Alberta College - Aurora Borealis Yearbook (Edmonton, Alberta Canada)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 40

 

Alberta College - Aurora Borealis Yearbook (Edmonton, Alberta Canada) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 40 of the 1928 volume:

Aurora lurralia Alhrrta (EnUrijr Aurora lorralio YELL Cheeka, reeka, zona, teeka, Hoka, zeta, yah! Hi-up, sky-up, Al-ber-ta, Veevo vivo veevo ray, ALBERTA. Alberta ©allege EDMONTON 1927-28 Foreword A NOTHER year is drawing rapidly to its close. Another ■ ■student body has come and gone. Some will sever their connection with the College and will take their place in the business and professional life of the city and province. To these the traditions of the College have been passed on and the life of the province has been enriched by this annual contribution of young men and women imbued by the highest ideals of service. This is the twenty-fifth anniversary of the founding of Alberta College. Twenty-five classes representing in all over twenty-five thousand students have registered for some courses at this pioneer educational institution. The College follows with greatest interest the lives and careers of those who have been its students since the first year of its estab¬ lishment in 1903. The aim of the College is not only the acquisition of knowledge, the passing of examinations, but the develop¬ ment of the highest capacities of the students in practical activities. It seeks the harmonious cultivation and system¬ atic development of the normal faculties of intellect, feeling and conduct with the idea of training for some specific thing in life or for life in general. The College stands for Chris¬ tian leadership and emphasizes the fact that the highest life is the one most intimately connected and related to the life of the Master Teacher of Nazareth. Our greetings go to all former students, to those who will leave us at the end of the College term and to all pros¬ pective students as they look forward to making a worth¬ while investment of their lives. In the past twenty-five years there have been great achievements. May we all be worthy of the fine traditions of the College and look forward with the expectant hope that even greater things will be accomplished in the years to come. Mores Sunt Maximi. F. S. McCALL. 4 AURORA BOREALIS The Academic Department “To court the nine Muses, come youthful aspirants, Beseeching- that God’s will their mandates obey, Compelling attention like grandest of tyrants Assembling themselves in glorious array; Come, fill up your glasses with the oldest of wine, And pass round the courses—let each to the feast, Who will for these Sisters a laurel entwine Shall soon be the greatest though now he be least.” W HILE our apparatus is not of a musical variety, nor our vocal equipment particularly melodious yet our theory anticipates focal harmony and our practise promotes mental unity.. It is true that the 8:30 and 4 o’clock classes remind one of Chardybis and Scylla, as something to be avoided yet, nevertheless, like Ulysses’ sailors we may learn to accept a challenge. It is certain that no sweet strains lure the un¬ wary to the feet of Hermes, notwithstanding knowledge grows from year to year. The Academic Department is not the “Fairy Land” of Beethoven, on the other hand it is not the “Red Sea” of the Egyptians. Throughout each day one may hear the hum of voices in the conning tower; an occas¬ ional “ha ha” to punctuate the discourse of the teacher and less frequently the argumentive prattle of the juniors from their forum in the boys’ cloakroom which is located in the basement, it is equally certain that other less musical notes are heard floating through the air—some from above, some from below, and some from nowhere in particular, for in¬ stance jazz from the Common Room, razz from Arthur’s Baby Grand, and rattle of live coals from off the altar—I mean coal heaver’s shovel—thus we meet the Muses all the day. There are two new ventures this year, a new class in English, exclusively for New Canadians, taught by Miss Hickerson, assistant to Miss Field; also a senior matricula¬ tion class of twenty-two students. The former have now forsaken the halls of learning for the fields of culture, agri¬ culture, of course; the latter, however, are still a vigorous and flourishing group. While the day of reckoning hovers above us as a blanket of clouds by day, and a pillow of fire by night, yet it is safe to predict that, out of the haze of mid-day, and out of the smoke of midnight, there will come a glorious morning on or before July 1; sounds like a lien, not a siren note. There have been several changes in our staff this year. Miss W. M. Coone, B.A., is the classical instructor, Mr. Elliott Birdsall, junior science and mathe¬ matics, and Mr. Fisher, B.Sc., the senior science and mathe¬ matics teacher. Several misadventures have befallen us this year. Miss P. H. Woods, Lady Dean, was unfortunately removed to the AURORA BOREALIS 9 Athletic Society J Who misses or wins the prize Go lose or conquer as you can But if you fall or if you rise Be still, pray God, a gentleman. First Term Second Term Hon. Pres. Mr. McKerlie Mr. McKerlie President G. Hibbs C. Greiner Vice-Pres. A. Elgaaen M. Gaetz Secretary M. Aboussafy B. MacLean N EARLY every favorite sport was in vogue at the College this year. Skating, hockey, tennis, baseball and basket¬ ball were indulged in during their respective seasons. Skating was a favorite pastime during the winter months and every Friday evening, and oftener, those students who could skate enjoyed themselves on the college rink. The girls did not organize a hockey team this year, although they did, on occasion, pursue the elusive puck and attempt to damage one another’s shins. There was plenty of good material in the boys’ team and some very close and interesting games were played with outsiders. It is of in¬ terest to note that the gang from McDougal Hall took the boys from the main building into camp to the time of 6-2. At the time of going to press tennis is a very popular game. The two courts are much in demand and some of the players are far from being beginners. We hope to see some very good games before the examinations interrupt our