Toronto Teachers College - Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 124
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1930 volume:
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Bioyo e to School
EAD the regular fellows. A rugged, easy-riding CCM'
'4Bike" gets you there in quick time-and you'l.l feel
fresh and Hpepped up" for those studious hours in the
Back home earlier, too, after school. l-loliday jaunts!
Dandy trips over smooth, fast highways! '4Out to the
bush" whenever you feel like it!
Pay an early visit to the CCM' dealer and look over
the snappy new 1930 models.
RED BIRD - MASSEY - PERFECT
CLEVELAND - COLUMBIA
- . 4 f :U 5,1 .A
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THE TORONTO NORMAL SCHOOL
.4 L H
W' """""""""""""'f""'"' """' "' """" """"" ""' """ ' "
JM 'roncmro NORML scnomvezm Boon
DAVID WHYTE, B.A., B.Paed.
in whom we have truly found a counsellor and a friend
WE THE STUDENTS OF 192980
MOST RESPECTFULLY DEDICATE THIS BOOK
Your Pape -
Hlll GLOBE is essentially the paper for stu-
dents and teachers. The high standard of
its news and editorial matter, which has won
for it the distinguished position of Canada's most
quoted newspaper in Press and in Parliament, makes
it truly the paper of the well-informed.
The precision of its linglish and the censorship
which it exercises over both news matter and adver-
tisements are appreciated by teachers who follow
modern practice by using a newspaper as a text-bool:
in the classroom.
The Clohe's standing among Canadian teachers
is hest illustrated hy the fact that The Globe carries,
and has carried for many years, more "Teachers
Wantedi' advertising than any other newspaper in
Again in l930, as it has since 1844, The Globe
extends its heartiest goocl wishes to those teachers
who go forth from the Toronto Normal School to
take up their important part in the building of a
greater Canada, and, equally, to those others who
now enter upon their period of training for this
Qlllli' wil 1339,
CANADAS MOST QUOTED NEXVSPAPER
Articles . . 29,81,82,8T
ATH I.icT1t is:
lNlen's . . 333.353
NN uiiwirs . lil. 13
,Nntograplis . . . . 933,93
'lie-ans Cluli l'iXt'CllllYC . . . lli, lT
liiograpliivs and lfurin Histories . . 49,80
tfal'tumls ...... 88,102
tlritii' 'lit'acli1'i's l8
lfclitorial . I5
lipilugut --.. 90
lfzieiilt 5' anal Stall' . I3
lfiriaiivt- tfuiiiiiiiltm- . . Ill
lluinour . . 80, Uh, 08, 110
Ill Nlviiiui'iziiii i . . . T
lllll'l'-NUI'lll2il Xlevts , . 231,212
liils-rziry Society . . 10,225
"Local liitlltlllly-. . . . HHS5
Ui':iturs anfl D4-liatt-rs . , 30
Piwtry .... , 1353, lil, Ul
l,l'l'Illll'l'.S Nlvsszigzt- , 9
l'i'inc'ipal's Xl:-ssage ll
Sm-ial liwviits . . . 23,20
'liiwivk and lfivltl Klvvt . 39
Yzilc'tlit'lor5 . . . 86
Ya-ar Book Nlvssage . IT
Your Hook Stall' . lb
S. J. BADCLIFFIC, NIA., ID.PAr3D
IS life was gentle: and the elements so mi.r'd in
him. that Nature might stand up. and soy to all
the world. "This was a man."'
For eleven, successire years this book has carried a
message from the late Principal Radcli-17'e, a message of
hope and cheer. This year it bears a tribute to his memory.
a tribute of respect and lore.
All who knew Dr. Ra.deli-ffe honoured him for his
.sound scholarship. his intellectual honesty, and his
unerring wisdom. He was a great education ist: his adrice
was sought and valued by the officials of the Department
of Education. He was a great principal: he adm inislered
this school with kindness to all and injustice to none.
He was a great teacher: no one ever sat in his classes
without gaining a new admiration for the beauties of
English literature. In his death the cause of education
in Ontario su jfered a severe loss.
But those who knew Dr. Radcliffe best lored him for
his gifts of heart and soul. To those the sense of loss is
personal rather than professional. For Dr. Radcliffe was
above all a good friend. There was no one to whom teachers
and students turned more naturally when in difficulties.
And it was not only that his good sense guided aright but
that his cheerfulness and sincerity heartened and inspired.
To have a talk with Dr. Radcliffe was to go out not only
wiser but better and happier. And so there are thousands
who. when his name is mentioned. think of him not as a
teacher but as afriend, "one of the best".
His own, soul overflowing with goodness and happiness.
he went through life. touching the souls of others. changing
darkness to sunshine. and quickening in all the hope of
happiness. That such a spirit should cease to be is un-
thinkable. Better it is and wiser to think of Dr. Hadclife
in some new environment, now as ever. genial. kindly,
good, and true.
THORNTON RIUSTARD. NIA.. R.P.XED.
pportunit Y Plan
An alrlwoveel and established method of individual instruction,
so planned that the pupil ean progress at his own rate of Speed.
lfditefl by Dr. ll. lf. Hume
The Opportunity Plan of lnstruetion provides an individual Course of study arranged in weekly progrannne,
and based on the eourse ol' study as outlined hy the Department of Education of Ontario. Each major suhjeet
of eaeh grade is dealt with in a separate hook: there are hooks to the following subjects for .lunior Third.
Senior Third. ,lunior Fourth and Senior Fourth Classes:
Xlil'l'IlXlI'I'I'lC1 CHUCK XPIIY HISTORY
'lille Opportunity Plan ol' lnstruetion is the result ol several years' experimenting and is
presented alter it has heen used sueeessfully for two years.
rlllll' pulzlislzers u-ill lie plensefl to gin' flemilecl lIlllPI'lIl!1ll0II of tlze plan. or to Slllllllll
mrlieulnr lmolfs lo those l'UIlSllll'I'll1'7 their use.
homa Nelson 81 Son imited
Pu f ll hr
E 5 3
5 Premiefs Message 5
5 MINISTER OF EDUCATION who is invited to send a few
Q words of greeting to the graduating classes of the Normal
Schools should express his best wishes for their future success.
and should recognize, as his predecessors have done. the infinite
value of the teachers to the community at large. Theirs is a heavy
responsibility. but the rewards that come from a sense of duties
, well done make the labour a pleasure. Yours is a profession which
Q realizes that self-education does not stop with the Training
Q School or the University. but continues throughout life. This
truth can be instilled into the minds of the pupils. so that they
too may continue organized effort, to the extent that is practicable
- in each individual's case. to improve as the years go on.-improve
in strength of character. which is of supreme importance in
developing the natural aptitudes and in adding to knowledge.
I have never doubted that sound citizenship gets its first direction
in the school. In this task. and in the many other tasks that
pertain to your position, you have my hearty sympathy and
G. H. FERGUSON.
-l lin ister Qf Edzlcatiorz.
TORONTO. May 15. 1930.
E A T W It is il striking fact that 111211111 of t11e
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E X V 131111011-111.2111 IS 11eCessa1'V to XVIII.
111 - 1, 3
f 1 ' ,1e1'sev M1111 L1111e111ate 15 t11e finest of
'11 , ' 11
Q -5 i 1111 lll111i C11OC01H116.
Experts say t11e 11a11it of eating a 1J2l1'
111 j1r1'sey Milk C11111'111z1te eve1'y 11z1y is il 11ez11t11f111 one to form.
e111e11111e1' ,111-rsey Milk C11111f111a1'te is the purest 211111 best.
THE lussr axufn Y VALUE IN li',LVAIIA
, mmf , 4
pm TORQQINTO NORMZIL sv:nooLvEzm BOOK
Q H HN you look back over the nineteen or twenty years of
5 out more strongly in memory than years that preceded or l'ollowed
Q lt.. Such a day or week had in it. for you, more ot' life than was
- measured by Whole years of time: for we live not so many days 1
5 When you have lived out the allotted three seore years and ten.
5 how many days or weeks of this Normal School year will stand
Q out among the landmarks along: the course of your lifell ll' we
Q Could foretell the answer, we could foresee the value of this year
S to your career. This value is determined. not so much hy what
5 you have learned from lectures and the printed page. as hy how
mueh your work. eompanionship. joy. and sorrow have deepened
Q and strengthened your character and helped to tit your life into
Q through human lives. and the lessons most worth while are taught
Q hy personal interest and sympathy. rather than by preeept.
Q In cont-lusion. accept my wish that every memlmer of this t-lass Q
9 will find in life the happiness that comes from learning and teaeh-
l Read it--
judge for yourSeU
THE 'l'0Il0N'l'0 STAR
DAI LY n1n WEEK LY
lAR1QES'I' Nl-IWSl'.Xl'ER l1lRIIl'l,A'l'l0NS IN IIANXIIA
The exponent of wholesome. intelligent
and entertaining journalism. lt
appeals individually to every member
of the household. and is aeeepted and
approved hy hundreds of thousands
of Ontario people with every sort ol'
taste and every size of purse.
The Slur's enormous eirculalion and
Proeiriee-uiirle area of dl.Sll'1-blllililill
assures lhal lld1'6l'lI.SPllll'lllS of School
Seerelaries under elass1lfieaI1'on 89.
"Teachers lVonled" in lhe elusszlfierl
Adverlisirig Seelion. will be zrirlely
read and draw many replies.
We of the
Morris Book Store
C54-hool Supplies u Special!-vb
irish to offer our hearty thanks to those of you who hare
.qiren Ils vour lzusiness :luring the school year. and extend
to you all our l'l'l1V hes! wishes for sueeess.
Nlail Orders Filled Pronlptly
Please drop us a line when in need of any teachers' supplies
ORRI BOOK STORE
lSr-hool Supplies ll Speeiultyl
354 Yonge St.
e Q1 SYMBOLS QF CLANSHIP
V 'l Generations of designing
506 elass pins and eluli pins have
made Ellis Bros. experts.
Let them originate new de-
, K2 ,
signs. or work to your own
of what you would like your
509 emblem to lie. Prices. designs
are given without eharge.
512 JEWELLERS UMNO
94-98 YONGE sr TORONTO
TOROELTO NORTUSVL SCI-IOOLYEZIR BOOK M
Back Row Qlcfl I0 riglzlj T. MUSTARD. MA.. B.Paed.: MISS E. B. BENNIE. Nllss NI. Y. BIBBY, BA . B.l'aod: NIISS Nl. lf. Xl.-XCINTYIRI-I. Nllss D. I. KERR.
Miss F.F.HA1.Lm.u'. B.A..B.Pacd:M1ss A.A.PowEL1.. Nllss M E. HAY. XIIBS J. L. N11-:nCHAvr. Nllss Nl. IC. Iluumws, Bliss
Nf A. EWING. Miss L. B. HARDING, A. T. CRINGAN. Mus. Bac.
Fronl Row Qlefilo riglztJ A. F. HARE. J. H. XYILKINSON. E. E INGALL. BA.: J. W. FIRTH, B.A..B.Pacd.: D. NYHYTE. BA.. B.l'avd. Wrincipalvz C. Ii. MARK.
' ' ' f - x - ' 1 1 LL.
BA., D.Paed.: NN. H. T. MOONEY, BA.: A. N. PA l'TERbON. NA.. B.P.ud.. BIAJOR lu. H. IRILE.l
MI:-Iaixlf' ISIIQII ul Q,Ill'1'lI Strvvl
llvlvplmm- I88 Yonge Street
B5 Efefy cfeposz? guamnteed
"II" 'I'IIIi N-XXIII LYUNDIC IS
ON YOUR I'IIU'l'tNLliAXPIl
Y O L7 Ii If' li I IC N D S W I L L VERY DOLLAR you deposit in the
KNOW' YOI' PA,'l'li0NlflQ Province of Ontario Savings Ollice is
C A N I rj A-5 IA lg A D I N U SAV'-E! The Government of Ontario, the
PHUVHNLRu,Hl11R.. banner province of Canada--this is your
guarantee of absolute security.
And with all this safety, not one iota of
Q banking service is sacrificed. Withdrawals
Rx pa are in order at your command. Interest begins
.85 from the moment of deposit. The hours
are extended for your convenience.
14RIml+,l1lc,lx WlI,I,IAIVI Lvmwmz Q e ag-
AIND ms arms PRCMNCE OF AVIIIGS OFFICE
A I ' t fvfarofposlrcfc' '::+ : I -ff
I I t Q37 1
P II 01' 0 is Ii ex P II 143 I: S HEAD Omg "g3,E3!2.5'g'
Seventeen Branches Throughout Ontario. 14
TABS, stars, stars-oh God, what a firmamentl And,
the earth? Oh! the earth was deadened by darkness.
yet enlivened by the homely minstrelsy of the frogs. Such
was the environment.
Enchanted by the miracle of spring. my soul captivated-
changed to a wondrous thing, I wandered in the stygian
Thrilling thoughts, which are the very incarnation of
the great things in life, held carnival within my enraptured
mind. I dreamed great dreams, and then-within me there
arose a tumult, a mighty revolt. From out the shadows had
rung the startling cry of a hound, a yelp it was, mayhap the
masteris punishment, for some real or deemed blunder. had
brought it forth. Dreams were shattered, as the Cfutilet9j
fragile ship upon a heartless sea, and "Thought" was jolted
into reality and Life.
"Toronto Normal School," a real, a vital thing in Life.
Out of the night I saw the truth, and with the truth came
light. In one short year our view of life is transformed, as
we are enlightened by the personal instruction of our Masters
and the performance of practical work, which in a measure
reveals a teacher's responsibility. We, too, I think, must
be classed among the members of that profession who
require Ability in the abstract. Shall we go forth to teach
satisfied with our knowledge, actuated by mercenary motives.
by the desire to live a gentle life of ease and tranquility? No.
Those who do are to be pitied, ay to be wept over, for they
will find this satisfaction quickly decomposed, and these
despicable motives utterly worthless. Our profession is one
which may cause you to be honoured, respected and loved,
but,-it inexorably demands unceasingly of you: your
time, energy and ambition. You are called to dedicate to
the glorious profession your genius. your service, your all,
without stint. Then, as Henry W. Longfellow puts it: "It
is not Success which is the crown of life, but noble Endeav-
our." There is no doubt in heaven or hell but that earnest
endeavour brings forth a great reward.
Once more I lost the thread of reality. drifted into a
realm of glory and was gently caressed by the delightfully
perfumed night-wind. Thus I sat creaming, gazing in awe
at that vast expanse, that Queen Nloon's World. Uhlwmy
eye was captured by a movement in that marvellous expanse
-that foreign wonder of our I'93lI1l.5 inhabitants. Ac-ross
the sky was left the trail of a falling star. --44. Dreams
are such frail things! My mind leaped ahead.
What is the key to success? VVhat is the Nlaster-Word?
Wm. Osler knew. In his "Counsels and Ideals" Oster writes:
"It is the 'Open-Sesame' to every portal, the great equalizer
in the world, t.he true philosophers stone which transmutes
all the base metal of humanity into gold. The stupid man
among you it will make bright, the bright man brilliant,
and the brilliant man steady. With the magic word in your
heart all things are possible. and without it all study is
vanity and vexation. The miracles of life are with it: the
blind see by touch, the deaf hear with eyes, the dumb speak
with fingers. To the youth it brings hope, to the middle-aged
confidence, to the aged, repose. True balm of hurt minds, in
its presence the heart of the sorrowful is lightened and
consoled .... Not only has it been the touchstone of progress.
but is the measure of success in everyday life. Not a man
before you but is beholden to it for his position here, while
he wno addresses you has the honour directly in consequence
of having had it graven on his heart when he was as you are
to-day. And the master-word is 'Work'." All this I remem-
berec and I was moved to applaud the worthy writer. But.
list ye, on my hand there fell a tear.
1, God of heaven and earth, wisely, wisely thou hast
dealt with humanity and with wisdom hast. thou enforced
Thy aw! To the teachers of this universe is flung the age-
old challenge, with the grand hope of our fair dominion.
. efficiency? Yes, we must aim high. To quote Brown-
ing: "A man's reach should exceed his grasp". or whats a
heaven for?" In the teachers power there is the ruling of
Normalites, we may leave our print on young lives, we
may lay the foundation of most excellent careers, we hold
in our hands the mould of a most enterprising age. and we
fail to a pitiful degree if we do not do our duty.
""' mmwvrrrrvwffvmmwp ,vrrvnvvffvvvrmvfrrf ff'f'f"f"T"'T' Wionongo NORITHL SCI-IOOLYEZIR book 5
YEAR BOOK STAFF
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TORCEDNTD NORMZIL SCI-IOOIJYEZIR BOOK
Year Book Message
T is with mingled feelings that we place the Year Book for 1930
in your hands. We own to a certain feeling of relief. for at its
best, publishing a year Book is a sure method to become prematurely
gray. while at its worst its terrors nearly equal those of teaching
school. We own also to a certain anxiety. Will this Book fulfil
your expectations? In all humility your committee trusts it will.
We must leave you to judge for yourself. We can only express the
hope that realization will approach anticipation in so far as that is
possible in this imperfect human world.
You will require no urging to read the book: but we would
urge you to read it with discernment. While we should be the last,
to claim perfection for this book. it may none the less, lay claim to
certain excellences. Some of these lie in the matter: some in the
make-up of the book. Each represents thought and labour on the
part of the contributor. and on the part of the publisher. Probably
the most interesting to you is the arrangement whereby each form
appears in the book distinct and separate from the other forms.
This was only achieved after much deliberation and the solution of
many technical difficulties. The advantages are apparent. and
should greatly enhance the book in your eyes.
In all humbleness of spirit. your committee may fairly say that
they laboured long and diligently in your service. We were not
always of the one opinion. but every member of the committee was
filled with the same desire to achieve what would be in your best
interests, much debate was often necessary to arrive at a decision:
but we always made the decision. and no step was taken without the
unanimous consent of the committee.
It was in this respect that Mr. Pat-terson's counsel was so valuable.
'Superlatives are so easy and mean so little: but we would like every-
one of you to appreciate the time and effort that Mr. Patterson
-expended on your behalf. He spent hours in consultation with the
committee, and his judgment and tact solved many worrisome
difficulties for us. Too, he must have spent hours of thought and
anxiety. of which we know nothing. To Xlr. Patterson we are
deeply grateful for the encouragement and leadership which he so
freely rendered. Our debt to Nlr. Whyte is large indeed. lle was
never too busy to give us of his time and advice. The assistance
granted by our beloved principal made the task of the committee
much more simple than it would otherwise have been. liusy as
he was. Mr. Whyte made considerable self-sacrifice in giving us so
much of his valuable time. To realize the extent of this sacrifice.
you have only to count the group pictures, which were made much
less of an ordeal by his benign influence and gentle wit.
To those whose contributions are part of' the table of contents.
and those whose contributions are part of' the contents of the liditor's
waste-basket, we extend our thanks equally. We are sorry we could
not publish everything. but if you knew the sense of' security it
gave the Editors to have so much copy from which to choose. you
would have been even more profuse in your contributions.
To our advertisers, we express the hope that their advertising
may bring them returns far beyond their expectations. Their
advertisements made this book possible. and you can only show your
appreciation by patronizing them. When you do, be sure to say.
"We saw it in the Year Book." That is the only way the advertiser
has of checking the success of his appeal: that is the only way to
make it easy for the class of '31 to obtain their patronage again.
Your Year Book is the chronicle of the achievements and activi-
ties of the class of '30 You will leave Toronto Normal School all
too shortly. VVith you. you will carry the memory of happenings
and associations of this year. your certificate. and your Year Hook.
We hope that you will treasure it, not for what it is. but for what it
represents. and in the years to be you will turn its pages and recall
memories fond and dear of those golden days at Toronto Normal
'1 Page Seztcnlecrz
XIISS .I. I. IIIIIISS
XIISS X. IIKIKIDIN1
NIISS S. IIAIKIDINH
NIISS X. I". I..uI-:N
NIISS Y. NI. I.INIIS.u'
NIISS IC. NI. SIDIQNILIQII
NIISS Y. xI.JUl'I
XIISS IC. Igl'llKIl0I.lll'I
NIISS II. G. CIJIIIIIIQ
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Model School Orde St. School
XIISS NI. XI. XIA'rI-:IIwoIITII
XIII. lf. S. fXPPIf:III.Y
XIII. ff. D. I3oIrI:K
XIII. Il. G. KI-:NDAI.I.
XIII. I". NI. Nlczflonulc
NI II. A. NICLIQOII
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IX. I". NIITIIHI-:I.I.
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NIISS NI. I.. f,lA'I"l'AN.XCH
NIISS NI. HoI.MoN
NIISS N. NIAcDoN.xI.II
MISS S. MAcI.I:on
NIISS G. XIALKIN
MISS I.. B. Nlfxxx
MISS I.. NIATHEII
MISS I. NICAFI-II:
MISS C. NII:CI.L'nI-:
MISS H. STIIIIGEOY
MISS NI. lvl.-Kl'GH. B. X.
MII. C. R. FALLIS
XIII. F. W. IXIARTIN
Mn. .I. D. NN II.I.I.uISoN
Affiliated Rural Schools
MISS I-I. D. ANDERSON
NIR. J. A. SIIoIIT
MISS D. IC. ICIANS
OA K RIDGES
TH lSTI.E'I'0XY N
NIISS G. R. Pn.IIBI:n
NIISS I. LEPPIXGTON
TORONTO NORML SEI-TOOL ZIR BOOK
FIRST EXECUTIVE STAFF
lim-ls Row f'Iajf'llorigl1lJ, NYANCY IDURNO IVIJ. Domrrm' FARQUAHARSON QK.P.J ICTHEL STICNVART QVIIIJ, SADIE TVICEACHERN CVIU. GRACE SKILLING CIYB
FQHACIC CARRIN HU. Anms TUUIKAN QIIIJ.
l'wl'llHllfUll' Clfjl'llnr:'yl11'J SINCLAIIK IIEulw:wAY QIJ, NANCY DEVITT CSL-c::'avlar5'5. D. NYHYTE lFl'rincipalJ. HARRY IJENDERSON QP11-sidentb. DR, INIARK Ntailx
lic-pr'esv11lativv7. lirvrn ROBERTSON frFI'4'8SllI'l'I'J. JAMES COLLINS CViC4--President 5.
FIRST TERM GF THE LITERARY SOCIETY
OCTOBER mm-FEBRUARY :TH
HE Literary Society for the above term carried on educating and inter-
esting meetings as suggested in our Syllabus, with the whole-hearted oo-
operation of the student body behind the Executive and Form representa-
tives. Weekly programmes were provided, to several of which we had distin-
guished visitors. Different Forms arranged for the programmes at allotted
Several clever skits and plays were presented, and talent was discovered in
many different lines as oratory, music and debating. There was a friendly
rivalry for points towards the Literary Society Cup, and good spirit was shown
throughout the term.
We appreciate all the assistance given by the Staff, especially Dr. Mark
the Honorary President. Their suggestions were welcome and the critics' reports
given during the latter term were entertaining and valuable.
Mr. Henderson, our capable President was in the chair for all the meetings
with the exception of two weeks, when Miss Durno and Mr. Collins the Vice-
President took the chair.
"O Canada" was used as an opening stimulus, and "God Save the King"
was heartily sung in conclusion of all the programmes. The memory of these
meetings will long remain in the hearts of every student.
MEETINGS OF THE FIRST TERM
'OCTOBER I8TH, 1929-
The opening programme of the Literary Society was presented on Friday
at three o'clock. The four elected members of the Executive gave brief inaugural
speeches. and Mr. Henderson gave an outline of what the Executive with the
'co-operation of the School wished to accomplish during the first half term. The
second and more interesting part of the day's programme took the form of an
afternoon's and evenings entertainment at the home of Mr. Miles at Mimico.
