University of Windsor - Magister Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada)
- Class of 1967
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1967 volume:
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DUBIISNED BY the stuoents of
WINDSOR TIEACNGRS COIIEGE
WINDSOR ONTARIO CANADA
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Initiation Into The Teaching Situation
We'll never forget Mrs. Foster's lesson on dental health for its
preparation and teaching aids. Or Miss McAnsh's demonstration
with Grade One students who were writing a story about their
experiences, and little Anna-Marie who answered every question
put to her with "I feel funny!".
And who could ever forget Mr. Nephew's enthusiastic, confidential
delivery! Or Mr. Broad with his careful step-by-step lessons ....
and his incredible patience!
None of us will ever forget Mr. Lennon's History class with such
vivid word-pictures of early voyaging that we all felt slightly sea-
Wonderful, wonderful memories!
Allen County Public Llbrafll
900 Webster Street
0 B 2270
lgorl Wayne. lN 46801-2270
"God Save The Queen"
CHelp! Mr. Stadderll
in 1,1 . .ounmnnq l
We're waiting for you,
"Put the pink wax horseshoe in your mouth and bite down hard on it
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I feel happy!
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"May I remove the cricket from
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Good grief! Garlic!
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A11 those with long necks, sit back a bit . . .
I say give the girl another chance
One birdie coming up!
"Do you think we stand a ghost of
a chance, men?"
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And when psychology fails,
I have this big stick . . .
"Never mind! Next week I'1l be
able to play basketball. Then I'l1
show them a winner!"
l3i M- Hawk.
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There goes my lower lumbar region.
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"Now. let's see. How can I best use this experience
to stimulate interest in mathematics?"
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A teacher's life is carry. carry, carry!
Next week I'm going to practise
some head balancing!
Paging a seamstress . . .
rHe got a little too enthusiastielr
Those other teams have all the girls on
them! We gotta DO something!
Do our eyes deceive us? Is our kind and courteous Mr. Devereux really
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"Hey kids! Is this leaf oblanceolate or
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i "Sir, what's the difference be-
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"'- rangement and a pinnately
This Wezs The Week We Decided Trees Were For The Birds
fforgivc us. Mr. Browni
Form One commits itself...
Distinguished Visitor Welcomes 1966-67 Students
On Wednesday, October 12th, during the assembly,
Form Four had as their guest speaker, Mr. J, Bain,
Director of Teacher Education, formerly a Teachers' College Master
and Principal. Mr. Bain brought greetings from the
Minister of Education upon entering this most demanding profession.
He told us we would have to work hard at achieving excellence.
During this year We will experience frustrations as well as successes.
At times we would feel like telling people to go peel a raisin,
but we must, as teachers, acquire humility and a sense of humor.
Mr. Bain concluded by telling us enthusiastically, "Teaching is GREAT!".
Toronto Islctncz' Ncztuml Science School
"An invaluable experience" .... "Something I shall always remember" .... such
were the comments of the twelve Windsor Teachers' College students who attended the
Toronto Island School for one week. It is the only one of its kind in Canada, for its curric-
ulum is devoted almost entirely to the study of natural science. It is located in an isolated
part of Toronto Island, and each Monday morning a group of 72 Grade Six students from
Toronto Public Schools arrive by ferry, along with two teachers and six Teachers'
College Teachers. The children sleep in dormitories, and eat in the school dining room.
There is a permanent staff of four expert teachers who concentrate on natural science
based on bird life, conservation, geology, map and compass study, pond life, plant life,
farm and weather. It is not only the students who learn in this exciting environment. The
teachers learn, too.
Smiling on the outside-but crying on the inside!
' 5, aa
A little fatherly assist comes in mighty handy
Great form dear boy!
Hooray for "Jolly Old Eng1and"!
CNureyev, WATCH ITD
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Miss M.A. Buck
j.H. Nephew, B.A., B.Ea'.
We shall all try to emulate his enthu-
siastic presentation of material. Re-
member how he could make the dullest
facts vital -- personal -- important!
Adored by all the student body for her
wit and humanism. We all reacted to her
inimitable way of presenting an art
G. England, B.A., M.Ed.
"Idea Man" par excellence! Every week
a plethora of exciting class stimulator s.
In addition, a good friend and wise
advisor to those privileged to have his
E: C. A. Brown, B. A., M. Ed
A model for us all with his gentle
courtesy, and his deep convictions on
the results of exploratory learning ex-
periences for the child.
6343 Mm. LM. Hewitt, B.A., A.M.L.s
A lady whose cheerful patience helped
us research, and illustrate our lessons,
all too often at the last minute, under
j.F. Lczforet, B.A., B.Ea'.
A totally sincere man, deeply concern-
ed with our society's problems and
showing his solutions by fine personal
example. A close-at-hand example to
recall with respect.
j.H. Lennon, B.A.
Who could possibly remain unmoved
by this great-minded and honourable
man? A Socratic intellectual who made
us strive to face, and question the un-
G.A. Broad, B.A., B.Ed.
Whose patient, step-by-step lessons
were a marvel of logic and precision!
Whose personal standards were abso-
lute perfection. Whose pity for our igno-
rance so carefully camouflaged!
W.E. Stadder, B.A.
A blythe spirit who made us smile in
spite of ourselves, and sing beyond
'M' our wildest dreams! A dynamic man.
R.T. Steeves, B.A., B.Ea'.
Who deserves plaudits for managing to
pull us all, bodily, through his rugged
course, and who made us all realize
physical education was every bit as
important as Mathematics.
V. R. Fathers, B. A.
"One of Us" who made good. An
example for all of us to follow, and a
set of precepts to live by. A most re-
markable young man to say the least.
E. Kinnin, B. A., M. Ed.
An advisor who was willing to listen to
any tale of woe, at any hour, with the
uncanny ability to help us arrive at the
right decision, and think the idea was
ours, all along. A working psychologist!
R. S. Devereux, M. A.
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WINDSOR TEACHERS' COLLEGE
soo THIRD CONCESSION
TO THE GRADUATES OF 1967:
It is my sincere wish that in this year of
preparation you have made considerable progress in developing a sense
of values . Our generation has been relieved of many of the economic
and social pressures which plagued our forefathersg now We must stand
on guard against being satisfied with shoddy and sham practices . These
are years when we are exposed to apathy and cynicism . Some critics are
uneasy because they detect a lack of purpose in the things we do, a trend
toward conformity, passive comfort, and unintelligent pursuit of ease .
They fear that many young people have lost the zest for adventure which
was once the symbol of youth.
If we will but look, we should see that this
is a time of broadening horizons and exciting achievements . These
great events will be strikingly portrayed through the show windows of
the World exhibition marking Canada's centennial year. It is significant
that you are graduating in this year when the eyes of the world are turned
on Canada and focused on "Man and His World" -- his achievements.
aspirations, and his future.
With a renewed faith and a clear sense of
values our profession will make the major contribution toward the realiz-
ation of these dreams .
May you play your parti
R. S. Devereux, M. A.
Miss E. Mcflnuslo, B. Sc., M. Ed.
The "Ideal Teacher" . . . a lovely lady
with a beautiful voice who reminded us
of every teacher in our past who had
been a personal inspiration.
A. P. Knight, B. A.
Who was so encouraging with his gentle,
constructive criticism. A dynamic
young man who gave us imaginative
assignments that released anxieties and
helped us to give freely of ourselves.
.I C. Tisdale, B. A., M. Ed.
Remember what a pleasure it was to
be in his classes? He always made our
comments seem wise and thought-
provoking. We left his lectures feeling
just a little bit taller, and more effec-
Mrs. G. A. K. Foster, B. A
Whose demonstration classes were
marvels of preparation and presenta-
tion. Whose warm, personal delivery
was always appropos to the individual
she was addressing.
- x 375
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The Fractured Image
by Virginia Conn
CAROIT LORONDEAU, SOPH. WILLIAM WHITE B A DOROTHY RENAUD SOPH
Unlverslty of Wlndsor Su' George Wllllams 'University Of Windggr University of Windsor
JOHN HICKEY VIRGINIA CONN, JR. RALPH STEFANI, B.A. CAROL COWIN, SOPH.