sports. There is promise of a good baseball team this year. Almost all of the boys can catch well. The one game played with an outside troop so far, was with the Ukrainian In¬ stitute, the crew that always managed to get the extra score in hockey; and the victory to our boys of 11-1 was thoroughly enjoyed. The boys from McDougal Hall again showed their superiority when they inflicted a defeat on the tribe from the main building. The girls are organizing for indoor baseball. They are also drawing up schedules for inter-class basketball games that will be played on the College basketball court. A few games between the academic and commercial girls were played last fall, and the academic students are hoping to revenge the defeats they then suffered. Most of the boys’ basketball is played at the Y.M.C.A. and judging from the improvement of the players our con¬ clusion is that the “Y” is a good place to learn. The students thank the College Board for the provisions that have been made for sports. 10 AURORA BOREALIS Upper Row—Jospehine Jennings, Margaret Cameron, Dorothy H etherington, Faye Murphy, Vera Stuart, Blanche Hackett. Lower Row—Alice Lawrence, Clarence Greiner, Lester Saunders, Elspeth Allan. AURORA BOREALIS 11 “The Aurora Borealis” F IRST of all, it is not a newspaper, for it contains neither divorce news or political flumgummery. Then it is not a serious review for it is funny in parts, and on the other hand it is not a comic paper for it is a serious matter, indeed. If you like it, show your appreciation by sending us a sub¬ scription. (You will find the address on the front.) If you don’t like it—a contingency so unlikely as to be absolutely absurd, accept our apologies, sympathy, and regrets, but don’t expect your money back. Our motto is “What we have we hold”. But why explain our paper? It is like modern poetry—it admits no explanation. You will agree with us (if you have read as far as this), if you have not, your agreement will be doubly sincere, that we have written enough, and if we have said nothing, re¬ member that all we were asked to do was to fill a page, and the quicker the better. In order that you may decide whether we have succeeded or not, we will leave a space during which you may arrive at a decison. ( . ) Ladies and Gentlemen—The Aurora Borealis Thanks You! Blair McLean: Where are you running? Ed. Hancock: To stop a fight. Blair: Who’s fighting? Ed.: Oh, just me and another kid. ■—-- - ■— -- ---- - + I j FIRST UNIT of ALBERTA COLLEGE Constructed by 1 ! Poole Construction Co., Ltd. “We are delighted with this Company’s work.” F. S. McCALL, Principal Alberta College 12 AURORA BOREALIS Literary Society F OLLOWING the tradition of the College, a Literary Society was formed at the opening of the Fall term. The officers were: First Term Second Term Hon. Pres. .Miss Coone Miss Coone President Margaret Gaetz Alfie Elgaaen Vice-Pres. Edward Hancock Lester Saunders Secretary Alison Yeats Velma Lawrence A meeting was held every two weeks on Friday eve¬ ning. Varied programmes were given and on one occasion Miss Burkholder gave a very interesting lecture on “The Birthplace of Edmonton”. We were entertained by Mc- Dougal Young People at a social evening held in the church. On October 31st a very jolly Hallowe’en party in the form of a masquerade was given by the Literary Society in the basement of McDougal Church. Prizes were presented for the best costumes. Dr. and Mrs. McCall, Mrs. Smith and Mr. Hyndman acted as judges. A new system was introduced this year for supplying the various programmes, that of making the different aca¬ demic grades, and the Commercial students responsible for the meetings. Several skating parties were held on the College rink during the winter months. Miss Montgomery, of the Extension Department, of the University, recently gave us an excellent talk on the value of good reading. Before closing for the season we expect to have a de¬ bate and treasure hunt. FOR QUALITY MEATS Fresh Fish and Poultry are obtainable at all our Sanitary Meat Markets as listed below: P. BURNS CO. LIMITED Jasper Market 10005 Jasper Ave., Phone 1317 Palace Market 10229 Jasper Ave., Phone 4626 Alberta Ave. Market 9405 118th Ave., Phone 71120 Scona Market Whyte Ave., Phone 31125 Central Market 10161 101st St., Phone 1350 Highlands Market 6427 112th Ave., Phone 72712 AURORA BOREALIS 13 Y. M. C. A. First Term Second Term Hon. Pres. Mr. Fisher, B.Sc. Mr. H. Fisher President Mr. C. Donald Mr. J. Derpack Vice-Pres. Mr. R. Elgaaen Mr. A. Bull Secretary Mr. V. Campbell Mr. B. Letts Muscle knows no thought nor is spirit found in clay, Men congregate like animals and bent on play, But nature made men social and fond of mystic lore, And from instinct born of nature Man worships evermore. A LBERTA COLLEGE not only offers its boys an oppor¬ tunity to obtain an education, but also affords the best methods of directing their surplus energies in helpful chan¬ nels. We consider that the boy has a four-fold nature which, to do him justice must receive an all around devel opment. Under the able leadership fo Chas. Forsythe, better known as “Charlie”, the boys meet twice a week at the “Y” for B.B., group games and swimming, and in these activities the boys have taken considerable interest and have acquired marked ability. A Tuxis group has been organized by the director and as such meets on Wednesday night in Mrs. Lucas’ studio in McDougall Hall. Here the intellectual, social, and devo¬ tional nature of the group receives attention. In these func¬ tions individuals are taught leadership, comradeship and co¬ operative responsibility. Group singing and debates form part of the program and various addresses on current events have been delivered in an interesting and impressive man¬ ner by such men as our principal, Dr. F. S. McCall, and E. A. Corbett, M.A., of the Department of Extension. Every Sunday evening a service of song is held in the commercial hall for those who enjoy a devotional half-hour. On behalf of those who have benefitted by these activi¬ ties and have derived a broader outlook on life, I wish to thank those who have contributed to our profit and edifica¬ tion.