After some snappy ball games a delicious supper was served. and the party
broke up after an enjoyable evening spent in a sing-song beside a glowing fire,
and a dance in the pavilion.
OCTOBER QSTH, 1929-
The feature of t.he second meeting was an Inter-Form Impromptu Speech
-Contest. won by Miss Thompson, representing Form IV, who spoke on "Radios".
Mr. Ingall gave the judges' decision. To vary the programme, several attractive
musical selections were rendered between speeches.
NovEMBER IST, 1929-
Mr. Dunlop of the University Extension-the speaker for the afternoon-
gave us some interesting and valuable information. Mr. Redford was elected
Treasurer of the School, by a standing vote, and Mr. VVhyte accepted on behalf
of the school the handsome cup presented by our President on behalf of the
Literary Society of 1929-1930. Miss Weichel gave three readings and Miss
Royce, Mr. OlLeary and Mr. Furlong rendered violin music.
NOVEMBER ISTH, 1929-
The f'u'st of a series of debates, for points towards the Cup was held between
Form I and K. P. Miss Maclntyre and Miss Moore of K. P. supporting the
affirmative of the question. "Resolved that a Limited Monarchy is Preferable
to a Republic," defeated Mr. Stewart and Mr. Mclntyre of Form I. Two
short stories read by Miss Abbot and Miss Foster were greatly enjoyed.
NOVEMBER 22ND, 1929-
The Girls' Athletic Society was in charge of this programme which proved
very interesting and entertaining. After a piano solo by Miss Foster a quick
change skit was put on by the Misses Robertsons, and the Form VIII quartette
rendered a song. Barrie's Play "Quality Street" was then cleverlv presented
by members of the Society, Miss Angle, Miss Florence and Miss Irvine playing
the leading parts. '
NOVEMBER 29TH, 1929-
"Resolved that Ontario offers greater opportunity to the settler than do
the Prairie Provinces" was the subject of the second Interform debate between
Forms Il and VIII. Miss Haight. and Miss Jempson of Form Il supporting the
Affirmative defeated Miss Stevens and Miss Stoddard. A contest for the recog-
nition of everyday slogans was then carried out by Nlr. Henderson.
DECEMBER 6Tn, 1929-
This programme was supplied by the Men's Athletic Society. Several clever
skits and college songs were given and the clever poses in human statuarv by
Mr. Proctor and Mr. Clarke proved to be a popular number. I
DECEMBER I3TH, 1929-
A most successful Oratorical Contest was staged at this meeting, each form
being represented by the winner of an Elimination Contest held previously.
Mr. Ingall gave the judges' decision as being Miss Farquaharson of K. P. who
spoke on "Canada's Future", first, and Miss Aikens of I second, and Nliss lielfrv
of V third. Miss Halbert played a piano solo while the judges came to a deeision.
DECEMBER QOTH, 1929-
The Christmas programme was presented on the morning of the above date,
Dicken's Play, "Scrooge's Christmas" put on by the Dramatic Society, being the
feature. The student body was led by Mr. Crignan in Christmas Carols, and
Miss Royce played a violin solo between the acts of the Play.
JANUARY 10TH, 1930-
This meeting was given over to the Elimination Contests in Uratory and
Debating for the purpose of choosing three to represent T.N.S. in Stratford.
Miss Belfry was chosen as Orator and Miss Maclntyre and Mr. Henderson the
Debaters, after which an amusing guessing contest was held.
JANUARY 1TTH, 1930-
Mrs. Steward from the Toronto Hydro Co. gave some interesting information
on the wonders and importance of Electricity. Two musical numbers by Xliss
Foster and Miss Royce and a reading by Miss Weiehel were greatly enjoyed.
JANUARY 2-IIKTH, 1930-
The third debate on the Interform schedule. "Resolved that the Yictorian
Girl represented a better type than does the modern girl" was won by Form lIl's
representatives Miss McRoberts and Miss Lee. against Miss Wilson and Nliss
Quigley of Form VII. Miss Campbell of K. P. played a piano solo.
JANUARY 31sT, 1930-
Each Form was responsible for a number on this programme. Clever skits
were presented by Forms II and VI. the other forms provided musical numbers
A report of the standing up to date for points for the Cup was given as follows:
Forms I and II, two points: Forms Ill and IV, oneg and Form V, three, and
K. P., At points.
FEBRUARY TTH, 1930-
This meeting was given over to the Election of Officers for the second term
of office. Short nomination speeches were given by the thirteen candidates,
and after a ballot vote the Executive to take the responsibility was as follows:
President, Sinclair Hemingwayg Vice-President., Dorothy Farquaharsong Recording
Secretary, Catherine Royce: Secretary-Treasurer, Mary Lee.
. A N ANCY D EN ITT.
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I P i TOROIFJO NORML scu IJWYHMRB K A
SECOND LITERARY EXECUTIVE STAFF
Burk Hun' llqfl lo riyllll: ,MI,mf:N Brlzlmm' KVJ. NIAJORIE XYATSON fVIllJ. Mun' LEE f'l'r'casu1'0l'D, DOROTHY FARQUAHARSON CYi0v-l'rvsidvntJ
CA'1'lmnIwl4: llnyfzli 154-on-laryb. MARGMXI-:'1' NluCI,ENxAN flllb, LUCY FOS'rRR lllb.
lffllllflliyllll'flIffff4lI'l'!1lllJ.' NI.xn.mn1r: NIUNIKOIC Wllw, D. xYHY'l'l'J CP1'im-ipall. SINCLAIR HRMINGWAY iPrcside-ntl. Du. TXIARK Niall' lhlpn-se11tatiwv
NIMH' XYRHQHT KIYJ. ,1lmf'nl: AIARY MAQINTYRE lK.l'.J.
T , ATORCTNTO NORMAL SCI-IOOLYEZIR BOOK mv
mr, mi Q., .QU ,r M .
HISTORY OF SECGND EXECUTIVE
N February fl. l9Ittl. the Executive for the Spring term took over the duties
which had been carried out with such efficiency by the Fall executive.
The 1929-30 classes have been especially wise in their choice of Presidents.
Xlr. Henderson and Nlr. Hemingway both have good backgrounds of experi-
ence in literary work. and they have endeavoured whole-heartedly to make the
The purpose of the Society is not only to afford entertainment each lfriday
afternoon. but as far as possible to develop and reveal the talents hidden 'neath
the modesty which characterizes so many of our Normalites. ln order that
this purpose might to some extent be realiyed. it was decided that it might be
wise to have each form responsible for a program. This plan has worked very
well: more people taking part than might have otherwise participated in the
program. and although in some cases we perhaps felt that we had not achieved
our ideal for the Society. there was always a great deal of good grace among the
chaff' and humour of the meetings.
Form Y had a very interesting and varied program. comprising spirited violin
music. recitations. both comic and tragic. piano music. and dancing that rivalled
the execution of the true highlanders. Certainly ltorm X does not lack talent.
.-Xt a later date a radio program was broadcasted from Form IV. lndeed it.
was more delightful than merely listening to a radio because Television was made
possible as well. Between numbers. a megaphone was thrust suddenly through
a green curtain and a sonorous voice made the necessary announcements. The
reciting of an original poem introduced the meeting in a novel manner. Skits.
other readings and musical numbers followed. 'Nlelodrammer' and the 'Fatal
Quest' the two skits presented were indeed very lamentabte comedy or very
The closing number of the programea camp-fire scene was presented very
effectively. Une was indeed carried over the silvery sea of imagination to
camping days of past summers. and it was very easy to imagine the fire a heap
of glowing embers. and the deep hush of night settling over lake. hill and forest.
as the girls stood to sing Taps'
Day is done
Gone the sun
From the lake, from the hill, from the sky.
All is well. safely rest.
God is nigh.
Un another afternoon we were given a peep into the orient by lform Xlll.
tjay choruses from the Gilbert and Sullivan operetta. "The Xlikadou were sung,
by girls in colourful .lapanese costumes. A play "The Somersault to l.ov'e".
which depicted the changing customs in old tifhina. as a new regime enters,
was presented also.
tilne of the most recent meetings was presented by l"orm N ll. ln imagina-
tion we were taken to Willard Hall for a party. on the closing night of school.
The stage was disguised as a cozy common room and happy girls were lounging
on cushions about an open fireplace. The program was informal in its nature.
The girls being called upon in the group to sing. play. and recite. Several skits
were put. on as well. Then to close the party. the girls stood and sang. "l"ollow
the Glealnu-that song which challenges the best in all youth.
Not. all of the programs were given by lforms. however. tln several occa-
sions our music instructor. Hr. tlringnan was kind enough to lead us in com-
munity singing. Indeed one memorable afternoon he sang for us. 'fftfton NN at er".
the same song Which. fifty years ago. brought to him the gold medal in a com-
petition in Scotland.
At. one of our meetings the unfurling and furling of the flag was demonstrated.
accompanied by the bugle playing the "ltev'eille ' and "Taps".
Another of our meetings was in thc hands of Xlr. Patterson and was of unusual
interest to prospective teachers who are wishing to instill a love of nature in
their pupils. At this meeting the results of the Bird-House Building tifompetition
were announced, and the prizes presented by our beloved principal. Nlr. Vthyte.
Nlir. D. Moshier. Chief Inspector of Toronto Public Schools: lioland Xlichell.
Inspector of Toronto High Schools: Professor Dymond of Toronto liniv ersity:
and Mr. Stuart Thompson. who also entertained us with whistled bird songs.
The final meeting of the year was held on Nlay Sith. tlur President. Nlr.
Hemingway spoke briefly but pointedly. regarding the work of the Literary
Society, then our Honorary President. Dr. Nlark spoke on the purpose of the
Literary Society and how' it could accomplish its purpose. Forms l and lll
provided the remainder of the program.
And so a golden year has passed! We hope. however. that the N20-Iitt
Literary Society will not die. but will liv e on in the Public Schools of the Province
to which its members go as teachers.
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tt- p 5 N TORONTO NORMZIL SCI-IOOLYEZIR BOOK 5
H In with ' ' ' 'fi ' ,
"SOCIAL EVENTS "
THE HART HOUSE THEATRE PARTY
I IL ltr tht- fat-t that tht- graduating t'lass ol l0.3tt hatl not t-n-goyt-tl tht- privi-
legt- of having an "Nt llomt-H. our prineipal thought tht- students shoultl
have some otht-r tilting sot-ial funetion to lakt- its plat-t-. lt was tlet-ittt-tt.
tht-rt-fore that a tht-atrt- party wonltl ht- an all'air at whit-h wt- t-ould most t-njoy
ourst-lvt-s with our own frit-ntls.
'l'ht-n t'amt- tht- question. what tht-atrt- to t-hoost-P The play that a Normal
St-hool slutlt-nt should st-t-. is ont- whit-ti will not t-orrupt his innot-t-nt mintl. lt
must ht- a play whit-h rt-ally is of t-dut-atixe yalut-. It happt-nt-tl that tht- "Yie-
toria tiollt-ge Nlusit' tilulf' w't-rt- ahout to prt-st-nt "'l'ht- l'iralt-s ol' l't-nzant't-". ont-
tal' t iilht-rt antl Sullixan's light opt-ras. Spt-t-ial arrangt-mt-nts wt-re madt- wht-rt-hy
tht-y wt-rt- to prt-st-nl il ont- night aht-atl of st-ht-tlule for our ht-nt-lit.
tln 'l'ut-sday night. .lanuary flst. llarl lloust- 'l'ht-atrt- was aslir with 'l'.N.S.
slutlt-nts, tlvt-r four huntlrt-tl tit-kt-ts hatl ht-t-n sold for tht- ot-t-asion. This
ntnnht-r may havt- ht-t-n tlut- to tht- kintlnt-ss of tht- managt-rs of tht- theatre in
:living us a t'luh ratt- on tht- t-ntrant-e tit-kt-ts. Xt lt-ast il st-t-mt-tl popular to tht-
st-hool in gt-nt-ral.
'l'ht- t-ostumt-s antl st-t-nt-ry wt-rt- wt-ll tlont-. tlms protlut-ing a vt-ry pleasing
. f 1 . .
t-llt-t-t. lht- players 2it'Qlllllt'tl tht-mst-lvt-s so wt-ll that ont- t'ould st-art't-ly dis-
tinguish tht-m from the "D'tlyly tiartt- Company". l"rt-dt.-rie antl Nlahel tlitl
partit-ularly wt-ll. The numht-rs wt-re givt-n with sueh a llavour that only pleasure
was t-xpt-rit-nt-t-tl hy the audit-nt-e in the tligt-stive proet-ss. Some of tht- numbers
to rt-main with us longt-st will ht-. "How ht-autifully hlut- tht- Sky "XX ith eat-like
trt-ad". antl 'A rollit-king hantl of pirates we". Nor is tht- patlt-r of tht- Nlajor-
tit-nt-ral Iikt-ly to he forgotten. it was so delightfully amusing.
XX ht-n the play was linisht-tl antl one had an opportunity to get ont-'s hearings.
two aspt-t-ts wt-rt- prt-st-ntt-d. Un tht- one hand. the jovial fat-t-s of Classmates
toltl how mut-h it had ht-t-n t-njoyed. while on the otht-r hand tht- same tale was
toltl hy tht- happy glant.-t-s of tht- mt-mht-rs of tht- stalf.
The mt-mht-rs of tht- stall'-the ht-st t-ntt-rtaint-rs that anyone ever hadl-It
is to tht-m that t-vt-ry atom of Crt-dit for tht- sut-et-ss of tht- t-vt-ning goes. The
untlt-rtaking was only made possihlt- hy their kindness. in signifying tht-ir willing-
nt-ss to stand ht-hind the t-ommittt-e and wt- art- grateful to tht-m for mt-t-ting a
THE GOLD AND BLACK DANCE
N lft-hruary 255. examinations wt-rt- forgotten whilt- all looked forw'art
tht- tioltl antl lilat-k llanet- to ht- ht-ltl at tht- ltamona tlardt-ns. sponsored
hy lform YI girls.
The young ladies who originatt-tl this t-luh. namt-ly Nlisst-s lit-kt-l. Jarrett.
lflort-nt-t-. lrvint- antl Uurno. gaxt- tht-ir untiring lahours to makt- this danet- a
sut-t-t-ss antl sut'h. wt- ht-lit-xt-. it was. Due to tht-ir t-ll'orts. tht- hall was vt-ry pretty
antl attrat-tivt-. ont- sitlt- ht-ing tlt-t-ol-alt-tl with hlat'k strt-amt-rs antl tht- other
with gold. lialloons hanging from t-at-h t-hantlt-lit-r supplied a riot of t'olour to
Ill-I lirst signs of oratory at tht- 'l'oronlo Normal St-hool. IUCN. wt-rt- notit-ed
tht- day Nlr. tfollins annount-t-tl that an oratorit-al t-ontt-sl was to takt- plaet-.
.-Nftt-r preliminary t-ontt-sts. tht- tinal ont- was ht-ld during a llitt.-rary Nleet-
ing. 'liht-re wt-rt- st-vt-n t-ompt-titors antl Xliss D. lfartpiharson was announced
tht- t-hampion orator at tht- Normal St-hool during IUIXU.
lt hatl ht-t-n dt-t-itlt-tl that tht- winnt-r of this tiontt-st would upholtl tht- honour
of 'l'.N.S. at tht- Stratfortl-'l'oronto Xlt-t-tg hut Nliss lfarquharson tlitl not wish
to t-ompt-te against ht-r homt- town. so anotht-r t-ontt-st was ht-ltl antl Nliss Bt-lfrey
was winnt-r. llt-r suhjt-t-t was: "Books", lint though Nllss lit-lfrt-y thti ht-r ht-st
antl wt- wt-rt- t-t-rtainly proutl of ht-r. Stratford t-arrit-tl oll' tht- points for Uratory.
'l'ht- nt-xt oralorit-al t'ontt-st was ht-ltl wht-n llamiltou Normalites visited us.
Xliss l"art1uharson spokt- for 'l'.N.S.. antl t-:irried oll' tht- laurt-ls. Ht-r suhjt-t-t
was: "f1anatla's l"uturt-N.
Quilt- a hit was tlont- as far as dt-hating was t-ontit-rnt-d. Tlit-re wt-rt- a series
of intt-r-form tlt-halt-s. 'lihose who won, ohtaint-tl a t't-rlain numht-r of points
r. antl Nlrs. Firth. Xliss lfwing. Xliss Hihhy and Nliss lit-rr kintlly ollit-iated
as t- iapt-ront-s antl lillt-tl that dignified position in a most t-harming manner.
From nine o't-lot-k on. a happy. rollit-king. t-art-frt-e t-rowd of Normalites
antl tht-ir friends arrived and to ust- a t-olloquial expression. "made whoopt.-e"
Novelty dant-es. Paul Jones' and punt-h wt-rt- ht-artily enjoyed hy t-veryhody
until tht- end. They returned homt- from tht- party tirt-d hut happy.
ln eonelusion. let us hopt- that we t-an all mt-et again at sueh a jolly dance
at an alutnni in IQISI.
for the Littt-rary Sot-it-ty Cup. But tht- two hig dt.-hates. of tht- year were those
in whit-h Toronto argued with Stratford antl with Hamilton. The debate with
Stratford-"Ht-solvt-tl that it would ht-nt-tit Canada to have tht- St. Lawrence
Watt-rway Det-pt-nt-d"-was won by 'l'oronto. Nliss Nlaelntyre antl Mr.
Ht-ndt-rson wert- our dt-haters. They upht-ld the atiirnlatiye side of the debate.
The dt-hate w'ith Hamilton was also won hy Toronto. The suhjet-t w'as-"He-
solved that Newfoundland would iiud it to ht-r interests to become a province
of tht- Dominion of Canada." Nliss Let- antl Hr. Ht-minway upheld the Negative
While speaking of oratory antl dt-hating l should like to take this opportunity
to thank the masters who helped makt- hot h of tht-se a success during the year
'29 and '30, l should like to thank t-speeially. Nlr. lngall who worked untiringly
in regard to oratory and Dt-hating.
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TOROIEJO NORIZEILI.. scuoolxvenn BQOKA Q
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THAT CORN ROAST AND ITS SEQUEL
O be or not to be. there's the question." Ardis says: "to ben: Gord.
adds with all the vehemence and Irish he can muster. "Yr-ah. verily."l
So here it isl And may the muses that await Bill's pleasure. be favour-
able to this "wee lad" also.
The big question before this "wee lad" is to write up the corn roast' to Nliles'
Park. and the notorious dance held at the Brown Betty Tea Rooms in a manner
suitable to withstand the analytical gaze of our future school "marins" when.
in a decade from now. they turn with relish the binoculars of retrospection upon
This was the spirit of that great corn roast: Several forms had held
one: and. though they had barrels of fun at them. they felt an inner urge for
greater sociability. To become better acquainted with those entering their life
long profession was the aim of everyone. So that this might be accomplished
we journeyed to Nliles' Park. Lake Shore Road. Ilere. due to the very excellent
teamwork of Henderson. Collins Sr lilo. tCo:Hunts and Literary executives! a
well-balanced programme was staged.
The tirst of this consisted in the extraction of lifty cents 6300.1 a person. Then
a delightful bus ride, followed by mixed ball games which considerably assisted
the departure of boxes of sandwiches and gallons of . . . coffee. To the delight
of all. Nlr. lngall especially. a short. sweet. snappy sing song. led by Collins. and
ably assisted by Mr. T. Nlustardis melodious voice. was presented. lvay Sharpe
tthe otticial orchestral brought the picnic to its feel by the faint cnchant ing strains
of "Happy Days are Here Again." Kay was indeed appreciated. although
several men really did act as pillars' for the payillion roof.
These little delights showed the committee that student body would appre-
ciate a dance. Yaliantly did they try to arrangeont-on a Thursday . and then on a
lfriday. But oh. how things did turn out. Tests and timidity and hom:-sickness
nearly called in the undcrtaker for the dance. Hut "Utd lloc ltedford X tio,"
hove on the scene and showed us that greater sociability was needed. There-
fore two weeks later. Hill and .lim held a A . . . dance at the Brown lictty Tea
w ' v - ' ..
Itooms. Xlr. t-arnet Ixendal of the Nlodel School was llltleed hfe to the party .
.Nt these Iiooms the "Rainbow Ramblers". furnished snlllt' ycry excellent
music. llerc. despite the inclement weather, the dancing elite turned out lu
besport themselves. The radiant looks of the young ladies and the shining fticcs
of the gentlemen bespoke volumes to the hardworking committee.
, , . . .
Ihese events proved their worth ln that a foundation for a more natural
relationship. one with the other, was laid. lfriendships and acquaintances that
will last long after the portals of Normal clang shut behind us and long after
our days as pcdagogues are over. were cemented and formed.
HE bashfulness of many strangers in a strange city was partly overcome
by a series of teas served in the library' of the Normal School on the after-
noons of November lst. Zfnd. 29th. and December oth. at the close of the
meetings of the Literary Society.
Un each occasion. a group of about eighty' students were most graciously
with the masters and fellow-students were provided. Dainty lunchcons were
served and always much enjoyed.
The studcnts are very' appreciative of the kindness shown by the Stall' in
arranging these social functions and of the good fellowship thereby allorded.
received by the members of the stall. Nleans of becoming better acquainted Nl,xnu.uu5'1' XIl'l't'IIl'II.l..
OUR VISIT TO THE WINTER FAIR
Il isfronz llle fillers of the soil H1111 the hex! citizens and SffIllllf'flf'Xf soldiers Xflf'l.Il!1.?l 1,xTo.
ELI ICYING with Cato that our understanding of the farmer and sympathy
with him and his work places us in cont act with some of the noblest members
ofthe human race. Mr. Firth. our agriculture master. made it possible for
us to attend the Royal lliinter Fair. Xlihether it was feared that three hundred
or so fair maidens and the few gentlemen about to blossom into the teaching
profession frolu Toronto Normal School would prove too much for the nerves
of the innocent cattle and other animals bred and brought up in the broad farm-
lands of our Dominion or whether there was some further reason. we know not.
but only half the Normalites were allowed to attend the Fair at one time. Forms
I. II. V and VII exchanged an afternoon of observing and writing of observations
for a few hours of wandering in the neighbourhood of cows. hens and horses
on a sunny Monday. Forms III. IV. VI and YIII brightened the Coliseum with
their presence on the following afternoon.
For some weeks we had been listening. rather passively in some cases, I fear.
to descriptions and important points of farm animals and other produce. Xlany
of us. had all too little 'old knowledge' on which to build up the new facts which
were constantly' being giyen us. The presence of that much talked of essential
of modern pedagogy'-"concrete material" was obviously lacking. Ilr. Firth.
one of the most highly' respected of our Nlasters and a Normal Nlaster whois yery
excellently equipped for his work of teaching teachers-to-be how to teach. felt this
lack and at once found a remedy. He secured permission for us to take a half
day oll' to attend the Fair. and instructed us as to how to spend our time to
llle best advantage.
We were indeed fortunate to have the opportunity of attending such an
exhibition of Canadian stock. poultry. fruit and tlowers. Ile believe that seeing
a real Shorthorn with its name in very obvious writing above the stall. will be a
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TOROIBMTO NORML SCI-IOOLYEIIR Boon My
real aid to those to whom llolstein. Jersey. Shorthorn and the others were mere
words-the name of a breed of cattle or sheep or 'something like that'. The
visit to the poultry, sheep house, and swine exhibits were just as enlightening.
The fruit exhibits were very fine. The men who had charge of these exhibits
were only too eager to instruct those knowledge-seekers. who approached them.
