Steinbach Collegiate Institute - Black and Gold Yearbook (Steinbach, Manitoba Canada)

 - Class of 1947

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Steinbach Collegiate Institute - Black and Gold Yearbook (Steinbach, Manitoba Canada) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 70 of the 1947 volume:

JPr- ' FOREWORD T o our fellow students, the staff, our advertisers and friends we present this book as a pictorial review of the year ' s activities. This review may not describe all the phases of student life but covers the whole year with some degree of ac¬ curacy. But to us its flaws as well as its accuracies will recall incidents of a plea¬ sant year at school. Stembacb QoUeaiate Onititute oifsrs instruction in the following courses: (a) Normal Entrance Course (b) Junior and Senior Matriculation Course and in addition to (a) or (b), or as part of (a) above, the following options: (c) Commercial — Bookkeeping, Type¬ writing, Business Arithmetic. (c) Homemaking — girls, IX, X and XI. The Collegiate has adequate laboratory, library shop, and home-making equipment for + he above courses. There are special in¬ structors in commercial, general shop and home-making subjects. Fees: Grades X, XI, and XII - entirely free Grades IX - $10.. for non-resident students. For further information write the Sec¬ retary-Treasurer, Steinbach School District, Steinbach, Manitoba. Summary of Enrolment 1946-47 Grade IX _ 42 Grade X _ 38 Grade XI _ 35 Grade XII _ 26 Total _ 141 Bookkeeping _ 17 Typewriting _ 30 Business Arithmetic . 12 General Shop _ 75 Homemaking _ 59 PAGE TWO In a little while we will have reached the end of another school year. As in pre¬ vious years, the student council has decided to publish a yearbook to serve as a record of the year’s activities and as a reminder of the various aspects of your school life. For most of the students this has been a busy year. The road of learning is long and not always an easy one to travel; pa¬ tience, perseverance and aggressiveness are needed to achieve the necessary goals. But as we acquire knowledge and learn how to use it, every effort is worthwhile and life becomes rich and full of meaning. Not only have there been the regular academic studies, but your student council has sponsored many so-called “extracur¬ ricular” activities. Among these were the sports, music, dramatics and socials. You have drawn up and ratified a new consti¬ tution. You are leaving in the school a very fine combination gramophone-radio. I do not eke to term these activities “extracur¬ ricular”, they are a part of your education. It is only as we get a proper balance of the “academic” and the “practical” that the age-old goal of education can be realized, and that is, to develop to the maximum those potentialities with which nature has endowed us. May this past school year also have helped you in learning the hardest lesson of ah, — to get along with others. We are living in a time of great physical and ma¬ terial improvements, but little spiritual and A. M. Rempel, B.A University of Saskatchewan. Mathematics XII Chemistry XI-XII Guidance IX-X P. T. IX-X Choruses moral betterment. Even though it is two thousand years since Christ enunciated the Golden Rule, men have not yet learned how to live with each other. Might you in school have formulated certain ideals and spiritua 1 values, that will give direction and purpose to your lives. I hope that you have enjoyed this past year and will take many pleasant memories with you. I should like to thank you for the way in which you have cooperated with one another and with the staff. To those who are leaving, may the years that lie ahead bring happiness and success, and to those who are coming back, may we all, working to¬ gether, strive to make our Collegiate an institution of which we can be proud. A. M. Rempel. PAGE THREE Betuosi Poetry and Drama XII Literature X-XI Composition X-XI Home Economics VII-XI Commercial General Shop Librarian X-XI VII-XI PAGE FOUR I. J. Warkentin, B.A. University of Manitoba Novel and Composition XII Physics XI-XII Geometry X-XI Algebra X-XI Health X J G. Kornelsen, B.A. University of Manitoba German X-XII Health XI Ilistorj Poetry Miss S. S. Johnson Vernon Class, teachetf VI Music Y l Health 7 VII M 6 . Ij fceimer ' VII II-IX rflass Zt g German- PAGE FIVE - f; ’ ' : 1 ■ . r 1 Ijapa V S m W«K |k Qtuzdhi t i PAGE SEVEN Peter Barkman Catherine Enns President of the Student Coun¬ cil. Cynical. Dislikes Words¬ worth and homework generally, but specializes in athletics (sport¬ ing around). Only girl who enjoys Chemistry. Distracts the class by changing her hair style during change of periods. PAGE EIGHT Henry Toews lag His first year at the S. C. I. M Chaperoned Wilbert during the winter months. Works hard in spite of the fact that he returns to Kleefeld frequently. m 111 ! ' wm ■ ■ . ' .5 . Anne Koop Aaron Warkentin English assignments done to or¬ der. Taking History by Corres¬ pondence. Week-ends in Kleefeid but we don ' t know how the dog got on the picture. Returned to our Collegiate after several years’ absence. One of the more serious students in the class. His voice is a valuable con¬ tribution to the tenor section of the choir. Arden Reimer Liked his year of permit teaching well enough to try it again. Goes fishing on week-ends and comes back with the fish or a descrip¬ tion of it. Appreciates a good joke and thus supports the su¬ perfluous wit in Grade XII. PAGE NINE Alvin Giesbrecht Intends to remedy what should not happen to a dog. Likes to voice unusual opinions in class arguments. One of the most con¬ sistent workers in the class. George Woelke Anne Enns Manages to drowse through those long afternoon classes. Can’t see why he should be ask¬ ed to study poetry. Plagued by the more vicious elements at the back of the room. Short enough to be an abbrevi¬ ation. One of the leading figures in those recess conversations which the Grade XII girls have. Joins Connie in studying in the library. PAGE TEN Elmer Reimer Teachers sometimes find hi- ' acting ability incompatible with science lectures. The class took advantage of his vocal ability by electing him Valedictorian. Vera Lei-keman Dick Penner Another miniature graduate. Re¬ ferred to as “No. 3” in the Che¬ mistry lab. Reserved, especially in talking about herself. Com¬ pletely inconspicuous during classes but does her work well. His facial expressions are uni¬ quely effective in distracting the students at the back of the room. Lives too conveniently near the school. If there’s an exciting ball game on, Dick’s in on it — at the window. -.V ■ ill ; : . PAGE ELEVEN Erich Vogt Maintains that alert attitude even in Maths, classes. Pears contamination from fresh air and sunshine so spends his re¬ cesses in the Grade XI room. Has