—J. D. IN COMPOSITION IV. CLASS Miss Burkholder—Mr. Letts, give me an example of a syllogism. “Red” Letts— Major Premise: There is always room at the top. Minor Premise: There is plenty of room here. Conclusion: Therefore we are at the top. 14 AURORA BOREALIS AURORA BOREALIS 15 The Students’ Council OFFICERS First Term Second Term Hon. Pres. Dr. F. S. McCall Dr. F. S. McCall President James Hilbery James Hilbery Vice-Pres. Kathleen Lord Alison Yeats Secretary Blair McLean Robert McDonald Treasurer Louise Field Eva Lee Pres. Lit. Margaret Gaetz Alfie Elgaaen Rep. Lit. Alison Yeats Lester Sanders Pres. Athletics George Hibbs Clarence Greiner Rep. Athletics Alfie Elgaaen Margaret Gaetz Pres. Y.M.C.A. Cecil Donald Jack Derpack Rep. Y.M.C.A. Raymond Elgaaen Blake Letts Pres. Y.W.C.A Josephine Jennings Blanche Hackett Rep. Y.W.C.A. Elspeth Allan Jennie Johnstone Staff Miss Woods Miss Woods Mr. Fisher Mr. Fisher The Students’ Council is an elected executive which controls the corporate life of the college and students. It is composed of its own members together with the Presidents of the various societies and one representative appointed by each President. It has control of a council fund, exacted from those re¬ siding in the College, with which it keeps a supply of ath¬ letic equipment, as well as to meet expenses incurred by the various social activities of the students. A treasurer keeps records of all incomes and expendi¬ tures, and these records together with those of last year’s council have proven themselves very helpful during the year. We hope that future councils will improve on our work from year to year, that we might look back and call ours, a college for advancement in every respect. I EXCEPTIONAL VALUES IN FURNITURE, DRAPERIES AND CARPETS Edmonton ' s Pioneer Furniture Store is showing, this year, what we believe = to be the most outstanding display of up-to-date furniture ever shown in Ed- | monton. It includes all grades, so that the person of moderate means can get = just as good a selection for their needs as those who want to furnish on a | more pretentious scale. You will also find a wonderful showing of The Newest Drapery Fabrics and Made-Up Curta ' ns I Out-of-town customers can get splendid service in this department by | j writing for samples, which are always promptly mailed. I BLOWEY-HENRY LIMITED | 10154 - 101st Street Edmonton, Alberta j 16 AURORA BOREALIS EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief Lester Saunders Academic Day Students Margaret Cameron Academic Resident Students C. Greiner, D. Hetherington Commercial Students Fay Murphy, Josephine Jennings Bookkeeping Student Elspeth Allan Grade XII. Students Blanche Hackett, Vera Stuart Music . Alice Lawrence Members of Faculty H. Fisher, Phyllis H. Woods T HE editors have had many trying and educational ex¬ periences in the production of the college annual. The staff was fortunate in being able to obtain much information regarding the pecuniary statements of the paper from the editors of the previous year. Worthy mention must be made to the Grade XII. students who helped the staff to compile the substance. We also appreciated the work which Mr. McKerlie did on the Advertisement Committee. The term “Dux femina faciti” can best express the thanks to Vera Stuart and Blanche Hackett for their assistance. The staff itself, though starting late in the season, worked well together, and hope the paper will be a success. PIANO SUPREME! HEINTZMAN CO.’S FAMOUS PIANO The Orthoplionic Victrola and Victor Record Headquarters BRUNSWICK PANATROPES HEINTZMAN HALL 10139 Jasper Avenue, Edmonton Phones 1621 and 5963 W. J. Strachan, Manager AURORA BOREALIS 17 The Banquet of A.C.N.—1927 O NE of the most impressive ceremonies ever held in Al¬ berta College took place Wednesday, December 21st, in connection with the twenty-fifth annual banquet. Dr. F. S. McCall presented Elliot Birdsall, who was first president of the students’ council, with a handsome president’s stick tied with blue and gold. The cane was made from the first pulpit of McDougall Church. Following the presentation, the re¬ tiring president installed James Hilbery, president-elect in office. Dr. H. R. Smith acted as toastmaster of the evening. Following the Christmas banquet, prepared for some one hundred and twenty-five pupils and staffsmen, E. Birdsall proposed a toast to King and Country and W. E. Richards responded. H. Fisher, boys’ dean, dealt with the cultural influence of the College and W. D. Henry replied. Miss Woods, girls’ dean, welcomed the guests, while Rev. W. Gaetz responded. The students’ organizations were dealt with by Kathleen Lord. This toast was responded to by Margaret Gaetz and Lester Saunders. The ladies were not forgotten in Clarence Greiner’s toast to them, to which Miss Coone replied. James Hilery made a toast to “Our College” and the Principal, Dr. McCall replied. The Glee Club presented several songs under the leadership of Miss Coone. Musical selections by Mr. I. Williams, J. Lopushinsky, W. Hendra and H. Wild were very much enjoyed by all, as well as a reading by Mrs. Burns. Elliot Birdsall, Alfie Elgaaen and Bernard Perry re¬ ceived medals for obtaining highest marks in departmental exams for grade eleven, ten and nine respectively. Mr. Henry moved a vote of thanks to Mrs. Betts com¬ plimenting her on the excellence of the menu. Dr. and Mrs. McCall entertained the resident students of Alberta College on two successive Friday evenings, Seniors going the first Friday and Juniors the second. Every¬ one enjoyed the contests, games and stunts. Prizes were awarded to the winners of the contests. A delightful lunch was served at the close of the evening, after which the students thanked Dr. and Mrs. McCall for the enjoyable evening. The evening was brought to a close by singing Auld Lang Syne. Mr. Fisher: “What is the formula for water?” Margaret Cameron: “H. I. J. K. L. M. N. 0.” Mr. Fisher: “What makes you think that?” Margaret: “Well, you said it was H. to O.” 18 AURORA BOREALIS The Canadian Girls in Training First Term Second Term Hon. Pres. Miss Woods Miss Woods President Josephine Jennings Blanche Hackett Vice-Pres. Elspeth Allan Jessie Mason Secretary Jean Gilbertson Jennie Johnstone The C.G.I.T. meetings were held every Wednesday evening at 6 :45 p.m. in the Common Room of the