University of Windsor Wayne State University University of Windsor University of Western Ontario
S is s I
SISTER TIMOTHY DANIEL DOROTHY WEAVER, B.A.
SOPH. University of Windsor University of Wif1dS0I'
RONALD PRICE, B.A.
JOAN COZENS, B.A.
University of Windsor
FRANK FAGAN, SR. JANICE COSSARINI fMRS.i LEONA DOERR, B.A. RAYMOND DUFOUR, SR.
University of Saskatchewan B.A., A.Mus. University of Western Ontario St, Josephs of Rcnssilcrc
University of Western Ontario
A 2 FORM
JANE BECK LYNN BROWN
GLORIA BEAVEN SUZANNE CARR N OELLA BOUTETTE
Windsor LaSalle Tecumseh
DENNIS BABCOCK VERONICA BORETSKY IRVINE BAKER GILBERT BARICHELLO
Chatham Windsor Chatham Windsor
KRYS BASINSKI WILLIAM BREEN VICTORIA BARLOW WILLIAM BOI-IUNICKY
Windsor Windsor Cedar Springs Ridgetown
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JANICE BOLEY DIANE BAKER
JANE BAVIDGE HELEN BROLL VICTQRIA ATKINSQN
Leamington Leamington Chatham
JUDY BINDNER RON ASHWORTH ANDREW BALAZS
Windsor Windsor Windsor
BRENDA BLAKELEY MRS. ANDERSON MARY ELIZABETH
Chatham Harrow BELLEPERCHE
BARBARA DE KON IN G DIANE FIELDS DIANN E ELLIOTT BARBARA DUROCHER
Chatham Cottam Comber LaSalle
LUCIA CIVITARESE KATHLEEN COLWELL MARILYN FAROUGH J ACQUELINE EDGAR
Windsor Wallaceburg Windsor Chatham
FRANCIS EDGLEY DONNA DOWKER LORENDA COCCHET'I'O SANDRA EVERITT
Windsor Blenheim Windsor Chatham
ELAINE CLINE fMRS.J HELEN DAGNEAU WENDY DOWNIE
Maidstone Windsor Blenheim
SIMONE DUROCHER SHARON COLE JOSEPH DUROCHER LUISE DYCK
Belle River Windsor LaSalle Kingsville
ANNE DOYLE ALFRED CIEPLY SHELLEY DIMMOCK GERALD CARRUTHERS
Chatham Windsor Windsor Windsor
HILDA EPP CAROL FAUBERT MARGO DELCOL ROGERDIBLASIO
Leamington Chatham Windsor Wmdsor
Windsor 3 3
ANNE HAYES PATRICIA HUTCHISON JACOBA HOOGENDAM
Tecumseh Windsor Essex
JENNIE FORD KMRSJ SHARYNE GUERRIERI IAN HIBBERT
Muirkirk Kingsville Windsor
PATRICIA GIRARD CMRSJ LORRAINE HRUSKA LYNN HARRISON
McGregor Windsor Windsor
CARL KEARNS LMRSJ BONNIE HUMBER PATRICIA FOX LINDA JOHNSTON
Merlin Windsor Wallaceburg Chatham
MELBA HACHEY JANIS HARRISON DENNIS GIROUX CHARLENE GROOMBRIDGE
Windsor Windsor Tilbury Windsor
MARK GAUTHIER ANNE HENNEKER JO-AN'NE GAZO CAROL INDZEOSKI
Windsor Chatham Wlfldsof Windsor
JOHN GAMMAGE NANCY HEIDT 35 TIBOR FLORIAN MARNIIE3 JENKINS
Chatham Windsor Windsor Windsor
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SUSAN KNIGHT ROBERT LENNON COLLEEN MACAULAY DIANNE LISCUMB
Leamington Windsor Chatham Windsor
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PENNY LITTLE JEAN LEVY LAUREL MADDOCKS
Blenheim Ruthven, Ont. Chatham
DARYL LOGAN JOANNE KOVINSKY J EANNIE KULINSKI
Chatham Chatham Windsor
BARBARA KING EVELYN KRAUS MARTIN LANOUE KAY KENNEDY
Windsor Ruthven 36 Tecumseh Amherst Point
iff, ff, 4 J
RONALD KOHUCH MARTHA MALISZA YVETTE LAFRAMBOISE
Windsor Windsor River Callafd
LaSalle 37 Windsor
RUTH ANN MAGEE
LARRY MCEACHRAN MARILYN MCPHEE DONNA MELOCHE ELIZABETH MCPHERSON
Windsor Windsor Windsor Chatham
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LINDA MILLS BARBARA MITCHELL ANNE MUCKLE
Wall-HCC-2bl11'g Windsor Blenheim
JOAN MILLER MRS. E. NICHOL VERONICA MELOCHE
Wallawbufg Blenheim Woodslee
WILLIAM MCKAY ENRICHETTE MONTE EMILIA MCELDON MARGARET MILLER
W1HdS0r Windsor 38 Wallaceburg Wallaceburg
BARBARA MORGAN JOSEPHINE MANCINI CHERYLE MELOCHE DAVID MURRAY
W1ndS0r WiI1dSOI' Windsor Windsor
SISTER JOAN ELIZABETH NANCY MURPHY ANN MITCHELL SALLY MEEK
Windsor Windsor Windsor Harrow
SUSAN MUIR DONNA MONTGOMERY
COLLEEN MARKLE BARBARA MAYVILLE BARBARA MILLER THOMAS MOR!
Windsor Amherstburg 39 Newmarket Wmclsor
R. L. Fritz., B. A.,
The Little Rec! School House
The little red school house as an educational institution has all
but disappeared from our landscape and our lives. In its place, we see
the central school with its modern conveniences and enriched program.
The controversy still goes on as to the merits and disadvantages of each.
Perhaps you or your parents recall the building with its four little
windows, two on each side, lack of electric lights, and the oil lamps which
were brought out on very dark days. During the winter, the old box-stove
devoured two-foot blocks of beech and maple like a hungry dog its dinner.
Your choice was a seat far from the monster where you shivered until noon
or one close to the source of heat which left you well done, on one side,
in time for lunch each day.
Daily care which consisted of dusting, sweeping, filling the woodbox,
and carrying the water was done by an older pupil or the teacher.
The pupils numbered somewhere between ten and fifty. In the winter,
the very youngest remained at home because of the cold and the distance.
In the spring and fall, the older ones were at work on the farms. Slow
learners, late bloomers, and gifted were all treated pretty much the
same. Because of irregular attendance and vast differences in attainment
and ability, one teacher really taught as many as forty individuals for
varying periods of time.
Public Health nurses appeared occasionally, but the parents vowed
that they did not need a nurse to tell them that the child's teeth needed
attentiong but they would appreciate it if she could tell them where to
find the money to do something about it.
A stage in Canadian education has all but passed from existence.
You are witnessing the beginning of a new era. The responsibility of
the teacher remains relatively unchanged. We must assist the child
as he attempts to cope with the problems of his present environment,
and prepare him for the vagaries of adult life. Your efforts during
the past year make us confident that you shall not fail.