a decided preference for work which is not prescribed but exams never show it. John Kroeker Connie Barkman Often says things that set the whole class laughing. Consistent in that he never does any home¬ work. Contributes to committee meetings with more than his presence. Tall, blonde and reserved, but dislikes to create the impression that she is shy. The after social mess was always left to her. She has a way of floating in and out of classes almost unobserved. PAGE TWELVE Bill Schroeder Capable and thorough scholas¬ tically. Likes reading and taking lontT walks in the country. Hard¬ working convenor of the Liter¬ ary Committee. Winner of this year ' s Gcvernor-General’s Medal. m yaw rr - Sr, s I r T ' V 111 Evelyn Penner Resents being referred to as a “Hochstadter”. Our sole woman driver. Suggests to Erich when it’s time to clean up his desk. Prolongs her week-ends. Jake Klassen Rang the school bell every day but resisted all attempts to bribe him. Moved to within walking range of Steinbach during the year. Showed enthusiasm for sports throughout the year. PAGE THIRTEEN Jake Wedel The informal shows him in a characteristic pose — beside his Ford. Jake is one of the reasons why Grade IX girls wander a- cross the hall at recess. Interest¬ ed in everything but long assign¬ ments. Edith Willms Likes dogs and bicycle riding. Has those undertoned conversa¬ tions with Connie at the front of the class. One of the few girls in our grade who participate in athletics. Johnny Reimer Energetic, effective convenor of the Sports Committee. Holds un¬ disputed possession of the title “Muscle King”. PAGE FOURTEEN John Wiens Ex-air force man. Appreciates the D. V. A. cheques Mr. Rempel gives him more than Chemistry. One of our most sports-minded members. John R. Reimer Another ex-air force man. Bases his philosophy of life on “what the boys told him.” Specializes in losing week-ends and cele¬ brating examinations. Tom Ladobruk Former navy man. In spite of several unscheduled and pro¬ longed vacations he is ambitious enough to continue with a full course. Publicizes Sarto’s events in our town. PAGE FIFTEEN Rex Heidman Wilbert Rempel Joins our class for roll call and Chemistry but at all other times his whereabouts are unpredict¬ able. Has an alter-ego — his ’35 Chev. Likes his science kept up to date with magazines and consistently answeres all the advertisements. Keeps an innocent expression under any circumstances. Con¬ sults with Rex to decide which class they are going to attend next. PAGE SIXTEEN ft Bl 1 dm wM. i I m 1 I 1 ,;r | r ri fi I BHy %■ | j Ilf W O ' X ici eA. On Thursday, May 8th the grade XII class of the Steinbach Collegiate Institute held their graduation exercises. The anticipation, the formal gowns, the bouquets, the black suits, the diplomas and the gay lunch, ming¬ led with an atmosphere of impressive for¬ mality, combined to make a thrill that the graduates were not to forget soon. The ceremony began in the E. M. B. church at 8 p.m. when the S. C. I.’s Girls’ Chorus walked in while Mr. Art Rempei played the organ. The graduates followed as the organist changed to the strains of “Lar¬ go”. The girls in formals, supplemented by bouquets of spring flowers, and the boys in black tuxedo suits made a picture that had all the formality and beauty appropriate to the occasion. After “O Canada” had been sung, the Girls’ Chorus, conducted by Mr. A. M. Rem¬ pei, sang “Come Thou Fount of Every Bles¬ sing”, accompanied by Miss Norma Rempei at the Piano. Mr. A. M. Rempei gave a few opening remarks and then the valedictory was delivered by Elmer Reimer. Following these remarks by the valedic¬ torian one of the graduates, Aaron Warken- tin, sang a baritone solo, “My Task”. The guest speaker Dr. W. E. Donnely, then de¬ livered his address. In his speech to the graduates Dr. Donnely had his text on Genesis. “As a tree that is planted by a fountain whose bows reach over the wall.’’ Dr. Donnely stated, “There are many walls in the world” he wanted the graduates, as they go into their various new places in the world, to reach over these walls, and the best way to break them was by reaching over them, the fountain, being the inspirations they would ; d from their various experiences in life, a . . to keep a forward outlook, “to grow as Jo° -pu, never stopping, they must always keep on grow¬ ing, a’ways learning more.” After this address the principal of the Collegiate, Mr. A. M. Rempei, presented di¬ plomas to the graduates. The seventeen boys and seven girls in this year’s graduating class constituted the largest class that has ever graduated from the Steinbach Collegi¬ ate Institute. The Governor General’s meda 1 was awarded to Bill Schroeder. The program concluded with a final selec¬ tion bv the Girls’ Chorus, “Brother James Air”. Then the graduates and the Girls’ Chorus slowly filed out. The ceremony in the church was followed by an informal lunch for the graduates and their guests, in the auditorium of the colle¬ giate. The lunch was prepared by Miss S. S. Johnson and the girls of the yrade XI Home Economics class. PAGE SEVENTEEN VALEDICTORY Mr. Chairman, Dr. Donnelly, Ladies and Gentlemen: The graduating class assembled here has chosen me to deliver a valedictory address, or, more simply, to say farewell. It is an honor which I shall not soon forget. We are graduates of 19 47, the eleventh senior class to graduate from the Steinbach Col¬ legiate. In many ways we are like those who graduated before us, young, intense, eager for the future. That is how you, who are here to¬ night, will look at us; as another group of fresh- faced young men and women who have complet¬ ed their high-school training, and now, for the most part, are ready to take their places in society. To us, the graduates, this occasion is a symbol: a symbol of achievement; a symbol that stands for all the algebra lessons, poems and history dates which we have mastered in the course of our student days. This moment com¬ pletes the first link in tne career-chain that we are now beginning to forge for ourselves. That is why we are a little more solemn-looking to¬ night than is our usual habit. That is why we havc- planned these exercises with care, and that is why we are now asking you ; our parents, friends and acquaintances, to share with us in the results of our planning. We are proud of the fact that we are the largest graduating class in the Collegiate’s his¬ tory. To you this will be a sign that our communi¬ ty is growing ever more conscious of the advant¬ ages of an education. To us, the record size of our class meant a bigger and better school year. This may be said despite the predominance of the stronger sex, for, what the feminine part of our class lacked in quantity they more than made up for in quality. One of the