vguyyy. .3 .V 'ff?l,,3n-:,,f6f,g.+4ig- yy. ,Ffa g,?,,,A . W, .A 7,,.?. Q, IM' '42 ,, --may ' vw 4 55. as lf 2 J 4' ,gg LH' 'P 0' K, i 4. " Q-"If ' " "' fr -A , -" 'H ,if s ' wwf: ' WM ,sf fq"M ,X -'2 v:"if, , nlfbi jf it k- .t 'ar :fr,i"'a.a.xr JA'-.vt ' 'lf' 7i4ffZ'5"ui 4,1-,fav if , Z i ? ' 'QSM' W "ff ' ,bw 'W ff 5 K XM, K, Q 'ww' 'G K t0pf4 fic , X -32 is Q i. f fb J' If if , 4 A ff' mm? vgyf www' xv, N..-HW .gi 263 SYDENHAM 15' uf ,. ,ffawff 'FV . 5- gyn- 4 .'l 4 Va, -v..,,N.n , 1 .-,. 'lv a, wysii if ,y .1 ,Mmmq Tw: X1 K' ff? x . .QL 265 ,iw if H. 'wig X s , xg? The year IQ73-74 was a good one for Westminster College, a coed residence for 240 students at the north end ofthe cam- pus. A large "Welcome Frosh" sign greeted this year's new resi- dents as they were ushered in by the sophs. Orientation week included such festivities as sing songs, a games night, pre- breakfast exercises, tours of the campus. a scavenger hunt, and a barbecue with Huron College, One of the long-stand- ing traditions was the annual building ofa dam across Med- way Creek. The Sunday night "Frosh Court" put an end to all the fun ofthe first week. WESTMINSTER COLLEGE Mm---va .Ms 5 T Q 5 During the year, Westminsterites had ample time for an active social life. As well as the many impromptu parties, there was a Hallowe'en party, a Christmas party, and the annual Westminster Ball held in March at the Holiday lnn. There was also several movies shown. Again in I973-74, Westminster kept up its reputation of being an active residence in the athletic field, entering coed, men's and women's teams in most of the sports. The teams fared quite well, with the following wins: first in women's softball, first and second in women's basketball, second in powderpuff flag football, second in powderpuff hockey, first in coed volleyball and first in coed basketball. In individual sports, Westminster competitors placed well in women's archery, women's badminton and men's wrestling. This year saw many improvements at Westminster. The former coed lounge was converted to a games room with ping-pong tables, dart boards, a pool table, and a small weight-training area. A television area was set up and a new lounge was opened up in the basement of the residence. The dining hall was also redecorated. Credit goes to all who were involved in planning and paying for the renovations. Residence life can sometimes be very hectic, but also very enriching, and all who spent the year here will not easily forget the friends made nor the experiences shared this year at Westminster. if 66 l 1 9 xx' 7 V67 4 3 x 1 U 1 li-41' f 'rt' s ffxilz 3.3 1, 4.9:- 2 E2 431, Q """"' ' laura egg -'Nil ' A152 ,M 10 ici r I, a I 0 1. 0 Q. if -- gf 7 :J ' Y, N Q: I fs .M ' ki: Nmqx sw A lla: aw 4 ' 3!wf 4 in, J :T 2. 2? 5'-' 1 ,'...,g us A oo...., M 61 ff., I jg- Cin-Q. 1 ductal s A ' ' q It 1 - , Q , v. -an Q 'Q J-in I' 9 by ' A 33. s 1 , 1 .Q is i"""x ,A , "!5..1'.,, mmf-,-3, .Jaw .,.-..4,," Silicon-44, , 6 5 Liwaiggh , trading 'iff if Eff. ,M X' L india... QTL Y-lung! -,wi my fn w G""'I1b agus-...Qff f ' .L He,-9,-?'+-L if-'fi-uv 9542.43 ?1i...fnnf 1 :ff ifiaivr , . 