COLLEEN O'BRIEN HELEN PAPADOPOULOS RONALD RONHOLM ADRIAAN PIETERS
Windsor Windsor Windsor Blenheim
rMRS.m EVELYN RAISON ALICE ROETHLISBERGER MAUREEN PICKARD JOHN PYLYPIW
Windsor Chatham Windsor Amherstburg
SANDRA REISCH JUDY PRICE CHRYSTINA PACAK NANCY PLANTE
Windsor Wheatley Chatham Windsor
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TIM ROUNDS JAMES QUINN MARGARET ANNE O'N EIL DENISE PARENT
Windsor Windsor Chatham Fort Erie
CHRISTINE REID OLIMPIA PETRETTA SUSAN PARR MAUREEN O'CONNOR
Windsor Windsor Windsor Chatham
STELLA PUGLIESE LYNN ROBINSON
RICHARD RUMBLE BETTY RUSBRIDGE LINDA TAYLOR SYLVIA SINASAC
Windsor Leamington Windsor
CAROL SIMPSON LINDA STROOBANDT BRIAN STOCKS PATRICIA SLOAN
Ridgetown Windsor Windsor
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LYNNE STERLING NANCY STEWART BEVERLY SHEA
Chatham Essex Windsor
CATHY SINCLAIR BRENDA SUITOR PETER SCARPELLI
Windsor Dresden 44 Windsor
BRIAN ROUNTREE PHYLIS ST. PIERRE
KERRY SHEEHY IRENE SKLADANOWSKI GLORIA SNIDER
DONNA STARUCK EILEEN STROHM BARBARA SARGENT
LOIS SYKES LORRAINE SHEPLEY
RICHARD TURNER JOANNE WAGNER MARY WOLANSKI SHARON THIBERT
Windsor Windsor Chatham Tilbury
VALERIA ZANNIER MARGARET WRIGHT
CARLA TRUANT RACHELLE ZABOLOTNY JODEAN THOMAS SHIRLEY VAN HORNE
Windsor Windsor North Buxton Wallaceburg
4MRS.r AINA TUCKER MARY TOPLIFFE
JANET TOURANGEAU CAROL THOMAS WILMA TIMMERMAN PENNY WYNVEEN
LaSalle Wallaceburg Chatham Leamington
LYNN VINCENT MARIE VALKONEN MICHAEL TROTTIER
Windsor Windsor Windsor
VIRGINIA WELLWOOD IVANA ZEGA BARBARA WARDEN JANET WATSON
Northwood Windsor Windsor Windsor
VICTORIA YIELLE SUSANNE TREMBLAY BARBARA VEITH
Windsor 47 Port Alma Windsor
Oh WHY did I decide to leavc
studying for Math till very last!
Did Mr. Brown say to use one cup
of bleach and three tablespoons of
glycerine . . . or was it one cup of
glycerine and three gallons of
bleach . . . groan . . .
Mc WORRY- Ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha
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cou mow F ,RE-D Y fl '
, WONDER if it is possible to cover all
this stuff by four this morning?
this is THE END . . .
thc absolute END!
The Magister Year Book Committee in Conference
KRYS BASINSKI VIRGINIA CONN MARILYN FAROUGH BOB LENNON
Special Items Editor Copywriter Photographer
ANNE HAYES SUSAN TREMBLAY BEVERLY SHEA SUSAN PARR
Layouts Social Editor Treasurer Secretary
BARBARA MITCHELL JUDITH HAZEN
Sports Editor Executive Secretary
It was a busy year in Room 203, Office of the Magister. Adjectives flew, copy came and
was edited, pictures were taken, checked, and o.k'd for publication! Judith Hazen was on
every floor at once . . . . checking the correspondence, co-ordinatingg Marilyn Farough
will have writer's cramp indefinitely, thanks to all the fine writing she did for the
Magister. Bob Lennon used up several hundred pounds of film Qwhen did you ever see him
without his camera'?!. Susanne Tremblay got to know everybody in the College by attend-
ing every single social event of the season. Barbara Mitchell spent most of the year watch-
ing volleyball games. Susan Parr burned the midnight oil writing letters by the score.
Anne Hayes and Krys Basinski worked until their eyes ached. And Virginia Conn collected,
sorted, directed and pulled all the work together. It was a great, great year, and a mar-
And a very warm, and special "thank-you" is extended to our own Sister Joan whose
flying fingers saved the day when the Advertising Department needed a real "can-do"
girl so badly!
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S A TEACHER 1 shall consider my work
to be a divine, creative act,' continuous,
voluntary and sacramental, so that all may live more
fruitfully. I choose this profession as a true vocation,
rather than a means of livelihood alone.
I dedicate myself to develop to the highest degree
the spirit to serve, as well as the qualities of purity,
refinement, gentleness, goodwill, charity, benevolence,
harmony and protectiveness, without undermining in my
charges their self-reliance, nor increasing selfishness
in those for whom I make sacrifice.
I shall actively radiate impersonal, non-possessive
love without any thought of return or reward, even so that
it shall overflow into all the kingdoms of nature.
I shall be loyal in all friendships.
As an educator, I shall freely share all knowledge,
and further the cause of education which seeks to awaken
the inherent capacities in pupils, especially the urge
to create that which is of beauty and value. My work
shall be to help produce enlightened citizens for C'anada,'
high-minded servants of their fellow men.
I shall constantly work to diminish within myself
indulgence in self-righteousness, hyper-sensitivity,
self-pity and despondency. I shall strive never to permit
my judgments to be clouded by emotion, but
to forgive the sinner, and denounce only the sin.
I shall seek not to override, overcome nor crush
any dissenters, but rather to dissipate any enmity
through co-operation, and turn them into friends.
God shall forever be my principle of wisdom.
Let me be an inspirer, and a servant of Man.
C PU gm 1966 V g C
Gosszlb Over The Witches, Kettle
On Monday, October 31st, Form Four put ona Hallowe'en
The Gym was decorated with pumpkins, corn stalks,
witches, black cats, and a graveyard scene.
The Belvetones supplied the music, and Caesar tMr.
Devereuxh invited his legions to enjoy the jubilee.
Mr. and Mrs. Fritz arrived from I-lawaii. Mr. Tisdale
tAhab the Arabl parked his camel and brought his Cowgirl
to the affair.
Mr. Knight came prepared to run the Last Chance Saloon
Bar, complete with armbands and handlebar moustache.
Miss Stephanie Knight was escorted by a handsome
matador. Lynne Vincent was escorted by her girlfriend.
George. Vicky Yulle was present in the guise of a big Brave.
Dave Murray, our President, led the Grand March, and
the best costumes were selected: a Clothesline with 2 posts
. . . Fat Couple . . . Two Loving Beatniks . . . and Two
It was a grand partyg Thank-you, Form Four, for a won-
NEW MATH FOR THE FAMILY
1. The time and energy required to
get the family ready to go out fe.g.,
to church or to home of rich auntl
increase as the square of the number
of persons involved.
2. The effort expended in getting chil-
dren to bed doubles for every half-
hour past their usual bedtime.
3. The number of fights between any
two given children over toys is di-
rectly proportional to the number of
toys in the room.
4-. The probability of losing parts of
toys increases with the square of the
number of parts.
Corollary: The probability of find-
ing a lost part quintuples after the toy
has been discarded.
5. The desire of a child to wipe his
hands on his clothes is directly pro-
portional to the amount of dirt on
6. The span of time required by a
child to eat a particular food in-
creases with the square of its impor-
tance in the child's diet.
7. The di Hiculty of di zcarding a house-
hold item equals three times the dith-
culty of incorporating a new one.
Corollary: The clutter in any house-
hold increases in direct proportion to
the passage of time.
ERICA H. STUX
in loving memory of
MISS SARASPONDA DIPPYWEATHER d
who passed away
November the thirteenth, nineteen hundred and sixty-six
She will remain in our memories for the acts of goodness
The students of Teachers' Col-
. . POV
lege are devoted to the dc-
velopment of physical fitness
and to parking as close to the
door as possible!
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Sorry, kids! no trickee
Hey Cher! You forgot your castanets . . .
How come Hakowi Cheque
for blankets not in, Kime
Trick or treat, podnah!
Calling Dr. Casey '
No, No! Rain Dance not go-um that-a-way
What time docs thc ncxi
camel caravan lcavc?
Is this Miss Kl'8N'itZ'S dancing class? 5
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rs. G.A.K. Foster, B.A.
Dean 0 Women
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To The Graduates Of 1967
It is a pleasure to have this opportunity to include a message in
your Yearbook .
One of the most creative and progressive of our modern Cana-
dian Educationalists is Professor N. V. Scarfe, Dean of Education,
University of British Columbia. I commend to you for future study,
a speech by Dean Scarfe, presented at the Canadian Conference on
Education, entitled "The Aims of Education in a Free Society".