A few minutes' talk with such men, who were specialists in their line. gave us
much valuable first-hand information and. quite certainly. made a greater im-
pression than any amount of reading on the subject. The beauty of the flowers
appealed to everyone. Such a gorgeous collection of fragrant bloom Could
not do other than make one feel proud of Canada and her great beauties of
ttf course there were many centres of lesser attraction. The fish claimed a
great deal of attention. The umskrats and foxes were not neglected. Even
the potato corner was popular. We say nothing about the booths where you
received samples of everything from cream cheese to nitrate of soda. if you
lingered but a moment. Those of us who remained for the Horse Show felt that
it was indeed a day of real enjoyment.
A mere spectator watching a bevy of Normalites boarding street cars at the
Exhibition Grounds would probably have been amazed.
Here were demure maidens frantically endeavouring to look as inconspicuous
as possible while aiming to keep a grasp on a bundle of pamphlets of huge dimen-
sions which entreated the reader to 'Eat Ontario Potatoes, Drink Holstein Milk,
Use Nothing but Ayrshire Milk. Learn More About Sulphate of Ammonia, and
Note the Nlerits of Chilean Nitrate of Soda'. From every conceivable corner
were sliding out at intervals, enough blotters to supply the rural schools of
Ontario for the months of September and October, 1931.
Despite any remarks which we ignorant beings may have made before our
visit to the Royal Winter Fair, we all join in tending to Mr. Firth our gratitude
for encouraging us to attend this exhibition. Many of us were brought to a
realization of just how much we should learn in this connection if we are to
become the very best teachers in rural communities. In addition to spending a
very pleasant afternoon, we felt that we were awakened to a new sense of our
own need with respect to knowledge of farm stock and products.
Froru. NTCROBEBTS, Form Ill.
llli first meeting of the Dramatic Club for the year 1929-30, was held on
November 27th. the following officers were elected: President. Adele
Tamblyng l311s1'r1ess tllanayer, liarl Taylor: Stage Jltirzrlger, Audrey Weichel:
I,l'UfI1'l'f-V .lllllllIflCI', lidmond 'Steve-ns.
After the executive was fully organized. it was decided that the programme
for the year would consist of a one act play to be presented before Christmas
and a three act. play some evening soon after lfaster.
Seroogt-'s ffhristmas was chosen as thc first play due to its suitability to the
season. It was produced on Friday, December l9th. with the following cast.
Scnoooic ,,........, lfdmond Stevens
lion t1n.fu:m'r . , .lohn Newhart
xlAIt'I'll.-X . . . Nlary Nlclntyre
Nlns. fllt.-'HIIll'l' . .Micln-y' Weichel
l,l'1'l'l'Ilt , . . . .lay Percy
Sliia. . . Kay Cross
ISIQIJNDA . . . Xlabel Thomas
Toymv ,,,. , Wesley .leans
XlI'1SSI'INGl'Ilt Box' . . . , . .lack tiartley
fYilIRlS'I'NIAS SPIRIT ........ Nancy Devitt
After much discussion "The ltomantic Age". by N. JK. Nlilne was chosen as
the three act play. With the help of Mr. Xlustard the following cast was selected:
iYll'jl,lSANlJl'I ........... Miele Tamblyn
th-1nyAsi-1 Nl.u.l.om' . lidmond Stevens
Nlns. KNowLH Dorothy Angle
JANE . . Dorothy Farquaharson
Bohm' .... James Collins
Xin. lxNOW'I.E . . John Mewhart
t.ir:N'i'I.m1AN SUSAN . . Harry Henderson
lfax ...,..... . . Kav Cross
"Like butterflies the gilded beauties on the stage appear. A
lt is the mask of all the toils and pains, spent in their tireless efforts."
Very few realize the difficulty of staging a successful play in our school,
but it had to be done, so we set to work to do it. The cast chosen. our rehearsals
begin. "We'll have the second act to-day-Now Gervase and Susan-centre
stage!" 'Tiervase is teaching to-day, and Susan is at the Year Book Meeting."
f'We'll do the first act then." "Mt-lisande, Jane and Nlrs. Knowle take your
positions!" "Jane isn't at school to-day."
"Well theres no use rehearsing this afternoon. Everybody be out for sure
Friday after Lit.l"
This continues for weeks and weeks. Audrey Weichel, our director, is on
hand. but no players. Easter passes, and we are in the same place as we started.
Then the crash comes. The play is to be produced in three weeks. and Audrey
is ill. Nlrs. Brown comes to our aid. and under her excellent guidance we find
ourselves on the road to success. After much deliberation, we finally decided
there would be no play-Finis. i
VIIING thc month of November the liiterary Society president conceived
the idea of having a School Paper. Nccordingly, the material for a first
issue was prepared, stencilled, mimeographed, and delivered to the
students. The effort was a success, and an editorial stall' was elected. Marion
Mkens and Gordon Nlclntyrc were elected by acclamation. With the aid of the
Form representatives, seven issues were published during December and January.
With the change of officers of the Literary Society, a new editor was elected,
Xliss Laura Mc-Connell. Three more issues appeared under the new staff. How-
ever. examinations and extra work made it impossible to make it a weekly paper
and a final issue came in May.
G. S. MCINTYRE.
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TORONTO NORML SEI-IOOLYEZIR BOOK
BIRD HOUSE BUILDING CONTEST
B. AHNOTT M. PATTERSON made it possible for the pupils
of Elementary and Secondary schools in Toronto and district
to make entries for prizes in a "Bird House Building Contest." This
worthy project was aided by the Normal Class of 29, Bird Clubs
cgigainjnized by Mr. Patterson, and the Toronto Field Naturalists'
On Friday, March 21, 1930, numerous well-built bird houses were
on display. The Contest was judged by Mr. Harrison F. Lewis of
Ottawa, who is chief Migratory Bird Protection Officer for Ontario
The prizes were distributed to the winners in the auditorium uf
the Normal School on March 28. The presentation of prizes was
executed by Chief Inspector Moshier, Nlr. Stuart L. Thompson,
Dr. Dymond and Col. VVm. C. Michell. BMX. It was a pleasure to
see so many children interested in this very helpful work.
The Normal Class of '30 hope and expect that Nlr. Patterson
will conduct such a contest again next year. Nlany students are
planning to conduct just such a work in their own schools. since
they have observed the helpfulness and genuine worth of the work.
ARDIS P. Nlonxx.
NSPIRATION comes to us, not through our own efforts but
through the cheering words of those who speak with us by the
way. It has been brought to the T.N.S. students this year by our
many distinguished visitors.
The first to greet us was Mr. Dunlop of Toronto University, who
aroused enthusiasm for our work in school management through
his own witty reminlscence as well as by his helpful advice.
Three outstanding men, in the persons of Dr. Conboy, Dr. Fair,
and Dr. Thomas, spoke on the theme of "Health, Our Most Cherished
Possession." The old adage, "Prevention is better than cure,"
was once more sounded in their lectures,which were most instructive.
The work of the Junior Pied Cross was vividly presented to the
students by Dr. Loretta O'Connor. For some years she has been
actively engaged in this work and her efforts have done much toward
extending the benefits derived from this society.
In connection with our Literary Society Miss Stewart, by means
of lantern slides, demonstrated the vast power and use of our Hydro-
Electric System. Miss Stewart's account of her experiences. as a
Normal School teacher in Western Canada, was greatly appreciated.
The annual bird-house building contest, conducted by Mr.
Patterson, was a red-letter event not only for the competitors but
for the Normal School students as well. Dr. Lewis of Ottawa. who
acted as judge, created a new interest in the protection and preser-
vation of our birds by his lantern-lecture. Chief-Inspector Xloshier,
Mr. Stuart L. Thompson, Dr. Dymond and Col. Xlichell. who
assisted in awarding the prizes. brought us many new thoughts
regarding the Held of nature.
As teachers-in-training we were indeed fortunate in having
Dr. Amos address us on the subject. "Under-privileged Children."
His experience with auxiliary classes has led Dr. .XIIIUS to stress
the fact that everyone has some talent which may be developed if
approached in the right way.
"Peace" the desire of nations, the hope of mankind. was the
message brought us by Miss Mctlechy. a member of the Secretarial
of the League of Nations. Her account of the purposes and the
work of the League gave a new view of what is being done to bring
about peace. not only in nations but in the hearts of men as well.
Through our contact with these notable characters we have
come to more fully appreciate the duty which is ours to perform.
Let us do it whole-heartedly, never shrinking, for the benefit of
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ORATORY AND DEBATERS
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""" TORONTO NORMAL SCI-IOOLYEZIR BOOK
' WUum uuummx ' INTER-NORMAL MEETS
TORONTO AT STRATFORD
OBONTO, JANUARY IT.-lt is not often that Normal students
arrive at Gould and Church streets a full hour before lectures.
but that is what happened on this January morning. It was easy to
see that something unusual was taking place. Mr. Ingall came with
a large "coonie". Miss Bibby was not far behind. with Miss Kerr.
A large bus came slowly up to the door. A Chevrolet followed it.
When the last of the party arrived. the whole moved off. the noise
dying in the distance.
These were the representatives from Toronto to the Inter-Normal
Meet at Stratford. Their numbers consisted of three basketball
teams, two debaters, an orator. the chaperons. and the biggest
noises of the school. The representatives had been chosen from
the student body by the process of elimination. and were on their
way to do honour to the "Gold and Black".
About one o'clock the cavalcade of bus. Chevie. and Buick arrived
in Stratford. The occupants did full justice to a lunch which had
been prepared. Several short addresses were given and toasts pro-
posed in honour of the occasion. After lunch the meeting adjourned
to the Y.M.C.A.. where the first number on the program was to
Sir Walter Scott would probably have described the setting.
making it agree with the character of the basketball game between
the boys of the two Normals. However. Stratford made the game
itself too interesting in the first few minutes to the tune of 8-0 to
think of such an opening. In the end. skill triumphed over luck and
brawn, and Toronto scored sixteen baskets to six by Stratford during
the rest of the game to win 32-20. The scene of activities shifted to
the Y.W.C.A.. and here would have been a more suitable place to
describe the scenery. The Girl's Senior teams battled for an hour
to declare a supremacy, but in the end left little to choose between.
Toronto outscored their opponents by one point to win 30-29.
Having won two events. it was only natural that luck should change,
and the Junior Girl's Basketball team was the victim. Stratford
outplayed the Toronto girls to win 28-14. This concluded the acti-
vities of the afternoon. as far as the inter-Normal meet was con-
cerned. During the basketball games. arrangements had been com-
pleted for the billeting of the Torontonians among the students.
Accordingly. each departed with a host or hostess for supper. to
return to the Normal School at seven o'clock.
Shortly after that time. Dr. Silcox called the meeting to order.
and welcomed his guests with a short address. The next number
was the oratorical contest. Miss Jordan. representative of Stratford.
spoke of the efforts ofthe League of Nations to promote international
health. Aileen Belfry. of Toronto, spoke next. and did quite as well
as in the eliminations. The judges gave the decision to Stratford.
Possibly our opinions were biased. but we were all disappointed that
Miss Belfry was defeated.
The next number was a solo by Isabel Stephens of Toronto.
accompanied by Vera Halbert. Following this came one of the most
important numbers. the debate. Toronto had accepted the affirmative
side of the debate. "Resolved that the St. Lawrence Waterways
should be deepened for ocean-going vessels". and was represented
by Mary Maclntyre and Harry Henderson. As leader of the affirm-
ative. our Lit. president introduced the subject. and advanced
arguments of need. of construction. of cost. and of bene-Hts. in
support of the resolution. He was followed by Nlr. NlcCorkindale
of Stratford. leader of the negative. who spoke of financial difficulties.
and the adequate systems of power and transportation now under
operation. Mary Maclntyre. second speaker of the affirmative.
spoke with her usual self-confidence of the new efficiency to be
gained. and the stimulation of export trade which would follow.
Miss Adamson. last speaker on the negative. provided some amuse-
ment. but little of weighty argument.
By way of closing the program. an attempt was made to show
us a moving picture of Stratford and its scenic beauty. However.
the machine refused to work. and we did not see the last number
of the day. ln its place a lunch was served. and what was left was
sent back in the bus to feed its occupants. Good-byes were said.
and we climbed into the bus for the return journey. The chaperons
saw their load discharged at various places along Bloor Street. and
so ended the first of the Inter-Normal Nleets.
' TORQMQMTMRMEWQMILTQF SCI-IOOLYEZIR BOOK
HAMILTON AT TQRONTO
HIDAY. l"lil3ltlAliY lt. 19:10. At noon the students of To-
ronto Normal School were freed from their usual round of duties,
in order that linal preparations might be made for the reception of
the llamiltonians. llowever, it was not until two oiclock that the
bus from llamilton arrived at Central Y. Hy this time a large
representation of the tlold and Black had Hlled the spectators'
gallery of the big gymnasium. and everything was ready for the
opcllillg of lloslililics.
The tiirls' .lunior Basketball teams opened the program for the
afternoon. Ally the time their act was completed. the girls of the
tlreen and tiold had convinced everyone of their superiority by a
score of 522-lo. The invaders were better in practically every depart-
ment, especially in team combination. The locals showed the lack
of coaching. which after all is essential in everything but a lone
hand. The better team won. but the losers gave a very creditable
display of that school spirit which called on them to light 'till the
linal whistle blew. .Ks no change of scenery was necessary the second
act commenced ere the cheers of the victors had died away. For an
hour the tiirls' Senior Basketball teams provided the attraction.
llamilton again emerged victorious: score -1-5-22. This time the
play was much closer but the locals could not cope with their oppon-
ents' tactics. Une of the Toronto players. Mae Dempster, was
unfortunate in spraining her ankle during the game. Lastly, the
lioys' liasketball 'teams entered the fray. Although tied at half time,
the locals lost out by a score of 20-l0. Thus llamilton had carried
off the honours in three straight games. lt was not because their
players were of higher calibre, but because they had superior coaching.
VVeary from the excitement of the sports. everyone turned with
alacrity to the next event. the banquet. Activities shifted to Carlton
Street l'nited Church. and there tireen. Gold. and Black mingled
with St. Yalentineis Day decorations in a colourful setting for the
social meeting of two sister institutions. Without unnecessary pre-
liminaries the hungry were fed which after all is the primary
consideration on such occasions. Lloyd Clarke, toast-master, then
called upon the speakers of the function, three from Hamilton, and
Dorothy Angle and Gordon McIntyre of Toronto.
The last part of the day's activities took us to the Normal School
itself. For an hour everyone enjoyed himself as he liked. Peace and
order were restored when the chairman, Harry Henderson. called
on Mr. Cringan to lead in a sing-song. In spite of his best. efforts
we sang "like a backwoods Sunday School", pleasing him only in
Annie Laurie. The cheer leaders of both Normals then held forth
for a few minutes, but everyone was anxious for the commencement
of the final numbers. The chairman accordingly called on Mr.
Wfhyte to welcome our guests to Toronto Normal School. Past
associations with Hamilton made this a pleasant task for our Princi-
pal, and his reference to himself as speaking on behalf of Hamilton
made us audibly gasp until our Scottish wit discovered the joke.
Dr. Mat.-Millan. Principal of Hamilton Normal. accepted the welcome
on behalf of Hamilton, and spoke for a few minutes of the value of
Inter-normal meets. The oratorical contest was then announced,
and Miss Smith of Hamilton was called on. Her address was
interesting. and well given. We expected more. however, from .Dorothy
Farquaharson, Toront.o's representative, and we were not disap-
pointed. For ten minutes the audience waited on her every word,
and at the close burst into a roar of applause. A musical number
preceded the final event of the meet-the debate. The subject of
the debate was, "Resolved that Newfoundland would benefit by
becoming a member of the Dominion of Canada." As Hamilton had
chosen the affirmative. the negative side was upheld by Mary Lee
and Sinclair Hemingway of Toronto. Logical arguments brought
forward by the affirmative were cleverly refuted by the negative,
and at the close the decision was awarded to Toronto. Both literary
events had gone to us.
Tea was served for the Hamilton representatives, and the officials
and executives of the different societies of Toronto Normal. Good-
byes were then said. and all departed in their various ways. And so
one more memorable day rolled into the past.
G. S. MCINTYRE.
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TORCTNTO :Wilmer SCI-IOOLYEZIR BOOK
MEN'S ATHLETIC ASSUCIATION
T some forgotten date, either at the end of September or the
first of October, a meeting of the boys of Forms I and V was
called. Being young and inexperienced, everyone was there.
Mr. Mustard unofficially took charge of the meeting, his purpose
incidentally being to direct us in the forming of an Athletic Associ-
ation. After a little discussion, it was decided to choose the President
of the Association from the boys of Form V, leaving those with a
strong mind but weak back to take over the duties of the Literary
Society. Nominations for the ofhce of presidency were held, the
names of the nominees being now forgotten. Of these, Lloyd Clarke,
of Malvern Collegiate, was chosen as President. Matters having
progressed this far, the offices of Vice-President and Secretary
'Treasurer were speedily occupied by Ted Shunk of Riverdale, and
Gordon Mclntyre of Mudville, respectively.
Various meetings of the Association were held during the early
fall term. The minutes of the meetings were not kept, however,
the results are more easily recalled. Interest was evidenced in
soccer and basketball, so conveners of these two forms of sport were
elected. After much deliberation, Jimmie Collins was chosen as
convener of soccer. Being ambitious to make a name for himself,
Jimmie obtained a football, and called for a practice on the following
Saturday forenoon. There were some who turned out and others
who did not. Those who did, kicked the ball around the back lot
for a cou le of hours Mr Mustard who took an interest in o ir
p . . .. S. , . M t
efforts, suggested that we go up to Central "Y,', for a shower and
dip. We took advantage of the good nature of the officials by
telling them that we intended joining as a club. It worked, and so
ended the soccer schedule. There were rumours of further games,
but none of them materialized. The final standing of the soccer
team which never formed was, no games won, none lost.
We had a few stalwarts who thought of forming a rugby team.
After many delays, a game was arranged with the Model School
boys. A team of those who were good players and those who were
better was Helded, and the game began. The boys were too small for
us, and we scored a touchdown in the first few minutes. llarry
Henderson was the star of the game, repeatedly going through for
yards, as all he had to do was fall forward. Fearing that some of the
boys might get injured by such heavy opponents, the Nlodel School
teachers had the game called.
Basketball replaced. soccer and rugby when the club at Central
"YN was formed. Practices were held every Monday afternoon.
At these it was found that there were several who knew basketball,
and others who wished to learn. Under the tutorship of Chas.
Proctor, convener, and Ted Shunk, captain, the work of choosing
a team progressed fairly well. By the time that the Stratford
expedition occurred, nine men suitable to carry the colours of tlold
and Black had been chosen. The boys had the stuff for a good
team. but were not able to get going. Their final standing was
one win to three losses.
Winter sports came to the fore after Christmas. At one of our
seasonal meetings, it was decided to enter a team in the Toronto
Hockey League intermediate group. Lewis Stiver was elected
convener and captain of the team. After some delays due to
weather conditions, the boys finally got away to a good start. and
at the close of the group games, found themselves in a tie for first
place. The play-offs were held at Bayina. After losing the first
game, the boys won the second, but were eliminated by one goal.
It was a tough break for T.N.S.
Softball came later in the season, and is described elsewhere.
A word in conclusion about Mr. Mustard. Possibly he did not know
it, but we did appreciate his efforts on our behalf. Long after the
Boys' Athletic Association has been forgotten, we will remember
a man who talked to us as grown ups, not pupils.
MR. WHYTE, MR. MUSTARD CStaIf Bepresentativep, IvAN LEITCH, VVESLEY JEANS, EDGAR SHUNK CCaptainJ, JOHN MEWHORT, CHARLES PROCTOR,
GERALD LYNES. BILL BEDFORD, EDGAR STEVENS, KENNETH JOLLEY, HARR1' HENDERSON.
nmuvvwwwfwmn Rw,f,,..WM,,m I . - . . v
Back Row Cleft to rightj: IVAN LEITCH, JOSEPH CAMPBELL, GERALD LYNES, PAT 0'LEARY, JOHN GARTLEY, REGINALD NORRIS.
Fronl Row Cleftlo righlbz MICHAEL FURLONG, LLOYD CLARKE. MR. WHYTE QPrincipalD, MR. NIUSTARD CStaf'f Representative-D, LEWIS STIVER CCaptainD
9 ,l' A w
NX up 3?
A I m p
.1 TORONLJO Nonmr sI:uoDLYEzm BOOK
Normal School Annual Field Day
FRIDAY, MAY 330KNormalites and Model School students. with
all their friends and relatives. assembled on the above date on St.
James' Square. After a poor beginning. the day turned out line.
The Rand of the Queens Own Rilles of Canada provided various
musical numbers during the afternoon.
Special mention may be made of the two Champions of the year,
Helen Irvine. and Ronald Froud. They are worthy champions.
and the whole School joins in wishing them future sueeess in the
realm of Track and Field.
The events held on the flames Day consisted entirely of rat-es.
the rest of the field events being held previously as private events.
Ronald Froud proved himself a real athlete to win the individual
championship of the boys with I6 points. breaking 2 reeords in
Helen Irvine. Form VI. was individual Champion of the girls with a total of
PoINTs: First. 3: Seebnd, 2: Third. I.
50 YARD DASH. I. H. Irvine: 2. D. Angle: 3. Nl. Partridge.
75 YARD DASH. . . .... I. H. Irvine: 2. R. Reid: Ii. R. Reainan.
150 YARD DASH ,... .. . I. H. Irvine, 2. R. Reidg 3. R. Reainan.
R. Reid tlfl' I-"l.
... D. Angle CI3' 2l2"l.
3. . Irvine lI3'J.
RUNNING BROAD JUMP. . .l.
HIGH JUMP. . . .... l. H. Irvine tl' 3"D.
2. R. Reid CI' l"l.
3. G. Storey Q3' Il"l.
.Jones CISU' 3"l.
THRowING BASEBALL .I. M
2. R. Reid CI66' 5"h.
3. .Irvine tI51'3"l.
OTHER THAN CHAMPIONSHIP EVENTS
INTER-FORM RELAY . . . . Form VI.
-. Form I.
Ii. Form III.
-140 YARD RAGE ..,...... I. H. Irvine.
-. R. Reid
llltl YARDS. .,... l. L. Clarke. 2. R. lfroud. 3. I.. Iiarrett.
220 Y-ARDS...i ...,. l. L. Clarke. 2. R. lfroud.. II. L. Rarrett.
L10 YARDS ...,.........' I. R. lfroud. 2. L. Barrett. IS. XI. lfurlong.
RUNNING BROAD JUMP. . . I. R. Froud t2l' 0"J. Ulm! ret-ord IU' I".
2. L. Clarke. I9' fi".
3. R. firiee KIT' lllg"l.
HIGH JUMP.. . . . I. RQ. lfroud CS' 6"l.
2. H. R. Henderson t3' tl"l.
3. NI. Furlong tl' IUHJ.
Hoe. STEP AND JUMP .... I. R. Froud tltl' 312f'J.
2. L. Clarke 4338! 9'fJ.
3. E. C. Shunk IIIT' BMJ.
OTHER THAN CHAMPIONSHIP EVENTS
INTER-FoRM RELAY ..... 1. Form I.
2. Form V
SHOT PUT KI2 lb.b. ...... I. L. Clarke t3T' DUB. ttlld record 35' 2".D
2. R. Froud C36' 5"j.
3. E. C. Shunk t2H'f1"9
mm TOR6NTO NORMAL scnof::kLYEnn 9
I, 5, xi
GIRLS' EXECUTIVE ATHLETIC STAFF
liurk Row ilqfl lu rfyhlm: Dunrrrm' 7slu.1,s fk.l'.J. Nllun' Brzxrow ilk. CLARA L.uIoN'r, Nllss KEIKIK. NIARGARET.lAmw:'r.
,'Xll,IClCN l3r:1,Fnm' WJ. lx All Fox.
l"runll?nu'fl1jl'llor1'g1l1lJ:Nl4Il,I,ll-1 SNOWIIICN. Nllrnllcl, .low:s. Miss BIBBY CSlafl' Hepresentativob. MR. XYHYTE.