4:.'t3Y:' ja-411' 1:03 A44 Ar' 3 4062-not ar-w--W-.ff T 'sr 26 8 HUPON COLLEGE COLLEGES BRESCIA e . . .To those An expansive Gothic edifice, on a hill at the end of what sometimes seems to be an interminable laneway, adjacent to a modern colleg who are not familiar with Brescia, this may present a perplexing contrast, but this is relatively unimportant: what really counts is what dwells inside. ions. However, we all have Brescia is a conglomeration of students and residents representing a great diversity of nationalities, personalities and ambit one common advantage: we don't get lost in the crowd. Our geographical situation off campus does not in the least signify our relationship with our fellow students who are constantly in the middle of the eddying masses on campus. We are a part of Western also, but unlike many of our fellow stu- dents who are constantly in the middle of the eddying masses on campus. We are a part of Western also, but unlike many of our classmates, we can es- cape the chaos when the going gets rough. Our college is large enough to offer a wide range of courses to give it an advantage in many different fields, yet small enough to give it the competence and close student-faculty rapport which it needs. Although students frequently take all their courses at Brescia, most of us take only a few there, and attend the remainder of our classes on the main campus. We can commute between two entirely differ- ent milieus, and because we never remain in only one, we can draw and take advantages of the qualities of each: Brescia, for our smaller classes, warm atmosph ' ' ' ' ' ' A df th constant 0 portunities to meet new people. ere and friends, the main campus for a wider variety in academics and sports, an or e p Throu hout the year, activities involving Brescia have also tried to include another residence or faculty from the main campus. Orientation started us S n the ri ht stride towards new acquaintances which would last us through the year. Major events were exchange dinners with Medway and Sydenham, 0 8 s uare dance sponsored by Brescia Medway, and Spencer, as well as an afternoon on campus in the company ofthe ever-popular Engineers, not to a q ' , , mention the midnight raids and excursions which are typical of every Western Orientation. Brescia also participates in the Homecoming activities at. At this time also, we often obtain aid from the members ofa cam- Y Y us residence Our own college Student Council with its representatives on the U.S.C. is also another means of keeping aware of all the latest plans p . . made on or off campus. Unfortunately, the social activity of the early fall gets slightly stifled by the ever-increasing work-load and approaching examinations, yet there is always an event in the process or organization by one student or resident group who encourages the participation of the ever ear, when residents and college day-hops alike pitch in to construct our flo entire "Western" student body. Both in the residence and in the college at Brescia, we find the same qualities. ln small numbers, we can have a sense ofseparateness while maintaining a group identity: we are part of the University, but in addition to that, we are part of Brescia, and to those of us who attach much value to today's widely-used term "individuality", this means a lot, We don't have to worry about impersonal or indifferent surroundings. lt is easier for us to establish ' ' A A ' ' . S 'th t closer friendships among a hundred rather than a thousand individuals. There is always someone there to go to, regardless ofthe situation o, wi ou isolating ourselves and, as an exception to the rule, we can find security in small numbers. 