Girls’ Residence. The Honorary President, Miss Woods, in con¬ junction with the Programme Committee, arranged for a programme of addresses and other interesting items. On different occasions Dr. and Mrs. McCall, Mr. Gaetz, Mrs. Tuttle, Miss Burkholder and many others gave instructive and interesting addresses on various subjects. A number of the meetings took the form of general dis¬ cussions led by Miss Woods. One evening a camp-fire was arranged around which the girls sat to discuss questions which they had previously handed in. The girls of the C.G.I.T. had a party at Christmas. An excellent programme of music, dialogues and recitations was provided. After the programme an enjoyable time was spent in playing games. Following the lunch the girls were pleasantly surprised when Margaret Gaetz dressed as Santa Claus distributed the gifts from the Christmas tree. A Valentine Tea was given by the group in the Common Room on the Saturday nearest to February 14th. The room was prettily decorated for the occasion. The proceeds will purchase a picture for the Common Room. When the weather improves we expect to enjoy a num¬ ber of educational trips. luttU ' Hs flhutu Portraits and Groups 10526 Jasper Avenue, Edmonton j | I = Phone 2953 Established 21 Years I AURORA BOREALIS 19 The Glee Club D URING the fall term, Miss Goone, one of our teachers, who is very talented in music, consented to direct a girls’ “Glee Club”. With the help of our Lady Dean, Miss Woods, the club was organized. Miss K. Lord was elected President with Miss A. Yeats secretary. The club met every Monday night and Satur¬ day afternoon. The girls had very enjoyable times at all these meetings, and on various occasions such as the Hallo¬ we’en Party, “Annual Banquet”, Sunday evening sing-songs and Literary Society meetings gave fine selections, showing their marked ability in this line of work. The college is pleased with the work of the club and we hope that what has been ably begun this year will be carried on and further developed in future years. DID YOU EVER SEE— Jim with his history done? Dot Mayo without her hair curled? “Smitty” not chewing gum? Mike Ponich not writing notes? Raymond Lutman not giggling? +- I - GOOD PRINTING AT THE RIGHT PRICE Phone 4078 Reliable Printing Company Limited 9920 101st Street, Edmonton ---—-j THIS YEAR BOOK WAS PRINTED BY US f 20 AURORA BOREALIS The Telegraphy Department T HE popularity of this department is verified by the large number of students who have attended these classes, and who from week to week have returned bringing greetings to Mr. Hyndman. They always have words of encourage¬ ment for the students now attending, and inform us, that if we make an honest effort, and assimilate what our teacher gives us, with such a grounding there should be little diffi¬ culty in becoming efficient operators. The Standard Railway Rules (about three hundred in number), were taken up during the winter months, practi¬ cally all the students making one hundred per cent, on the final examinations. The list of those who have graduated from the Tele¬ graph University of practical knowledge is a long one; we will only mention a few: Thomas A. Edison, Andrew Car¬ negie, Melleville E. Stone, Sir William Van Horne, Sir Thomas Shaughnessy, C. R. Hosmere, were all telegraphers. Seventeen telegraphers became Presidents of large railroad systems; on the New York Central alone, four tele¬ graphers became president of the company. Nine tele¬ graphers became cabinet ministers, six telegraphers became presidents of large telephone companies, and eleven tele¬ graphers became presidents and vice-presidents of large banking institutions. Many more might be sighted, but this will suffice to show to what extent Telegraphy is used as a stepping-stone to something better. Lives of great men oft remind us, We can make our lives sublime, And departing leave behind us, Footprints in the sands of time. —“Longfellow.” During the past few years, some of the young men from this school have become press operators, dispatchers, chief operators, etc. Mr. Max Edgar, a former student, who for the past two years held the position of night operator at Edmonton, has been promoted to the position of day chief operator at Vancouver, which is one or the most important offices on the system. Telegraph and Telephone Age, a semi-monthly, pub¬ lished in New York, is supplied by the College for the bene¬ fit of the students who take a keen interest in the “Course in Technical Telegraphy”. Many other items of interest on new equipment, etc., for telegraph offices appear in each issue. —J. DUNCAN ROBERTS. AURORA BOREALIS 21 MRS. BETTS W ITHOUT some mention of “Mother Betts” this annual would indeed be incomplete. She has rightly earned the name “Mother”, because of her care and kindness to us all. When we are sick it is for Mrs. Betts we run; when a social event or picnic is planned her advice and good council are sought; and when our soup begins to show signs of weakness, we immediately report our distress to one who always listens patiently to our many complaints real or otherwise. Mrs. Betts understands students and student life, per¬ haps partly because of her long association and mingling with them. Even before she came to this College she was carrying on the same work and was much loved by all with whom she came in touch. The students feel a great depth of gratitude to Mrs. Betts and in years to come they will always have pleasant memories associated with the matron of Alberta College. Jean Gilbertson: “Has this salad any vitamins in it?” Mrs. Betts: “Oh, no!—There’s nothing like that in our food; you’ll find everything perfectly pure.” ITOWN THROUGH THE YEARS U THE PERSONAL LETTER HAS BEEN THE BINDING LINK IN THE CHAIN OF FRIENDSHIP. For Private Correspondence Use French ” ,s Organdie Sold Wherever Good Stationery Is on Sale 22 AURORA BOREALIS •S3 C , 0) O g 0.5 4? bO • c « ... IS o ' -2 w ■« o S a» w c f 2 “ e.5 bO »- £ — C - o S-H « - o S-cogh . »g-°agas s 2PI q = -5-a-s I | a| bO (— 3 qi w 3 m O C Ji e C X XU J3 3 ° aj 3 £; 3 T3 OTJ i O o «2 . 