Dmzcrrm' ANGLIC ll'r1-sidvntb. ICLLA 'I'.utBm'N IIVJ.
-ronolyufo NORIEHF scuootvenn BOOK
ISE men make proverbs and fools repeat them," but here is one that
expresses ye scribc's emotions upon sitting down to write an article on
Toronto Normal School Women's Athletic Association. 'ilt is more
difficult to cross the door-sill than to walk around the house." The meaning.
when finally disclosed is this: "The hardest part of an enterprise is getting
After a prolonged and tedious rctrospection of events that have comprised
the activities of the N.A.A. of l929-39, we find a series of failures and successes.
You will judge as to which is in the majority.
On Friday, October the 26, about 270 girls, who were still being careful
to put their best foot forward, congregate-d in the Assembly Hall to be formally
introduced to Miss Merchant and the VV.A.A. Constitution. The latter was
adopted as read. and forthwith the Association became tangible. Nominations
were made in small, timid voices. and were as timidly seconded. tTimcs luwc
The following Monday the election was held in that period of time known as
"Prayers" The author of this must have been irreverent during this time.
judging from the results. Dorothy Angle emerged victorious for President:
Ruth Stitt calmly gobbled up the office of Vice-President: and "Yours Bespec-
tively" tto quote Miss Bibbyh became the under dog-namely. Secretary-
Treasurer. The lot of Basket-ball Convener fell to Nellie Snowdcn, that of
Baseball Convener to Muriel Jones, and Tennis Convener to Vera King.
At. the first meeting the Executive decided to begin immediately on Basketball
activities as we started late in the season. Which we did.
On November 22nd the W'.A.A. was featured at the Lit. Meeting. From the
time Dot Angle stepped onto the stage as Barrie's charming heroine of "Quality
Street," the male section of the audience showed signs of emerging from its co-
coon of indifference. Our performance was a great success and we are justly
proud of it.
From that date on Basketball claimed our attention. Schedules of inter-
form games were drawn up, glanced at. and. we regret to state. generally for-
However, some eighteen or twenty girls proceeded to try Miss Bunker's
patience and energy, but finally out of the chaos emerged two basketball teams,
one good and the other, not so good.
Shortly after thc organization of the above-mentioned thc Senior Team
went to Weston High School. They returned lo T.N.S. disillusioned and for a
time practices were serious affairs. llowcvcr. tihristmas vv as in thc olling. and
with the holiday spirit prevailing we soon threvv oil' our gloom and proceeded
to make merry.
Un January T. that homesick feeling having been allaycd. we began to work
in earnest for our games with Stratford. to bt held therc on January IT. The
first signs of strife were sccn in thc ranks at this crucial moment. but it was
because the Senior team heard that their little play mates on the .lunior team
might have to stay at home. This, however. was but a rumour. for that eventful
morning found both teams on the bus. Satisfied? We were!
Wie were forced to decline an invitation to play Alt-Donald llall in tluelph.
on account of lack of transportation. Tears were shed at this time in our career.
Un February ll, Hamilton took any conceit we may have had home with
them. along with a large score in their favour. This crushing dt-feat ended
the Basketball season. and from then. until about two weeks ago. we have gone
about with the air of children who have been spanked for no reason at all. hovering
But the mists have once more been lifted. and we are in the throes ofa desper-
ate conflict for Form supremacy in Baseball. Numerous battles have been
staged on the north-west corner of the grounds over land rights. The Nlodcl
School girls claim the diamond. "Possession is nine points of the lavv. and they
are usually in possession. We Normalites claim it. first. brcause the diamond is
ours. and secondly. because we are their mental superiors. 'though not always
However. an amicable agreement has been reached by Nlr. Whyte and Nlr.
.McCord1ck in wl11ch wc. Normahtes, fare best. Now may the Baseball flourish!
Field day is approaching. and will be hailed with joy since the preliminaries
provide brief respite from lectures. X ou will hnd "stop-press' news elsewhere
in this magazine. of this "Event of the Year."
The candle has burned to a little pool of grease. and here sits ye scribe. chew-
ing the end of her pen and praying for one final inspiration. These closing
paragraphs! The editors snap at her heels like a pack of hungry wolves. ready
to greedily consume her brain-child. Besistance is gone! She surrenders. Bead
this if you like it-if you don't pass it over and look at the pictures.
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A 1 TORONTO NORMIIL SCI-IOOLYEIIR BOOK
A v v
THE "BEANS" CLUB EXECUTIVE
lim-lc lion- rlfgf'lInriyl:l1: lIul,l,l4:Nfx 'xliNlS'l'HUN1l, IIKICNIC l'1I,I.IH. xl'X.lUlKlI'l YUUIHSIC. l':'l'lll'Il. lil nc ll NMI
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TORCEDNTCI NORMZIL SCI-I-OOL ZIRDBIOQ I Q1
N our school tl1ere is an organization promoted by the Young VVomen's
Christian Association. lt is known as the Toronto Normal School Beans
Club. Beans? Yes, of course, that is its name. because when the club first came
into existence years and years ago. the members invariably had beans for supper.
It was called a "Y" Club in that first creative era but the evening meal provided
by the Y.W.C.A. on the occasion of their meetings, made such a deep impression
on the minds of the members that they changed the name of the club to "Beans,"
Probably that word called to their minds a plate piled high with beans and a
smile would lurk around the corners of their mouths as they thought of it but
to-day it recalls to the mind of each girl associated with it. an invigorating plunge
in the "Y" tank, a jolly supper hour in the cafeteria, games in the gymnasium.
a lively sing-song, and an interesting programme in one of the cheerful, comfort-
able sitting rooms and quiet vesper service to close the evening of fun and
The purpose of the club is to train the girls in executive work and to develop
their capacity for leadership. VVe try to enrich the life of every member and
enhance their joy in wholesome living by carrying out a three-fold programme
emphasizing the physical, intellectual and spiritual sides of their character.
In October a meeting for the women teachers-in-training of the student.
body was called in the Assembly Hall of the Normal School. Miss B. Goettler
the "Y" secretary, who would be in charge of the Club's activities. spoke to us
for a few minutes about its work and read the constitution of the club. When
we decided to continue it, the officers for the coming year were elected and
during the ensuing week the individual forms elected their representatives.
The executive, with the help of the form representatives, was made responsible
for planning all the programmes. This they did during many a happy Council
Hour at the
The theme of the first meeting was World Friendship. lmmediately after
supper we adjourned to the Assembly Boom to listen to Professor Norman
Mackenzie, of t.he University of Toronto. He had visited Geneva the seat of
the "Parliament of Man." He has studied intensively the work, which is being
done there, because he is deeply concerned with the advancement of peace
and the brotherhood of all mankind. This interesting lecture gave us a clearer
insight into the meaning of Internationalism and also a greater understanding
of the value of the organization and work in the League of Nations. After the
lecture a humorous skit in a Russian setting was presented by the executive.
Miss Ewing closed the meeting by reading a very beautiful story to us which was
in keeping with the underlying thought of the evening.
The tables in the cafeteria were made bright. and cheerful by their red and
green decorations for our December meeting. When the meal was over Nancy
Devitt led us in a gay sing-song. Then sitting before a crackling grate-fire in
an atmosphere of warmth and friendliness Miss L. Boothe of the Beaches Library
read some very beautiful word pictures to us and led a discussion on the elements
of story-telling. She brought with her a charming childre-n's librarian. who
delighted us with her tales of "Uncle Remus" and "licho." Connie Colpus
from the Kindergarden-Primary Class and Aileen Ellis told us two Christmas
stories. tlur meeting closed with the singing of carols led by Dorothy Queen,
At our next. meeting the extent of our training in daily observation was
tested in a contest which we had before supper. We had to guess the names of
the prominent men and women whose pictures had been cut from the newspapers
and pinned about the room. This contest was won by Mary Thein of Form
Eight. The high light of the programme after our meal was an illustrated lecture
by Bev. Hunnisett of Fred Victor Mission, about his trip around the world.
He was extremely interesting and with his pleasant manner and many jokes
kept. us at attention during the whole lecture. Everyone was sorry when the
merry evening was over.
The last meeting was made particularly enjoyable by the presence of Owen
Staples, one of our own Canadian Artists. After supper and a sing-song led by
Vera King. he gave us an informal chat on art. He instilled a deeper and more
intelligent. love ofthe beautiful in our hearts. He described the various processes
of etching and showed us the materials that are used. He extended a cordial
invitation to each one to visit his studio and we were eager to accept. Marion
Aikens took charge of vespers and it closed our meeting quite appropriately.
Thus was concluded another year for the Toronto Normal School Beans
Club. l wish to thank Miss Ewing and Miss Gocttler. the executive and form
representatives for their work and loyal support in giving the members of the
club many pleasant evenings. Happy memories will remain--memories of
wholesome meals, a cheerful grate-tire, helpful friendships and of our last words
echoing through the room--"Thanks for the evening, Comradesln
"Day remembered for its friends
For the gifts the Father sends
Love and beauty without end
God of all, we thank Thee."
TORQEDNTO HL SCI-IOOLYEZIR BOOK ls-
HERE AND THERE AROUND T.N.S.
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THOINIAS C. BRADFORD A. LORNE BURKHOLDER RONALD G. FROUD B. SINCLAIR HEMINGWAY
Bavsville, Ont. R.R. No. 1, Markham, Ont. Springfield, Ont. Brussels, Ont.
.Urn orr of Iwo A'1'mI.w, and hw is of In your 1Jl1fl'l'I7l'l', ye nrr slrony. I IFfll'l" thy prfzzlws HHC.l'1Jl't'NN'd His boyhood hplrl high Z'I.Sl'U71 of fhl' und-vp
Ihr' h'1.HlII'flIllh'!' In hr. H1115 E. BROWNING, In 1'f'r.w Ihr!! IPTIIIIQN nzysflf rwI1'fff. .1 nd many ymrs of manhood will find
Eimua A. GUEST.
TI-ZNNYSON. him truef.
LINDLEY B. BROWN FRANK N. DINGWALL RUSSELL G. GRICE HARRY B. HENDERSON
1162 Eglinton Ave. W., Toronto, Ont. Holstein, Ont. R.R. No. 1, Port Credit, Ont. 317 Indian Road, Toronto, Ont.
IVWITIIIIU his 1r'1'srl'om lightly, lilfr' thvfruil Whom' armour fx hix honest thought A1111 ihux hc' bon' ll'1'f1I0llI rzbusv He' is u ll'PH'I7llldf' num who has a
Whifh in our ll'l-IIIK7' ll'0IldII1IId lookx u ,-lnd sfnzplr lrulh his IIIIIZU-Sf .wl.'1'II. Thx' grand old mime' of 1lf?Ilfl6'I7ZllVl. youddRlf'TIl11'7111I1'0I1.
fiou-rr. Sm HENRY WOTTON. T1-JNNYSON. EMERSON.
GORDON S. McINTYRE WILLIAM J. REDFORD GEORGE B. STEWART ' A
JOHN F- HOPKINS Cheslev. Ont. 184 Langley Ave., Toronto, Ont. Dixie, Ont.
Chatsworth' Ont' From foil hr Il'l-IIN his S1ll.7'I4IN Iighl, Thwy Iilllt' A'Ilf'll' ll'll1If nmn he' zum, "Noi his lhc' form, nur his lhe 0116,
A'I"or hw'.w n jolly good ff'IIou'." From busy day tht' 1N'll!'L'fIlI Ill-11111. SHAKIQSPEARIG. Thnt youthful IVIIIIIFIVIIS wont io fly,"
Iioivr. I1rl'RNH. Glmv. SCOTT.
J. DOUGLAS MCGHEE KENNETH M. McKENZIE EDGAR C. SHUNK G. EARL TAYLOR
R.R. No. 3, Shelburne, Ont. Orillia, Ont. 46 Wheeler Ave., Toronto, Ont. 201 Albany Ave., Toronto, Ont.
,ily lonyur IIFIAHIIVII my lips I rwin, Nu 1nmjff'c1f1l, xo voznfzosfvl Il mizui, -Uguzuiel wqzzis ri CllII'l-IPllS"- SUIl1E'U11.71U, in ilku part o'!hee
For who folk.: muvh must tnllf in ruin No firm, so slrong, yr! so rrhnrd, but ll, :wry rlisvrvet young ycntlr'nmn." To prnisa, to lore we find.
GRAY. Sn,xK1csm-:.uuc. CSCOTTYS- W'av4-rleyb. ROBERT BURNS
-'N ,M l f :ummm-.s w Q f , 4,
i n TORCEDNT? Nonmm. SCI-IOOLYEZIR Book at
HISTGRY UF FORM I
EATED on the Normal School lawn, with the May sun
beaming on their upturned faces, fourteen youths of
Form I were busily engaged in killing two birds with
one stone. As t.hey chanted tl, fl, I. I, s. rl, r, nz, in a variety
of time and pitch that would have bowed Mr. Cringan's
grey hair in sorrow to t.he grave. they scanned the sky for
some new bird to add to their calendar. There was a sudden
hushg up piped a voice, "Say. do remember the time that-"
Wie do: all of them. It seems but yesterday that Monday
morning we first assembled as a class. Perehing nervously
on our stools, we inspected our classmates for the year and
"If she doesn't live in Richmond Hill and if her dis-
position matches her looks. well who knows?
Or, "If he dances and has a car. life may be better than
VVe were strangers in a strange land.
VVhat a change Mr. Patterson's first words madei
"Ladies and Gentlemen, it is my pleasure to welcome you to
the Toronto Normal School and the teaching profession." VYe felt at home. and
have felt that way ever since. It was his words of guidance that first day that
helped to make those that followed so much easier and pleasanter for us. But
more than this. Mr. Patterson has endowed us with his own enthusiasm and
appreciation of the common things in Nature. When next year. we apply his
principles and methods, Nature Study will become the most delightful subject
on the Curriculum.
Do you remember when first we became friends? In the ruddy glow of the
camp-fire with the lapping of the Humber in our ears. we formed ties and friend-
ships that still glow within us. It was the first party of the year and perhaps
the fondest in our hearts. There was born that class spirit which binds us still.
Our Form may justly claim to having influenced the School's activities.
From Form I were recruited leaders for every school organization. Our roll was
a Who's Who of T.N.S. No matter how they appeared to the rest of the School.
we knew these leaders for what they were, A prophet is not without hononre-
Being polite, we start with the ladies. There was Dorothy Angle, beautiful
President of the Girl's Athletic Society and star of the Junior Basketball team.
Her smile warmed our hearts, but hers was flint to our masculine grins.
With Marion Aikens, it was a case of out of the frying-pan into the fire. From
associate editor of the Spectator to Director of Photography for the Year Book
was exactly that jump. But Marian thrived on the heat.
MR. A. M. PATTERSON
NN hen a question was too dlfhcellt lt was referred to
lthxabcth Bast. the Form lfncyclopedia. That is why she
was Form Bcpresentatlye on the Second Literary lixecutive.
tlur refl-headed Bean's Bepresentat iv 4-.tfollena .Xrmstrong
astounded us with her mathematical juggling of I2 and 23.
And Uh, the men. Take Sinclair Hemingway. To the rest
of the school. he was President of the Literary Society.
Urator and Debater. contributor to Nlcl.ean's and member
of the year Book Staff, but we knew him for a commuter to
Vifeston and advocate of blind begging as an honourable
Again, Editor of the Year Book. Secretary-Treasurer of
I Boy's Athletics and Editor of the Spectator were the titles
given Gordon McIntyre by the school. But we gave him a
different title, "The Canny Scot" and iixxiljllltifl-TTEiit'l'.u
Because he was a member of Parliament and reputed to be
independently wealthy, all the school funds were entrusted
to Bill Bedford. But we knew he had missed his calling:
he should have been an Oriental despot with a very large
Preston Woodward was the very successful Business Nlanagcr of the Year
Book and the only boy to display his vocal talents upon the platform. His
success in soliciting advertising was due to the fact that the business men found
it easiest to give him an ad than to listen longer.
Tom Bradford. our Bepresentative on the Year Book Staff. modestly attri-
buted his success in obtaining advertising to his business-like manner. his per-
severance, intelligence and .lean Abbot s smile.
To everyone else Ted Shunk was our handsomest male and captain of the
Basketball Team: but to us he was the phenomenon who read through his nose.
The Business Manager ofthe Dramatic Club and President of the Form
Audubon Society was Earl Taylor. He was better known to us however as the
Eternal Question Mark or the lad with the wrong note-book.
It may be added to Harry Henderson's crimes that he wrote this history.
Among our fondest recollections will be those memories we possess of our
Principal, Mr. Vl'hyte. He was a daily inspiration to us. We saw him in many
situations, some of them trying indeed, but he was ever the same, kindly, gracious
and patient. Often we must have been a source of worry and trial to him but he
never appeared angry or provoked with us. Of his humour, it can only be said
that it was true wit, and. while not without its effect, was the gentlest we have
ever known. It was the magic of David Whyte's personality that Inoulded
Form I and all the other forms in that unity of purpose and spirit so charac-
teristic of the Toronto Normal School.
fa ',,-Af FORM I
CLAYTON L. WALLEN F. PRESTON WOODWARD MARION B. AIKINS DOROTHY M. ANGLE
Iwiarkham, Ont. 785 Pape Ave., Toronto, Ont. Box 74, Milton, Ont. Richmond Hill, Ont.
Full of :rise sums und modern instances, llis form accorded with ri mind, A eounlenaznce on which did meet I-Ier air, her manners
.lnrl so he plays his prlrl. Lively und orrlenl, frank and kind. Sweet records, promises rzs sweet. All who sau' admired.
SHAKESPEARE. SCOTT. VVORDSXVORTH. CRABBE.
K. ARTHUR WIGG JEAN l. ABBOTT DOROTHY R. ALLIN COLLENA I. ARMSTRONG
R.R. No. 2, Orillia, Ont. Erin, Ont. R.R. No. 4, Bowmanville, Ont. Bolton, Ont.
Ile reuds murh, hr is II urea! observer She who has ll friend, She liked 'll7,lI1lG'PT she looked an Nou' le! it ll'0Tlff .VISCHIEF thou arl
.ind he looks quite through the deeds Is rlouble-yurzrfled to ihe end. .bind her looks went everywhere. rzfoot,
uf men, EDGAR GVEST. BROYVNING. Trike thou wha! course thou wilt.
EDITH N. BARKER VERNA D. BARTLETT MARY E. BEATON FRANCES H. BOYD
Lindsay, Ont. 73 Caithness Ave., Toronto, Ont. R.R. No. 2, Priceville, Ont. 156 Sunnyside Ave., Toronto, Ont
Nf1fr1'em1sli1'p llml is true Wise io resolve and pulient lo perform. Her very frozrns are sweeler far She can IUUQ4' 0 00110711 ll'llT.
Was ever cough! or krfpl by jlultery. HOMER. Than the smiles of other maidens are. And give the pence of Eden.
DANTE I. COLERIDGE. GEORGE RIEREDITH.
M. JANE BARRY ELIZABETH BAST ELEANOR A. BLAKEMAN X
Lefrov, Ont. 403 Wellington St., Toronto, Ont. 33 Wrenson Road, Toronto, Ont.
The reason firm, the lemperale will, True courtesy shows itself lo lhe least She is steadfast as 0. star,
Endurance, foresight, slrenglh and skill. .Is well as lo lhe gfrenlr-sl. And yet the maddesl maiden.
Wo1mswoHTH. 'THE RANCH Gmi, IV. GEORGE RIEREDITH.
y TOROIFLTO NORML scnootvszm Boo may
HISTORY OF FORM II
"A Group of girls, all smiling. foo!
What Form is that? 011. llmfs Form ll."
To Whom It May Concern
HIS is to certify that we hereby make application and
express heart-felt desire to aspire to the position of
being the brightest. happiest.. peppiest.. prettiest.
youngest Form in the Toronto Normal School, even if we
do know that some think us t.he most tardy tespecially for
Nature Study periods on Tuesday afternoon about 2.15 p.m.J
wearisome. annoying, talkative. hilarious. ignorant. and
ancient group of 32. that was ever wished on one Normal
Master.-Poor Mr. Mustard lll
Our qualifications. in short, are as follows: We hope to
hold our Interim First Class certificate on or about July 12.
1930. our Permanent First Class certificate on June 31. l935.
our B.A. in July 19l5. and D. Paed. in the early sixties. At
present we have to our credit one A.T.C.M.. held by our
most worthy Normal pianist. Miss Vera Halburt. In fact
some say' that we excel in music. our other donators. being
Misses Foster and Cranstoun. We also speak. as shown by
lVlissHaight'soration. Once we were known to argue.thatwas
when this same young lady and lNlissJempson upheld the Form in what was known
as a debate. ln a moment of pride. we pictured our distractions. when. standing
at the front of a class. with a stern critic behind us. we saw a normal master
walk in and knew thoughts would fly beyond all reach of our hands. This was
appreciated by the audience. since each person who watched us had experienced
the same queer feeling which Miss Lucy Foster so ably portrayed. To read a
story from the platform is usually considered difficult, but Miss Jean Davis
proved that it can be done quite successfully. She is, by the way. our Form's
We are proud of the way our girls respond to the call for money. ti! ur reason
for this pride is that Form ll was the only Form in T.N.S. '30, to hand in to
Mr. W. J. Redford the Normal's noted Treasurer. all our money on the day it
was due. VVe think that this is proof that we. as Scotehmen. or otherwise.
will be able to handle capably next year. any given amount.. For particulars
apply to Grace Carbin who was our Form Representative during the first half
of the year. or to Miss Lucy Foster who is holding this position during our last
Our Normal has a VVeekly paper-To this. we have contributed poetry and
a short story written by Miss Aula Johnston. This will show you that if we require
inore literature during the year for pupils. all we shall have to do is write it.
The expenses of the School will be reduced. thereby. since said School would not
be asked to buy more literary books. This is not showing our "Scotchness" but
merely expressing our desire to save our new Board unnecessary expense. thus
MR. T. MUST.-XRD
enabling them to increase our meagre allowance twhich
action. we assure you. would bc greatly appreclated.u
To prove to you that the same Nliss Johnston is gifted
with literary talent. letus tell you that she is our representa-
tive for the second half of the life of our Normal paper.
This position was held by Nliss lvy Jempson during the
lfall term. On the aforesaid Nliss Johnston, who is our
member of the Year Book stall. we must lay thc blame or
base our reason that our Form is obtaining so many points
for the School Cup by giving contributions to our Year
Book. as she certainly knows how to make other people
work. Should not every successful teacher know just this?
lf our application should mcct with your approval. we
shall try to do our part in the social life of the conmmnity.
This year we have been members of the Normal Beans' Club
Miss Freda ltlaglcs has been our representative and will
supply all information necessary. Our l"orm's fall ex-
cursion was a Weiner lioast to Baby Point. .Xdhcring
strictly to rules. each individual arrived home punctually
at the extremely early hour of 8 p.m.
As remuneration for our untiring. ccaselcss. fruitful ever-faithful elforts. the
following will be greatly appreciated: A three hour teaching day. four days
a week. Blue Monday being omit ted. and the meagre. paltry sum of two thousand
five hundred cents paid promptly weekly.
Thanking you in advance for an early reply. we remain.
Yours "respectiv clyf'
"The tlirls of Form ll from B. to J."
P,S.-Should testimonials regarding our unexcellcd teaching ability be re-
quired. eritic teachers witnessing the following will gladly furnish such on request
of the Board:
Student, teaching composition in Sr. l. Bycrson. trying to get the word
"stingy" from the class.
"What would you say about a man who had plenty of money and wouldn't
buy the things he needed?"