I am quoting two excerpts from that speech, as I feel that they
express more clearly than I could, the attitudes you should em-
brace in educating the children who will be in your classrooms .
Dean Scarfe comments, "that schools . . . must primarily be
places Where young people are encouraged to think creatively and
constructively for themselves, in ways which will help them deal
effectively with the novel and challenging problems which they
must face in the future" . He further states that "not all problems
or useful ideas are interesting to begin With. It is the teacher's
job to make them interesting, attractive and valuable, education-
This past year has been an introduction to a future in the field of
education. I hope the preceding excerpts will make you aware of
the challenges and responsibilities facing you, and will aid you in
evaluating your achievements .
My wish for success and satisfaction in your chosen profession
is extended to each of you, the Graduates of 1967.
G. Anne Foster:
DEAN OF WOMEN
Xb- ' ""
The Student Council
SISTER TIMOTHY KATHY NIKLAS SANDRA EVERITT DAVID MURRAY CPRESIDENTJ
JODEAN THOMAS JANE BECK PETER SCARPELLI MARTIN LANOUE
This year the Student Council has hadavery busy schedule of events. Although we were
slowed up by the breaks in our academic calendar for teaching, we did manage to pull
together a few events which we all enjoyed.
We started off the year with an original idea. We decided to use the cloak room as a
base for what we referred to as Cosmo's Corners. This was to be in the form of a Flea
Market. Here the students were able to buy Christmas Cards, Cwhich were designed by
our own Sister Timmy, and sold like hot-cakes? Class Rings, Crests, sweatshirts, and
Some of the things we had planned to do were in the form of entertainment . . . the
"Dutch Auction" .... Lunch Raffle .... and the Grand Finale was characterized in the
Grad Dinner and Grad Ball. Both of which turned out to be tremendous successes.
We extend our heartiest congratulations to the Graduates, and wish you all the best in
the future. To the Masters who helped us weather the rocks of bad judgement and help us
chart a new course, we are deeply indebted. To the Staff as a whole, I would like to say,
on behalf of everyone, we appreciated your efforts to help us learn something, even if you
got ulcers because of it.
Duviu' M urruy
Humor In The Clussroom
The Scene: CENTRAL PUBLIC SCHOOL, GRADE TWO
The Subject: "SILVER CLOUD", READING
The teacher, Mrs. Mortimer, asked the class, "Why would the Indians make maple
sugar from the sap of the tree instead of making maple syrup?"
Brian: "Because the Indians didn't have any pancake mix".
The Auditorium Committee
IRVINE BAKER JEANNIE KULINSKI BARBARA WARDEN
ENRICHETTA MONTE MARGARET ANN O'NEIL BRIAN stocks
JAN1cE COSSARINI AL CIEPLY LYNN HARRISON
Phonics Lesson p
A Grade Two class were illustrating scenes from the story of the birth of Christ. Most
of the children were happily concerned with lambs and mangers. One small boy, however,
had drawn an airplane with a helmet-bedecked pilot standing beside it. "That's lovely
Dick," said the teacher, "but what has an airplane and an astronaut got to do with Christ's
'Oh, that's Pontius the Pilate!", the child replied.
Our Drama Club
Wilma T immerman Barbara Veith Darlene Stewart Lyn Vincent
Barbara Mayville Margaret Wright Ivana Zega
Penny Wynnveen Martha Maliza Enrichetta Moore
Diane Baker Barbara Warden
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Our Audio-Visual Experts
Thomas Mori Adriaan Pieters Gerry Carruthers Gilbert Barichello
Daryl Logan Dorothy Renaud Ian Hibbert
Wisdom From The Moutlas Uf Babes
A Grade One Application was to draw a picture of a good dinner. Walking
around, I stopped at one boy's desk. He had several
people in his picture, and I asked him how many people lived in his family.
He told me, and asked how many people were in mine.
I replied that I didn't have any brothers or sisters. The child was thoughtful
for a minute, and then he said solemnly,
"You had better be happy, or else you will go without!". I asked him what
he meant. He replied "If you're not happy, it means
you won't have what you want - so you will go without". The boy was 6 years old.
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Our Social Committee
Tim Rounds Mark Gauthier Marilyn McPhee Donna Dowker Natalie Batrinca Francis Fagan
Linda Taylor Nary Topliffe Janice Boley Colleen MacCauley
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The Discussion Group
Barbara Veith Irene Sladanowski Jean Levy Joanne Kovinsky Ron Price Sharon Metcalfe
Ted Florian Cheryl Meloche Dorothy Weaver Mr. Lennon Wilma Tirnmerman
I Miss jean Levy
There is a familiar round that goes something like this . .
"All things shall perish from under the sky.
Music alone shall live .... never to die . . ."
Surely many of us have often experienced the true beauty, inspiration and excitement
every area of the vast field of music offers.
The Windsor Teachers' College Class of '67 can boast of several outstanding musicians,
one of these, our own Jean Levy. Jean accompanied her High School Choir for the past
five years at the Essex District High School.
As we could see from her own arrangement of "Ebb Tide" Jean is a truly accomplished
musician. She studied Grade 8 Piano with Mrs. Elsley in Essex, and Grade 10 with Mr.
Brown in Leamington. During the summer of 1963 Jean took a special University of
Toronto Conservatory of Music Course from a noted Canadian Pianist, Miss Margaret
Now Jean is both a teacher, and a student of piano. She now teaches at the Ursuline
School of Music in Windsor, and is also studying with Mother St. Edwin and Mother
Elizabeth Therese. She is working toward her A.R.C.M., the Associate of the Royal
Conservatory of Music from Toronto.
Since she was fourteen Jean has played the piano in two different dance bands, as well
as the drums in the Cottam Marching Band. Jean is also a Church Organist.
We are indeed pleased to have Miss Jean Levy enrolled at Windsor Teachers' College.
The year has been the richer for her participation in events.
Madame Trua'ell's Special French Class
Veronica Mead Mrs. Lois Emery Patricia Gerard
Agnes Lajeunesse Stella Paglise Simone Durocher JOSSPMUC Mancini C31'01e LUCie1'
Donna Meloche Ray Dufour Sue Knight
Noella Boutette Lorraine Shepley Vickie Yielle Felice St. Pierre Yvette Laframboise
MADAME JULIETTE TRUDELL
Ma Classe De Civilisation Francaise
Dans notre classe de francais nous sommes heureux de pouvoir
etudier 1'histoire de France, sa culture et ses coutumes.
Nous etudions aussi la diction, la phonetique et la grammaire
francaises. Qui nous fait ces classes? C'est Madame
Trudelle, qui nous fait converser aussi, mais seulement en
Est-ce qu'on apprend la methodologie? Certainement! Madame
Zahara nous enseigne comment s'y prendre pour enseigner
aux eleves la conversation francaise. Un grand merci a M.
Devereux et au Departement d'Education de la province
pour nous avoir donne 1'occasion d'etudier la langue francaise
et 1a chance de pouvoir 1'enseigner aux autres!
Both Coca-Cola and Coke are regusleved trade marks whuch ndenmy only lhe producl ol Cocabliola Lld
BACK ROW: Janice Cossarini,
Dorothy Renaud, Ted Florian,
Irene Sklandowski, Irvine Baker,
Lynda Taylor, Helen Broll, Linda
Johnston. SECOND ROW: Lois
Sykes, Jean Levy, Sylvia Sinasac,
Barbara Sargent, Susan Parr,
Eugenia Nichol, Evelyn Raison,
Gloria Snider, Mr. Stadder, and
Judith Hazen. FRONT ROW:
Colleen Macauley, Gloria Beven,
Margaret Ann O'Neil, and Lynn
Frank Edgley, The Pride of Form Three
Did you know that the bagpipes came from Rome to the British
Isles by way of Caesar's invading troops in 54 B,C,? Pipes
also spread to Ireland, but were really perfected in Scotland.