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McCALL SAUNDERS forth across the MOORE until he came to some KNOWLES by the BROOKS. He RUBBRA far into the KNIGHT at the animals. The YOUNG BULL was in the WOODS, with a BELL around his neck, while the king FISHER flew across the FIELD into the DALE below, where there were many HILBERY’S. He stopped to hear the BIRDS-ALL singing in the trees when a VALLANCE ZIMMERMAN started to play a FYFE. Thus in this MOODY began to ROMO-ver the days when all the farmer’s sons, namely CARLSON, WILSON; GILBERTSON and JOHNSON went hunting MOOS with their ROSS rifles. One morning a CAMPBELL was heard. They hastened to assist and found that a group had lost DERPACK and SPILDE coffee which caused many BURNS. They had no weapons except a BOWEN arrow. The leader of the group had been a MASON in his HRONEK days. The second had been a traveler who had journeyed on many rivers includ¬ ing the FRASER, NELSON and ST. LAWRENCE. The third was a MILLER. His name was JOHN STONE. On his HIBBS he carried a bottle and a pair of OXFORDS which was a LAMPLEY sight. The last member of the group was a BARBOUR but had been a gold-SMITH in his former days. His name was ALLEN STUART. He being thirsty said, “LETTS get a drink from the WELLS”. So they dashed through the GAETZ and went GILPIN down the hill where they saw a HASS with ARNESON. The beast SCHWEIT¬ ZER tail and GREINER teeth till she kicked over the TRACEY’S and made an awful MESSERVY. To PONICH her they had to COOPER up in the MAC DONALD where she YEATS some GREEN MURPHY’S. They took a KERR down to feed himl some CRUMMY’S when they caught ELGAAEN from TURNEGA COONES which were in the LORD’S VILLETARD. The HARROLD MAYO RANNEY a sliver a MILNE long into his foot and became lame. CHRISTOPHERS and MONTGOMERY were CORNELLED in the cafe by two WATSONS while waiting for an ice cream SUNDLIE. Mr. Birdsall is taking up politics. His intentions are to be able to get into the House of Lords. People are known by their diet. Mr. McKerlie to Eva Lee: Now, I understand why you eat so much apple sauce. Outside an engine raced and roared while inside the speed students were peacefully taking dictation. The noise from the outside was deafening but above the roar we heard Miss Jamieson say: ‘I can’t hear, there is someone talking in this room.” AURORA BOREALIS 25 v PHYLLIS H. WOODS, M.A. P ERHAPS one of the most outstanding lights in this “Aurora Borealis” is our Lady Dean. Miss Woods graduated from and later taught at Mount Allison Uni¬ versity, New Brunswick. She came to Alberta College about two years ago, and al¬ though the experience was new and the change great, she adapted herself very quickly to our western life. Besides being our Lady Dean, Miss Woods is a very competent teacher in the Academic Department. Her classes are noted for their discipline and attentiveness, although she has never been found to conceal any law¬ restoring weapons. It is a certainty that the students of Alberta College will always bear pleasant memories of Miss Woods. ELEGY ON THE DESPAIR OF THE MAD PAIR Meet us at Johnson’s the little note read. With his heart in a whirl up the stairs then he fled. Jack soon donned his coat, put his hat on his head. While Ross quickly borrowed two dollars from “Red”. Down at the corner of Jasper and First, Their hopes running high were soon shattered and burst, Returning again feeling downcast and blue, Hope had turned to despair in the souls of the two. «!•,-hu -»-....-it-au- hi -....-....-....-....-....-....-....-....-....-....-....-un-....—....---■■-....- | HOT CREAM WAFFLES and PURE JAVA BOSTON COFFEE at | LOUIS WAFFLE SHOP Louis Has Made Waffles for Years i I Phone 6086 9989 Jasper Avenue, Edmonton 26 AURQRA BOREALIS OUR ALPHABET A is for Alice, we have more than one. L is for Lome who’s not yet been won. B is for Blanche who’s so proper and prim. E is for Eppie who likes any “him”. R is for Roberts, our artist, that’s so! T is for Tracy, Miss Tracy, you know. A is for Ariel, some size we would say. C for two Charleys (both girls, by the way). O is for Oxford, Miss Mae who’s so sweet. L is for Lutman, beware of his feet. L for Miss Lord, whom we all know as Kay. E is for Eva, who’ll make some man pay. G is for Greiner, our lady’s man. E is for Esther, she does what she can. N is for Nora, don’t say she’s not tall. O for Our Class, which eclipses them all. R is for “Red”—who deserves well his name. T is for Ted, who has gained so much fame. H is for Helen, she sure is some dame. —F.G.M. VELVET ICE CREAM IN BRICKS — BULK — DIXIES Nourishing—Satisfying DELIGHTFUL FOR ALL SOCIAL EVENTS ! Serve it and you please all. ! SPECIAL DESIGNS MADE TO ORDER ! The E. C. D. Company Limited j PHONE 9261 AURORA BOREALIS 27 H. FISHER, B.Sc. T HIS is Mr. Fisher’s first year as Dean of A.C.N. He has succeeded Mr. Pat¬ terson and has very success¬ fully fulfilled his duties in this capacity in a fair and unprejudiced manner. Be¬ sides being dean and teacher he takes a decided interest in the boys, their activities and inactivities. His work in the classroom covers mathematics as well as the sciences. His quick wit of¬ ten enables him to use every¬ day illustrations to scientific advantage. His humor often brightens the dullness of classroom monotony. Our dean is English by birth but Canadian by preference. He has had twenty years of ex¬ perience teaching in public and high schools. His B.Sc. was secured at the University of Alberta. Gentlemen and fellow students, Hyndman’s speech begins. “Please stop your talking and copy.” Get what you can ! Again: Donaldson! Donaldson; “Nuff said.” Come Smith don’t use that finger motion. Let me see you use that wrist. No! No! not that way, don’t let your fingers twist. Now that’s the boy, why, sure you’ll get a life promo¬ tion. | LUMBER AND MILLWORK i Manufacturers of Doors, Windows and all kinds of Interior Finish j Church Seats and Furniture Plate Glass : Everything in Building Materials i Hayward Lumber Co., Ltd. j Phone 6196 EDMONTON | 28 AURORA BOREALIS GIRLS OF THE TOP FLOOR Dorothy Burns from Coleman comes When she’s around everything hums; From Drumheller Nancy Vallance came, She’s known to all by her gypsy fame. Battleford “Beano” is a young brunette, She’s a taking way with the boys “you bet”. Allan from Westlock is a preacher’s daughter, She should have been christened “Laughing Water”. To Grande Prairie doth