Pupil waving his hand frantically. "He would he Scotch.." I
Student, teaching Phonics in Jr. l. at A-P--. wishing to have pupils
suggest the word "birds" for the "ir" sound. says v
"You don't always eat all your crusts oftoast in the mornings. Now what does
Mother do with those crustsE"'
Answer given.-"She soaks them in her tea."
"What.'s on your mind?" . 1
St udent. teaching in a very senior class. said to an inattentlve pupil,
"Thoughts. lVliss-- ----f N
"Well. treat them kindly. They are in a strange place." G.M.L..
AUDREY BRACKEN CLARA E. CAINTPBELL HELEN E. CHRISTIE BARBARA H. CLARKE
Orangeville, Ont. 102 Gilbert Ave., Toronto, Ont. Elmvale, Ont. Orillia, Ont.
Her Nlllllll-llfl .ww flgulifly llfr looks u'r'rr' Ifhw u Jlou'r'r in gllny, Thy wi! isJlxrlllffffrlsfh1'y1'e'yhoulld'.S When pain nnfl IIIIHUIVSII ll'I'I.llfj tht- hrou',
WUI lllllffl' o lrrwlrlf foryr-I hfx n-of Ilrr sfnfle' :rug Ifln' rr .vurnnzwr morn. lllllllfhlf r'fr'rrIf'lu'.w, .1 rlzinz'.wt1'r1'11y angel fhou!
Iirnxs. BVRNN. Simian-:sPf:.xHE. Sm XYALTI-IH St'oTT.
RHODA F. BRUINHNTEL GRACE lNf. CARBIN EVA M. CHRYSLER GRACE B. CONNELL
R.R. No. 7, Belleville, Ont. 180 Edinhurgh Rd., Guelph, Ont. R.R. No. 1, Atnerlev, Ont. 50 Gresham Road, Toronto, Ont.
Thr- Iflyfhfsf hurl upon Ihr huxh .l f'fIfl'1l'SS Nong, n-flh tl little nonswn.w In Ielfvrx fm in lift' npproreri, Hrr word, hrr ftrlion, und hrr phrase
llnfl nr'wr o Ifohlrr hwnrf Ihun shf. in fl non' and Ihrn, rlors nol E.ron1pIv honoured and hc'lo1'f'd. ll'er4'1:1'11dIy.
Iimtxs. ,lll'N,lll'lIllll' u lIl1lllIlI'l'lI. AIARMION. Sm XV,xLT1-:R SCOTT
MARGARET E. COULTER DOROTHY E. CRANSTOUN MAE M. DEMPSTER BESSIE J. DONNELLY
Richmond Hill, Ont. Caledon East, Ont. 47 Batavia Ave., Toronto, Ont. Box 175, Tweed, Ont.
Sounrlhrrul,r'le'r1l1 hunrl'r1nfIp1'f'rr'1'11g ll'I-f, .lnrl still lo her Charms xhe nlone is ll She is .sfmdfflsl us I1 sfrzr I cmzffzws ,O the good nature
And pulriot hmrf. Nlrrzngrr. .lnd ye! Ihr muddesf nmiden. It'.w an Irish weaknesx.
Sm VV.u.'rmz SCOTT. llrr nmrlrst flerrufz1r1oz1r'.w !1o'jffzm'I of ull. Gi-JORGE RIEREDITH. LYNKNOXVN.
BESSIE A. COXE JEAN B. DAVIS EILEEN M. DONEY DORIS M. DURNIN
Milton, Ont. R.R. No. 1, Shelburne, Ont. 181A Sheridan Ave., Toronto, Ont. Clinton, Ont.
l3Irs.wr1 is hr' who has found his work To dazzle Ie! the vnin design How can I point thee as thou art, For nature made her what she is
CTARLYLl'l. To raise' the thought and touch the hmr! So frzir in face, so warm in hear!! .el nd never made another.
bf' Ullllfi SIR Wv.ALTEH SCOTT. BURNS.
FREDA K. EAGLES HILDA M. FALLIS IVAH H. FOX ANNIE M. GRANDY
Marktlale, Ont. R.R. No. 1, Burketon, Ont. 656 Carnegie Ave., Oshawa, Ont. Brooklin, Ont.
One 11111111 ffllfltfl is not to he ll'E'l-fllltfl .'l11flyo1111g11.sl1ea11t1'f11l!ar1Cl soft11syo111111! Her F1103l7llfSllI'Il4'lllf' I'fIfI7'IlIll lJl'flIIlS. 1UZAl1l Ill' the ,Qllll 1111 tl11'.v .v11'1f1't l1l11.+l11'H!!
11g111'11sl the j'Ptl't'l-S of all the earth. .lnrl gay as soft! 111111 1'1111oce11t as gay! That yfld the pr1.w1'11y sh1111v'r. fllllt't'I',
.ANONYMOL'F. Y0i'No. Bums. Btuxs.
THORA R. EMBERLEY LUCY W. FOSTER BESSIE E. GRAHANI BEATRICE A. GRAVES
Odessa, Ont. Maira, Ont. Weston, Ont. R.R. No. 3, Iwlt. Albert, Ont.
A truf' f1'ie111l is .f'7l'l'l'+'I' II f1'1'1 1111. llvlI11fUlF'I' she tlirl was done ll'I-lll an 111111'l1 lV1'th 11111111 111'-r111'.ved 111111 lout: l-lllt'Hf, Thyl1'11s1m't1111111t,
GEORLEE BIACDONALD. ease, And eye and ear Illft'Ilf1A11f' l11'11t, Anrl I1r1'1111t the f1'1'11111lsl11'p"11f fltlllll' Vqljf
T11 her, 111111113 'fll'l1S Illlfllffll t11 please. ISU-ixh. 'I'13NNxsox.
HELEN J. GRINDELL VERA M. HALBERT REBECCA S. HARRIS IVY K. JEMPSON
Queen St., Guelph, Ont. Box 410, Uxbridge, Ont. R.R. No. 1, Cheltenham, Ont. Box 91, Milton, Ont.
She's always good- nat11r'd, good- Ill letters in life approved Her smz'le's a gift, frae 'boon the lzft Sae saucy Htld sweet, .saw fully Citllllllflll
hum0ur'd and free: Errmzple h011r111red, Gtlfl beloved. That makes us mair than princes. She steals our a1feet1'o11s fztvay, 111r111.
She dances, she glances, she .snziles upon SCOTT, BURNS, BL-RNS,
DEBORAH E. HAIGHT MAY V. HAMILTON MARGARET HAWTHORN AULA H. JOHNSTON
Norwich, Ont. 813 Mt. Pleasant Rd., Toronto, Ont. 434 Clinton St., Toronto, Ont. Fenelon Falls, Ont.
If to her share some female errors fall, If little labour, little are our gains: For nature made her what she is She CH71 he as wise as 'll'I'.
Look to her face, and you'llforget them all. llI1zn'sfort11nesare111'corrl1'nytohis pains. And never made another. And 1vz's1'r 1'f she 7l'1-SIIPS.
POPE. HERRIC'K. BURNS. G, BIFIREDITH.
KIURIEL I. JONES CLARA E. l.AlXlONT HARRIET D. LOWIIIE LALlRA C. lNfcCONNEl.L
Claremont, Ont., R.R. 2. R.R. 2, Stavncr, Ont. 2 '14 Glenlxolme Ave., Toronto, Ont. Braccbritlge, Ont.
11' 1'1r,'1 fr1111'11,w 11r1 f1111'1 r f111' .l 1'111111I11 11'1111 lI'l1ll 1',1 1'1111'1 11, 111111 tl 111111111 T111 f1'1'1 1111 11.1 1111111, 1111'fr11'1111 1lf1l'l1111. IRIIIVI' is N111 llllfl 1.1111 11f 111'111'e,
1111111 .w1111'11,w 111' 1111111' 111111'111'11,w 111'1 1f1'111111111l11.'1' 111'111'1 Il 1111111111 1'111'11111111 111111, ltr1lsl1lltT l5I'liNS TIINNYSIIN.
VERA E. KING TXIARY I. LFE KTARGARET D. lNlCCLENNAN FLORA V. IXTCROBERTS
172 Quebec Ave., Toronto, Ont. 54 Dewlmurbt Blvd., Toronto. Ont. 76 Indian Road, Toronto. Ont. 186 Sinlcoe St. S., Oshawa, Ont.
ll111 1'111x 111-1 111111 111111111111111 111 ,1111'1111111111 N111 l1111.'v, N111 1'11111'111.w -11111 11'1111 1'VllI 11'111'1 If111'11 1'111' 11 1'1111'1's, 11'111'11 N111' 1111111'11r.v, ,fl 11111111 111 1111161 1l'l-111 1111 111111l1'
.l1111 .v1'1111 111 N1111, "l'1111114" T111 111'111'1w111111'11'111'1111111' 1,111 l'11111'1111,v 111 1111' llIlll'll1-lljj, ,l 111'11r1 11'1111s1 1111'1' fx 1'1111111'1111.
lf. I,111'K1,11 l.XNll'hf1Y. IC11111-.nr ISI ltxf, lt1'1m4:11T Hrnxs. BYRON
-Q . . -eu
EDITH. S. lNlAHONEY H. PAULINE NLERRILL ARLIE A. INTONTGOIVIERY ARDIS P. lv1ORAN
331 WlYlTlWlCl1 5l-1 Guelph, Ont. Box 187, N0l'WlCl11 Ont- R-R- NO. 4, Dundalk, Ont. 715 Dovercourt Rd., Toronto, Ont.
1111- .N'11111r1 1111'1fs II11' f1llll'l4'l'jf 1111, N111 1111s 1111 1r111.wl, A'll1l!1l'N1 111'11r1! T111' r1'11x1111 firm, II11' 11f111111'r11f1' I1'I-11, .-l f11t'1' ll'I4111 1111111111'.ss 1,11'1'rspr1'11d,
l"'1 "H 'N !l"'U'!l 'UW' -'H""'l Ilkf' 111112 HVIKNS. lf11r111r11111'1', f11r1'.v1'11111, s1r1'11111l1 111111 s1.1A11. Snff .w111111's, 1111 11111111111 1.'1'111111e.s.w brad.
livnxs. WORDSWORTH. WORDSWORTH.
' MAE S. MANN K MARGARET MITCHELL FLORENCE C. MONTGOMERY HELEN C. MULROY
lll Pune St., Sault Ste. Marne, Ont. R.R. No. l, Llstowel, Ont. 196A Carlton St., Toronto. Ont. Phelpston, Ont.
Sl11"s 1111111', 11-AY' .l11'J'1111111'r B111 for .w1'11s1' 111111 1111111 111x111 .w111"11 I'1'1' T111' 1111111 c1111zp11s1'11, 111111 .s11'1111y e'ye', Guy11'1'111111111l11u1111r5111,
I11 N11r1'111I 111r f1111111111.v1s f11r1111'r, ll'I 11111 l11'st, B1's111'111f II N1f'!lf1!l r1111s11111c11. Dr111c1'd, Illllflllllllg in her 11.11111 111116 eye
BVIQNN. 111111 Il 1'111111111'1 1,1111 111'111111'j11'x 11', Illllll. SCOTT, SCOTT.
M 'ronoNTo NORMIIF. s1:uooLYEzm BOOK .
HISTORY QF FORM III
OW it came to pass. that a new king by the name
of David E. Whyte. having arisen in the land of
Docendo Discimus. all his subjects were gathered
together to pay him homage. By a Royal Decree, l1is sub-
jects were divided. not by virtue of attainments but ac-
cording as their names were writ in the book.
But it so happened. that thirty-one damsels, which by
the hook were allotted to the third tribe. were more gifted
than the rest, in those things endowed to Solomon and to
the lilies of the Held.
As a guide and mentor was placed over these, one.
Elmer E. Ingall. a man well-versed in law and with the
wisdom of the serpent, and daily they went their rounds as
merry as a wedding bell.
There arose to power within the tribe, certain ones
possessed of greater benehts than the others. One, lVlary.
fairest of them all, a maiden altogether lovely, daughter
of the house of Lee. For the honour of her tribe and house
she held council with other peoples from foreign lands.
Mary brought glory, not only to those thirty-one members
of her own tribe assembled together under their beloved
leader, Elmer E. lngall, but to the King David E. Vvhyte, and all his subjects
in the land of Docendo Discimus.
To represent the Ingallites in affairs concerning the entire kingdom, one.
Ardis Moran. possessed of great wisdom Cbeing of the line of Solomon? was chosen.
VVhen her term of office was fulfilled. another from their number arose to take
the place. Margaret of the line of Mcliennan a beauteous and wise servant,
bore on her shoulders bravely and well. the duties allotted to her.
The maidens of the third tribe set their affections. not only upon their own
leader, Elmer Ingall, but on the leader of another tribe in the king's land. bythe
name of Arnott Patterson. From among their number the tribe selected Flora
of the House of lVIeRoberts, one whom they held in high esteem and loved
MR. E. E. INGALI.
with a love that passcth all understanding. This fair one
was held in honour bound to prove that all the members
of her tribe had risen. for the sakeof the Society of Xudubon.
early in the morning on that day appointed by ,Xrnott
Patterson. The members in the name of Flora. obeyed
the order and reported unto him their good tidings. l'nto
him on whom their alfections were bestowed.
A lying and Queen arose in their midst and performed
the duties of royal hosts. The whole tribe went up hither
unto the beloved Queen's house and ate and were lillcd and
were sent. on their way rejoicing.
In all these glad times. in times of rejoicing their
leader was glad and rejoiced with them. ln accordance
with this his subjects grew and waxed strong in wisdom and
stature and in favour with their tribe-leader and the king
of the whole land.
Muriel the daughter of Jones gathered unto her from
' P' P'
all the tribes. certain ones. ller vassals were of great
strength and well versed III games. These mighty sub-
jects proved a very present help in times of conquest
with foreign lands.
A king's wrath has been likened unto thc roaringof a lion. but in the reign of
lying David Whyte, no one can bear witness to such as this. ln all the doings
and sayings of all the members of all his tribes he took a part and made to over-
llow with kindness each subjects cup. His favours fell as dew upon the grass.
The members of the tribe of Ingall in the Kingdom of David E. Whyte in
the land of Docendo Discimus-trust that their leaders will say. on the final
judgment day. "ln truth. these are my beloved subjects in whom l am well
g , W, Y -L . , .,- ,-.. ., , , ,,, ., .. . v , ,W
LAURA IN1. NEAL MARGARET E. NEILLY HENRIETTA G. PERCY DOROTHY R. QUEEN
Nashville, Ont. Gilford, Ont. Nlilliken, Ont. 9 Rosemount Ave., Toronto, Ont.
!l f'l'llll'll is rrzllrrl HCVIIIIIIVIIH Thuu nrt .wtuunrh ll'I.l,lllllf II Nllllhll Sha CIIII lu' ns lI'I-81' us IH. Sue' sllllfy Ufld Sll"'t'fv WU' f'lU!l f"'f'lI'lf'f'N
1 1-rmrh it ix Ihul sa-lrlntrz h1'11y1.w wnjoy. L1'l.'r'Ihz' llllflltlllfllhllfj blua, .ind u'1'.vrr ll'llrf'll she' 11'1'.wln.wA She' stmls our z1jfv"t'I1'u11.w rrzrrzy, num.
Sr1,xm:svH.x1tt1. liruxs. GEORGE M1-:Rt:mTH. BURNS
GERTRUDE E. NEIL MURIEL L. PARKER HELEN W. PURVIS FLORENCE B. RAMSAY
R.R. No. 2, Tara, Ont. 7 Bonfield Ave., Toronto, Ont. Essex, Ont. 123 Concord Ave.
Thr' xilrrzrw nftwn uf purr frllmvwlzfv Thu lrlithznwl lrfrrl lllllltll tht' ,VIINII Half-C11llolrfzfrlhyflllthl1tl00h'dur1 hrr, For sense' rznrf tlflfld taste Nhe"lI 1'1'r' with
l'1rxl1f11l:'.S whwn .v1n'rlh1'n11 fflflx, llufi mffr 11 Iiqhhf hwrrl fhrrrf uh., Su jlI'llf'lV0ll' u'n.v ,IIT Ind lllld lt'l1df'rm'.vs, tht' hast.
Sl'I.XKlGSl'l-I.XIil'l. lhl'ltNS. '1'EyxyS0y, IIURNS,
JEAN H. REAMAN RUTH M. REID V. IOYCE REYNOLDS VERONICA H. ROACH
R.R. No. 2. Maple. Ont. Bracelwridge, Ont. Beeton, Ont. 18 Fenning St., Toronto, Ont.
l ln flly .wnilr tt, ull .who lrnt. Blvssefl in thy drvds and in thy fumv, librzdrozzx is thw strength 0f.Cl16'E'7'flllIll'NS The weak and the gentle, the ribald and
Hf'rJ'I'T. lVhf1f If'ngtl11'm'd lmnnurs uvzit thy IlllIII!'! CARLYLI-3. fllde. A
Sf'oTT, She took as she found them, and dzd
them ull good.
EL1z. BARRETT BROWNING.
RUTH M. REAMAN LOIS I-I. REYNOLDS ELIZABETH R. RICHARDSON
R-R- NO- 2, Maple, Ont. 78 Grosvenor St. E., Toronto, Ont. 78 Balliol St.. Toronto, Ont.
lfwr lpz'mlnf'ss and hrr tvurlh to spy Such rr om, do I rCmf'mbc'r, tvhom tu luolr Still nobler wealth hast thou in store-
l nu nrml but guzr upon hvr eyr. ut uvm to love. The comforts of the mind!
SCOTT. TENNYSON. BURNS.
TORCLNTO IWJTMHL SEI-IOOLYEZIR Boon s V
lille if We we MM'- 'Mail JM X it
DR. C. E. MARK
There were some bright girls from the north,
From the east, and the west salliedforth,
To the Normal they went,
With notion intent
To work for all they were worth.
These jolly young girls made Form Four
There were thirty of them-or more
Great-friends they 've become
They've had oodles offun
Even when over books they did pore.
Their aims and ambitions soared high
Infact, they ,most reached to the sky.
To teach girls and boys
Is the height of their joys
They will pound it in till they die.
At School they taught with such pep
That they made for themselves quite a rep.
They'd shout and they'dfuss
They'd scold and they'd cuss
But they'd always get there, you bet.
It was aform where there was tols offiin.
And mighty the deeds that were done.
In the gym, or the jield
Never once would they yield
Until a great victory they'd won.
One day down to Neilson's they hied,
And to their delight, there they spied
Some chocolates good
Which made ereellentfood,
1fyou'd seen what they ate, youll have died
In April, they put on a Lit.
They excelled themselves doing it.
Everyone who was there
Nearly fellfrom a chair
Forfrom laughing they 'bout had a jit.
Their story is practically told.
It is one which will never grow old.
They'll look back all their life
Whether teacher or wife
0'er this year which did such joys unfold.
IEAN Nl. ROBERTSON OLIVE ROSS HILDA ROWLAND AUDREY G. SCHAEFER
Stavner, Ont. Newcastle, Ont. Gowanstown, Ont.
.ln fllflnlr wlfft iff In-ff, fx :ml num fIl'll1 .l llllllllifll IIIUIIINI illlfl' .llff Nf'f,f-frrfkxfwwff. Tllffllllf fillff ll Ffllllrllffl' 1H'1'v'. Blllt' ll'U'f' INT PJIW 'W mf' f"f"-V fluf-
ylllllll llffuw'l11'rf1'rr'1llfll'w,q, IAJNCI-'l'ZI.I.f,lW. B-XlLLl1'L HH' Cllwfkx llfff' HH' ff11Il'Il uf llll-ijt
RUTH Bl. ROBERTSON GRACE ROWLAND GLADYS SCARROW WINNIE SI-IADLOCK
9 Hurntlztlc Ave.. Toronto, Ont. 207 Syniington Ave., Toronto, Ont. BOX 407. ACIOD, Oni- R-R- NO- lv bfhlllkenf Ont-
Still IIVIII-1'l'l4Ilfl, ,vtfll lIlll'NllI-lljj, rlvlllfll llIINf rr zvillvl' 11'1'flll'll, HH' lrnrrls 1ll'l' lmllrlx In r Ullfllff mv' nrurlf
llvifll rr llfllfl fm' 111111 ffllw. 7'llIlf flw' 1l'l1l'HlJ+'r.w :mark 111111 Il'1'II. ll' I' Inn' NlllIl'l'I'f', luv' Iffflllflllfft fllllmfflllflff
l,ux1:1f11:1.Low. BIAc'K,xY. 5H1Kl-lfPl'i.HHH-
NIARION G. SHAW MlI-DRED M. SHORE DOROTHX' L. SMALL NELLIE E. SNOWDEN
124 Brock St., Sault Ste. lvlarie, Ont. Woodbridge, Ont. 50 Symon St., Mimico, Ont. Bowmanville, Ont.
lifmrl-lffznlmlr fmly fl'Ill'llI'N 4'l1rrrm.w In lfml, Nrlf-1'r1wre'11rw,.wif-krlrru'Ir'rlg1a-,.wlf-fnnlrul, SIIHN IIUIIIIIAP, hluumfny, sfrniyhl and lull pl foul nmrc' light, II .wirp nmrr tru",
Nlill UIIIAIVN nur l'1llll1ll4'Nf-Yllllfl Nllll-Ilflll-IIN Tlfvxr thru' alum' If-ml Ifff' in ,wfwruyzf .lnrl lung has had my hmrt 1-11 lhmll, .XYf"!'7'fI'0lll the' 11c'11tl1-flnlrrr dr1sl:rr1!lu'r1rr1'.
Ihr' lulxl ll0lI'+'I'. BURNS. SCOTT.
GLADYS M. SHELDON GRACE D. SKILLING M. PEARL SMITH ELSIE G. SONIERS
Lefroy, Ont. Box 430, Acton, Ont. R.R. No. 3, Milton, Ont. Box 336, Meaford, Ont.
llrr 1'4'r'yf frnlrlls rlrr' fIll-TIT fur, To llmsz' who lfnnu' lllrwr' mal, no II'0l'1lN ll'll11! she' Il'I,HNflIf1llUl' xuy, ffl'Ill'l'Lflll ami usrful 1111 ,who dum
Than snlflrw nf ulhrr n1111'rlr'n.w urw, can paint, Swirlsu'i.vt's!,1'l'1'ftm11.w'.wf,d1'xt'r1'4'l'r'sl,luwf, BIPNSIAIHI and Mwst Il',If'f'I'I' .whr fiom
f'fJI.lfLltIlJ11lf3. .lnrl f1l1lX4' ll'll1Al -lfllllll' Huw' lfllllll' ull BIILTON. YVILLIAMCOWPI-ZR.
ll'IlTf1-S ure' jfllllf.
HAZEL A. STANFIELD MARY E. STEWART ELLA M. TANIBLYN ANNIE E. THOMPSON
Dixie, Ont. Brampton, Ont. Orono, Ont. Woodbridge, Ont.
The reason firm, the tenzperate will, A sense of humour and a touch of mirth Keeps her counsel, does her duty In all thiH!I-9
Endurance, foresight, strength and skill. To brighten up the shadowy spots of earth. Cleaves to friends, and loveth heauty. ,Uindful not of herself hut bearing tht
WORDSWORTH. HERRICK. LINKNOXVN. burden of others. y
HELEN J. STEVENSON ETHEL F. SWEENEY IMARGARET E. THOMAS DOROTHY Iwi. THOLIPSON
Russell, Ont. 145 Riddell St., Woodstock, Ont. Rockwood, Ont. 98 Withrow Ave., Toronto, Ont.
Soft and loving is her soul, Serenely moving on her way Loathing pretense she did with cheerful Thi only n-ay ln 'tf11'f'Il,l-flvltldxl-S to hr one
Swift and lofty soaring. In hours of trial and dismay. will IHMEHPSON.