5? S e wb iv el Y .Jax 270 tr -S X' -su- I ,?,2'. - I is If f 4 1 v --,A ,, lf Q ' 27 A, fi f' J 1-- . ln , N M A ,wif 3 . 'il Y i If Q af v 0 styvn, it 1 I ff If t . ,5 wi" 1 iw A in fini' Orientation opened the new world ol' College and University to incoming students at Huron with an air oliuncertainty. Starry-eyed Freshettes and anxious Freshman pondered their introduction to the new world by the seniors. At the end ofa week of kissing lines, picnics, making new friends and dances, classes began. Now begins the life of sharing, the Ending of a senior who will help you on an eleventh hour essay, linding out that your new roommate enjoys Bach at 2 in the morning, the renewed relationship with classmates of last year, sur- prise courses which you were sure were "birds" C"What do you meang 8 essaysg two seminarsg and two exams this year'?"l Other academics are more pleasing, as one listens to Professor Walsh from Leeds University tEng- landl lecture on Coleridge and the Theory of Education. Huron took time to participate in intramural sports. Our Tackle Football team ended the season in number one spot. Our Hockey "B" team made it to the semi-linals. The Touch Football team made it to the semi-finals, but lost out when they played a rematch against the Biz team. Huron made contributions to nearly all intramural sports throughout the whole year. When the studies gave us a rough going over, we relaxed at several dances in the Student Activity Centre. Christmas provided a time to entertain and to be entertained. A party for the children at Merrymount Childrens Home was totally en- joyed by both the organizers and the children. Santa returned for a student party full ofskits and ending with the distribution of presents. fWho ever received a bed, a chest of drawers and a teddy bear for Christmas'?j Residence life went on as always. The girls at Hellmuth Hall took a vote to extend visiting hours which received an almost IOOWQ "Yes Vote". At O'Neil the "Midnight Mover's Company" carried out its assignments when least expected and soforth. As the year drew to a close Midnight Night Oil was being burnt in both Hellmuth and O'Neil. Thoughts turned towards next year. Do it again? Why not! HURON X t Wo, Q.-ne pw www s ,gm,,,..asefea-n -. .f'ax.,s- ..5.f:, e M - M, 5, E ,, , 2 . 1 it 5' Q I S6 A 4, .M 1,f:WQ""W -,ga .va 272 7?-f"?ew V4 5 .. , -WX .-Q -' x-1, 3 Sf '71, 7--' x'5rQ.x. - ,gfwfsag--'M :'.2,:fw,vy 'Q H ' A - 843334-'f,q-d.:'SQ,i54 5515 - N Q. gfga ii - , .'g'1,:'5I:. my ' 1- '-3. rg,-,rg - .-2 wg-,'wS," -, 'mf tv- , WiQgK39q'ff3w2e1'f:- ?f1Ff55Xif!1,1 5-1-.vRE?m?Sif?T', iwlmfwfwwzw- V I-,.!ar,'.ws5.s:,q,n 4:4 ,Q W-V, . -' 1 '- ' ' f W- x.ff.gX.gm,., Q vf f .gm , VM, 1,-M, .L ,. I 'A ' X kg fy ' " x ,i , , .- , .,,. 1, .,,. , , ?::Qf,. A . X X ' f ,vw N is iw. W. li t 4 fl- Q 5 . ai A by -wif 'Sx'hb.. ' i , fiwf' K , x,,v-Al. f Ge' '11 , YQIQ si' f.'f ,. nf, ' KI NG'S 9-ff , Y ,wc 'y.,,ff-W f'-we' ,,-,Mr W ix . 8, 44 14. A ,N fn ,J gf' ' 4'll llll! ll fx ,xl 4 W A wg. A 'I x V -,f ,zfi 5,5555 :.: 5- is ,-'UF . - ' 1 ff V"i1"1f1':Er' 5 as -e?5i5Q-2.35. A 'ki ' sa A '. 12-If A ' 15, :,l:2"' Q Q' .N w 1 11 2 74 .vw K f A,-. u 'I 1:-:QQNX xt". ' 5 ,., ' """f.,-f ffm, 7 I S' is- -.J w 33, gnu . . I-901. 