Frank Edgley of Form Three, a graduate of Kennedy is a
piper. I-le has been studying the pipes for five and one half years,
and spent six- months studying with the late Jock Copeland,
and four years with the late world renowned Pipe Major Walter
Rose. Four years ago Frank joined the St. Andrews Pipe Band
in Detroit. This p3St summer this band was successful in defeat-
ing the Knightswood Band from Glasgow Scotland to win the
North American championship in their class. Also in 1966 they
were the Juvenile World Champion.
Frank is currently spending his Saturday mornings conducting a
piping school at St. Georges church in Windsor.
fi! ' -1
THE VOCAL MUSIC OPTION CLASS
In September 1966, a special optional vocal music course, leading to an Elementary
Vocal Music Certificate, Type B was introduced. Canadians for this course were required
to hold Grade VIII Practical and Grade II Theory Certificates from a recognized Con-
servatory or Grade XIII Music, and to pass qualifying tests in Sight Singing, Ear Training
After completing the initial registration and testing, a class of interested and able
students was established. Work began at once in areas of conducting, sight singing,
songs, theory, music appreciation and methods. The class met regularly on Tuesdays
and Thursdays in special interest period.
After Christmas, students in this class were given special practice teaching assign-
ments with teachers teaching as music specialists. This experience provided an opportunity
for practice in some of the skills and techniques learned in class.
The students from this class look forward to profitable use of this new and important
resource from Teachers' College in their teaching next year.
' 'mW ,ig
Kay Kennedy Penny Wynveen
Vicky Barlow Murray Dufour
Maureen Pickard Brenda Suitar
MISS MARILYN LAPORTE
delights the class
MR. RONALD KOHUCH
to the science class at
Why Are Cbzlclren Bored
A lead1ng Canad1an newspaperman who was re
searchmg our educat1onal system posed the quest1on,
In Canada We g1VG our ch1ldren every poss1ble
beneflt W1th1.n the schools so Why are ch1ldren
MR H NEPHEW Exc1t1ng presentatlons outslde of
school overpower the exc1tement of attendance w1th
peers ln learmng s1tuat1ons and th1s IS compounded
Here are what Our Masters have to say
MISS HEWITT We g1ve them too much
MR LENNON Because educat1on IS not rece1v1ng It 1S
A TORONTO TEACHER It 1S because the teachers are bored
by lack of colour and enthus1ast1c presentat1on
MR J TISDALE Are they bored? Who says they are
bored? Do the ch1ldren say they are bored or do
adults 1nterpret the1r behavlor as boredom? There
1S a tendency nowadays to blame others when we
fa1l Ch1ldren reflect thls If they are bored they
blame the school But are they really bored? There
must be somethmg drast1ca11y wrong Wlth an
d1v1dua1 for h1rn to be bored
MRS FOSTER The Telev1s1on Age has glven chlldren a
greater understandmg of the world around h1m than e1ther
teachers or parents are aware of Ch1ldren could very well be
ready for 'nore than we g1VC them
EDUCATION FOR LIFE'
OUTSTANDING BUSINESS SCHOOL students stand out from the crowd They are prepared
to go 1nto the front rank of bus1ness Workers
Young people who choose the BUSINESS SCHOOL way take the path that leads to bus1ne ss
TRAIN IN THE SCHOOL WHAT WILL DO THE MOST FOR YOU
R, J, Service, Princ1pal
709 Ouellette Avenue Phone 253 4921 253 4800
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2 . U . l . .' . . ' in-
MISS MCANSH I do not feel ch1ldren are bored
Any who ever d1d show boredom were unchallenged
WILLIAM G. DAVIS
Minister of Education
O N TA R l O
MINISTER OF EDUCATION
It is a pleasure for me, as Minister of Education, to
welcome to the teaching profession the 1967 graduates of the
Windsor Teachers' College. You are entering service in the schools
of Ontario in an era of great change in thought and practice. The
years ahead will, I am sure provide new, interesting and rewarding
avenues for your contribution to education.
In but a few months you will take charge of your own
classroom. You have been well prepared for the im ediate tasks
which face you and you will grow quickly in experience and ability.
It is my hope that you will also grow intellectually as you search
for improvement in your teaching skills and take advantage of the
many courses for teachers offered by the Department of Education
and the universities of Ontario, The world of the late nineteen
sixties and the early nineteen seventies will demand much of its
youth. Your responsibilities as a teacher are increasingly more
exacting and more demanding than they were for the teacher of a
You carry with you into your teaching positions the
confidence and the best wishes of the staff of your College and
the Department of Education. May your days as a teacher find you
dedicated and enthusiastic as you prepare our children for their
future roles as citizens of our great land!
X 7,1 V f 1' 1
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wi11iam G. Davis
Minister of Education
Toronto, October 26, l966
FORMER GRADUATE WRITES TO MISS BUCK, FROM DESTRUCTION BAY
Some Thoughts from a CBeginning Teacherl
October 21, 1966.
Dear Miss Buck,
Here I am in the cold north, ready and eager to tell you all about life in
Surely there can be no greater place to live than here! Everything you SHOULD
want is right at your fingertips. I look out my front window and the mountains
are right there. I look out the back, and beautiful Kluane Lake with its mountains
is staring at me. Up to the middle of September, the leaves were all bright,
vivid colours of yellow and orange, and the scenery was indescribable. I seem
to always be using the same descriptive tools over and over again -- so I've
given up talking. I just look -- gasp -- and then take a picture.
The people are as friendly as you'd want. Everyone around has offered their
hand in something or another -- I'm always out in someone's boat, or visiting
for tea, or just plain "gabbin."
There are three main social activities up here. One is visiting. You drop in
anywhere, at any time, and always know you'll be welcome.
The second is Show Night. About once a week we get a full length feature in,
and we show it at the Rec Hallfor 65C per person. They use an old, stretched-out,
large, white sheet as a screen. Some men are in the process of building a big
white board to use. It's the only place Iknow of where you don't need your l.D.
Card to get into restricted shows.
The third activity is P.O.N. -- Post Office Night. On Tuesdays and Fridays
the P.O. is open from 7 - 9 pm. And everyone you know is sure to be there at
that time. We all get dolled up in our nicest pants and warmest coats, and stroll
on over to the lodge to wait for Beth Patterson to open up the mail box. Everyone
is so excited and bubbling over withjoy at the thought of word from the "outside".
I'm one of their best customers. I have so many people writing to me . . .
The principal and his wife are great. Maynard Ellingson and his wife, Yvonne,
have adopted me. They're from B.C. and this is their first year up here also.
They take me on camping trips with them -- they've gone to Haines Junction
and Beaver Creek and to Whitehorse for our shopping. I'm forever down the
Hall visiting them and Yvonne is teaching me how to bake bread, and cook in
general. I have learned a sure-fire, never-failing way to make fudge. She is
Canadian Women's Rifle Champion -- 3 times -- and she went to Europe with
the Bisley team a few years ago. I think she may represent the Yukon in the
Centennial Athletic Competition. So . . . guess who will probably learn to shoot?
Qcontinued on page 767
REVEREND DAVID MCLEAN CAMERON, B.A.,
Olivet Baptist Church
579 Logan Avenue, Windsor, Ontario.
"The fear of the Lord is the beginning of
Wisdom: All who do His commandments have
a good understanding. ' '
5 I ..0'L
Our Religious Mentors
REVBREND JOHN B. FOX, B.A.,
Paulin Memorial Church
3155 Morris Drive, Windsor, Ont.
"We live in deeds not years, in thought not
breth. He most lives who thinks most, feels
the noblest, acts the best. Life's but a means
to an endg that end Beginning, mean and end
of all things - God."
Philip James Bailey
REVEREND WILLIAM C. TUPLING, B.A., B.D.,
Wesley United Church
It is my conviction that the great religious
issue today is not theological, but philosophical.
The problem is the communication of thought
from language to language, and from generation
to generation. In other words, how does one
interpret ultimate Truth in finite terms?
LETTER FROM DESTRUCTION BAY, Continued
I live in an apartment that leaves a lot to be desired, but is home. The only
REAL thing I miss is a bath tub. All I have is a large, tin box with a high faucet,
and they call it a shower. I know where I'm going when I get to.town -- Tahkini
Hot Springs for an 80 degree dip. You can go swimming there all winter long.