most fascinating aspects of our school life has been to experience the degree of intimacy and open-handedness that radiates be¬ tween students and teachers, and between stu¬ dents in their relationships with each other. This constructive companionship is what we are most sorry to leave. During the winter our class has been transformed from a mere roomful of people into a well-knit unit, where each student knows his place. We have come to know and tolerate each other’s viewpoints. We have formed com¬ mittees and teams; completed successful schemes and ventures for the betterment of our school life. In plain words, we have worked in harmony and played in harmony. The word “co-operation” does not cover these relationships adequately. In my estimation it is more than that. It is the deep urge that every person has, to feel the warmth spreading within himself when he is doing something really worth while and in harmony with other people. This feeling of being useful and helpful to others for the pleasure that it gives, has been carefully nurtured in us by our teachers. It is now as we are about to leave school that we begin to realize the many advantages we have enjoyed. Our Christian homes have given us a good solid base upon which to build our life houses. The responsible members of our com¬ munity have given us earnest, capable instructors who have shown us how to build on these foun¬ dations. We can and do thank you ; the members of the community, for the chances you have given us, but our thanks will not be complete until we have shown you that your efforts and our own have not been in vain. It is now up to us. Here then is our message of farewell. We are young and strong and cherish our little dreams and ambitions and we believe in them and will strain mightily to fullfil them. You who are older may smile sometimes at our intensity, at our wild dreams and our stubborn faith in the future. That is as it should be. We will smile too when we have reached your age and your station in life; but to youth striving is everything. So we will strive and some day, perhaps, looking back along the chains we have forged in our lives we will be able to say, though they are not as numerous as we had hoped for, the links in our chains are well-shaped and forged out of the steel that endures. -— Elmer Reimer. PAGE EIGHTEEN Jliah School XI-VII PAGE NINETEE GRADE XI CLASS REPORT ( FIRST ROW: Dorothy Barkman — Never absent or late. Has that - ‘‘Don’t look at me I didn’t do it”, look. Favourite expression - “I’m sorry but I don’t know.” Helen Boehlig — Studious, amiable. Pet aversion: History. Leo Carriere — Is not poetically inclined but has a preference for the Mademoiselles. Short, dark and-. Barmy Eidse — Reserved, top-notch student. His motto is - “If at first you don’t succeed, try, try again. Violet Friesen — Poetical. E—ek! Acute ap¬ pendicitis? No! Just Violet. Somebody drop¬ ped a book. SECOND ROW: Harvey Goossen — Can’t afford to miss his little snoozes. Good at carrying out new ideas. Hardworking — a wolf in sheep’s clothing. Armin Heidmann — Never knows whether he’s coming or going. Gets along well with everybody. Likes whistling little ditties. Frank Klassen — Says what he thinks. Rug¬ by-fan. Bane of his life - people who drag their heels. “Don’t fence me in,” likes to rove around in bookkeeping class. Sophie Konawalchuk — Our “brown-eyed Susan,” demure but watch that temper, boys. Peter Krahn — Perfect specimen of studious young manhood. Can depend on him to get things done. Harvey Kroeker — They also serve who only sit and wait for Harvey to appear. A welcome interruption of the morning ge¬ ometry class. THIRD ROW: Phyllis Laing — Likes driving her Ford to school. Has that knowing smile. Joins Doris in those evening rendezvous in a local cafe. Emmiline Loev en — Cheerful and poular, She’s not five, not ten, but fifteen minutes late. Mathilda Loewen — Precise and co-opera¬ tive. Wild horses couldn’t drag her away from an algebra problem. Henry Manky — Mystifies everyone with his unfathomable jokes. Attitude— “You be nice to me, I’ll be nice to you.” Continually cooking up new mischief. Lottie Neufeld — Walks with her head in the clouds. Shows acting talent. Persists in talking to Tina during History class. I Adina Penner — Tall and slim. Discusses the “Affairs of the Nation,” with Six-Foot. FOURTH ROW: Amanda Reimer — As invincible as the Rock of Gibralter. Always ready to lend a helping hand when difficulties arise. Clifford Reimer — Studious, has that im¬ maculate look. Keeps his nose to the grind¬ stone. Olivine Reimer — Lively, sports-mind _d. Sure can swing that bat but wait until she gets hold of that rolling pin. Norma Rempel — Accomplished pianist and animated conversationalist. That look in her eye wins her many friends. Romelda Rempel — Never still. Bounces out at recess to engage in an animated conversa¬ tion with Leona. Her ambition at present is to stay awake during a Physics class. Tina Rempel — Buxom, blithe and breezy, talkative, has a nonchalant air, loves those little books. FIFTH ROW: Frank Senkow — Always has a ready smile. Comes from the wide open spaces. Reads up on microscopic discoveries. Maryanne Sobering — Industrious. Ambi¬ tion - to be a teacher. Worth taking a second look at. Eleanora Sfemrich — An ardent hockey- fan and outdoor girl. Has a passion for the T ' ' Astern Hour. Erna Tosws — Brilliant young lady. Likes her evening strolls. Small and congenial. Lena Teichroew — You wouldn’t know she’s there bv the amount of noise she makes, but when she’s not there, something’s mis¬ sing. Lawrence Ulassy — Shut the door, it’s com¬ ing in the window, the breeze that is. Fa¬ vourite expression - “it’s hot in here.” BTXTH ROW: David Vofh — Versatile, practical minded, not easily ruffled; one of our best students. Shows enthusiasm for aeronautics. Doris Wiebe — Musical, pensive - but often voices her own opinions. Likes modern novels. Agaiha Wahl — Unpretentious, quiet but well liked by all. Noreen Wiebe — Objects to “proving one mile equal to half a mile.” She plays the ac- ' •■oHian. Not easily persuaded. ■Rudv Woelke — Lively, talkative. See that glint in his eye. Sure has a sweet tooth. Paul Yurkowskv — Back to school after five years of absence. Expression - “why ask me?” Has a ready laugh and usually a ready comment. PAGE TWENTY-ONE GRADE X CLASS REPORT First Row: Lawrence Barkman — alias “Lichtnau”, alias “Buckley”. The Flyers’ star defense- man. Finds dairy farming an interesting hobby. Leona Barkman — Maybe the reticent May¬ or’s daughter will forget and find herself saying three or even four sentences at a time. Second Row: Phyllis Brown — When she is not studying she is reading. Being fairly well read on most subjects, giving oral reports does not