'I 53, 1 8 Hier. ww ' 'K fu wk. 1 A., J JQXA ' ' uf: .,. Student productions on campus in 1973-74 provided a wide range of entertainment experiences. They ran the gamut from large-scale extravaganzas to adventurous experimental pro- ductions. There was something for everyone. The year began with a production in Talbot Theatre where the Player's Guild presented Noel Coward's The Marquise. Audiences were small but enthusiastic about Coward's witty repartee. The play provided a rare opportunity to view one of Coward's lesser known plays. A Noel Coward production in London is a rarity in itself. In addition the production offered valuable acting experience to several students who had not previously been seen to any extent in campus shows, and in this The Marquise fulfilled one of the Player's Guild's major functions. The next event was Maureen Fox's production of Bertolt Brecht's Galileo in the University College Drama Work- shop. This play was only the first of the several extremely valuable productions in the Workshop. Throughout the year the Workshop productions offered a challenging counter- point to the bigger shows staged in Talbot Theatre. These productions - Galileo, Pink Melon Joy, The Investigation - provided an opportunity to view plays which are slightly esoteric and therefore might otherwise not be seen in London. Galileo was a colourful and imaginative staging of a good play by one of the greatest modern playwrights. The opportunity to see a Brecht play was invaluable to students, but proved equally attractive to the community at large, whose members helped to fill the theatre. Pink Melon Joy followed Galileo in the Workshop as the next production of note on campus. Director Rae Davis put Gertrude Stein through her paces from the understated to the risque and produced what some considered to be the high point of the year's campus theatre. No matter what the critical judgments of the audience it cannot be denied that the show provoked strong reactions. No one who viewed it could be indifferent. l974 brought out the annual blockbusters of the musical theatre societies. The Gilbert and Sullivan Society's pro- duction of The Mikado and Purple Patches' Mame were both enormously successful this year in terms of audience response. Nearly every night of both runs was sold out. 7 The Mikado, under the direction of Don McKeller, not only represented a financial success with 9896 attendance, but also introduced unusual and inventive staging, going well beyond the rather dull conventional presentation which has given operetta a bad name in the past. Not only the audience enjoyed The Mikado. The cast's tremendous spirit was perhaps the reason that the show was by far the best in recent Gilbert and Sullivan history. Mame was an extravaganza in every sense of the word. With a cast of over fifty the number of costumes required for the numerous production numbers was enormous. The sets, while simple, had to evoke everything from a New York skyline to a Southem mansion. The choreography took in every style of dance from tap to ballet and the number of principle actors presented a major directorial job in itself. Director Peter Moir managed to co-ordinate all of these elements into an audience-pleasing whole. Mame was followed in Talbot Theatre by The Country Wye, the year's major production for the English depart- ment. The play provided ribald