Hard to believe yet fantastically true! I went swimming there in 30 degree
weather and the cold didn't bother me abit. Even at 60 below people are out there
having a ball.
I've started reading up on curling since it's the sport, and we have a rink out
back. Everyone talks endlessly about it, and I'm looking forward to starting.
I'm enjoying the teaching even though it's late nights every night. lhave 21
kids, each one cuter than the one before. Iespecially enjoy the native boys
because they try so hard to please, yet there's always that bit of mischief in
their eyes. So far, the children have been fairly clean. Towards the end of the
week they begin to smell, but I am getting used to it. The Indian girls in grade
four are teaching me how to do beading. They have also promised me apair
of antlers from their next moose.
The multi-grade classroom has me constantly jumping from one grade to
the next. And with the level system they use here, even more so, as each child
is allowed to progress at his own speed. Similiar to our system, but more
advanced. Each of my grade fours is at a different chapter in arithmetic. The
beginners, pre-primer is called Yukon Fun, and is in the form of a colouring
book, designed for the native child.
The classrooms themselves are quite modern. Aside from the fact that I
use an ancient duplicator, everything I need is here. My washing machine is an
adventure in itself. The wringer explodes every once in a while, and I come up
from doing the washing a "mass of messive nerves." Last night the machine
fell over on its side, and I could have sat down and cried, but then I thought
"what would life be without these little bits of excitement to make it interestingff'
I didn't cry, but I don't relish the thought of using that monster again.
I just heard on the radio that Sudbury is having an early winter. Why! they
might just as well be living in the Yukon! With that thought, I'll say so long for
now. Give my regards to the other Masters. I will keep in touch.
Graduate of 1966
REV. NEIL J. MCGILLIS
Immaculate Conception Church
686 Marentette Avenue, Windsor.
REV. DAVID ALLAN, B.A., B.D.
Riverside United Church
REV. A. F. SASSO, B.A.
St Patrick's Church
1630 Partington Ave
REV. J. G. SNYDER
Christ the King Church
2930 Dominion Blvd., Windsor.
"The greatest good we can do for others is not
to give them of our wealth, but to show them
And roses to
Hurry up with
Would it be too much to ask that Sister Joan
and Judith Hazen catch on to Math?
Let me Help you .....
You have dropped some
of your averdupois!
I would like
Markey to have
his OWN train.
It Was nz
Alright now, Santa Baby - never mind "What do I want for
Christmas this year". How about what I asked you for LAST
year, and the year before THAT?
I Said, "FIX IT!"
I S1 i
Read this new order our NEW MATH teaching aids now.
booklet and.. You'll find them effective and easy to use.
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from a fixed pain'-
Use of New Math Aids-"Insight into Modern
Mathematics" tTHE NEW MATHI by Paul R.
Trafton. Mathematics Consultant, Wheaton, Illinois
Elementary Schools. Easy-to-follow authoritative
text and illustrations. Tells how simple it is to use
and understand teaching aids designed for the New
Math. Q40 pagesl. No. 710. . .S0.60
Blank Number Line Paper-8"x 30 feet. with 2"
increments to build number, time or fraction lines.
Develops concept of negative numbers.
No. 781 . . .S2.00
Number Line Runner-Improves understanding
of number sequence. values and patterns. 4" x 33
feet with numbers from O to 120.
No. 235. . .S1.25
Teacher's Number Line-4" x 33 feet of tag
stock-large enough for class viewing. Numerals
0 to 120. No. 780T. . .S1.35
PupiI's Number Line-Each student has own-
2" x 24", plastic-coated for repeated use with wax
crayon. Numerals from 0 to 25.
No. 780. . .S1.35 dz.
Make-A-Ten-Demonstrates associative principle
of addition. 20 flocked disks on 6" x 18" felt sheet.
No. 768. . .S1.35
' 'iii e a I
The Classroom is the Birthplace of Genius
Napier's Rods-Fteinforces multiplication facts
and checks compound multiplication. 3" x 24"
teacher's rods plus 40 blank students sets.
No. 784. . .S4.65
Base Blocks-Demonstrates base ten and base
four. Cardboard in 1" increments. With directions.
No. 785. . .S5.35
Tens Frame-Shows regrouping commutative
and associative principles. 7" x 7" tray. with strips
for 1 through 10. No. 783. . .S0.80
Matrix Cards-Teaches number patterns, inverse
operations and associative principle. 9" x 9",
plastic-coated for wax crayon use.
No. 782 Cdozens onlyl . . .S2.00 dz.
EZ Count-Bead Counters-A must in modern
education. Every teacher and student should have
No. 731-10. W' plastic beads per wire
No. 732L20, W' plastic beads per wire
No. 735-10. M" wooden beads per wire .80 ea.
No. 736-20, M" wooden .beads per wire1.20 ea.
Multiplication and Division Kit-Teaches con-
cepts with arrays. Shows commutative principle.
No. 753. . .S0.30
Place Value Board-Demonstrates number bases
below 10, binary number system. place value,
numbers to billions and decimals to four places.
No. 750. . .S6.25
Elementary Geometry Charts-Large illustra-
tions with easyeto-read definitions incorporating
"new math" concepts of 34 geometric figures. 31
charts 22" x 14" and suggested uses.
No. 792. . .51-1.95
New Math Relationship Cards-Movable frame
on horizontal cards shows the inverse relationship.
46 cards with plastic slide and suggested uses.
No. 790 Addition Sr subtraction. . .S1.60
No. 791 Multiplication St division... 1.60
New Math Flash Cards-Horizontal equations
twith framesy for facts through 18's. 100 cards
27.1" x 8?fa". No. 786 Addition. . .S1.75
No. 787 Subtraction... 1.75
No. 788 Multiplication... 1.75
No. 789 Division... 1.75
VILAS INDUSTRIES LIMITED
Serving education and industry since 7884
MONCTON ' MONTREAL ' TORONTO - WINNIPEG
SASKATOON G EDMONTON 0 VANCOUVER
Aw shucks, Santa!
L V , . ' . 1 '.fJ'?-ELA: g,1ff?f1' ,f5Z"y??S..4 "f.?'g??5f5T!Yf 1--.i':,??-755V!'?2 :T '.,:?'5f,AfZ1.!J ,,,iff,ff',?3
FEDERATION OF WOMEN TEACHERS' ASSOCIATIONS OF ONTARIO
to the Federation of Women Teachers' Associations of
Ontario, of which you are now associate members.
Through its local and provincial associations, Federation
exists to promote and further the cause of education, to
improve teaching conditions, and to raise the status of
In turn, it places on its members responsibility to
maintain the high ethical code to which it subscribes and
to uphold the honour and dignity of the teaching profession.
Best wishes for a successful and enjoyable career.
Melba M. Woolley, Ottawa
.Wi mv- '
IMISI JESSIE SKILLINGS iMrsJ ARLENE FIFE MISS HELEN BALKWILL
Library Technician Assistant to the Windsor Teachers'
We also wish to honour
MISS CAROLYN MOMOTIUK
Windsor Teachers, College Choir
BACK ROW: Richard Rumble, Ronald Price, Brian Rountree.
Larry Mclilachran. Ronald Ashworth. Adrien Pieters. Roger
Diblasio. Ronald Ronholm. John Plypiw. Jim Quinn, Irvine
Baker. David Murray. Cecil Southword. Brian Stocks. Gilbert
Borichello. Tibor Florian. Martin Lanoue. MIDDLE ROW:
Margaret Anne O'Neil, Janice Cossarini, Luise Dyck. Sue
Parr, Shirley Van Horne. Donna Dowker, Eugenia Nichol.
Anne Henneker. Irene Skladanowski, Colleen Macaulay.
Sandra Everitt. Evelyn Raison. Helen Broil. Rochelle Zabo-
lotny. Aina Tucker. FRONT ROW: Sharon Metcalfe. Laurel
Maddocks. Cathy Sinclair. Gloria Snider. Dorothy Renaud.