dismay her even when the subject is “The Combing of Cats.” Benny Cohoe — has already achieved his life’s ambition - to become a retired farmer. Gladys Fast — “Mystery girl” — what goes on under that flaming red hair is anybody’s guess. Lloyd Friesen — A gentleman of parts. Claims to possess an insatiable longing for a southern climate. Vernon Friesen — hobbies: playing ping- pong, and farming. Katie Froese — One of our future nurses. Calm, cool and collected until school is over; after that-? Third Row: Bernard Giesbrecht — tall, blond and then some. Claims that in regard to height, he won’t be excelled by any contemporary. Henry Hildebrand - Henry we are ashamed of you! A mere 99 in Easter geometry. Jean Hood — “Saskatchewan, Saskatche¬ wan, my heart lies in Saskatchewan.” She adapts herself quite well to the ways of the S. C, I. Betty Koop — “Blondie.” As little as they come, but with a great sense of humor. How does she spend her week-ends at home? Russell Kehler — “fashion plate”. Is the “Artful Dodger” on stage, and in private life the “manager” of the Post Office. Elsie Kliewer — Our morale booster (or buster?) Ever ready to try something new, or at least different. Fourth Row: Wilbert Kliewer — is he — or isn’t he? Al¬ most any adjective will fit into the dash. But there was a decided slump in the morale of the class when Wilbert left us before Easter. Art Kroeker — Does the chores instead of homework. The spark behind the social committee. His “Model A” is not included in his repertoire of jokes. Rachel Loewen — From what we hear she works wonders in Home E. But she does not confine herself to any one field. John Martens — “The Voice”. Though he started late, he seems to have no trouble mastering Grade X. Matilda Nightingale — Tillie’s giggles are certainly unmistakable. In “Oliver Twist”, “Betsy” is merely meing herself. Elvira Pankratz — with a violin she is in her own element. Apparently her mottoes are “Look before you leap” and “Take no¬ thing for granted.” Fifth Row: Dorothy Penner — Do you want to be her friend? Just order a John Deere or a “Merk“ at Hanover Motors. Danny Poetker — takes a diabolical delight in tormenting the faculty. Its not so much what he does, as what he doesn’t do. Edgar Reimer — ordinarily easy-going; sports heads his list of achievements. Elvira Reimer — Throughout the term she has quietly be n plugging away in her corner of the room. Upon occasion she can be per¬ suaded to tell about her experiences in On tario and its Niagara Falls. Romelda Reimer — “Romeo”. Can make a little light-delivery make jack-rabbit starts and kangaroo hops. Tina Reimer — Full time student and spare time grocery clerk. Small but certainly energetic. Sixth Row: Martha Reimer — Martha’s ambitions run far into the field of nursing; just now she is doing a good job of chaperoning the element at the back of the room. William Reimer — (professional cyclist) Mountain Lake, too, has its attractions, eh, Bill? (Note: Due to uncontrollable circum¬ stances, William has, since Easter, left our midst.) Peter Sawaizky — Geometry? Elementary, my dear Watson, elementary. He works evenings as projectionist in the local theatre. Virginia Schmidtky — Before she left us we knew her as a remarkably even tempered lass who indicated her temper only by a dangerous glint in her eyes. John Stoesz — “Stacey’s” ranks in sports and algebra go hand in hand — at the head of the class. Continued on page 25 PAGE TWENTY-THREE GRADE IX [. Sm ■-, m LI 1 • " % 1 1 I|P| ii fr HI 1 pl |7g? J x k I jjj nj 1 3 |r ■- %. laa -- 1 » ., ■ Igft .if " ' f] I ML H ■ - ' ■ I " " Gw | % 11 I A I? 1 GRADE IX CLASS REPORT First Row: Dennis Barkman — popular, and sports- minded; plays the cornet. Nancy Barkman — enjoys reading; hobby — giggling. Tina Block — short and sweet; hobby - writ¬ ing letters. Hilda Braun — quiet and studious; easy to get along with. Lydia Braun — amused at everything; loathes being teased. Wilma Dyback — humorous; dislikes ma¬ thematics, and mispronounciations. Second Row: Norma Epp — likes to chatter; finds the trip across the hall to the Grade XII class¬ room very short. Annie Epp — hard working, result — finish¬ ed homework. Jake Enns — “Smilin’ Jack”; all around ge¬ nius. Corinne Friesen — chatter-box; is that blonde hair natural or peroxide? John Friesen — likeable; hails from Niver- ville. Eleanor Fast — happy-go-lucky; every¬ body’s friend; favorite expression “Are you happy?” F ' hird Row: Marlene Giesbrecht — neat and attractive; sports-minded. John Giesbrecht — restless; quick with the answers. Willie Giesbrecht — business-like, reserved, clever. Ruth Gerbrandt — tall, modest, and re¬ served. Ralph Guenther — girl-shy; mathematically inclined. Margaret Hildebrandt — amiable — wants to become a Registered Nurse. Fourth Row: William Hildebrand — easy-going; has nick¬ names galore. Joyce Kornelsen — talkative; thrives on snapshots. GRADE X REPORT - Eileen Toews — a prospective “surgeon”. She “operates” every day (at the telephone office). Besides giving wrong numbers, she is also taking Grade X and giving music lessons. Seventh Row: Norman Toews — “Chuck”. Does repairing. Vulcanizes anvthing from rubber boots to nrincipal’s straps. Victor Toews — His daily constitutional is a three mile walk to school; doesn’t mind an occasional ride on their jeep, though. Wilma Toews — has served the social com- Elaine Kroeker — tall, bionde, finds free pe¬ riod is best subject. Robert Loewen — Ranks high in exams. Our King of Ping-pong. Pauline Minski — tall, energetic; likes our town. Anne Nikorak — demure, hails from the south. Fifth Row: Lydia Pankratz — small and cheerful; fond of sewing. Henry Radke — amusing, jolly; hobby — teasing girls. Albert Reimer — industrious and deter¬ mined; likes General Shop. Nita Reimer — vocalist; pet aversion — do¬ ing homework. Mintie Reimer — ambitious; withdrawn, Peter Reimer — good-natured; always ready to make bargains. Sixth Row: Raymond Rempel — “Peanuts”; pet diver¬ sion — playing hockey. Edward Schellenberg — friend of books; pastime — pestering girls. Mary Schellenberg — well-groomed; likes sports. Henry Schinkel — lanky; hard-working: Grade IX Loan Co. George Schroeder — “curly”, very friendly to the girls in his classroom. Helen Senkiw — tall and slim; prefers week-ends at home. Seventh Row: Elsie Wiebe — shy; accomplished pianist. Leona Wiebe — carries many interesting pictures in her wallet. Lloyd Wiebe — mischievous; masters every¬ thing but German. Mary Wiebe — class president; be sure of vourself before you argue with her. Viola Wiebe — • quiet and industrious; spends her evenings studying. Willie Wiebe — “Joe Louis” left for B. C. in March. Continued from oaqe 23 mittee conscientiously throughout the year. Veleda Unger — Our barber’s daughter is