entertainment while proving educational for the numerous students for whose courses it was prescribed. Some excellent performances were seen in the production, notably Harriet Boyes in the title role and George House as her cuckolded husband. It is to director Dr. G. Parker's credit that he managed to make a three hour period piece into a thoroughly enjoyable evening's entertainment. The year concluded with another production in the Drama Workshop: David Fisher's staging of Peter Weiss' The Investigation. Once again the Workshop provided the oppor- tunity to view an important work innovatively presented. The measure of the production's excellence is that it was named Best Production of the year by the Gazette - a decision which found little opposition among those who saw the show. It can be seen that campus theatre did offer every sort of experience for its audience. It is significant that the experimental shows succeeded as well as the commercial ones. This year's results demonstrate decisively that there Lv an audience for good theatre on campus and in the community at large. 7 PURPLE PATCHES - MAME 5' . .4 'Qi , 'ZW .-A 1 1 'x ,QQ sw' ,Q 1 sv .3 Ruin 5. , ummm' Q2 'Tai . xii: Z 7. ,. -jg Q fi 1 . 'TLQ' ' 9- .5152 vw f .1 if In ' J W , , , ,lg ,J- Aw, "QMS, f a.g X 5 fiH?fQv+e,?1 f , -,L my E, .ff H 133+ W im? '52 I" it I 1 ' it-:fn E45 yr ' nf 155 W -0 zf. gi' iff gs THE PLAYERS GUILD - THE MARQUISE ,ff iii? ,Qt x www gk: -, 35W 3' Q gc. 'Q 279 RSV '4 ' '4'f,sAS" fiesw f I 'v GILBERT AND SULLIVAN SOCIETY - THE MIKIIDO I A 280 KJ -Q5 tftr' L '51, , Val 4, 3 ' 'Q I -A ,ll,. . , pw lv ,Ki , 'W X W 5, 3 wig -...- YQ- 1 J -'95 8 'R THE WORKSHOP: I GALILEO II PINK MELON IOY 'W 1' Mui' g"4f?"v,,,?' ' 'S 5 'A WQMN V ,, , 3 , K -w. 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A f H- f '.gp+gig'.. 1 331.5-F-if--.J-lr' 5iYfQ'gF'WJ-'ei'k"Sg',J'Aa" -:Qi-. . rf'.x:'S1':."', -5 118 5"f'1-4.3: ' :N -fa 'F iz' Vw Q fn V, J . :,,, , ,,Q,.,. yn , 3, "?,24gW571f,,3,,.,-5.4 11316.-.J 'S n,fr9- xv 5 4 fi-155- fl 5- A I., ,Q Q.u..-f,5QQ4k,-Hryvgg-anggx .,v,.,.5:15-,Q-,331-I-91. Q- Kg-,-qw.-...,--Q.-.3,E-.L,.,,-fsyf,-a. aggq, --1.-f.,-.- ' 'W:2ffvivf3?7,i5f9-.,-gf,,q.1 .'.'q.' ' I. 1" Jwgif ," if "Q V -Q"'4j'- 'rf' if 3541, ,fi " 5' -,gk E.. , ' ' , . 'Q 1 x3"x"'K-. NNSSQ xi Sf'-I -.1.4,l!. 2+x.fC'-'- -1!!2,-a'45:5'-8.9.-.Q 'ai ai--i"'-.Fw-gf-'.v'-.",: 4. HV' ifqwfi A'-" .5-1X"ff'-1? - .QC '--. ' . , V -, 1 ' ,Q.,:g..f r,- ,.-- , -' ' A , ' V N . -rp , x , . - '- . -- . mg-...K ix -uv-6.515 Xf5,1.,.f,7 -. .,p3X,f.'-C :g1.-xr'-.,. 35.313, 1-rli'--.41-,.-.-.w -.53-551535,-, .,4,1.,,,'.- . .1 'img - ' 1-kL:49f.f.xgfS233S?f4e ,wg -fi? 3 ymfzl-agixvfggiz , ' f., 4? W 'Q51 ,P-, EN MH. ' ' 5 T 'M -if x .W-if 'cg-4iz,3t3SFyS::2s'Q :.- 9 1x:f:5Pq1m.s.g.f-qw. 2:5-fg,,.,9.vffJaffa:-:Sg--4.-..q-,-figs..-Q:., X-if --2fv11.:fQA'Q-ffgbs, ,gg -sfiaifinr 'fill V .x f ' 1 .V 1117 -ff 7'5:A:'L2 -'- W F21-1 S 3 29 3 Two years ago the Occidentalia was given to a professional studio in Winnipeg removing the book from student hands tor the first time in years The general dissatislaction expressed with the resultant product led the U SC V P Finance Dan Amadri to try it one last time with the students In order to reduce the costs of the book the USC decided to allow any photographer to take pictures lor the book but gave the official USC recommendation