Jean Lowe belong, All day she sings the Prisoner’s Song. But Gertie they say continually yearns— For a domestic mop her warm heart burns. A bookworm they say is Eva Lee— A silkworm they mean—she goes out to tea. ’Tis said Jean Moore knows everything, Fashions from Paris, and “THE BOOK AND A RING”. But for smiles and wiles consult Eloise— She knows how and she’ll “put you wise”. From Mountain Park comes Ariel Comer, She hits the keys like Ruth clouts a “homer”. Dear Joe, Joe Jen—from Vegreville, Has given many a beau a thrill. The Beatty The Beatty IS WITH Ur ' -iv 1 BURNISHED COPPER CANADA’S LEADING Bjt— jf TUB WASHER gi - jL SAFE — SPEEDY SURE MORE SOLD THAN l AGITATOR ACTION ALL OTHER ' • 1 IS CANADA’S MAKES COMBINED iF «! } FAVORIT E - $174.00 The Beatty washing outfit consists of the New Beatty Electric Washer and 4 accessories. All the dreaded washday drudgery eliminated. $174.00 — Long Terms — No Interest — Guaranteed The Beatty Washer Store 10319 Jasper Avenue Phone 1656 AURORA BOREALIS 29 May Oxford of course is a midnight belle, And Amelia M— rolls her eyes just swell. And Sarah Ba— and Viola Lee Are both quiet girls but fond of a spree. Rubbra, Johnstone and Fan Cornell Know a great deal and more they’ll tell, They talk in their sleep and scrap in the flat, And they have nine lives like Dick Wittington’s cat. Esther Frederking from Bruderheim, Seldom gets to her breakfast on time. But the Hronek sisters answer the call, Particularly when there is basketball. Margaret Miller and 0. Swancoat, Have done nothing audacious o’er which to gloat, And these two quiet maids inhabit the floor Where once there dwelt a bevy or more. Now all these girls on the top floor lived, For all their sins they ought to be shrived. But truth to tell their names recall The fun and frolic of Commercial Hall. Observed in correcting History Paper (Grade XII.) : “Martin Luther did not die a natural death, but was ex¬ communicated by a bull.” | United Typewriter Co„ Ltd. OF ALBERTA | 10027 Jasper Avenue, Edmonton Phone 1774 The UNDERWOOD has two character¬ istics which are the cause of its general acceptance—it does the best work; and it does the most work. —And these are the only things about a typewriter of interest to the busi¬ ness man. 30 AURORA BOREALIS THE TEN COMMANDMENTS 1. Thou shalt not skip classes or the wrath of thy teacher shall fall upon thee. 2. Thou shalt study hard and diligently now for the evil days of June cometh when no man knoweth. 3. Thou shalt eat all that is set before thee at thy table or thou shalt starve. 4. Thou shalt not borrow the homework of thy neighbor lest thou be cast out of the classroom. 5. Thou shalt not fight over the bath tubs lest thy teacher rebuke thee and send thee to bed. 6. Thou shalt go to church twice on Sundays and attend the song-service in the evenings. 7. Thou shalt be on time for all thy classes or thy teacher shalt keep thee in after four and inflict punishment upon thee. 8. Thou shalt sweep thoroughly under thy bed and in all corners on Saturday morning lest visitors approach un¬ expectedly. 9. Thou shalt not hasten too quickly to thy meals lest thou dash thy foot against a stone. 10. Thou shalt not covet thy neighbor’s laundry slip, nor his string, nor his brown paper, if thou wouldst live in peace with mankind. Here’s to the girls—the young ones, Not too young; For the good die young, And nobody wants a dead one. Here’s to the girls—the old ones, Not too old; For the old dye too, And nobody wants a dyed one. Amos Baker: Oven too hot-Shasta. FOR SERVICE QUALITY Call Snow Flake Laundry Limited Phone 1735 AURORA BOREALIS 31 SECOND FLOOR GIRLS K is tall with auburn hair For birds she seems to have a flare. Marge is little but O my! She sure can make things fly. Dot Mayo wee but sporty, Fears she may be fat when forty. The Lawrence three from the north they came, Their name is already known to fame. Annie’s laugh is known to all, Charlie’s too is universal. Gussie Dale whose hair is red, Is late in getting out of bed. Smitty seems in quite a thrill, O gee, she’s going out with Bill. Loma has a flare for shows, To three a week she always goes. Gilby loves to be sarcastic, When the boys get too enthusiastic. Stewie is always mopping floors, Dusting dressers, chairs and doors. Blanche is blonde with eyes of blue, She always has a smile for you. Alfie’s rule for keeping slim, Turn handsprings weekly in the gym. Monty simply loves to dance, She toddles every single chance. Jen’s Hello, are you there? Is often heard on the midnight air. Mildred is famed for sports, She shines on the tennis co urts. Alison is known as Scotty, An only child she’s often naughty. Dorothy Hetherington is fond of singing, To opera fame we’re sure she’s winging. Jean Fyfe’s room is number five, And she’s very much alive. —A. Y., J. J. A petrified brain has been found in Moscow, according to the announcement of a Russian scientist. Yes, you will find Alberta College graduates all over the world. “Gentlemen prefer blondes—with just a few red heads present, too,” says Mr. Birdsall. Scotty: “Trig, seems like a lumber camp, there are so many logs about.” Evan says there are two ways to win a girl. One is to spend money on her. So is the other. 32 AURORA BOREALIS WE WONDER? 1. Why some people eat so fast and others so slow. 2. Why Margaret Tanton thinks she’s the whole ocean be¬ cause she has a wave in her hair. 3. Why there is such a family resemblance between cer¬ tain boys and girls who are not relatives. 4. Why some people must learn to play the Banjo. 5. Why some boys are tall and slim and others short and stout. 6. Why some people are always late for breakfast. If they don’t hear the riser, why not? 7. If “red” is warning or aggressive colouring. 8. Why teachers are on duty, and what would happen if they weren’t. 9. If every minute is worth a cent why so many Scotch people waste so many minutes. 10. How a boy’s straight pompadour changes overnight in¬ to a marcel. 11. Why brain waves can’t be made permanent. Visitor: Can you tell me if Florence Lampley is up in her room? Charlie Knowles: Sorry, there’s nobody home on the top floor. Visitor: Oh, excuse me. I’ll ask someone else. +■—----- H ■ ALWAYS ASK FOR TURNERS I Gas Service I I Bread, Cakes j A boon to every mem- I ber of the family. Pastry It’s the most economi- j cal and efficient servant j in any home. Edmonton’s Famous Cake Shop The Ideal Summer Cooking Fuel Northwestern Utilities j 10135 101st Street | Phone 2226 Edmonton !