beautiful, but it’s her father who gets in the boys’ hair. Olga Voih — prospective stenographer. Her flying fingers have carried her further a- long her typing course than any one else in class. Mary Warkeniin — although Mary has been with us two years, all we know of her is that she is a quiet lass who makes excellent marks. PAGE TWENTY-FIVE GRADE EIGHT From Left to Right: back row: Milton Reimer, Erdm Fast, John Wiebe, Wesley Penner, Lome Rempel, H Second row: Glen Kehler, Raymond Kroeker, Walter Donald Reimer, Ludwig Nightingale, Eugene Toews. Third row from back: LeVerna Reimer, Agnes Gies Anne Giesbrecht, Doris Hiebert, Amanda Reimer. Front row: Ida Epp, Verna Reimer, Annie Rempel, roew, Esther Wiens, Virginia Friesen, Dora Thiessen. Grade VIII It isn’t very long ago, when, on Sep¬ tember 1st we got aquainted and asked each other what our goal was to be for the year 1946-47. Your short but definite answer then was: “ To make Entrance”. That was of course a statement to be backed up by some two hundred days of conscientious work. Now we are close to the finish-line. The warm days will bring games and a picnic and — the finals. A “Wanderlust” epidemic struck this year’s grade eight. John and Henry moved away, another John, and Jeffrey and Peter followed suit, and so we filled the empty PAGE TWENTY-SIX an Peters, Walter Brandt, Peter Reimer, Raymond ilton Friesen, Alvin Neustaedter. Kehler, Alvin Friesen, Henry Toews, Sam Wiens, brecht, Doris Dueck, Nettie Kehler, Loraine Neufeld, Margaret Giesbrecht, Evangeline Funk, Tillie Teich- Class Report space with a goldfish aquarium. We thank you boys for your good letters. How do you like your new distant homes? May we thank the High School and their considerate council for the novel and inclusive idea of having space “to let’’ in their Yearbook for the Junior High this year. As time goes by I shall turn with special pleasure to this picture, my twentieth ent¬ rance class, and let it recall for me, a year of keen work, kind faces and many a lively softball game. G. G. Reimer. GRADES VII VIII Back Row: Herbert Brown, Donald Reimer, Sydney Reimer, George Goossen, Wesley Reirner, Gordon Kroeker, Jacob Schellenberg, Peter Enns, Gerald Rosenfeld, Harry Schellenberg, Eldon Toews, (mis¬ sing) . Second Row: Marie Schmidtke, Sadie Neufeld, Eva Wiebe, Rosemarie Penner, Ruth Siemens, Tina Koop, Ruth Reimer, Joyce Gaudreau, Agnes Friesen, Ramona Loewen. Front Row: Elvira Loewen, Helen Friesen, Ellen Peters, Mary Anne Kliewer, Evangeline Unger, Betty Dueck, Marlene Barkman, Mary Gerbrandt, Kathleen Wiebe, Helen Hiebert. Grade VII and VIII Class Report Our classroom is the only one in ou r materials for our Christmas package to be school that has two grades in it. Even sent to France, and again when we collected though we may not have been united in our funds with which to buy clothing for a boy classwork,yet we have been thoroughly and a girl, somewhere in Europe. If we can united in our classroom spirit - the esprit- go through life with the same spirit with de-corps shown has been excellent.This fact which we went through this term in school, was well illustrated by the splendid co- we have every reason to look foreward to a operation shown when we collected the very happy future. PAGE TWENTY-SEVEN GRADE SEVEN First Row: (left to right) Lorna Reimer, Janice Friesen, Doreen Reimer, Katherine Funk, Dolores Frie- sen, Gladys Krentz, Justina Harder, Dorothy Bark man, Katherine Wiebe, Mary Anne Giesbrecht. Second Row: Margaret Koop, Lorraine Freund, Helen Sehalla, Elizabeth Unrau, Lydia Warkentin, Margaret Duerksen, Hildegard Warkentin, Annemarie Warkentin, Linda Toews, Jean Gerbrandt, Betty Penner. Third Row: Leslie Loewen, Melvin Toews, Leona Letkeman, Hanna Vogt, Betty Funk, Reinhardt Vogt, Johnny Thiessen, Aubrey Reimer. Fourth Row: John Engbrecht, William Block, Donald Toews, Milton Penner, John Wiebe, Herbert Wiebe, Benny Rempel, Gordon Friesen, Cornie Voth, Tony Schellenberg. Grade VII Class Report We are a happy class because we enjoy school. We were happy to enter Junior High School last fall and we have kept up our spirits pretty well. Our gay spirit was not repressed, just somewhat controlled by our teacher. We are a bright class with keen inter¬ ests in some new realms of learning. Of course our main interest were not always academic as we often had bright ideas in some other fields. We are a successful class. The boys played two hockey games with Kleefeld and two more with Grade VI winning them all. The girls attained their main objectives in singing and sewing. We all look forward to greater attainments in Grade eight next year. PAGE TWENTY-EIGHT The Home Economics Classes of Grade IX, X, XI have been very active this year doing everything ' from washing tea towels to serving elaborate dinners and preparing the graduation banquet. All three groups have had a dinner to which one or more of the teachers were invited. The girls, eager to please their class mates who were slaving away in the manual training shop, held buffet luncheons which the boys needed no coaxing to attend. In response to the intriguing invitation “Come and get fed up in the Dungeon” an eager ac¬ ceptance came back, artistically engraved on a piece of 2”x4”. One of the important events of the year was the Red Cross Tea. An army of Grade X girls raided the town for cakes and pies and other good things for the tables. They found their mission a most pleasant one as every one was ready to give of his or her best. The tea was a huge success in spite of a blizzard which raged all day. Net proceeds of the Tea came to $88.20. PAGE TWENTY-NINE Cjenesud Slvo x The boys in grades VII-XI in our Col¬ legiate receive one afternoon of General Shop instruction every week. This course consists of work on projects of wood or me¬ tal, whichever the individual chooses, and for which he pays only the cost of the ma¬ terial used. Both the metal and wood turn¬ ing lathes are always occupied. Numerous ornamental and useful articles have been turned out on these machines. This year especially, a lot of aluminum casting has been done. A little book-binding and wood carving have also been done. During the latter part of this school term we have be¬ gun a little work in plastics. Beautiful work can be done with this material but it is very expensive. For the completion of the pro¬ jects the boys have the use of the shop’s many power-driven machines, and its exten¬ sive supply of tools. PAGE THIRTY 1 HfcNf ’ 1 V ' aa t I C ) o — I .