to two studios who agreed to pay the USC a certain sum per picture The complaints from the other studios who had turned down the olfer led to cries of an Extortion Kickback that reached national papers ln October an editorial board ol three was lormed as a result ol a meeting where no one person wanted the job The board worked successtully until Christmas when one member dropped out due to school pressure The re maining two carried on until May when the that the Oxy had not been student published the prior year caused difficulties as no olfice had been assigned and prior years liles had vanished Unfortunately the year just wasnt long enough to iron out the problems encountered bvthestaff Several changes were made in the Oxy format Traditionally a grad book this section was reduced in size to allow for better coverage ol university life For the first time major colour printing was used to emphasize the theme talso newl of the Oxy The last major innovation was the use of much more copy to cover the year in much more depth Due to the desertion of the co editor almost 7 3s of the book was mcomplete at the be ginning of June At this pomt several people including Bob Herold Kathy Finlayson and Joanne Hogan came to the rescue puttmg in many hours in order to get the book out And so here is Occidentalia 74 Volume 43 Q f u 9 I I other cleared out, without notice. First the fact . . , I I x ' 2 , I ' I L 4 W I .I , ' 29 4 LIST OF CONTRIBUTORS Jeff Lawrence - U.S.C. Al Lutchen - Radio Western Mike Hadley - Productions Brad McCourt- Intermural Sports Dr. Barney - Intercollegiate Sports Bob Herold - Susan Hunter Harvey - Gazette Club Writeups - Respective Club Executives Residence Writeups done by their Representatives The Gazette Reporters PHOTOS COIVTRIBUTED Blf' Pat Tonkin Bob Herold Mike Hadley Milan Jakubec Evan Browne Chris Pengelly Other Gazette Staffers SPEC 'IA I. .4 SSIS T,-I IVCE FR O M: Marilynn Mansell- Typing Brenda Olsen - Layouts Pat Tonkin - Who arranged for all our colour photos EDlTOR'S MESSAGE It seems likely that this year will be the last year for the Occidentalia to be published by the U.S.C., as another university tradition fades out. ln order to be successful, a publication such as the Occidentalia requires firm student support for both sales and staff, and as in other years difficulties arose in both of the areas. I would like to extend a special thanks to the following people who helped when the pressure was on: Bob HeroId,1oanne Hogan, Kathy Finlayson, and David Pollock. Now it is finished and with it my career as an undergraduate at Western ends. lt was quite an experience. Barbara A. Olsen Editor Occidentalia '74 295 9 'rf L S K w I ad if .L MM 1 'fer-+V' A if 3 v"g46b'Q.- . X 'PSV 5 'X ,Q "wx . , , . ,,f IW , ,- ,ff .. 5' -J A y . Ne' ..:Q2, -...L ' 'Q I, "f"" V f x - -a Q , O1 'i 'Y . ff " a,y v wi, 14 1 is 1 4 ' ' ' iw 11 -' iv , - W - A-nfl! .A Y 'fv,,,:' 'Z .. -1'-V . 1' ' ' 5' 's."'w,g,w Jaw A . 1. ng - E 3 Q ' .ff , ff H:'i4"'lx"':D:L-Qt' A4 N 2 V is . Q' ,, -'I' ,'J Q 9 qu 'nQyyf::3Q,,'jQx I jr!! 'qs A 1' , 5 . , 231 -f - J X1 V E :H ., Q I iff' Lf-vi .nm J M ,, f ' " , L ., ., h - 0 'A aff 'A 'V 3' W"'1" . "' , K' ., , ,.. . , k ff '- -f., z, -Q-"2 .1 ' , Q ' ff. ,' , 'J V? ' I 'R A: I'Pf - ,X4 ',.