Anne Hayes. Hilda EDD. Linda Johnston. Sylvia Sinasac.
W. E. Stadder. Gloria Beaven. Lynda Taylor. Brenda
Blakely. Rebecca Sass, Lois Sykes. Maureen O'Connor.
Barbara Sargent. PIANIST: Jean Levy. ABSENT: Lynn
Robinson. Ian Hibbert.
The Choir of 1966-67 started their year's activities with enthusiasm and ambition. Within
a week over fifty students were permanently established in the choir and regular daily
practices began. With much enjoyment, the choir entertained the student body in their first
appearance just before the basic teaching period.
The success of this first appearance spurred the choir to further endeavour and the choir
contributed much to the annual "Christmas At Home", singing many of the seasonal songs
and hymns such as "Sleigh Ride" and "The Huron Carol." The Choir also enjoyed an evening
The Choir participated in a Music and Drama Night in March singing a variety of religious
and secular music including hits from "My Fair Lady."
The Executive included Jean Levy QPresidentD, Irvine Baker Wice-Presidentb, Linda John-
ston iSecretary-Treasurerb, Aina Tucker and Rochelle Zaboltny Usibrariansb,
BOOKIAND COMPANY LIMITED
2452 Dougaii Avenue Class of 66 Presents Banner
On January 9th, Mr. Andy Vince, a 1966 graduate
and president of the Windsor Teachers' College
Alumni, presented to Mr. Devereau and to the college
a banner with the school crest on it, on behalf of
last year's graduating class. Thank-you class of
' MARILYN FAROUGH
THE WINDSOR BOARD OE EDUCATION
offers greetings and best wishes to
the staff and students
WINDSOR TEACHERS' COLLEGE
BOARD OF EDUCATION
1967 Elected Trustees
I . . ....................... ....... H . A. Campbell
II - . ................. G. Alan Buchanan, B.A,
IH. . . . . R. J. Whitty, M.D., D.A.B., F.I.C.S., F.A.C.S.
IV . ..................... G. M. Grant, Q.C.
V - - ............. .......... D . W. Gray
VI . . ...... D. T, Watson
VII . . ....... G. I-I. Hawkins
VIH - - ................ . . . . . S. M. McDowall, B. A.
Separate School Vocational Schools
T. MeCO1'1i, B.A, G, A, Lacy, B,A, SC,
H- J- LQSS-211119, M.A. L. F. Batterson
Greetings to Associate Members in the Teachers'
lt is a great pleasure indeed to welcome you to the
Teaching Profession in this our Centennial Year.
Never in our history did our country'seconomy and
the excellence of its citizens depend so vitally upon
the proper education of its youth during the next
decade. This is your challenge and I am sure you
will meet its demands.
By participating actively in your Federation and its
professional activities, you will find a source of
inspiration and countless opportunities for service
and self development.
B. B. DAWSON,
O. P. S.M.T.F.
Mrs Savage Gzfts Mr Devereux With Rare, Rea' Cross Treasure
The College was proud that Mr. Devereux was honoured by the Windsor
Red Cross following our mass exodus to give blood. Mrs. Savage
gave Mr Devereux a rare, and historic pin - one of the
original gold Red Cross Pins dating from the
First World War - one of the few still in
Windsor Teachers' College has the distinction of creating
the precedent of keeping all local hospitals in constant
supply of plasma.
It was in the year 1963 that emergency conditions struck
the hospitals, and the blood banks were completely empty.
An appeal was broadcast over the countryside by radio
for volunteer donors.
Student Council President, Andre St. Amand and Mr.
Devereux immediately organized the first Caravan of
Students to alleviate the shortage. The University and local
High Schools followed their example. There has never been
a blood shortage since!
THE CANADIAN RED CROSS SOCIETY
WINDSOR BRANCH wmnson. Onnmo
I226 CUELLETTE Avenue PHONE 254-7587
January 9, l967.
hr. Ralph 5. Jevereux, Erincipal,
windsor reacher's College,
600 Third Concession Rd.,
near hr. Jevereuxz
Cn behalf of the Canadian hed Cross society and on
behalf of the recipients of blood in this area, I would like
to pay tribute to you hr. nevereux, to the Members of your
staff and to your students for your understanding and co-
operation, as well as your blood.
The free blood programme began in this area in l959.
since the inception of our programme, l9oo was the first year
we were able to supply our Windsor Hospitals without borrowing
from the rest of the Province.
ln every area there is an acute shortage of blood
immediately following the Christmas holidays. The Windsor
Teacher's College has played a large part in the success of
our service. You have recognized the need. You have organ-
ized your blood drive to serve our community and assure our
hospitals of an ample supply at this crucial time. me are
grateful to the kresident of your student Council - Javid
Murray - for his enthusiastic participation,and for obtaining
l27 units of blood in this first week of l967.
Thanks to your fine leadership, your graduates have
left windsor Teacher's College with a complete understanding
of our programme. These teachers have in turn educated their
students,as well as the parents of their students. You have
set a splendid example to every school in this area.
fhank you for everything you have done to further
our crusade for blood. we are glad you are on our team to
harga t A. 5avage,63i??j?f3sA h.L.D
Blood Donor Clinic.
The Gzft of Life
It has been written there are seven human tempera-
ments, and when a person recognizes his basic
motivation, the goals of life become clearly defined.
There is the man of Power, the man of Loveg he who
must Know The Reason Whyg the Creator, the man of
Logicg the Reformerg and the Director, who thrives
on rituals and ceremonies.
The man of unpossessive love becomes the Teacher.
He is capable of loving on a community level. His
life is an endless giving of himself for others.
,It was only natural that 155 embryo teachers should
give the gift of life to the Red Cross on Thursday,
January 4th, The act is symbolic of all the gifts
of sacrificial love they shall perform in their
None of us can expect to live out our lives without
need of a blood transfusion. Our lives are constantly
in danger of accident, major surgery, childbirth,
and war. Those who gave blood because their lives
had already been saved by transfusion were paying
back a debt to life. The others were laying upa
credit of Good in their favour.
We were proud of our 1967 student council president,
David Murray, who so gallantly led his "Flock of
Chickens" to the Red Cross Clinic to carry on the
annual tradition of Teachers' College.
Q-Zag-my 7 5ufw25 a-5w'w'LWLlfVL9 '
SONGS FOR TODAY
KEITH BISSELL GARFIELD BENDER EDWIN FERGUSSON HARVEY PERRIN JUNE BARBER
The SONGS POR TODAY SERIES fBooks two, three, four, five, six, seven and junior highb,
comprise an international appeal of fresh, stimulating songs, aimed at bringing the outside world
inside the classroom.
FOLK SONGS-SEASONAL SONGS-SPIRITUALS - CLASSICS
Canons - Rounds
Unison, Unison-Descant, S.A., S,S,A,, SSAA.
At Each Grade Level, The Purpose of the Text Has Been Foreseen By The Qualified Experience
of This Select Committee of Editors, Making Each Book A Worthy Companion To The Last.
A NEW EDITION! Book 8 iS,A.T,B.J Now In Preparation To Be Released In 60 Days.
Books 2 - 8
Kindergarten - Grade One Book - To Be Released in 1967
WATERLOO MUSIC COMPANY LIMITED
3 Regina St. N. 913 Carling Ave.
Waterloo, Ont. Ottawa, Ont.
When you are in love
CONN CREATIVE PRINTERS
will carefully engrave
your Wedding Invitations
with all deliberate speed!
468 Victoria Avenue 254-4000
MR. THOMAS MORI and his
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5' - A lf,
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MR. D. C. BOLES
KMYS5 MR. LoRNE EDMUNDS
' 9- 1
f 'Hifi wi at
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MR. JOHN ZUBRYK
MR. TED PELKA
CMISJ KATHRYN RYMAR
Our Maintainance Staff
The Students wish to extend a hearty vote of thanks
to Mr. Boles and his staff who worked so diligently
to keep us comfortable and cared for, and who
assisted us when we were stuck in the snow, or
required props moved.