- 1) . Male Choir 2) . Male Quartet 3 ). Ex-graduated XII classroom PAGE THIRTY-FOUR PAGE THIRTY-FIVE Council THE COUNCIL: (standing in background) Ru " el Keblcr X, Arinin Heidniann XI. At table: Dorothy Penner X, Norma Rempel (secretary), Mr. Rempel, Mr. Kornelsen, Phyllis Laing XI, John Kroeker XII, Adina Penner (vice-president), Peter Rarkman Pre¬ sident) .Connie Barkman XII. The first-term council, with Elmer Rei- mer as president, appointed a constitution committee. This committee drafted the Con¬ stitution which was adopted April 30. This council also sponsored Dickens’ “A Christ¬ mas Carol”, the proceeds of which were donated to the Red Cross. The second-term council adopted a large agenda. It purchased a much needed combi¬ nation radio and phonograph. It sponsored a second play, Dickens’ “Oliver Twist”, and supplemented the receipts from this play with those obtained from the raffle to pay for the radio and a tennis court.The construc¬ tion of the court was somewhat delayed because of the shortage of cinders, but will be continued as soon as these are available again. This council also helped to finance the graduation exercises, and is at present contemplating a trip to Hawk lake by the student body at the end of the year. As president of the student body I wish to thank the council, the committee mem¬ bers and each member of the student body foi the co-operative spirit which they have shown in carrying on this work. Much cre¬ dit is also due to the faculty for their inter¬ est and assistance. It is this element of co¬ operation between the faculty, the student body and the council which makes projects like this year book possible. Peter Barkman. PAGE THIRTY-SIX JblTBRAW JtitetiaSuf, Committee Back row: Amlin Heidmann, John Kroeker, John Martins. Front row: Anne Koop, Miss Johnson, Bill Schroeder (convenor), Lottie Neufeld, Romelda Reimer. The Literary Committee sponsored a literary program on November 15th. The two plays which the S. C. I. presented this year constituted the rest of their work. On December 20th and 21st Dickens’ “A Christmas Carol” was presented. The play involved a large cast and the prepara¬ tions had to he hurriedly made, but it was as successful as the second play which the S. C. I. presented. The net proceeds amount¬ ing to about a hundred dollars were donated to the Red Cross. Another play by Dickens, “Oliver Twist” , was presented on May 16th and 17th in which some of the portrayals, particular¬ ly that of Fagin, were outstanding. Both plays were directed by Miss S. S. Johnson. Bearing the greatest responsibility she was never able to relax until the fall of the last curtain. PAGE THIRTY-SEVEN “H Cljristnins Carol’ ' Ebenezer Scrooge Elmer Reimer Scrooge as a young man Dennis Barkman Scrooge as a boy Fred Office boy Bob Cratchit Mrs. Cratchit Martha Cratchit Belinda Tom Tiny Tim Fan William Block Jake Wedel Lloyd Wiebe Johnny Reimer Lottie Neufeld Doris vViebe Lavern? Reimer Gerald Rc ' em- d Louis Reimer Doris Dueck Philanthropic gentleman John Kroeker Ghost of Jacob Marley John Kroeke Ghost of Christmas Past Phyllis Laing Ghost of Christmas Present Peter Krahn Ghost of Christmas Yet to Come David Voth Jake Klassen Romelda Rempel Leona Barkman Tillie Nightingale Eileen Toews George Schroeder Jake Enns Henry Ratke Wm. Hildebrandt Edith Willms Alvin Giesbrecht Norma Rempel Mr. Fezziwig Mrs. Fezziwig 3 Miss Fezziv igs DicK Wilkins School boys A little boy A girl The Baker The Cook PAGE THIRTY-EIGHT “ ltber Cu.?ts ' t“ QYvQgmmr vmnmf Eagin Rill Sikes Old Women Nancy Betsy Mrs. Maley Mr. Brownlow Rose Maley Monks Peter Barkman Olver wist Gerald Rosenfeld Mrs. Be-uwin Olivine Reimer Anna, the maid Norma Rempel Mr. Grimes, the Officer Jake Klassen Peter Krahn John Dawkins, the Connie Barkman Artful Dodger Russel Kehler PAGE THIRTY-NINE Art Kroeker John Kroel er Alvira Pankratz Catherine Enns Mathilda Nightingale Evelyn Penner POINTS Gammittee Johnny Reimer f convenor), Peter Krahn, Lawrence Barkman, John Wiens, Olivine Reiraer, Alvira Pankratz, Edith Willms. “Strike three! You’re out!” followed by loud boos and choruses of ‘Good eye ump” are familiar sounds to every student and teacher. Not mice the balls and bats were first brought out this spring has one of the five ball diamonds remained unoccupied during recesses, which indicates that the student body of 47 is really a sportsminded lot. During the winter months many ex¬ citing and refreshing inter-grade football matches were held in which the Grade X boys invariably outshone the rest. The weaker sex became quite proficient at the less strenuous indoor game of volleyball. Many S. C. I.ers also spent several nights a week at the town rink, pleasure skating. After Christmas a turning bar was in¬ stalled and two ping pong tables were set up. These provided a limited form of re¬ creation when inclement weather prevented outdoor activities. A large number of boys attended the short physical training leadership course spo ' ’ orel by the Dept, of Education. This course consisted of six four-hour lessons. Instruction was given in calesthenics, tumb¬ ling, high bar exercises, group games and organization. Those present five nights out of six received a handsome diploma. Perhaps one of the biggest projects of the year was the construction of a tennis court. Plans were completed in January and the financial angle has been well taken care of, but due to a serious shortage of cinders for the drainage bed, building had to be postponed. However, “well begun is half done,’’ and next term should surely see the court completed. So even though school’s out for a few months let’s not forget all about sports, and stay right in there pitching. PAGE FORTY OCIAJb Social Gomtnittec Hack row: Russel Kehler, Joke Wedel, Frank Klassen, Wilma Toews. Front row: Evelyn Penner, Amanda Relmer, Art Kroeker (convenor), Connie Barkman. The three socials which this committee sponsored during the year were an essen¬ tial part of the S. C. I.’s student activities. Two of them immediately followed exami¬ nations, and this contrast certainly added to their interest. But because the socials were held at such times the preparations usually had to be hurriedly made. Many of the evenings selections were therefore par¬ tially or entirely imprompt but this added to the entertainment. The Hallowe’en Social featured a lite¬ rary program that did not always attempt to be highly artistic. Besides the confusion in selecting partners, the Christmas social was highlighted by skits. On the Valentine’s Social the students enjoyed particlarly the pantomines (see cuts) and the more than usually formal lunch. PACE FORTY-TWO v.jQmw PAGE FORTY-THREE THE " COLLEGIAN " The Collegian Staff: (Top picture) Rex Heidmann (Business), Art Kroeker, t columnist), John Kroeker (ass’t editor), Erich Vogt (editor), Phyllis Lang (ass’t. editor), Wilbert Rempel (Gestetner), Arden Reimer (Humor), Dave Voth (typ¬ ing). The “Collegian’’ is the S. C. I.’s monthly paper which in this year, as in all preceding years, came out only five times. Changes were made in other ways, however. After Christmas the cover was omitted (partly due to the lack of an artist) and the news reports were written in two columns. These innovations added work to the newspaper staff so that most of the students in the above pictures were kept busy several after- fours for each edition. PAGE FORTY-FOUR John Reimer Business Manager), John Kroeker (ass’t editor), Elmer Reimer (editor), Erich Vogt ( ass’t. editor). Standing: John Kroeker, Bill Schroeder. Seated: Peter Barkman, Mr. Rempel, Erich Vogt (convenor), Peter ICrahn. THE YEAR BOOK COMMITTEE PAGE FORTY-FIVE THE CALENDAR August 29th - School Begins September 20th - Many students participate in the local fair. 23rd - Student Council elected, Elmer Reimer president October 10th - first ‘“Collegian” came off press. 