- K nw "Vx .PC ww ' f N I . xg , '- 5? I " J x ' I 'rg V3 H W Q Wg.. - , YA? ' L 4 :gp - ' """-X is 'f --' A 4, VV- AW F .1 ,xg f-W", 'ggi 4, . -XM, v A K . ' 'I ai S M LN 2 B ZA: Jn, vfbqffa .h J.. A 1' b I VA 155-1, f ,-,..4'3? ,WZHZ A Q -fi -'WW'-"' " f f -iw 3i,??- ,AQ A u tfai3,g, 5, dx 125 , A I .ug J ff -7196? W'- ,, f .M X My 'Ea s I AN! ,fn 1 Ari .9' INDEX ADVERTISER'S Baldwin Garments Ltd. Balmoral House Bank of Montreal Beta Photos Ltd. Canada Life Canadian lnzperial Bank Of-CWOHIHIEVCH Central Chev-Olds 1London Ltd.j Clarks TV-A nnex Erik Singer Photography Goddard Optical Nash Jewellers Ronald E. Murphy Architect Royal Bank Sehneiders Foods 298 Page 301 302 303 302 300 303 301 304 302 299 300 300 303 301 Tue. ScENEfA z.n'f..E-Known 25329 tN TNF. MADDLE OF K A Emi , N THE PEoPLEf-A BUNCH or SELF Exu.ES was WERE TQLD Tl-IE? NEEDED GLASSES AND wuo- HoKRrF1Eo B? 11-IE MVBERABLE RANGE of FRAMES AvAu.ABLEf CUT THEMSELVES oFF FROM OUR CIVILKSAHON Now READ oN.. HOWEVER- ONE FATEFUL DN4. A AG 115 H MES E A 50111. ll I I' 0 A .. ,E ,fl V""'cgM VJVJ QL w F f E -f- Qfx O Cwxw E, ' f H1 .2 ill wfFSfQ,0NA!S S , W' M Whywfff .wL,.AM-N f ' A SNMAAAQMK , AN. 1-A' Nggcfg? A f 8 LLL D im, Q Mx N A999 Allan. 4l9?31'f,fCES S, ,J K I 5 , ' S345 P - xg ' EAC' , 'FIPKAL DAQ... SX i f f f HEV Look! :ES HN HD EOR A NEW A PLAcE QALLED GODDARD APHCAL... A mal: HAVE EASAmoA FRAMES mom Eurzova, INCLUDING CHGASTIAN Dmoz? Arlo MARS! QUANT MODELS GRAUAEN1' LENSES EVEN FANfAST4c - 'fRE.NDSE'f'fsNC1 Two TONE LENSES' AND LKSTEN To THIS W' if 5' ,W 23 A son' coNTAcrm:NSES mvmv O K 9 Z A K . 1 xx fL C4 ' ISSSS AEA-SQNABLE Pmcesroof ,uwgmsf if Nk4i A M , CAN MAKE ouT A H SEHGUU- ' f. ul - , '- TP f J fx 43 f' ' v CBXAI Z L is W r RN TAEREHRE ylmf-u LQ Gini A 1 ! 0 o a 8 1 - A X ... Ny A 'S A A Loon INT COMPUTER FATTED BH' SQSTEM 2000 THIS! 0 f A EEEHEED Evjfji G ., o 0 A 0 , '63 D . A HND so me-e Ser foam FROM 1'HEmR ISLAND OF anne ...mem HEHRTS FULL wma me nova of 60013 vsS1oN COMBINED WWA 60013 TASTE! wr SW Q TH Nos QALLED Aooxs mmovfii " VX dv , ug' f ' ', ' A. f ' . ' ' . 1 , u ' ' K N 0 da, 'I S I I Q' iq 7, , ' f I A 9 'V ' ' . f 1 A K .- " ' A' W' ' X 1 f-" - F' tk? ' - -Z: 'ly 4 ' www ' ' A! - IAEA .- 1 ... -1' gh ' ,Y-f' f K ' fy In H EiAE.Ew-EfEfLf f A SAE3 M xr, xx My J vw 4 J , ,lx 1 f SOM W Sf X K P 'A ., 'A is , M X-XSL X A xX.X' N X, x x x, , 7 . ,K X" - GODDHQD OPECHL , E E , Couw 'gg-Q HOPE Foe mae? - f X KX FLETCH. fx 5 50 fn Z. 0 'Y' 5' 'P Si go 75' 299 if THREE NAMES E! DIAMOND SPECIALISTS Offlclal Jewellers to the Unlverslty of Western Ontarlo ' ed J F' A ' 'A f? Rx whP7l you really care 182 DUNDAS ST. - London, Canada Register ewellers American Gem Society ohnB Nash Arts 34 RONALD E. MURPHY APN IHITEEIT 300 REMEMBER JOHN DEMAN BA If you progressive company' RUSS HIGHFIELD If you looking for specialized financial planning! AND THE COMPANY Canada Life - When you re looking for both of them! Canada Life 495 RICHMOND ST. LONDON 673-1703 , - 're looking for a career with a - 're YOU LL ENJOY ,R ..-.. I 1 Th e e zzi 1 ..-1 2 -" : Proflt Dealer CENTRAL CHEV OLDS LONDON un VEGA the economlcal quallty car NOVA the Ideal compact car CHEVELLE the stylish compact MONTE CARLO the luxury compact OMEGA the Oldsmobile economy car CUTLASS the Oldsmobllecompaot OLDSMOBILE theluxurycar CAMARO the sporty car CORVETTE.. the Kung of the Road Taste the Difference Quality Makes J M SCHNEIDER LIMITED KITCHENER ONTARIO Best Wishes from BALDWI We Invite You to G Compare Our Prnce On Cars Trucks UsedCars 200 Adelaide Street South London Canada Institutional and Commercfa! Garments 1 ' L Q K -. I 1 jf. ,jff,g,fz5g9HMff5,f f 566124 gr ggyvmffzfw 4. , ,, , ' f OAQKW ,ff 2501 ,ww ' 1 2 A, 'ff Zn 'ffl ,.74,jo?4o1,, A., J X 3 g f I P 'L' ',f4f-:fv,c- jf' f Z ' , V ,h,!,,+,f.