We also appreciated having the windows cleaned
after our Christmas Display was taken down. We
apologize for the mess.
And a special vote to the two women on the staff,
Mrs. Smith and Mrs. Rymar who were always ready
to assist us in any possible way.
Best Wishes to the Graduates
Windsor Teachers' College
and a hope
for a very successful and
rewarding career for you.
BARRY E. ATKINSON
General Insurance Agency
1226 Tecumseh Road East
Canada's Centennial Year
is Ford of Canada's
"5,000,000 th Year"
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Early in 1967 Ford of Canada
produced its 5,000,000th
vehicle since the company
was founded in 1904.
Ford has moved ahead with Canada
N 81 ll
1349 Grand Marais Road
2090 Lauzon Road
Open 8:00 a.m. - 10:00 p.m.
Monday through Saturday
They Found The Way To Our Hearts
Mrs. Winnifred I-linch and Mrs. Mitchell Thibert
will always be warmly remembered for their
fabulous fish and chips, their tarts, their
delightful chop suey, and their motherly smiles!
1967 will remain in our memories as "The
Year of Good Eating". We thank you!
Best Wishes to the Graduates of 67
WHYTEWA Y MUSIC COMPANY
The All Canadian
4716 Wyandotte Street Cat Pilletteb
GREETINGS FR 0M
493 Ouellette Avenue, Windsor, Ont.
Western Ontario's Largest Furrier
an ' qwyfwfahfwna one exfencfecf ZZ
926 gmnwfmy Qfnm
yfhwfaow ' Zaye
Jack Hood School Supplies Go. Ltd.
Head Office and Warehouse
9'I - 99 Erie Street, Stratford, Ontario
STRATFORD: Phone - 271-3800 - TORONTO: Phone - 364-5623
MAY WE BE OF SERVICE TO YOU IN THE FUTURE?
REMEMBER - WE STOCK EVERYTHING YOUR SCHOOL REQUIRES
Mr. Bob Lennon
The talented young man whose photographs did
so much to "make" our issue.
No publication is greater than its illustrations.
We are particularly proud of the photographs
in the 1967 Magister. We feel the work of Bob
Lennon really made our publication this year.
Bob was never seen without his cameras. If
he "shot" a party in the evening, we received
the prints the following day. He was good at
taking good close-up, action-packed pictures.
When we needed additional prints, Bob made
them at once.
For all the pictures you see in this issue, we
have an equal number there was no room for.
Graduates! Make a point of stepping up to Bob
and thanking him personally for doing so much
for this volume!
The Yearbook Staff.
A-41 2 5
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dp, . ., fly.
i les iamollols
As timeless as the love it
conveys a Birks ring is
the ultlmate ln beauty
and value You ll pay her
the highest Compliment
vv en its a Blrks dna
HENRY BIRKS 8. SONS
Amencan Gem SOCIGIY
200.00 l i750 B , R K 5
The University O Windsor - Division Of Extension
Evening and Summer Courses leading
to a Bachelor of Arts Degree. These
Courses are also applicable to advance-
ment in teaching categories.
1967 Summer Session -- July 3 to August 12, 1967
Brochure available from the Division of Extension
Residence Accommodation available. For further information
contact the Director of Residence.
THE WINDSOR UTILITIES COMMISSION
M, L, Whelpton, Chairman M. W. Totten, Vice-Chairman
T, S. Anderson M. J. Brian
E. Cecile A, W. Green
B, R, Roy Mayor W, J, Wheelton
BARTLET MACDONALD AND GOW
to the Graduates of 1967
We look forward to helping you assemble
a professional wardrobe to serve your
116 Ouellette Avenue Windsor Ont
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THE BDARD 0E EDUCATION
CITY OE WINDSGR
congratulates you upon the completion of your year at
Windsor Teachers' College
appreciates the opportunity of having participated in your
training, through the provision of practice classrooms
wishes you success as you embark upon your teaching career
at the beginning of Canada's second hundred years.
OMSTEAD FISHERIES LIMITED
Batter Fr1ed Flsh and
Leo D Or Battered Omon Rmgs
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M P 4
gl Mr. Leon Wild
Q L? 4
2? dll photographs of students cmd QS
QQ four-colour photogrdphu for M
X the end-pdpers of this issue of
QQ "The Magister" were produced
QS bu Mr. Leon Wild . . .
2,4 NO WILDQSO 25
22 :::::.:::.:::L .c.:J,':::zf',,': 2g
Q 0 ADVERTISING db
ig! Our New Location: 460 0uelleHe Avenue
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CANADIAN IMPERIAIQDBANK OF COMMERCE
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lt's funny how a little piece of paper can put you
in a whole new world
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Getting your driver's license makes the whole Not for rides Calthough you like the feeling when
world a brighter place to live in.
You can move.
Without pestering lvlom or Dad to drive you.
Withoutdepending on anybody else.
But now a lot of other people are suddenly de-
pending on you.
to do it.
In every way.
you give somebody a liftj.
But for their lives.,And their property.
So don't take chances. Don't try to prove any-
thing when you drive-except that you are qualified
PLYMOUTH Fury - PLYMOUTH Belvedere - DODGE - Coronet by DODGE - VALIANT 0 CHRYSLER - FARGO ri DODGE TRUCKS
5 WI BMW' Q8
av 41,9 iw ,sg
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WINDSOR PUBLIC LIBRARY
For s cess yo r
h g are r
r sou ks
rds t r F t e
Highway Furniture And Appliances
Open Daily 9 to 9 -- No. 3 Highway at Howard Ave., Windsor.
and Best Wishes to all the
Graduates of 1967
THE MILK EDUCATION
COUNCII OF WINDSOR
509 Bartlet Building
MARENTETTE'S BOOK STGRE
MAYOR JOHN WHEEITON
Roy A. Battagello Louis J. Parent
Mrs. C. H. Montrose DI. ROY PGTTY
Roy Moore Wm. C. Riggs
John P, Morand A. H. Weeks
Want To Make A Good Impression?
On The Premises
CONN C REATIVE PRINTERS
468 Victoria Ave Phone 254 4000
CEHEI H Gift
What are these things attached to me
Mu eqes mu legs mq arms mu feet
Whq do I see when others don t
Hush for some dau I won t
What shall I do when I awaken
And find mu eqesight has been taken
Will I crq and will I fear
Hush, for I know God is near.
PARTY PLANS ?
YOU LL GET A TASTY
IMPRESSIVE BUFFET IN OUR
PARTY PLATTE RS
SALAD ETC FOR 6 PEOPLE OR MORE
PHONE 254 77I7
'BAR B Q
R-B-0 seavicf wil
Y I-losts WILLIE fr DON - - WILDON CATERING
I-le will guide me dau bu daq our --
And help me in mu work and plaq
Yet somedaq I shall see the dawn,
And find mu sight no longer gone.
58 Park St. East Opposite Tunnel Car x I
SUSAN L. CONN
Grade 7. Southwood School RUTH VENUS SPORTSWEAR
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ASSORTED MEATS, CHEESE, RELISI-IES
4 9 , 1 1 D0 ca'
A INVESTMENT IN THE FUTURE
Now is the time to start thinking about financial security.
Why is a flexible and practical life insurance program your best investment
Because no other plan gives you that combination of an immediate estate in
I the event of death, a guaranteed lifetime income at retirement and liquid funds
I Act today - while you are young and rates are extra low.
M t L 'f
anu ac urers I e
l 660 Ouellette Avenue Office 256-8236 Resldeme 256-7356
best 1n women s
coats su1ts and dresses
see the collecuon at
THE 'I'UlA SHOP
433 Ouellette Avenue, Windsor
We also carry a large
selection of imports!
Let's Keep In Touch!
NAME ADDRESS PHONE
I-I. D. Bryant Motors Ltd.
Central Chrysler Plymouth Ltd.
Dingwall Motors Ltd.
Parkview Mercury Sales Ltd.
Webster Motors Windsor Ltd.
Canadian Student Yearboo
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