GEORGE RIEREDITH. LONGFELLOXV. lllhat olhersvtalkfd of while their hands
EDNA M. THOMPSON CLARA H. TOBIN RENA M. VANSICKLER OLIVE WIDENIAN
36 Beck Ave., Toronto, Ont. Bracebridge, Ont. Meaford, Ont. Collingwood, Ont.
Hou' lady-like: how queen-like she Just that soft shade of green in her tender It's the way you talk and look at things I shall lN'S1lt1'SflPll ifI ran he unto the end
appears. CWS That makes us like you so. To those I know and live irith here, ll
TENNl'SON. That we sometimes see in evening skies. UNKNOWN. simple first name friend.
LONGFELLOVV. EDGAR Grnsr.
MARY E. TOBIAS
16 Garden Ave., Toronto, Ont.
And that smile, like sunshine dart
Into many a sunless heart.
R. EMILY TRAINOR
15 Mt. Royal Ave., Toronto, Ont.
Fair tresses man's imperial race unsnare
And beauty draws 'us with a single hair.
Loretto Abbey, Toronto, Ont.
Her air, her manners, all who saw
Courtcous though shy and gentle though
MARY A. WRIGHT
Burk's Falls, Ont.
Darkness and danger cannot stir the
constant mood of her ralnz thoughts.
n::l' 'iw ' ' 3 - - - l
LAURENCE G. BARRETT JOSEPH B. CAMPBELL JANIES H. COLLINS JOSEPH G. DONOHUE
575 Jarvis St., Toronto, Ont. 575 Jarvis St., Toronto, Ont. 295 Greenwood Ave., Toronto, Ont. 575 Jarvis St., Toronto, Ont.
I -fr, lvl ull qnml llll-llfl-S llll'1ll'l For llIIfl!'I'Ill'lIlll his yrnlle' nullzre' jlnurf lVl1o.we' l"IITlII'lIll if we Xllllllfl uv' lllllNl Ilis honest heart lfrllglwzl through
llfm wif...-.1r,.w ,wi ln bp qrrul. .1 nnlzlz' xcurn fur ull igfmlrlw rlwrrl. rurzulk-Ns Those frtmlf eyrs uf Breton blue.
'III-INNYSON. 'THOMAS Ar.mm'K. The Nm hu! xhvzllnu' and h im lmftvmlenw, BHOWNING.
HAROLD A. BLANCHARD LLOYD W. CLARKE HUGH G. CURRY
R.R. No. Z, Alliston, Ont. 4 St. Joseph St., Toronto, Ont. R.R. No. 1, Codrington, Ont.
In prfzlsw mul rlixprulm' thl- Silllll' Yr! het 'UVIS lillllfl, or, if sever? in cluylzf A herlrl u'l1f'rf'drt'r1rl was never so IAIIIIJIWSS-
.l mrm of 1t'f'll-rlllc'mpared frumr. Thr' lmv' he hurt' lu lt'Il?'IlI'I7Q was his fllllll. ed
'I'1cNNYsoN. llLIYER CIOLDSMITH. Tu hui? the thuuylzt that might lhe lruth
JOHN DUNNILL MICHAEL G. FURLONG WESLEY L. JEANS KENNETH F. JOLLEY
R.R. No. 1, Walters Falls, Ont. 575 Jarvts St., Toronto, Ont. 13 Taylor Ave., Toronto, Ont. R.R. No. 4, Woodford, Ont.
Ilf ff-wlx Vwllhlzz him, fl pmrr uhurrr all ll'I1'Il.,IN'IIl'SL'fl his lmnu' :md hnpr' lzzfrwzmc A mm: can but do his lujsl. "Ha rms II man, luke him for all in all
4-urlhly lllflllllll'-S, Il Slfll and quzvl rnn- .-ls z'1r'lury's nmrnzny slrtr. Y S111 VY,a,L'r1gR SCOTT, 1 3114111 ng! 1001.4 Upnn his like again,"
N'J""""" Sl1AKICHPl'IARI'I. I NKNOWN- UNKNOWN-
NORMAN L. FISHER JOHN C. GARTLEY FRED W. JOLLEY
151 Glendale Ave., Toronto, Ont. 30 Evelyn Cres., Toronto, Ont. R.R. No. 4, Woodford, Ont.
.-lm! slill lhry slarwl, 111111 Stl-U their "ll'e'll, 110161111 unvs, what be Uftpimy al?" "Be pf1tz'cntt1'll lhe last."
U'UHflf'V flrru- IIORNA DOONE. SHAKESPEARE.
Thu! our small ,l1'I1fI Could Curry all lu'
lei! f"""""""""""' fei
ToR1JiMlyuLom?MuluswommlughtscuooLvEnn BOOK HISTORY OF FORM V
"Dear students who hare oflen read,
Nice llzings Ural people said.
Please Iisl Io llze Idle of us who strive
To quote the hislory of Form F ive."
LEASANT scenes flit across the mind as these few
lines are penned. Form V is t.he most pop-pop-popu-
lous-popular form in the School. lt has its score and
two of gentle ladies and gallant knights. We are honoured
in having Mr. Firth as our mast.er. We are grateful to him
for the kindness which he has shown towards us and we are
thankful for the help which he has given to us during our
pedagogical studies. It was remarked by our much esteemed
music teacher, that our class was one of the finest forms in
the establishment. All who are acquainted with Mr.
Cringan are aware that he usually means what he says.
Everyone seems to have been endowed not only with
one talent but with many talents. From time to time
when a remarkable feat has been accomplished by one of
it.s members, the rest look on in amazement and say,
"Will wonders never cease!"
Among the girls, Miss Leta Bunker. has capably managed the promotion of
Beans. Miss Gloria Clift. has tried to make basket-ball, hockey, and baseball
players of us all. Miss Margaret Anderson has handled the financial side of
our Bird Club with care. Some of the girls are talented in the finer arts. Miss
Audra Alyea is our accomplished form pianist, Miss Bessie Cliffe writes the
'odd poem and Miss Aletha Chapman's voice has great possibilities in it. The
girls of the form have got together for the occasional bird hike to Armour Heights
and they have enjoyed the fun and fellowship which they found there. I
We have taken great interest in the work of the Literary Society. This is partly
due to the fact that Mr. James Collins t.he able Vice-President for the first term,
was in our form. He was untiring in his efforts to make the organization a success.
The members from Form V frequently aided in providing musical accompaniment
at the meetingsg among them may be mentioned the violinists Messrs. Furlong,
O'Leary, Paul and MacDonald along with Mr. Stevens who plays the harmonica
extremely well. The programme furnished by our form was worthy of note
because a great variety of entertainment and talent was displayed such as
dancing, singing, elocution, violin and piano numbers. The skit staged by the
form must not be overlooked as it was particularly good, very exciting and
MR. J. W. FIRTH
quite thrilling. The form representatives for the first and
second terms respectively, were Nlr. lf. Stevens and Nliss
A. Belfry. Both did splendid work and were seconded in
their efforts by the fine co-operation of the rest of the form.
There has also been competition for the Literary Society
Cup among the forms. We have had the good fortune to
secure six points, one for oratory. and five for winning
first place in the Short. Short Story Contest. Nlr. J.
Donohue should be specially commended for his good work.
His story was entitled "Fickle Fate"!
ln athletics the boys have held easily the premier place.
Mr. Lloyd Clark is an efficient President of the fXlen's
Athletic Association of T.N.S. ln the hockey section he
received generous help from Mr. L. Stix er. who was tl1e
Captain and Convener of t.l1e team. We deem it more
Y fitting that Mr. Stiver should be called 'Striver' because it
was due to his untiring efforts that finally success was
achieved. The team consisted entirely of Fifth Formers who
raised the criterion of hockey above that of previous years.
ln basketball the form was represented by half the players.
Our cheer leaders for inter-normal meets were Messers. Collins and Clark.
They led us in many a rousing cheer for the Toronto Normal School.
At the meet in Stratford. Aileen Belfry. ably represented her form and
School. She is to be complimented on her splendid showing in oratory.
Stevens and Mewhart are our dramatic players. A more formidable Scrooge
or a more patient Bob could never he found anywhere. Vie appreciate their
work and talents a great deal for they give us a glimpse into a world of art
which solne of us do not know very much about.
The reporters, Miss A. Chapman and Nlr. M. Furlong, for the Spectator,
worked hard to contribute the form's share of news. Mr. Stivcr proved he could
manage more than hockey teams when he was elected General Manager of the
Year Book by the Student body. Lloyd Clark is our representative on the
Year Book staff. He surely has displayed qualities we in the form all admire.
Thus. we finish our history. or rather a mere sketch of it leaving you to read
between the lines for the remaining part of it. You can see that we have been en-
dowed not with one but with many talents. Nlen and women teachers have come
t.ogether and they have worked for the honour of the form and school showing a
mighty fine spirit-willing, helpful and eager to share with everyone for they are
all seeking that which is the highest and best. M F A B
IVAN D. LEITCH NEIL INICDONALD IREGINALD F. NORRIS JAMES PAUL
Islington, Ont. R.R. No. 2, Wtwodbridge, Ont. 139 Arlington Ave., Toronto, Ont. 319 Kane Ave., Toronto, Ont.
Hr'1.mpl.lf In gf,-,vlurw uffrl In mffffl llr Irifzl mvh nrt, r'rpru1'ulrv1z'h rlllll rlwluy llf- Iuukx Ihr 14-lmlr nvrrlfl in the fun' "The mlm 0' I'lldC1N'Illlt'lll minrl,
HUM ull yfmhl Illlflllllllit' In gfmrw' rr yrulll- ,llur'4l In brigllilnl l1'nrlfl.v Illlll lwl Ihr IIVIH, I"nr hr llll'I'N :mf any Illllll. Hz' luuhx lllld lnlzyyhs Ilf ll' fhnffl
mlm." Gm,nsx11'rn. CIOLDSMITH. BURNN.
GERALD LYNES JOHN S. MEWHART PATRICK F. O'LEARY CHARLES L. PROCTOR
344 Clendenan Ave., Toronto, Ont. 44 Castleton Ave., Toronto, Ont. 575 Jarvis St., Toronto, Ont. Willowdale, Ont.
Ilw rmihfnyf runzmmf rlhl nr nzmn llc IIIIX in hix fmlzzrrx IIIVI' 111111 rlwlmri- Full of hmri and hope 'Zl'1'fll henrl craft Up, up, my frivnu' :Intl qui! your IIUHA'-S
ljmh thu! llli'lllII!'Illlll sl-npr. mrnl -ind frnrlrss aye' l'1-CIUTIAUIIS in drfmt. Or surwly yuzfll glruu- rluuhle.
A Ybltliw RI,kIiYICLI,. Thu! "snlI1wIh1'l111" Il'llIAt'll .wlflmpx him TENNYSON. VVORDSWORTII.
U""H""""" Mus. .I.xA11'3soN.
EDNIUND C. STEVENS EUGENE ABBOTT JENNIE V. ADAMS MARGARET H. ANDERSON
36 O2lkm0l1I'll RJ-f Tvronro. ODI- R-R- NO- lf P0rtSm0uth, Ont. 108 Moberley Ave., Toronto, Ont. R.R. No. 3, Orangeville, Oni.
I'mrr, hm triumph will fff' -WH!! 0. Ulffll llff fflfff'f H1011 UU' l'Y'f'l11'Hll fIl'T All lhe creatures that dwell in the fares! For the thoughts you do not sperllf
BN """"' ffff """""'l'If'I l""!l'l"- Chlfl 1-11 Ulf' hfflllfy 'lf ll UL0USfl"d SW'-9 are HGH. 'Shine' uut in Ilffur cliecks and ewes.
'I'l'2NNYSON. IXIARLOXYIC. Ami why should not I be as merry as ALICE CARY
LEWIS A. STIVER THELMA V. ABRAMS AUDRA G. ALYEA
R.R. No. 1, Unionville, Ont. Westport, Ont. Carrying Place, Ont.
Ht' !l'l1"' UH' pf-nplw ufi his lwsl: A'Thr rwasvn frm, thf' fvrnperate will "So rmdy for duly in all sorts of zvfniher
'IIN "WTS, 'H' lffllf. hm brslvhrf fffwv. EIIdllFlL7iFlf,fUl'l'S1-gill, strf'rzg!h11nrl skill." And holding forth courage and humor
l 1':NNYs0N. INORDSXVORTH. together."
ALICE E. ARMSTRONG HILDA M. BANKS ESTER BRUCE AILEEN R. BELFRY
R.R. No. Z, Clarksburg, Ont. Laurel, Ont. R.R. No. 3. Beaverton, Ont. 163 Ivlelrose Ave., Toronto, Ont
True happz'm'xs C'UIISl.NfS nu! in fhf' "Haw ryzus ux slursnfl11'fl1'yhtf:r1'r, Sn mzihl, sn nufrcfful, .wr gfmrl, .rn slrfmyf, "Shu ll'l,Il Il fum .ww fluff mul hrwh!
'multitude of fI'l'I'1lf1S, hui in lhf'1'r Lilfw Tu'z'I1'ghls, hm, hwr fluxlfy hair." so gnurl, HU' flwm hrr .wrnf .drug rhflrl nf light
zrurth, XYQRDSWUHTH, Nu p:1Iff'11l, 1u'uf'rful, lngul, lu1'1'11g1, pun' NATM xNIl-LI, VYILLIN
HELEN M. ARMSTRONG VIOLET I. CONN NHLDRED L. BELFORD
R.R. No. l, Scarboro Jct., Ont. Heathcote, Ont. Cooksville, Ont.
"ThPro's llliflllillfl sn lffnrlly as A'l'IlfllIl'SN .1 In1'rIl'1'r f1Ull't'I' nn mrlh was llI'l'1'I' sown, U With fl4'llf14' yr! Il7'1'I'llIAIl4ll!l furrr
7vllf'Tl"S zmfhirlyl .vu royal us iruthf' VVORDSWORTH. Illffllr ulmn hrr rlfxlfrzrrl ruur.w."
ALIH-1 C',xIn'. XY1Lr,I.xx1 C'uw1'i:R.
LETA A. BUNKER ROJEAN L. CARTMILL ALETHA G. CHAPIWAN GLORIA F. CLIFF
Stouffville, Ont. Orillia, Ont. 189 Gerrard St. E., Toronto, Ont. Aurora, Ont.
".-Ind that smile, like SIUISIIZ-VH' dart With thy clmr, lfrezz jnyunce Ullvr Iurcliness I vlrzwz' hnraz' " With .wrh II rffmrfnlf, .mth u fri' ml
Into runny ll Sunless heart." Lmlgfmr cumin! hr, l'nl1'I she .wnzilevl fm mf." I fum uwulfl fmlh fill jm1rm,,',. md.
LONGFr:x,Low. SHi:LLEY, ChULl-.HlINil'Q. Ilifgwm' Y xx Du-Lf
ETHEL BRAY ANNIE L. CHADWICK ELIZABETH A. CLIFFE
Pickering, Ont. R.R. No. 1, Unionville, Ont. Aurora, Ont.
Fur Ihy xzrfet love r1'1ne111l1e'rf'd such, Hr-nllr' of sprrrh, h1llt'ffCU1I uf mind. Th: smilrs thu! irin, Ihr lmls thu! 11Ifr11',
IFUIIIUI b7'1AV1!1-S HOM1-LR. Bn! tf11Uftf1lJ1N in grmd7ze'.vs spfnl.
That ibm I scorn 10 rhungo my plnrf' l5YRON,
-witlz kingx. SH.ut1-:sl-1-JAKE.
- - -H - . ff- W-'mln
AGNES NI. COXVAN LILLIAN Nl. CROSBY EDYTPIE INI. CUNNINGHANI INIARJORIE E. DIAINIOND
200 St. Clarcnm Ave., Toronto, Ont. Biarkham, Ont. Thornton, Ont. Pickering, Ont.
41111111 11'I1f.N 11r1 111 1111' N11ll1lV. I'vIll' 11111' llljf lfpx 11111.11 11r1'111111' Illllilll, 1111 !jlA11f'1' 1'.v f1I'I11'l' r1'j1111"11 nl 111'rf1'1'f 11'111111111 lllllllfl 111111111111
T11 .11 1111 11111111 11v11'11111'1111. I 1'111111111 111lil1A' 11 1111111-1-11-1111. By Nll'I'l'1 11111111111111 11f lllllllfl. T11 1l'fll'l!, 111 1'11111f111'1 111111 f11111111111111,
TYICNNYSGJN. LoCK11111. S1-1.xK1csPr:AH11:.
BERTHA DICKEY FRANCES C. CRYSDALE MABEL A. DAVIDSON
112 Linsmore Cres., Toronto, Ont. 507 Roxton Rd., Toronto, Ont. Keswick, Ont.
f'111II'I1l.v N1l'lL'I' 11111 ,v1'1111l, 11111 1111'r1'1 l1'l'llN T11111' is .511 111111'11 ll'1-1 111111 lll1'7'11l Il1H,l1l1 .TIII1 s111111 111111 1111-I x111111 P11115
1111- .w1111l, 1111'1- S1.11.111 5111111 1111111 find ll x111111116r Illllllf' 1111r1
I't1l'11L. 7111111 1111'1'1"s 1111 11-I'1'Il1l ll'I11l 11111, 11r ll'l'f1!IIll1 1'1's1.
111l'l', Wm. BRY.xNT.
ERPNIINE F. DONATI NANCY DURNO HELEN M. ELLARD INIABEL V. EVANS
659 YVcllington St., Toronto, Ont. 63 Roseheath Ave., Toronto, Ont. 253 St. Clarens Ave., Toronto, Ont. Tllessalon, Ont.
111'1' L'1'1111111'.v.f 111111 111'1' 11'111'l11 111 Nlljl Ill'l'41H1 1111 1'111'1'rf111, 1II'1I.l'1' 1111 l'l'Nli1lIlI'II. ,-11111 still 111 hm' C1IIll'lIl-9, 5111' 11111111' is 11 TIWNQ' ,VNV Pyw 11111 1H1I'!' 111111 11111 1111111xi
l'1111 111111 11111 yj11L'1' 111 1L'1'1111111".v 1'v1f1', lfqrpgglqlig, 51r11111j1'r '77 'Ulflllf 1" 'll-Y!l'llNf'
511111-'y' Hn. ,,md,,Nt d,,mCn,mm.'N UH, jL.U,,.1 nf H' T111' .v11-111 .v11111 Nlllilllilljl 111111111111 111f'IIl.
EILEEN D. DL1CKWORTH EDITH NI. ECKEL AILEEN A. ELLIS
BOX ll. Angus. Ont. 294 Berkeley St., Toronto, Ont. 23 Neville Park Blvd., Toronto, Ont.
ll-,Q lllf' 11111.sI l'l'l'l' 111' fI'lb4'11f1.Y,' I 11,1116 I'!j1'Sil'1l'l'llll1 s11111 nf Il7'I'f1f'! H11 1111111111111 X1I1.l'IA1l'HlI 11r1'1'111'1 l
.l1111 111 1111 11-1111 11jf1'r jlflll ,11'11'111ls11111, D1'1'l1 lllfl' 1.11 1111 11111175 Ir111'! U'111'1'1' 6111111111111 1'111'1'rf111111'xs ll'Ull111 ,1ilIl1.
1,111 11111 111' 1-1-1'r 11111 jirsl, 1111- lr111-st, 1111' I,EL,tNp- xR,ORD5XYORTH.
111'11r1'.x1 111111 1l1'111'1'.wl.
-choosing of the various representatives for the School
i n pmmvmwmmfnr
lm TORCZNTO NORlfu1fy. gcnoong zm Boon
HISTORY OF FORM VI
"Say do you f'f'II1.f'lIlbf'I'U1--
OW often this little phrase has been used when re-
calling glamorous memories of Collegiate Life. .
To the diary of every Normalite has been added
-one more year of sacred reminiscences, and in those pages
Form Six stands unsurpassed. Many times in the future we
shall re-live these all too few days. spent in the making of
friendships. the bonds of which Fate has destined to with-
stand the hardships of Time. Too soon the time must come
when we. animated encyclopedias of teaching lore shall
be pursuing the intricacies of our profession.
Mr. Mooney and his assistant, Doctor Smile, has
immunized us from that fateful disease. gloom. More
than once he has said that the Form Six Type is what
keeps our chosen profession from falling into the dept.hs of
dejection and despair.
The first real problem presented to Form Six was the
activities. This choice demanded great thought and con-
sideration. when one realized how much the steady mech-
amsm of tl1e School depended on the co-operation ofthe numerous associations.
t The talent of the Form was brought before the School by they creditable and
inspiring efforts of Miss Nancy Durno. The players of "Quality Street" the skit
chosen by the Girl's Athletic Association, were for the most part. members of
Form Six. Sometime later the student body was startled by an invitation. to
attend the wedding of Miss Wilhemena van Dussenburg and Mr. Rudolph
Heintz. the ceremony to take place in the School auditorium. This humorous
and original stunt was well received by the members of the Literary Society.
' NVhen athletics were the topic of discussion Form Six was not found wanting.
Miss Margaret Jarret our sponsor. worked unfailingly to organize a basketball
team which stood undefeated at the close of the season.
We are proud to have Miss Helen Irvine Captain and star forward of the
Senior Basketball team as a member of our Form.
Throughout the year. Miss Eileen Ellis our member of the Beans' Club
executive. kept us informed of the various meetings. This club was responsible
for many pleasant evenings spent in the Y.W'.C.A.. under the leadership of Miss
Miss Josephine French, with her colossal capacity for work, was chosen to
represent Form Six on the Year Book stalf. llealixing the
importance of her position as a member of the lfditorial
staff. Nliss French worked faithfully to make this book a
crystal reflection of the passing year.
At the kindly suggestion of Hr. Patterson we became
members of the Audubon Society. The President. Nliss
Marjorie Haines, assisted by Nliss Josephine French,
as Secretary-Treasurer. carried on the work of the tllub.
With the extension of our knowledge of nature study in
view it was due to this Club that our early morning ex-
pedition was carried out during the liaster vacation.
We are distinguished by having Nlrs. Fuller. Secretary
of the School. among our ranks. We are very sorry to
hear of her illness which has necessitated her absence from
class during the past month. and take this opportunity cf
wishing her a speedy recovery.
"Therion a golden autumn eventide. the younger people
Un such an evening. the girls of Form Six together with
the boys of Forms Une and Five made merry at a Weiner
Roast in Hog's Hollow. The time passed quickly in song and games. tlavouredwitn
hot dogs. pink lemonade and marshmallows. Nlr. Kendall and his fiancee
joined with the crowd as chaperones.
A very merry. dancing. drinking.laughing. quatling and unthinking time.
As the February examinations drew nigh. a means of celebration was looked
for. asa sequel to a week of nerv e tension. Four energetic members uf our lfornu.
the Misses. Irvine, lfckel. Durno. and Florence. hurriedly planned a Gold and
Black dance for Friday. February 28. Despite the fact that all plans were made
between examination periods. the dance was a great success. llamona tiardens. a
riot of colour was the scene of much frivolity. Xlr. and fylrs. Firth. Nliss liwing.
Miss Bibby and Miss Kerr, kindly acted as chaperones.
To the casual passer-by of the work-a-day world who knows very little fi'
nothing of the inspirations and encouragements one gains from the masters. ant
from the old traditions of this Normal School. it will mean little when l say that
we have been more than fort.unate in having Miss Bibby as our Form Master.
To you, students of Toronto Normal School this revelation will be the key to
the pages of our diary in which are recorded the reasons for our achievements.
- - -A ' A -1 - -nun
El.lNlA B. FARR DOROTHY E. FLORENCE MAUDE A. FORD NTARY R. GLENDINNING
Box 65, NVoutlhritlge, Ont. 46 'Spruce Hill Rd., Toronto, Ont. R.R. No. 2, Utopia, Ont. R.R. No. 2, Sllnfleflandv Ont.