-7 , f J f ," ,C .4 , ,, , 1 f , N wwf ,f ' f ff +341 M '5f'+' ff I 1, f 'V fw JFZTQ' + f1f"'4 'If Wivnfyafi f f ' VJ, " , Q,-' ,,-of em' , 9 LW f , , I ++,e'fx,3!,,,ffffff 'wwe H we f N ' - n 1 . . . 7 . I ll ' yy . I I s ?ca6mafm6 Mme of fandom llc! 8311 57R I1 Gnffs A little somefhmg . . . for everyone 1 439 7 ic mond SI. of Cxford A P emi" T I fi ll Bm! Wi.s'hc'.s' for .4 .S'z1cc'e.s'.sQji4l Future' ' gb IQEME. PHOTOGRAPHY 212 DUNDAS ST. LUN DON 433- BEST WISHES TO THE 73 74 GRADUATES FROM YOUR GRADUATION PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHER wifi? 1 I a. ltd 519 RICHMOND ST. The First Canadian Bank Bank of Montreal We figure it this way: if we can be of help to you while you re a student youll stick with us after graduation - when we can be of even greater assistance. So come see us for advice on few things that Economics 201 doesnt cover: how to save with a True Savings Account how to che- que with a True Chequing Account how to budget to make the most of your money how to avoid running short. And we can discuss loans too There s a Bank of Montreal near- by. Drop in anytime. Dunng the next few ears, ou'll open alot of nnporlant books X f g y A 1 M11 f..,, .-.... 1 W f r 1 '1.f16i.f- ' 1 ' 'Ilus should be one of them handling money. We can show you a 05 "ll WE CAN HELP MAKE IT HAPPEN' If you would like advice or information on any of our helpful services why not drop in soon Well he pleased to help you in any way we can OW RCJY L BAN Q serving Ontario I ln . , t , git, P rx ' A :W if A t - e ' ' . 15. lf it .1 ' ' 303 O 1 U 1 1 1 Z ff!! 1 X 1 yf in if 414, X 9, J Q ,?, ywffvfi f 1 42 M' ' ff' f fgf111f11f wi ff' f 11 Z W ,!11Z1,, 7114 11 f ff 1 If ,rio ffj1, In A I1 'I I w W1 , ' 1 1 1f f ff ' f f f,fffy ll 1,'6 ff',1ff7 f ff ?'f0f if 07 ' 1-4 ,f'i'Ww'ffW75ff " 1 f If 1 f ff A f M 4111 .4,f,.fff1w 41 f ff' 1fl , ,fy 1 ,, 49-'44-ff 1 - C fry 'gy 'W-f,5,f111' 2'0" W? 'Jw fi r ffff ,Q ,,1:1W,fQi,5,2y,1, 1 'Qi Zj2A43q1?f 12 fyW11y,41!yWwvy1f1 f 'Wjf ' 3447 11 1 'fn ' hfffff in 'I ,ff 39? XZ ,fax 6 6,Zx911,d,ZZs11111f? 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Suggestions in the University of Western Ontario - Occidentalia Yearbook (London, Ontario Canada) collection:

University of Western Ontario - Occidentalia Yearbook (London, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

1969

University of Western Ontario - Occidentalia Yearbook (London, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

1970

University of Western Ontario - Occidentalia Yearbook (London, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

1971

University of Western Ontario - Occidentalia Yearbook (London, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1

1982

University of Western Ontario - Occidentalia Yearbook (London, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1

1985

University of Western Ontario - Occidentalia Yearbook (London, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1

1988

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