24th, 25th - holiday for Teacher’s Conven¬ tion. 30th, 31st - Fall Examinations November 8th - Mixed. Choir sang in Tabernacle when Judge Hamilton delivered pin ad¬ dress 15th - First Literary program. December 13th-18th - Christmas Exams. 18th - Christmas Social 20th-21st - S. C. I. presents “A Christmas Carol”. January 6th - School is resumed after Christmas holidays. 15th - Nomination day 17th - Student Council elected; Peter Barkman president. 2,9th - Octet sings, Premier Garson speaks at banquet in S. C. I. auditorium February 13th - Visitors day 14th - Valentine’s Social March 14th - Red Cross Tea 31st - April 2nd - Easter Exams April 3rd-13th - Easter holidays 29th - May 17th - S. C. I. sponsors raffle 30th - Constitution adopted. May 8th - Graduation Exercises 16th-17th - S. C. I. presents ‘ ' Oliver Twist”. 23rd - Poetry Festival 30th-31st - Musical Festival. June 13th - School Picnic 17th-27th - Departmental Exams 27th - Last day of school. PAGE FORTY-SEVEN STUDENT ' S DIRECTORY GRADE XII Barkman Connie Barkman Peter Enns Anne Enns Catharina Friesen Wilbert Giesbrecht Alvin Heidman Rex Klassen Jake Koop Anne Kroeker John Ladobruk Tom Letkeman Vera Loewen Eileen Penner Dick Penner Evelyn Rempel Wilbert Reimer Arden Reimer Johnny Reimer Elmer Reimer John R Schroeder William Toews Henry Vogt Erich V 7 arkentin Aaron Willms Edith Wedel Jake Woelke George Wiens John GRADE XI Barkman Dorothy Boehlig Helen Carriere Leo Eidse Ben Friesen Violet Guossen- Harvey Heidmann Armin Klassen Frank Konowalchuk Sopie Krahn Peter Kroeker Harvey Laing Phyllis Loewen Emmeline Loewen Matilda Mankey Henry Neufeld Lottie Penner Adina Reimer Amanda Reimer Clifford Reimer Olivine Rempel Norma Rempel Momelda Rempel Tina Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Hochstadt, Man. Steinbach, Man. Sarto, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Lorette, Man. Kleefeld, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Giroux, Man. Steinbach, Man. Kleefeld, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Chortitz, Man. Grunthal, Man. McTavish, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man Steinbach, Man. Morris, Man, Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Niverville, Man. Pansy ,Man. Niverville, Man. Steinbach, Man. Giroux, Man Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man Steinbach, Man. Niverville, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Giroux, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man, Senkow Frank Sobering Maryanne Stemrich Eleonora Teichroew Lena Toews Enra Ulassy Lawrence Voth David Wahl Agatha Wiebe Doris Wiebe Noreen Willms Elizabeth Woelke Rudy Yurkowski Paul Steinbach, Man New Bothwell Man Steinbach, Man Hochstadt, Man. Niverville, Man. Sarto, Man Steinbach, Man. Morden, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Abbotsford, B. C. Grunthal, Man. Sarto, Man. GRADE X Barkman Lawrence Barkman Leona Brown Phyllis Cohoe Benny Fast Gladys Friesen Lloyd Friesen Vernon Froese Katie Giesbrecht Bernard Hildebrandt Henry Hood Jean Koop Betty Kehler Rusell Kliewer Elsie Kliewer Wilbert Kroeker Art Loewen Rachel Martens John Nightingale Matilda Pankratz Elvira Penner Dorothy Poetker Danny Reimer Edgar Reimer Elvira Reimer Martha Reimer Romelda Reimer Tina Reimer William Sawatzky Peter Schmidtky Virginia Stoesz John Toews Eileen Toews Norman Toews Victor Toews Wilma Unger Valeda Voth Olga Warkentin Mary Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Giroux, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man Pansy, Man. Steinbach, Man. Chortitz, Man. St. Marthe, Sask. Hochstadt, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Sperling, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Mam Steinbach, Man ' Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steiibach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. lie des Chenes Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man Steinbach Steinbach, Man Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. PAGE FORTY-EIGHT GRADE IX Barkman Dennis Barkman Nancy Block Tina Braun Lydia Braun Hilda Dybach Wilma Epp Norma Epp Annie Enns Jake Friesen Corninne Friesen John Fast Eleanor Giesbrecht Willie Giesbrecht Marlene Gerbrandt Ruth Guenther Ralph Giesbrecht John Hildebrand Margaret Hildebrand Willian Kornelsen Joyce Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Sarto, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Niverville, Man Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Kroeker Elaine Loewen Robert Minski Pauline Nikorak Anne Pankratz Lydia Rempel Raymond Radke Henry Reimer Albert Reimer Peter Reimer Nita Reimer Mintie Senkiw Helen Schinkel Henry Schellenberg Mary Schroeder George Schellenberg Edward Wiebe Mary Wiebe Lloyd Wiebe Willie Wiebe Leona Wiebe Elsie Wiebe Viola Steinbach, Man Steinbach, Man. Trentham, Man. Trentham, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Giroux, Man Sarto, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man Steinbach, Man. Steinbach, Man. ? i i I ! It’s always Teen Time at EATON’S! Here, you’ll find those I special styles keyed to your “ready for everything” spirit ... super duds for school and playtime, movie time, coke time . . and that’s just the beginning of the story! We’ve the know-how about other important matters, too, such as University life and bow to look your best at that important first job. And — penny wisely — you’ll save money. Then — don’t forget the Eaton Guarantee: Goods Satisfactory or Money Refunded, Including Shipping Charges ' T. EATON C9™ WINNIPEG CANADA PAGE FORTY-NINE Dodge De Soto STEINBACH Phone 56-2 MANITOBA THE HOME OF CHRYSLER PRODUCTS FEED SERVICE % .ef’T’, ' , A special feed for every class of livestock and poultry SHUR GAIN FEEDS FOR ' • ' v ’ ' : i. . . Qualify and Profitable Results P. B. REIMER SONS LIMITED STEINBACH PHONE 59-1 MANITOBA DAILY FREIGHT SERVICE STEINBACH — WINNIPEG — GIROUX | Information Regarding Stock Prices Cheerfully Given | • ■ ‘ V . j ALL CARGO BONDED AND INSURED SATISFACTORY SERVICE FOR OVER 20 YEARS Fennels Transfer P. K. PENNER, Prop. J Sieinbach Phone 48-1 Winnipeg Phone 29 175 j I _i _ _1 — 1 IMI IMI ■— 1 IMP »Et " POULTRY MAN ' S " (Trade name) Poultry Feeds - Turkey Feeds Well proven for livability, growth, and production R. O. P. SIRED CHICKS White Leghorns, Barred Rocks, New Hampshires Egg Grading Station Poultry Supplies Reg. No. M-10I Poultry Remedies STEINBACH HATCHERY LIMITED STEINBACH Phone 61-1 MANITOBA McBurney ' s DRUG STORE Prescription Paramount Manufacturers of the proven McBurney’s Bronchitis Remedy Everything in Drugs and Sundries Box 345 Steinbach, Man. With the Compliments of of STEINBACH FLOUR MILLS PHONE 98 FLOUR and FEEDS ALF ' S RADIO and ELECTRIC your friendly WESTINGHOUSE Dealer Expert Radio and Refrigeration Service Steinbach, Man. Phone 70-2 t ! i VOGT BROTHERS GENERAL MERCHANTS Reliable and Courteous Service Delivery Twice Daily Phone 62-1 Steinbach Manitoba PAGE FIFTY-THREE I i i -———-————— ECONOMY STORE GENERAL MERCHANTS Groceries - Hardware Dry Goods - Fruits Quaker Flour Flo-Glaze Paints _ Steinbach _Phone 16-2 _ Man.,. -- — — — MAYTAG WACHING MACHINES I We are pleased to place the name of I Maytag on our Honour Roll as i means of our appreciation of the t distinguished service rendered us as a group and as individuals. MAYTAG SALES and SERVICE j NORTH END STORE B. D. Kroeker, Prop. I Steinbach Manitoba ———— - — — — — — —-——— j " MADE CLEAN | SOLD CLEAN " I The old-fashioned loaf with j the full-grain flavor, the i toasting qualities and last- | ing freshness that wins and keeps customers coming a- gain and again is obtain¬ able at the STEINBACH BAKERY —.—— - — - — - i l l l I i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i ! I I I I I I I I I » I I STEINBACH LUMBER YARDS LUMBER SASH and DOORS BEE SUPPLIES BUILDER’S and GENERAL HARDWARE PHONE 14-1 Steinbach Manitoba I I I I I I I I i i I i I I I I i i I i JOE PENNER ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR General Electric Appliances Gurney Ranges Leonard Refrigerators Sales Service on all Appliances Steinbach Phone 41-1 Man. PAGE FIFTY-FOUR Compliments of LOEWEN FUNERAL HOME SERVICE DELUXE! ! Phone 63-3 STEINBACH MAN. Keeping up with the busy world? All sorts of magazines, periodicals etc. available at your newstand JOHNNY ' S GRILL STEINBACH GEORGE ' S MESSENGER and TRANSFER Moving All Item, Big or Small A Handy Service at Low Cost All goods insured against damage in moving or transport Steinbach, Man. Phone 33-2 TOURIST HOTEL Your Other Home Fully Modern Running Water Dining Room Meals at all hours " Where Congenial Fellows Meet ' LOEWEN ' S BODY SHOP We Specialize in Glass — Welding Upholstery — Metal Work Tops — Painting Simonizing We sell Imperial Oil Products Phone 70-3 Steinbach PAGE FIFTY-FIVE Egg Candling Station M-102 Dealers in all kinds of FLOUR FEED Live and Dressed Poultry Cold Storage Locker Plant Groceries Fresh and Cured Meats Fruits and Vegetables We Deliver ST NBACH PRODUCE .OMPANY LIMITED j Steinbach Phone 74-3 Man. With Compliments to Collegiate Graduates MODERN GROCERY Groceries Fruits Vegetables and Meat J. A. PENNER Phone 42-1 Steinbach iE FIFTY-SIX MCVBBS s cien CENESjf pECOP Compliments Christian Publications Service SCHOOL SUFPL Phone 42-3 With Compliments of C. T. IOEWEN and Sons Ltd. Lumber Dealers, Builders ' Hardware Sash and Door Factory PLANING BEEKEEPER ' S SUPPLIES Steinbach, Manitoba JuLru. n I n. HANOVER MOTORS B. D. Penner, Prop. Mercury - Lincoln John Deere Cars - Trucks Farm Equipment Genuine Mercury, Ford John Deere Parts Trained Mechanics in our Service Shop fnCRCUBY Steinbach Phone 50 Manitoba Damonds - Fine Watches Costume Jewellery A. F. REIMER JEWELLER Phone 49-2 Steinbach, Man. PAGE FIFT ' « ,- .VEN BROOKSIDE HATCHERY Steinbach Phone 95-1 Man. Manufacturers of PAYMASTER FEEDS Egg Grading Station M-128 Poultry Grading Station 4-26 [ ROOKSIDE ft § Q | ETTER If | 0 %M Eg until ROOKS1RE ROAD | REASTED RONZE oul BREEDERS OP QUALITY POULTRY SINCE 1913 IN ANY EMERGENCY Steinbach Telephone Exchange V. D. Barkman, Prop. —--—-— - I PETE ' S INN j I A MODERN CAFE I Where Cleanliness Prevails Light Lunches — Soft Drinks | Ice Cream — Cigarettes j Steinbach Manitoba Phone 90 | ———.- f I I | K. B. REIMER SON I Phone, 84-2 Steinbach, Man. Massey-Harris Implements | Tractors, Threshers, Combines Plymouth Binder Twine Etc j • Connor” Hand Power, Gasoline I Engine and Electric Washing Machines j Elephant Brand Fertilizer j Oils — Bolts — Greases — Radios » I Compliments of r . DERKSEN PRINTERS Ltd. STEINBACH, MAN. i PAGE FIFT ' -EIGHT PH0GT0S PORTRAITS WEDDINGS THREE DAY PHOTO FINISHING SERVICE WALT’ STUDIO Steinbach Manitoba PAGE FIFTY-NINE ESTABLISHED 1886 H. W REIMER ' S LTD. STEINBACH, MANITOBA HARDWARE - Electric Plumbing Supplies ENAMEL - Tinware and Crockery HARNESS SADDLERY - We manufacture our own GROCERIES - Fruits and Vegetables MEATS - Cured and Fresh FLOUR and FEED DRY GOODS and SMALLWARES CLOTHING and HEAD WEAR BOOTS, SHOES and RUBBERS BOOKS, MEDICINES, TOYS PHONE 17-1 gm B! HOUSE FURNISHINGS Simmons Bedding FLOOR COVERING McClary ' s FURNACES and RANGES TINSMITHING Established 1903 DIRECTORS H. H. W. Reimer K. H. W. Reimer B H. W. Reimer Mena srer G. F. Kliewer Phone 5 P. O. Box 185 License No. 13246 ALTONA MILLING Co. Ltd. FLOUR FEED GRAIN MANUFACTURERS OF Vitamin Flour - Wheat Granules - Shorts Bran And All Kinds of Feed ALTONA, MANITOBA Canada TESTIMONIAL balanced health nation i Altona Milling Co..Lto.i ALTO A A . MAN. 1 Burwalde (Steinbach), Man. Aug. 11, 1945 The Altona Milling Co. Ltd. Altona, Man. Sirs: I take pleasure in writing you these lines. About three years ago I was so run down, physically, I could hardly work. A friend showed me an adver- i tisement on Rex Wheat Germ Oil, natural source of vi- I t.amin E. This vitamin is extracted from Wheat Germ, taken out of most flours. Instead of buying wheat germ oil, I purchased Al- tona’a Cream of Manitoba whole wheat, all-vitamin flour, containing the wheat germ. This flour not only tasted better, but in a month I had my health and strength back. Needless to say, we- use your flour ex¬ clusively since we started. Yours faithfully G. D. Klassen. Fence Posts - Rails - Fire Wood [ V rrrrrrrr JJ nr 4 ' tilt o IVAn flour SUECTto 38 LBS.NET WHIN PACK IQ F ° R BREAD. CAKES PASTItf Altona Milling Ca.Lra 1 mum- PAGE SIXTY Shop at REIMER ' S DRESS SHOPPE DRESSES HANDBAGS MILLINERY SUITS and COATS. STKINBAOH BARKMAN HARDWARE •i •s i } PAGE SIXTY-ONE ,

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Steinbach Collegiate Institute - Black and Gold Yearbook (Steinbach, Manitoba Canada) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


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