L'nflurr1n1'f fx lhf I'l'Hll'III-Nfl lllllllllfll, u.Nll,Iflf u-ilrw un' fn hrr vrlflrs Sn milzi, NU nzrrriful, NU Nfflfllil. su gnnrl, Her ,HTFR is fill-V. 'IVV llfflff IF ffllfl. Us
lnfl pnlirmw ull Ihr ,m.wx1'uh nf grwfl To .wi Ihr ll'lll'llI 11-u'rm1'lul." Su Illlfltllf, pvrn'rj'r1I. Ifryrll, lllZ'1'Il!j, pllff. N1JUl1f'NSlIN N11f"YNhl?III1I4f',
hr'r:rI.v, l,rm-l.g,,,,. Grammar: All-lRl'lDI'1'H. L0NfsFr:L1.0w, Thr up'n1'11y you-an wut u-fdw., nae
purwr is Ihuu .llury O. BURNS.
ELZINA G. FERGUSON MILDRED E. FOOTE JOSEPHINE L. FRENCH
R.R. No. l, Shelburne, Ont. R.R. No. 4, Stouffville, Ont. 81 Main St., Weston, Ont.
"NH jilir, .su SIIWCY, Wltllllll su .w'1f.w!1'1'f," But shr IFIIIISF' inlmrn lI'UI'l,l hw' urls Lvw, hops, fmr, faith, these nznlve'
lV0liI!SNYORTH. cummwnd hunmnzly,
Of yvnlle .wul fu h u man ruff II friwnfi. Thaw nn' her signs and note nnd rhnrnf-
FLORENCE l. GRAHATW HILDA Nl. GRAHAINI IWARJORIE l. HANES
45 Hclvltlcrc Ave., Toronto, Ont. Hawkcstone, Ont. Huntsville, Ont.
Th lun hu' nw. u llllllflll 1'1llH'I'lll-Ulf," .ls our lump liylhlx urmlhrr, nur 511-1111-.Q l1,',- ,vlllm Nl,,,k,- I,4.,,l-,C ,I,,,1 I.,,1',.,. ,md Nfpp
l' u xv. l.. Hu NTUN. lm., Thr lIlt'NSll1ll' nf hw' vyw rwpnzmil
SU l1r1lrf1'll1's.v r'llf.'l'llIHf'fl1 IllllIlI'H1'SS4 Flygypfg 'FVRNI-:R I3ALGRAy1.3.
.Imw Russl-11.1, l.UW'l'lI.l.. lICI'Gl4jNIjj,
l?EARl- GRAHAM ETHEL E. HALBERT RLTTH Nl. HANSON
Vnctorm Road, Ont. Thornton, Ont. 108 Rainsford Rd., Toronto, Ont.
Tn Ihl w.w.wjf111,v of .vu-rw! .wflrnl lhnuqhl, .l I'U.W'llIlIl' prfvlfrrl rrilh lilllf ll'lllflll You crm mulfr 11 Illlflr' Erin:
Sunmmu up rrlnrn1ln'u1n'r Nj-lll1IlflN pusl. llmrfmw, Of tht- sphvre- you nrrupy,
Sll.XKl+.Sl'l'l.Xlll'l. ,lx .wwf fm Iinylfxl, .fir 1-011111 lllrlkf hw, Et.1,.x XVHIH-Il.Ell XYILCOX.
I ' A 4'
L:l""" - V , ,
BERNICE Z. HAWKINS KATHLEEN M. HEALY MARY E. HORAHAN lNlARY HUNTER
386 Concord Ave., Toronto, Ont. 54 Wilson Ave., Toronto. Ont. 88 Crawford St., Toronto, Ont. Waldemar, Ont.
The reason firm, the temperate will It is gunz! "But k1'nfl:1e,.x, Su-wr L'1'uflnf.w in llfw TIN lllllllfvl Nllllllllfx ,xml lhg qfffflfsl
Enduralzce, flll'CSI'!ll7l, strength, and slrill. Tu lfxnylhwn Io thw las! ll .sunny nmurl, .wpurkliny rf, hffzrl.
XVORDSXVORTH. l1OVl'l'ILL. llflslusfrf'rJl1lsl11'f11Am,r flwflnmmurlln Ill1'.l lIUXll'.li
SUSANNAH A. HAZZARD IWYRTLE E. HISEY LILLIAN HULL
23 Havelock St., Brockville, Ont. Streetsville, Ont. Downsview, Ont.
The Fllllllllllll, rren ll'lljl was hrrs, ".-lnfl cluuriy Ihr filly ur .vfnrmy lllr lllkfllll, H,lll1l gr! u .wplrll .slllll rmfl lll'I-fllll.
Bllf l1'rllL'41l HIICUIIIIIIIIII u-ell. The .Sky of her llfllfl IIS rlluwys ln'l'y1l1l." llhvlh .wlllrllfflul uf fm fmypl lfffhff'
u'Doxxr:1,L. Axon SHXKP Sl'll.XIill.
iii' TT" ' ' I
HELEN M. IRVINE MARGARET H. JARRETT
Islington, Ont. 176 Bedford Rd., Toronto, Ont. FLORA Ll. JONES
Youfre a mischievous maid and funrl uf The worlrl is .sn full ofrz nzunhrr nfthingx, 92 Nonawasaga SL' Onum' Ont'
'sp0rf, Illll sure uv" should all be as happy as Ymu' smflf ix like Ihr Nllll in Il'l-llllf,
Be sure that these trails do noi lead you. kings. If rrmlww flu lilfl. .mfs Imp fur jug.
Io court. ROBERT Lows STEVENSON. Trzxxysox.
JUANITA N. JAMIESON VERNA E. JOHNSTON l'viARY KENNEDY
BOX 19. Thornton. Ont. Hawkestone, Ont. 403 Wellington St., Toronto, Ont
"She is Sfffldfll-Nl as I1 star, and yet the .lnrl .dill lu her VIIUTIIIN she' alum lx Il If Illlyllll uf pruph.f-.14 ht m1'n+',
V mrzddest IIllll'df'Il.' stranger, Tlmu will nu! lm ff, mm,
5716 F1111 wily? fl Uflllllfll Wflf, and !11.l'f' the Her nmdesl flt'IIlL'Illl1lIlT'S the jeu-fl uf fz'. Tnxxvsox.
pence of Eden." ROBERT Bums.
W . , ,, WL. -ll
. QA? , r
ANN. S. KERR VIOLET INI. KING 1 l l H INIARGARET E. LAYCOCIX YETTA LITTNER
R,R, No, 2, Bolton, Om, Beave,-mn, Ont, V Jo' R.R. No. 3, Brampton, Ont. 39 Denison Ave., Toronto, Ont.
l l,y,1f1'l' I11 11-lg 11 111111 1,1 fl, .1-fbi., ,ill N111 xfr11111,ll1 111111 1111111.11 111-I A -Nfl 1111'I1l, .Q11 IllI'I'l'1'fUI, .Q11 .vf1'1111y1, N11 11111111. .-I 1111111 fllllf 1111111 f1'1'e'111I.v IIIIlSf SIIUIL'
551,111-1,1,1,w, 1,1 11, fungi, 1l,,1,,,',,l1,1 11,1111-I, S11 p11l1'1'111', 111-111'11f11', I11y11I. jJlll'A'. 111'111s1'Ij' fr1'1'111lI.1f,' 111111 1111111 1.5 fl
S1'u1"1', l.0N1'1Ifl1:L1 ow. fl'l-Vlld H1111 .st1'1'l.'1'Il1 0111.911 than a
DOROTHEA L. KING INIABEL I. LATTA ANNE M. LINDSAY
R.R. No. 2, Allandale, Ont. R.R. No. 6, Belleville, Ont. Bolton, Ont.
mgllt' .v111z'l1'.v l11'1' smile 111211 ll'UI'lt'.Y l11'r 11'1'lI- E111I111'11111'1' fs Un' t'7'4,IlI'IlI'Il!l q1111I1,I1f, Ilwr cyews IITU 1116 l1'1'11r1'1111'.w 11-f11 Soul,
'7'1Iyj11.Qf 11 1111111 11-111, .why 1111s. .-11111 lPIlflvI'llI'I' 1111 N11 1,111.v.w1'1111 nf 1yr1'11f II'l1arc 1111111 H11' l1'l11'1'1 ll1u1111l1ts s111'1'1111.
.Irgtx liLl'lNYI-I'I"I'. l1111rt.Q, JEAN BL!-2w1:TT
HELEN Nl. LOCKE EDITH G. LOI I FRANCES M. LYNCH
60 Osborne Ave., Toronto, Ont. Wingham, Ont. Campbellford, Ont.
111 11II H111 l1111111111r.t- Il',lL'Hl1'T 111-111-1' or P11I1'1'11t 11fI111'1, ,w1'r1t1111 !lIlI1AfINf IIIIITIIIN Su m1'I1I, so I7Il'Tl'Z.fllI, sn strong, S11 good
1111'll1111', I11jf1'.r1'l1lL' 1'11f111'!l1,' l'IIl'I'll!'I'fIIL' 111 IITIIIY. Su llflflrfllf, pm1'ef11I, loyal, IUl'i7llf, pure.
7'lHlIl 11rl x111'I1 Il !1111r11f1, l1'.wf!l. 1111311sr171l I'111jy1'T11-5, LQNGFELLOW,
FRANCES A. LONGLEY LORETTA M. LUCK SADIE MacEACHERN
64 Summerhill Ave., Toronto, Ont. Shanty Bay, Ont. Argyle, Ont.
.1 111111 f11r flllll, 1111 l11111r fur xpurl, .l I1't!I0 111111sz'11se now and then, IVz'se I0 resolve and 17UlI.l'I1f tu pvrfurm.
B111 f11r ll fr1'1'1111 1'.v ll'fl' I1111 xlmrf, Is rr'I1'sl11'd by the wisest mm. HOBIER.
TORClNTO Nolmm. scuoorvszm BOOK g
In Ill .
HISTURY QF FORM VII
ORTY strangers alphabetically arranged. found them- A Anne Quigley has done her part. loo. irrbringing honour
selves joined together with a common bond. Form VII.
VVhat was in our minds on that first. day. as we shyly
inquired about our neighbour's name. and immediately
forgot it? We had some vague and rough dreams of after
a few short months going oll' either to the cold and frozen
North or to the heart of some great city and setting a
standard to the youth of our land. through our teaching. it
But none of us knew just what we were to go through, what
difficulties we were to face or what joys were in store for us. t'
Still, none of us know yet wl1at will be the result of our jj
work and worries and our experiences with concrete material.
We do know that under the influence of our kind masters.
and the contact with our friendly fellow-students, and
out of our whole experience even to the writing of lesson plans
our dreams have been moulded and fashioned until now
those thoughts which were "cabined. cribbed and con-
finedf, are almost ready to be put. into practical use.
We have spoken of being strangers. Not long were we
so, not Form VII. Indeed it seems to us now that we have been growing together
for years and that our neighbours understand us and are ready and willing to
help us. VVe have never failed to get help or co-operation for anything. From
the beginning. everyone in our Form. has felt that spirit of fellowship and good
sportsmanship which is so important in all walks of life.
We have not had all serious times by any means. rather we have enjoyed that
spicy variety of work and humour. You see. in the first place. we needed
a guardian. Mr. Mooney undertook to take charge of us and as he so aptly
said he would "look after you women" and he has done it. He would not forget
to see us teach.i- not he! But. you will understand that we have had our share
of happy laughs and glad moments.
The work of the Form has been well-distributed, many hands taking up the
responsibility and making light the task.
Our first Literary Society representative was Sadie Macliachren. She
undertook her duties in a quiet unassuming way. and in the same tactful manner
obtained our yearly fees in record time. while no one knew of her worries or
Marjorie Munroe carried on Sadie's work for the second term and once again
we instinctively turned to her as our guide and advisor.
Marjorie Nourse was our Beans representative. She told us when it was. why
it was, and how it. was. Marjorie's happy disposition has helped us through-
out the year.
M R. W. H. MOONEY
' to our l'orm. bbc was on the Spectator. stall and repre-
sented us in oratory and along with lfdna Nelson in debate.
Nlarjorie Nliller represents us in the Xthletic field.
and is just now arousing us wlth her enthusiasm for the
soft-ball teams. and games.
Audrey Nlann has had the duties of gathering material
for the Year Hook. and of searching out likely poets and
We should like to mention many names. of those who
have done their part in making Iform N Il the best form
that ever was, but this cannot be done. 'l'he list would
be long. and the graces many. lt will sullice to say that
each has tried to "play up. play up. and play the game."
One afternoon early in .-Xpril. we left the School at
3.20. and went in a group to Neilsorrs chocolate factory.
Here. we enjoyed a profitable two hours. and learned many
new and interesting facts about chocolate making. and
also brought home a souvenir tone of those souvenirs that do not last longv.
Un Friday. May 2nd, our Form was responsible for the programme at the
liiterary Society. We planned a last evening before we were to separate and each
go his own way upon the paths of life. We learned a number of songs and tried
to put into practice our Form chorus:
"Then CUIIIO. Form VII let your voices ring.
Our nzollo is "work conqllers l'l't'f'.Vffll'lIfl.u
VN e prepared three short. humorous skits and completed our prograimne with
Helen Locke played the piano skilfully and Georgina Pearson sang in her well-
trained delightful wav. livervonc cnioved the singing of Xetta l.ittner. whose
za Y . . .1 . ra r-
songs were III German and lfrench.
nt now we are t J ine orw rr o ffo'1 e Jr a i'e ant er 'oving an evening
Xl luck gf Hllgllgfl hk I ij- 1
together. They are nearly over. these happy months. but we shall not forget them,
they will bc as a milestone of great importance in our lives.
We are looking forward. too. to seeing our friends. and our own names on
the successful list, and to next year s experiences. including-our lirst cheque!
To Marion Peddie not one of Form VII. needs any introduction. Her entlm-
siastic nature and orlglnal ideas early won her the duty of form reporter to our
School paper, and it is to lvlal'lOIl we owe many of our good times during our
period at Normal-On behalf of Form Vll. three cheers for Marion I I I
M.C.N. S MP.
NORINF H. lNlaclwllLLAN MARX' E. McCOLNlAN BESSIE F. INICDOUGALL IWARGARET E. lvlcNElL
lkleaford. Ont. Thornhury, Ont. lxlt. Forest, Ont. Fenelon Falls, Ont.
rhllf 1,rf.w1n'tf'II, IrIlIll.II1'1llI nf rufnrl. "IH flT1ll'I-UIIN lllllllfl, In IIIIIIIIIQTN Illlll In Who h'lIllll'6 IIUHII-ll!! 'HIM' FUl'2IIfI11- !l"Hflf'. IIUUII
llfmll-plc. 1wr,wn Ft-urs nofhiny I.-nmrn. llvlfllfllllfl Ihr rust' of u-nrnuuhuufl.
The 11f'rfe'r'I nmrlwl nf IIII ffllllllf' llI'lIlIIjl.n All-2liEDI'1'H. Tsxxvso
Nl. ISOBEL IMCARTHUR ENHLY Nl. h'lCDONALD I. KATE MCNABB
Guthrie, Ont. Bradford, Ont. Brussels, Ont.
Tru' us Ihr nrwllr In Ihr pulw, llrr wil :wus murr Ihfm num Le! numf prcsunu'
Ur us Ihr III-Ill In Ihr' sun. llrr l.lllllPl'flI!'!' Il VIII-III. To UWIIT IIII lllllif'Ni'I'l'Pd dfgllfly.
IMMTON Iiowrn. IDRYUEN. SH.xKEsP1I:.xm:.
. , -A ,, , .. 1-
li' ' ' -' -' in
AUDREY E. IWANN NORINE lwl. NHDDLEBROOK IWYRTLE V. BIORTLEY VIOLA Bl. TMURRAY
Sutton West, Ont. Avcning, Ont. Durhanm, Ont. Arthur, Ont.
r hw' hmrl uns In Ihr u-url: ,ln uprn hmrful nmiflrh puff' 111111 Irmg Ifrrnly In Ifmrt unri I'I'1lIl'jf In hrrml. O N1lIA7'1-I-Y!llljj,41lIIlh'I'lIfH4Il,lE'll7'f.'
rl Ihr- Iwf1rIf1Ifv'IIf ffrrrrr :mln l'I'I'T'll .lrI, 'l'xf1NNYSUN. TENNYNON. IDIYTIAIIIIN Ihr lDll'NNI'll1lS yr' impurl.
I,fwu1f1ur,Lmx'. .Io,xNx.x B.x1LL1
IWARJORIE A. NHLLER JEAN L. lNlll.l.ING TWARJORIE S. NIUNRO
R.R. No. 2, Markham, Ont. Napanee, Ont. 509 Windermere Ave.. Toronto, Ont.
Yhur prr.wur'w n'iIIIw.w1n in wlnlwr, llmrl nn hw' Izpx, IIIIII .wul Zl'I'IllIbIl hw' KI'1'H in I-llll'Ilf'l'I rrfih furre' und skill.
.llfrhillgj Ihr lilllw urws Imp fm' jay. wyrs, Tu NIV!-lif, In fllN,lIIlIll, In-I'I1IfiI.
VIXIGNNYNHN, Sufi IIN hwr l'1l'IIll , flllli .sunny :ls hrr .wIfl'r'.s. Tl-INNYSON.
EDNA A. NELSON MARJORIE C. NOURSE DORIS P. PATTERSON GEORGINA H. PEARSSON
Mono Road, Ont. 24 Nursewood Rd., Toronto, Ont. Kendal, Ont. Keswick, Ont.
rar irlle fl IV1UIIlf'Hf hut thrifty uurl I frm 11 II'llI7lIlIl,' Lmrninq by sfuffy uzuxl ln' nvmg flllllflll sIr1'l.m flu- .XI-fjlll, hu? mfrfl 1l'lIl
Hlozlyflfful nf oflwrs. IVIIVII I Hllllllf, I IIHINI Spmk, It ll'IlS mfffr f'llIlll.It'l1fl'lPlII sun IH NUM. flu' .wwf
LONGFELLOXY. S1-1AKr:sm:.xm:. Gnu: l,0PIi
, IESSIE lvl. NICHOI. MARGARET A. PARTRIDGE ELDA C. PEARCE
R.R. No. 1, Priceville, Ont. Burk's Falls, Ont. R.R. No. Z, Pickering, Ont.
.llfllljl days shall .see hrr TI'GCll1.7I!l should lwrzff tu riefcisimz, and il lll6'I'Tfl hmrt lllfllffnl ll Clfwrful VIH!!!
And yft nu duff uiilmul rr lIl't'li I0 Crm:-rl ff. dPCIAR14Ull tn 1IC'f1A0Il mul rlnlrzrclrr ami f4,'Illllll'l'.
SH,xKr:s1-Emu: lHb:NRx' YIIIJ life KIM: SOLOMON.
MARION O. PEDDIE FRANCES E. PENTELOW ANNA Iwi. QUIGLEY
63 Broadway Ave., Toronto, Ont. R.R. No. 6, Guelph, Ont. 101 Empress Crescent, Toronto, Ont.
Le! us, 111611, IW up and dlllllfl, Tiff' l'I'II-S071 firm, flu' fellzgwrrlfff lI'I'H, Sluffw uyfr, 11.111 sm- lwlflhr mr guy,
U'1'll1 tl hffrlrl fur :my 121112 4 Efulflrrlrlvw, ff1rt's1'gl1t, slrcngth and skill. Sllrfs nyc sue' lrlflhw und Clzurff.
LoNc:FE1.Low. Rolarzm' liruxw.
ELIZABETH E. PENNEY MARION I. PRESTON GRACE INI. RAINES
Port Carling. ODI- 2453 Yonge St., Toronto, Ont. Seagrave, Ont.
Wnrilz, ruuruge, honour. UWM' indeeri. Szrvetly und xtntely and zrftlz all yrucv nf TU Ilwsw 11-lm lfmnr tim' nut nn zmrd
Your susfvnrzrzce and hz'rfhr1'ghI rzre. Wufrzrzrzlzfwwi, mm .IJ111,Hf.'
E. C. STEDMAN. TENNYSON. .Ind Ilmsv rrhu lfrmu' lime, lfnmr all word
' T ' 'G
J. DONELDA REITH CATHERINE S. ROYCE LUCY I. SAVAGE
Grand Valley. Ont. 552 Huron St., Toronto, Ont. Richmond Hill, Ont.
Quin. f1'nf,fl.Jff,1,. urf muff: My mllffrv, llfr frnrfl, her fl1'l1':u1, nml lnr pl1rn.w lluu' Cllll I IIIIIAHI IIIVI' IIN Hum nr!
Yum My 1-fmlrflrl, ...mu by fnlfrtprl, .win ll'1'l'l' l.'1'11rl'Ij1, Su fnir nffurr llllll Il'Vll'lll uf l1r'r1rf.'
by WUI, I-:rum-,m.
E. RUTH ROSS ELVA NI. RUPERT E. RUTH SCOI I
Streetsvillc, Ont. Northfield Station, Ont. 179 Gerrard St. E., Toronto, Ont.
I 111-131-1, .Ulf Ulliflf, my prrftwrn fmrl my frfffnri. .lly lmpf, my ,lt'fl1'4lY, my fl'Il-Q1 num! be
l"f:1r Lruly. g11'1'frf U1 n from my fwfr! Sf'OT'1', .lly gmzllr Qlllklfl, In fIlHllVI'1-H11 Uwe.
:NIIVII gflfflf l'lIIlllHIH-If In prlrl. SIR lVAI.'I'l-LR SCOTT.
Sm VV,xL'1'l-.H Sr'o'l"1'.
' ' " 'H
KATHLEEN SHARPE INIARGARET E. SIMPSON GOLDIE E. SPENCE
'S'-3 Quebec Ave., Toronto, Ont. Ballantrae, Ont. Box 99, Elmvale, Ont.
1AIflllAll'lT-U frnturw .hurl ilu' pun-wr ' llrr ru1'c'f' was vrcr snff, gvnllr' and lun-, ll'1',w'lurrsuI1'a and 1ll'lfi!'l1ffl7 gwrfnrm.
I'n lllll Hn l,l'IH'l'NSIlIll nj Ihr lmurf rm r.rFe'll1nI lhiny in ll Il'UllUII1, HOMER.
Sm W,xl,'I'l-,lt Sru'r'r, lflgxmn,
EDNA Iwi. SHAW OLIVE S. SIMPSON
NIO!-IDI Albert, OHL 28 lvfarchmount Rd., Toronto, Ont.
NIH rltfzrrnf-flu!unrrunri1111111-111114 Inari, .Vullzfng ruunls hu! mlm! we are doing
Sm lV,Xl.'I'l-Ili Sf'o'r'r, jbr Ihr Ulllllfllg gwrrrniiurz.
W TORONTO NORMIIL SCI-IOOLYEIIR BO W V
,. N I, . , WD?
ttf 2 OK 5 2
A uututm uuimiiits 1 uluwmumuu - I - 3 ' '
x tt 'Ill W 0- S? 4. 'A 1 .
HISTORY OF FORM VIII
EMOHIES of happy hours spent in the Toronto
Normal School will linger in our hearts throughout
the years to come. and among these golden reminis-
censcs a page is set aside in which we may record the
activities of our Form.
'Ne were most fortunate in having as our Form Master
Miss Halliday, whose Sylllp3lllHi,1C guidance helped us over
many a stony road. ln our quest of a worthy profession.
We maintain that Form Vlll. although it ranks last in
number. ranks first in efliciency. To support this statement
we place before you a record of our many achievements.
Read them. and judge for yourself.