• H Limited 1 !•■— -+ AURORA BOREALIS 33 Dr. McCall, our principal, , Stately and amply tall. Is daily watching over us, And shepherding us all. Since seldom we’re ideal, and Of rules break not a few. He summons us to meet with him, And tells us what to do. And when within the office walls, We firmly seek to stand, But find it very difficult, Under the Doctor’s hand. He makes a firm impression on Each erring girl or boy; He does it for our benefit, It is not for our joy. The matron of the College here, Is Mrs. Betts by name. And all the students resident, Know she’s a worthy dame. When anyone is sick or ill, She promptly comes around With plasters and with medicine, Until their health is sound. The Lady Dean of A. C. N., Miss Woods, with auburn hair. In residence has won her fame, Presiding o’er the fair. Mr. Fisher, the College dean, And teacher has his care, To tell us when to go to bed, And see that we are there. Of others mention needs be made, Miss Burkholder, Miss Coone, Miss Field, Miss Gremm, McKerlie, too, To College are a boon. And Birdsall, Hyndman, Hickerson, Miss Jamieson, also, Deserve a worthy mention here, Their work they surely know. If anything seems to offend, A word, a verse, a line; I beg you to remember that A rhymer must make rhyme. 34 AURORA BOREALIS COMMERCIALITES Through a long, mysterious entrance, Up a tedious winding stair. Through a doorway into chaos, Oh! What noises fill the air! Tearing, roaring, grinding typewriters, “H” to “L” or “M” to “R”. Papers fly in all directions, Budgets kept for the future star. Blondes and Brunettes, “Red haired Mamas”, Dresses Red or sky-blue-pink, Sometimes new, unmarked by toil, Sometimes daubed with glue or ink. Ninety different kinds of racket, Fifty different kinds of bobs, Chewing, checking, typing, talking, Bad as an “election mob”. Miss Gremm likes to see it, When the Bunch is working well. Mr. Hyndman thrives upon it, Mr. Lawrence says it’s swell. Everybody really likes it, Even though they groan all day. ’Cause they have to work for pay, Still they seem to want to stay. Do they not admire endurance? They who live their peaceful ways, Do they see what work we do? No! They can’t, such a dust we raise. Back you stagger, through the doorway, Totter down the stairs, insane. Someone shoves you thru’ the entrance, Into calmness once again. +•--- --«f SAY IT WITH FLOWERS Home Grown Cut Flowers Roses, Carnations, Sweet Peas, Etc. Flowering Plants and Ferns Seeds and Suitable Garden Plants WALTER RAMSAY LTD. 10321 Jasper Avenue Edmonton, Alberta AURORA BOREALIS 35 GRADE XII. OF 1927-28 Blanche Hackett: “Smile and the world smiles with you.” Dorothy Mayo: “Good things come in small parcels.” Elliot Birdsall: “Let Euclid rest and Archimedes pause.” Jennie Johnstone: “Of manner gentle and affection mild.” Margaret Gaetz: “If thou wouldst bluff, bluff well And thy teacher will not know.” Lester Saunders: “What I learned I have forgotten. What I know I have guessed at.” Vera Stuart: “I might be better if I would, But it’s awfully lonesome being good.” Jim Hilbery: “Never trouble trouble till trouble troubles you.” Alison Yeats: One smile from her would banish care, So charming is our “Scottie”. Kathleen Lord: “She was as good as she was fair.” Jack Derpack: He is large and he is wise, He’s a terror for his size. Clarence Greiner: “Rather be mad with the rest of the world than wise alone.” Esther Frederking: “Seek honor first, pleasure lies behind.” Velma Lawrence: “Better not be at all, than not be noble.” Blake Letts: Deeds, not words. Alfie Elgaaen: A smile for all, a welcome glad, A jovial coaxing way she had. Leila Foreman: Calm and unruffled as a summer sea. Andy Borys: Words, words, words. Bob Ross: “Modesty has no equal.” —B. H„ J. J„ A. Y. Say, what’s limburger cheese composed of? It isn’t composed—it’s decomposed. 36 AURORA BOREALIS Now Roberts is our champion, At copying on the mill. And when it comes to eating, Boys he’s champion still. And yes! Here’s Sobey our musician, His cornet playing, boy, is great. He has to mute it in his room, Or everybody would assign his fate. Now whose the record sender? It surely must be Knight. No award by tender, Nearly all, by fight. And yet there is Roy Davis, Who studious as well, He takes up shorthand, To fill the vacant spell. And now it comes for teacher, Mr. Hyndman called by name. He’s like a father to every boy, And so has won much fame. At sending he is perfect, At teaching he is fine. You can always tell its Hyndman, When you hear him on the line. I 1 Templeman 1 A fr —..——„„— 1. J I Mason Risch LIMITED Bros. 1 I SANITARY AND PIANOS HEATING ORTHOPHONICS ENGINEERS MUSIC VIOLINS 10045 107th Street AND ALL ( Edmonton, Alta. MUSICAL Phone 2633 INSTRUMENTS WETASKIWIN VICTOR RECORDS BRANCH Phone 83 j H 10146 Jasper Avenue AURORA BOREALIS 37 DO YOU KNOW THAT— If all the blackboards in the school were placed end on end in a long line, they would still be blackboards. Great actors could be unearthed if some of the pupils were closely observed in the class rooms. Ice cream has no bones. The pedigree of every hot dog served in the dining room can be obtained upon request. A lot of great men are dying these days. We don’t feel any too well ourselves. Africa is as far away as ever. People who put grease on channel swimmers, are not called greasers. A southern planter isn’t a darkey undertaker. You can’t bounce a snowball. “Bob.” Ross—(dreamily to himself) : There are metres iambic, And metres trochaic, And metres of musical tone, But the metre that’s sweeter And neater, completer, Is to meet ’er by twilight alone. Miss Burkholder (in Agriculture) : “What is mistle¬ toe?” Lorna Conger: “An excuse.” A.C.N. Student (in Woolworth’s) : Gimme a bag of popcorn. Clerk: Five or ten? A.C.N.: I said one! Miss Coone: “Can you give me an example of a me¬ chanical mixture?” Esther Frederking: “A salad.” Hass—“I had an interview with a professional mind reader once.” Ted Knight—“Did she enjoy her vacation?” Miss Jamieson to Selmer Romo—“Will you have some more salad, Mr. Romeo?” Miss Woods—“Mr. McLean, what is the meaning of status quo?” Blair—“That is the Latin for the ‘mess we’re in.’ ” A letter from College—“No mon, no fun, your son.” Papa replied at once—“How sad, too bad, your dad.” 38 AURORA BOREALIS ODE TO CANDIDATES How they peer and how they ponder, How they puzzle and they wonder, How they fret; How they scratch and scribble madly, And in fear of doing badly Do worse yet. With a desperate persistence, How they fight the dull resistance Of their brains; For these fail them at this juncture As a tire that’s had a puncture Limp remains. Gracious! Goodness! Gosh! And golly! How they curse their years’ long folly, Idle waste; Hours! Nay weeks and months they’ve squandered, As their thoughts and footsteps wandered Now in haste. They endeaour to recapture, Time they spent in idle rapture But in vain; Father Time will not be cheated, And their course must be completed, Once again. Raymond Elgaaen says that a pound in the hand is bet¬ ter than two on the head. Why do people persist in going over to the Library on Wednesday afternoons? Derpack: Did you have any luck hunting tigers in India? Jim Hilbery: Marvelous luck. Didn’t come across a single tiger. f“ - .. - .... - fin - »» - ini - mi. - ini - in, - in,-mi - ini - mi -- in, -- » ----- „„ - „„ ----- „„ -„.J, j . | Everything for the Hotel and Cafe Hotel Equipment Supply Co. Ltd. Wholesale Merchants and Brokers 10039 101a Avenue I Phone 2264 EDMONTON I + -- AURORA BOREALIS 39 THE COMMERCIALS’ ENCYCLOPAEDIA 9 :00—The beginning of a day’s torture. Typewriting—Learning to hit keys. Shorthand—Something that keeps us awake all night. Correspondence—Every Monday, Wednesday and Fri¬ day (for some people every day). Theory Tests—Examinations for the purpose of show¬ ing us how little we know. Spelling—The Steno’s bugbear. Filing-Sitting two in a seat for a class period. An in¬ teresting class. Bookkeeping—The process of causing disorder in our brains. Penmanship—Something we can’t pass. Arithmetic—An unnecessary invention. 4 :00—The end of a day’s trouble. Dr. McCall—“Raymond, why are you so far behind in your studies?” Raymond—“So I can pursue them better.” K. Lord—“When is a hat not a hat?” Marg. Gaetz—“When it becomes a woman.” I think that College girls are more careful than other girls. They have to be—they’re watched more. Some of the boys in the “Barn” claim to have open minds, but it’s only a leak. Blair—“What is a pedestrian?” Armour—“A man whose wife has gone with the car. News Item—One man is knocked down by an automo¬ bile every ten minutes in Chicago. One would think it would wear him out. “I guess I’m all wet,” said Jim, as he stepped out of the shower. Mark Twain was called upon to speak at a club dinner and took for his theme, “Honesty”. He said, when he was a boy at home, he one day saw a cartful of melons. He was a boy—and he was tempted; besides he liked melons. “I sneaked up to that cart,” said Mark, “and I stole a melon. I went into an alley to devour it. But I had no sooner set my teeth into it than I paused; a strange feeling came over me. I came to a quick resolution. Firmly I walked up to that cart, placed the stolen melon where I got it from, and took a ripe one.” 40 AURORA BOREALIS CHARACTERIZATION OF A COLLEGE WEEK Monday—General search for laundry slips. Tuesday—Inmates of the “Barn” evince great alarm, casting anxious glances towards the ceiling which rocks under the airy tread of the girls’ gym classes. Wednesday—“Charge of the flat iron brigade.” Thursday—Mysteryday. Hash, pudding camouflaged under whipped cream. Friday—The Five F’s: Fish, Freedom, Frolic, Frantic Fuss, and Fuming Faculty. Saturday—“Clean-up day” and “Sports day”. Sunday—Corn flakes, church, ham, quiet hour, walks, salmon, sing song, church and so to bed. SONNET To An Exam Paper O tomb of hope! O, father of despair! You hold me in your clutches. O, that I Should wiser be and know how to reply To all these questions. Ah! I can but glare At my weak scribbling. How can I bear To face my parents and to say that my Stupidity and indolence were by My hand to ruin me—An ill-begotten pair. A ray of hope appears amid the gathering mist —Examiners are sometimes kind, mayhap This one will kinder be and let me thru. Next year, then I shall work and get the gist Of this term’s work. Meanwhile I can but tap My scanty knowledge,—but it is askew! D. W. Hyndman giving abbreviations: “Dd t agt cm in et.” Meaning: “Did the agent come in yet.” Ham Operator: Receiving thinks he is asking about a train, answers: “No! but I can see his smoke, he’s coming around the bend.” + ! WATCHES JACKSON BROS. JEWELRY I | ! DIAMONDS SILVERWARE I Repairing of Jewelry and High Grade Watches 1 Our Specialty 9962 JASPER AVENUE ENGRAVERS Edmonton OPTICIANS ALBERTA COLLEGE Co-Educational and Residential College Public and High School Courses Business and Music Founded 1903 Pleasant Surroundings The first unit of the new building offers classroom equip¬ ment and residence accommodation of the most desirable kind. Thorough Training Qualify for admission into the business world in an up-to- date and thoroughly equipped school. Cultural Opportunities Study music and expression under the most favorable condi¬ tions. Attend the recitals given in the College and in local churches and theatres. Edmonton audiences attract the most talented musicians that tour the west. Christian Environment Competent and experienced teachers of high moral prin¬ ciples and integrity are at your service. They are eager to instruct and direct you. Friendship and Memories Thousands of young men and women have secured their training at this College. Identify yourself with this large body of graduate students. You have to get your training somewhere. Take it where you can do so to the greatest advantage. New friends and new experiences await you here. You are welcome. Teachers Encourage your graduating students and the young men and women in your district to write for our Calendar. It contains full information regarding the courses offered and it is free for the asking. ALBERTA COLLEGE REV. F. S. McCALL, B.A., D.D., Principal 10041 101st Street Edmonton, Alberta


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