The following is a list. of those who have won distinction
because of their executive abiht y:
Shortly after Christmas. when a new Literary Executive
was elected. a very responsible position. namely. that of
Recording Secretary. was wisely given to Catharine Royce.
of our Form. lVliss Hoyce's untiling elforts did nmch to
further the interests ofthe Society during this term. lithel
Stewart was our Form Representative for the lirst term and ltlarjorie Vtiatson
took her place as the new executive come into oliice.
ln the field of Athletics. Form VIII. was not found wanting. lluth Stitt
held the position of Vice-President. and Kathleen Sharpe that of Secsctary-
Treasurer on the W'omen's Athletic Association. Both should be congratulated
for the manner in which they carried out their duties during the year. ltuth
Ross, who represented our Form in this Association. never failed to keep us well
posted in the various athletic functions.
The Dramatic Club, had as its president. Adele Tamblyn. who very success-
fully directed the play, "Scrooge's Christ mas."
When the "Beans" Club was formed, we elected as our Representative.
Marian Wallace. who proved an able and inspiring worker for the Club. We
wish to take this opportunity to thank Miss Ewing and the girls on the committee
for the many pleasant evenings spent by an open fireplace in the Central Y.W.C.A.
P Our interest in Nature Study was increased. when at the suggestion of Mr.
Patterson our Form joined the Audubon Society. As it was customary to have
an executive in order to carry on the work of the Club we elected the following:
President ........ . .... Ruth Stitt
Vice-President ........ Olive Simpson
Secretary-Treasurer . . .Ruth Scott.
Un the tear Book stall we were represented by Nlabel
lhomas. who did splendid work in soliciting advertising for
the Near Hook.
Now to mention our Social liycnts:
liarly in the term. the girls of lform Ylll. together with
the boys of Forms l and Y. enjoyed a very pleasant evening
at thc Empire 'I'heatre. Xliss llalliday and Xliss Xlerchant
kindly consented to act as chaperoncs. Following the play.
"Nlilestones." which proved very delightful. the party
lunched at Child's. after which we dispersed to our various
homes. with one more happy experience to add to our diaries.
tin the fourth of April it was our turn to take part in
the Literary Society and after a lengthy discussion and nmch
"research" work we decided on a one act play called. "X
Sommersault to Love." this. together with a chorus. which
sang selections from the 'Wlikadof' was received by the
audicncc with much applause.
Nic must not fail to record our musical talent. which.
according to Nlr. Cringan. was an outstanding feature of
Our quartette. composed of the Nlisscs Stitt. Stoulfer. Stephens and ltcith.
accompanied by Miss Sharpe. a budding X.'l'.C.Nl.. entertained the Literary
Society on several occasions. with their melodious voices. Nliss Stephens also
sang at the Toronto-Stratford meet.
Oh! yes. we must not forget our Form yell. so here it is:-
C I I1 lfkftliftl ken
fflzouu' Clzoux' lflzozzx'
130112, Bore! Bonn'
Trig - fl - boonzf
Tis - room - bali!
FORDI V111 FURJI lilll
Huh! Hall! Italie'
As the doors of this old building. with its many traditions. close behind us. may
we ha ve a reputation which will withstand the criticism ofour predecessors. and be
an inspiration to all those who choose as their motto 'Ylocerzdo dl.Sf'1.l71llS.N
Page Scren ty-Hire
J.- 1 --1
RUTH H. SPENCER ETHEL STUART NORA H. STODDART
Box 45, Shallow Lake, Ont. 20 Gerrard St. E., Toronto, Ont. Deseronto, Ont.
Be joy 111111 l111l1p1'111-.ws l11r If-If "f1'r111'r' 11'11.v Ill! 1111 har Nflll-V, ,lIllI'L'll Illl lllhuf 51" 111115 fi' 'fr .my
S111 W,xl.'1'1511 Sr-o'1"r. I111' l'ffI', N11"111x 1r1'.v'.vl, 1-1'ri1m11sf.vI. fi1'srre'f'lf'.sI. hurl.
Ill 11-1111 jj1'N,lll'v rl1'11111'l14 111111 II'P1'O'.N IIILTON.
BI. ISABEL STEPHENS RUTH E. STITT EDNA NI. STOUFFER
R.R. No. l Hornbv, Ont. Douglas, Ont. Box 297 Stouffville, Ont.
"f'l1111'111.w .vlr1'L'1 Ihr .v1'11l1l, Sl1w1'1111 111' ns 11'1's1' rm ll'1'. I 111111 ll llfllff 11'1'fl1 1-1111111 for rvrry joy
lull Illlfllf 11'1'11,w II11' .w11I," ,l111I 11'1.w'r IIAIIWII sfn 11'1'.wl1r.v, BAILEY.
I,UPl1f, linorusrz 3I1:1uiD1'rH.
GLADYS E. STREET ADELE TAMBLYN GRETA THOIWPSON
Llovdtown. Ont. 209 Glen Rd., Toronto, Ont. R.R. No. I, Walclemar, Ont.
slept, Illlll flr1'111111'fl Il111l lffr' 11'11.s l11'1111!11, TM' wry smflr l1rf111-1' .whr .wpe-rzlfs Ezvr Illl lIlUfI'07I, b11'U11's11111f' and 1'l11"t'ry,
I 1l'0lf1-, Illlll f1lllll'l fluff Iifr 11'11s duly. Ellfl-TI'It'.9 1'1'1'r11 l11'r1rl. -S1111 1'l14111l11'1111 hf'lI1'l'llIl'I17'd, 111'1'1'r 1111'1'11ry.
Ilnuvrzk. TENNYSON. .I. li l.ows1.L.
HAZEL M. SWEET MABEL A. THOMAS
346 Mary St., Oshawa, Ont. Box 737 Brampton, Ont.
llwf V1 V!! fr1111'11x 1lrlI ffl1ATf'Ii fflr Shr' is nwn' lll'l'C'I'0llS 1111111 FIIIIIAIS.
TI11111 .w1111I1's of other 7IL!Ill1l'I1S ure. II1-r 11-11115 ure' 11'11y.s nf pI1'11s1111!111-.ws
H,uz1'm:Y COLERIDGE. l'R0vmu3s III.
E. ESTI-IER TOVELL RUBY E. TUFTS A. MARJORIE WATSON
R.R. No. 3, Grand Valley, Ont. Tweed, Ont. R.R. No. 3, Woodbridge, Ont.
I am conlent zrfth u'hf1lI hare, Or as the pearls of 1n0r111'1111's dew, B111 if Ihr IVIIIIIF' I lhz'11l.- 1,111 Ihfw, flmr
Little be it or Illllfil. Ncfvr lu be fuurzzl 11ya1'11. fr1'1'11rl.
.IOHN IIUNYAN. CARLYLE. All lfwsrw ure' rvslnrvrl r111ll x11rr1111's 11111.
NITA TUCKER MARION I. WALLACE EDNA Iwi. WATTS
234 Lake Shore Rd., Mimico 20 Sunnybrae Cres., Toronto, Ont. Z0 Lake Shore Drive, New Toronto
The lfmlf mrrzposed and slmrly eye I do buf sing because I 'IIZUSI Ont'
Bffsprrllv fl Nfefrzrly COIISIIIVIVJI. And pipe but as the linnets sing. ,lnfl nm-er hroach lh1 folds 1'11111hz'ned
SCOTT. TENNYSON. .eIl1111'r ll hf'11rl IIIIPTF ffvmrl 1111il lfliltfi.
I. MARY WEIR MARION P. WIXSON ELIZABETH K. XVYLIE
99 Dawes Rd., Toronto, Ont. 31 York Ave., Mt. Dennis, Ont. Corrie, Ont.
Things are seldom zvhrzt they spam, "Huw prrtly her blllSll14IlfI wus, B111 thu! II jug, p11.vtj11y1'11li.w1111! 1111 1111,
Skim mill: mrlsqzcerfzdrs Us CTPIIIIL. .-Ind I11111-.size hluslzed Hglll-Il," Il ll'l'l'1' Il ,1r111', .411 bflilffff part 11-1111 thug,
GILBERT. T1-INNYSON. 5H,kKESl'Ii,XIlI-I.
ETHELYN D. WILLIAMS JULIA F. WORFOLK
Alliston, Ont. Bradford, Ont.
"She was fl 1001111111 of II Stz'rr1'11g life." Bashful SZIIICQTIIII1 una' Flllllflll 1111-1,
K. P's -'F ff-' 1 ,X-
' ' A "' ww." ' 1'
H -., . r r I fi' " . Yl-
MARION E. A1TKEN JEAN M. BROWN ALMA J- BUDGE CARMEN R- CAMPBELL
R.R. No. I, St. George, Ont. 45 Chestnut Ave., Hamilton, Ont. R.R. No. 7, Owen SOUDCL OUT' 8 PU!-Ulal' SI-, Chatham. Ont-
l 11111111 h111rl,' ll ll'l,ll ltllfllflllll, Will 111 11ll1'111l Illf, ll'Ill'll' I M1111 f'l11'1'rf11l111'ss 111111 1'o11f1'11l 11rP grml Slzelzastwo eyfs so s11ft1111d lITtIll'Ililflh'f'
l.uN1:1fr:l.1.ow. .l .Q111111 nf 1111-1',f11 In-1'lt11 l'11'1111.' ll1'IlIlllAflf'TN, cure
.-XI"I'lIOlt l'NKN11wN. .l111l IITI' f111111111.w 1I7'f'SPT1't'TS uf y11uthf11l She' gives a side UIIZIICP, llllll luvlfs rl11z1'11
C'HARL15s TJICKENS. I.oNuFEL1.ow.
INIARY I. BARTLETT NIYRTLE NI. BRUNTON ETHEL L. BURCH HELEN F. CARNEY
Box 100, Cotham. Ont Tara, Ont. 1839 Dufferin St., Toronto 213 Oxford St., Ingersoll, Ont
SI11' ix likr .Y11l111'1- 111111 I l111'1'. ll',ll'lI Nlll' is lllrNl'lIf, ll'I' 1111 111111-1' Tl11'r1111rr.w1111ls in this u'nrld11'l1z'cl1ha1'1' Blur arf' hfr IDIIFN IIS Ihr fairy jl11.r,
llfr 1'1'1'1'-fl11111111'1111 ll'1ljfll'I1I'I1 m1m1lx, D1'l1'11hl Illl 11ll fh11l 1llH41Sl'Ii l11'f11r1', Ihr Ulf! 11ffl11d1'11yj11y 4'z'e'ry1L'l1err', llfr l',l66'h'S ll-lil' lh1' dIlll'71 uf day.
Ilxrun' Rumi.-x1N11:, I.Y'I'TIfL'I'I'lN. .Ind 1rfl1'111'1'11f1 it l1t'hI'7Il'l them ll'lIPTFZ't'T I,0Nc:l-'1-:LLOw.
FR 1cnEmc'K W. FA mm.
-rg -- . in
CONSTANCE I. COLPUS KATHLEEN C. CROSS DOROTHY M. FARQUAHARSON IVY M. HUNT
9 Bagot St., Oshawa, Ont. 642 Christie St., Toronto, Ont. 155 Cobourg St., Stratford, Ont. 109 Vale Ave., St. Catharines, Ont.
11111 1'11111111l ll'I'Hll'T hffr nur CIISIIIITI stale What 1171 fyp she has! The larsl she hath, and shy, of rlll mm- For 1't's always slnrlight by her ages
Ilvr 1'11ji111't1' 1'11r1'1'I1f, .'Al7l 1.llI'I'f1.7lfl Pyrf and yo! 7flt'Ull'Ilh'S righl p11und1'd, and surllighl by hrr smile.
SIIAKEHPICARE. rzzorimt. Oulst-lls them all: I love her !h1frefor1'. A. F, BACON.
AIRS. RILLA COTTON NANCY H. DEVITT MARY A. HOWARD MARY D. lwiacINTYRE
Parry Sound, Ont. 81 Erb St., Waterloo, Ont. Aldershot, Ont. 118 Crawford St., Sarnia, Ont.
.1 17111111 ,ll'flTf ll',lI.l',l 111'1'1'r rl11111g11s, Of 11 rl11'f'rf11l Innlf, 11. pl1'11sz'11g ryr L1'1zr111'1i in all the lnrc of uld, The man that loves and laughs must
Iflll lf1'1'px his 1'1111rsc truly. .'l11d fl mms! 1111hl1' Ullffllllflf. Ill 1111 yrnzlhful sports and pastimes sure do well.
S-1l.xKb:SP11:AIz11:. SHAKxf:SPEARI1:, 111 all 1111111111 urls and labaurs. POPE.
A pmfitfffrffvvvrrvvllf 1' x .
A ' ltlhluuuu. uuunum Q , ,
A 9 -svn
'rononrro Nonmu. SEI-IOOIJYEZIR BOOK Q
HIS is station K.P. announcing from the Normal
School away over here in Toronto. Our discus-
sion to-day centres around the accomplishments of
the Kindergarten-Primary class for school honour and the
renown of Toronto Normal School.
ln September. thirty-two jolly girls formed the Kinder-
garten-Primary unit. resolved to be the best K.P. teachers
in the annals of Normal School and through their attain-
ments to leave an indelible impression of the class of
Nineteen-thirty. ln retrospection let us look over the
events of the past year and see wherein we have set a pre-
cedent. accomplished the worthwhile and made our year
a success, academically and socially. and have assisted in
making Toronto Normal School the best in Ontario.
Wihen the Literary Society elections were held. Nancy
Devitt was elected Recording Secretary. This sets a
precedent as the first KP. student on the Literary Executive.
Nancy filled her office very capably and is on the Photo-
graphy Division ofthe Year Book. Dorothy lfarquaharson
was elected Vice-President on the Spring term executive and is enthusing
animation and interest into our Literary programs.
The Oratorical contest became the centre of our aspirations. and the walls
of the cloak-room re-echoed with the inspiring eloquence of embryo orators.
Un the day of the final trials a little girl with fair hair and blue dress. in a voice
that lS soft and low. held her audience s ellhound with her sub'ect of "Canada"
l . u U P .l Y Q
Victor was hers and rreat the re olclnfr among the ranks of the lx.P s. lt was
. . 1 in .l as rs' I 1 l
their own Dorothy Par uaharson: ln the com JUTITIOII against Hamilton. Dorothy'
.- . . l . 1' '
proved her superiority VVltl1 her eloquence and gracious manner.
The problem of Internormal Debating became of utmost importance. Great
was the controversy on "Resolved that the St. Lawrence Waterway should be
deepened for ocean-going vessels." Mary Maclntyre a K.P. student. vigorously
denounced the proposal. The judges decided to send our Literary President
and lVtary Maclntyre to represent the school in Stratford this time supporting
the affirmative side. Toronto supporters were elated when the judges decided
in favour of our Normal School. The "Normal School Spectator" said. "Mary
Maclntyre spoke with her usual self-confidence."
Normal School re-echoed with the piercing sounds of a coach's whistle. and
the thud of basketball. lt was the elcmination contest for coveted positions on
the School teams. After the combats there were five K. P. students selected for the
first and second team. On the first team we are proud to announce Mary Plun-
mer jumping centre: llelcn Nlason. defence: and Nancy
Dcvitt. substitute. The honour and responsibility of bcing
tht- Captain of the .lunior School teamwasassigncd to Nlyrtle
lirunton. and her line-up included tfonstance tiolpus.
another student from our class. ttur live representatives
played splendid. valiant games. showing true school
spirit and determination. fighting a courageous battle
to reverse the score against Stratford.
,Ns the Christmas season advanced along with those
appalling tests. the singing of the Christmas tiarols and the
frenzy of last minute tlhristmas shopping, an ambitious
Dramatic Society staged nightly rehearsals for "St-roogt-'s
Christmas." Audrey W1-ichel was a very motherly' Nlrs.
flratchitt and Kay Cross. .lay Percy and Xlary Nlaclntyre
the Cratchitt children. while Nancy Deyitt was the Spirit.
Will we ever forget the awkward praise while the Christmas
AIR. WHITE pudding was on fire backstage?
When the Hamilton rooters came down. "Like the wolf
on the fold". the TLP. students were not silent. They had
a female cheer-leader. Nlary' Nlaclntyre. We strenuously believe in the adage
"ln union there is strength." if not exactly harmony. We wish here to thank
Xlr. tiringan for his timely assistance in way' of a rebuttal yell for Form Y.
ln competition for the Literary Society cup the lvindergarten-Primary class
have played a leading role. We are aiming to win more points through essay s.
stories and cartoons for the Year liook. It is our ambition to see our class name
engraved at the top of the cup.
Now the year is drawing to a close and it is yy it h heartfelt sinccrit y' we bid you
all an affectionate farewell. We. who have worked and played toget her. hav e been
both jubilant and discouraged. umst have a class reunion. Think of the enjoy-
ment of reliving the joys and sorrows ofthis year.
W'e are going out next year to teach the little ones the pleasures and construc-
tive work of kindergarten. and the junior students the intricacies of reading.
writing and arithmetic. School is no longer the place of rigidly enforced discipline
it used to be for it is up to us to enfuse into it the joy of learning. W e have the op-
portunity of helping him to adjust himself to his ever-changing environment.
ln closing l hope we. of the Kindergarten-Primary' year of 1030 will remember.
for the world IH general. and for our sphere of little children: in particular,+
"fVftiI'P to the ll'0f'ftl the best llml you lunw'
.tml the best wzll come hack lo you.
'T 1 '
. 'A ' YV
.HX ,I IIC P's
.1 .1 - - -1 5.
HELEN TXIASON EILEEN lvl. BIOORE ANNA I.. NAYLOR JESSIE I.. PERCY
172 Aslnlnlc Ave., Toronto, Ont. 1096 4th Ave. "A", Owen Sound. Ont. 278 Kent St., Lindsay, Ont. 93 Brant Ave., Brantford, Ont.
,Hung fill-IIN xlmll wr lfrr .lflillliflll 71111 l'fllr7'.w1fvl"" ""'V1VIIy flu' HM' fs klllili IIN NIH IIN fllfr, A full f'u1lI1'fl! rf1z'4lI.Q fn lnr rf-HV!
.lml -lfll nu lill-ll lfllfllllllf Il 11'rrrl in hrzrllrn nfnifuvx. SIIAKI-ISPICARE. Shf"xql11'fr In INV! w1'tli1z'ff.
crmf-11 II. I,UNG1"I'Il,LOWY. .11-:AN BI.1f:wr:'r'1'.
DOROTHY A. IVIILLS RUTH E. NIUTTON LENA PATTERSON INIARY N. PLUISIINIER
718 Broadview Ave., Toronto, Ont. 211 Idary St., Oshawa, Ont. 407 Pape Ave., Toronto, Ont. 64 High Park Ave., Toronto, Ont.
Fufr lu' 1111 Ihy lfnpm Tllrrf is Vlllfhl-7117 fair nur hfllllflifill NIH' ix r:f.v0frf'w, xv lfind, V ,lllllvflfllf with thc mul: hruzzvz ayws
.lnrl prrmlrfrnllx hr Ihy liff- in jIlllCf'Illlf1 hui lrllfzxf N0 fllfl, .wi blrxsrdr ll FIIINIPUSIIIIUII. In Irlmxr nrhx ll Nlllliillll' llrx,
nwr. Sorllrllzlilfl from ihwr, lllllt IIIlllx'l'S if SHAKESPEAR1-1, RIMUEXHQODI
Y fmt I-'r:LI.ow.
-- . I ' wydifd' -
'-' s-1 ' 1- V 1 - I - .-
HELEN E. POINIEROY ELSIE I, TAYLOR AUDREY 1. WEICHEL ROBINA S. WHITE
IRR. No. l, Amherstlwurg, Ont. 33 St. John's Rd., Toronto, Ont. IO Allan St., Waterloo, Ont. Dunbarton, Ont.
Hriglfl wus lur fufr 11-1111 Sll1Z.ll'N,' Ilrr utr, hrr nmnncrs, nll zrhn mu' I know that ynll lmrc Il ywnllr, zmblr' In hu' uzrnrsl fflff,
.lml uw-11.5 nf uvlrnrm' rmrl ylarlmxx llllllll-7'l'1f fl'lll1H'l' The'r0's surh 11 uw-Id nf irmlcrnfss.
I.0NljI71'l1.LONV. lwzrirfmts llzuuyh Fwy, and ywnllr A soul as rz-rn IIS I1 mlm. yuu nf-ul rm UU1c'ryr'UCF.
tlmuyh Tt'fIi7'I'd. SH.xKR5PuAltr:, Mxssmx
JEAN E. SHAW EDYTHA VAN DUSEN VEDA A. WERNER ELLA H. WRIGHT
124 Brock St., Sault Ste. lwiarie. Ont. Picton, Ont. Niitchell, Ont. Kenilworth, Ont.
Thrrr .whr ll'l'IlI'I'N, hy night und rluy, Gentle' of spvrrh, brrwfifrnl in mimi. Worzls arf msg likr Ihr' wind, llrari nn I1e'rI1'psc1ndsnuI u'1'!l1in her eyes
.1 umgir will with rnlnurs guy. IIOMEH. I"ui!hfuI frifnds arf hard to find. Sn!! as her rlimr and sunny us her skies.
'l'r1NNY:40N. SHAKr:sPr:AR1f:. BYRON.
. .1 ... .... .Q
A TORONTO Nonmm. scnootv n Boon My
HOLIDAYS COME IN INDIA
EATING boarding-school for home brings the same excitements
111 every land, but the journey home in India is very different
from any Journey 1n Canada.
When the day arrives everyone is up with and before the rising-
bell. for there are no sleepy-heads the day we start for home after
ten months on the hills, for our two months' holiday on the plains.
Breakfast is over, and in a surprisingly short time, the bullock carts
arrive and our trunks are piled in. The last trunk is delayed because
someones trunk refuses to shut. but under abnormal pressure it
finally submits and is hurried into the cart which is sent jogging on
its way, with only half an hour to go the three miles to the station.
We get down to the station just in time to get our tickets and
scramble into the open compartments of the train. When we leave
the station, we travel along beside a little river which leaps and
bounds down the hills between the tall tree-fer11s and the waving
bracken. We round a bend, and there above us, towers the Droog,
that rugged peak where Tippoo massacred tl1e British soldiers during
the Indian Mutiny. I t is like a sentinel watching the plains far
below, where the many sacred rivers flow and the queer yet beautiful
'temples stand out everywhere among the palms.
As we go down the mountain. we pass through high banks
where wild flowers and ferns grow. We lean out the windows at
the risk of losing our toppees. which are pith sun hats. and now and
again succeed in pulling away a spray of flowers or a bit of bracken.
We quickly draw in, when we plunge without warning into one of the
fourteen long tunnels, and we hold our handkerchiefs to our faces
to keep from choking with smoke. We are just wondering if the
tunnel goes on forever when our eyes are blinded with the sunlight.
and we look out. We catch our breath as we look down and see
far below us the stoney bottom of the great valley. Opposite us a
beautiful waterfall plunges straight. down the side of the mountain,
like a silver ribbon against the dark back ground.
Thus we go, always down, past quiet little stations and noisy
larger ones, where vendors of sweet-meats and fruits cry their wares
and where we can get every kind of soft drink. As we draw nearer
the plains. the air becomes warmer, and the wild forests give place
to vast cocoanut groves. where the monkeys chatter and brilliantly
coloured parrots wrangle with each other.
.lust after the sun has kissed the last blue peak good night and
the landscape fades into shadow. we glide smoothly into the first
station on the plains. Wie are so excited about getting from one
train to another that we do not notice the heat until we are safely
in the mail train.
The people outside are shoving and pushing. quite forgetful of
caste and colour. linglish and lndian find it hard to procure a
place on the crowded train. Beggars, ragged. dirty, with unkempt
hair, and in all kinds of horrible conditions, go from window to
window, and stray dogs get as much in the way as possible.
When the train starts we settle down. There are four long
leather seats and two upper births in our carriage and a table, a
revolving chair, an electric-fan and a light witl1 a green shade com-
plete the furnishings. Vile soon have our beds made for the night,
but are too excited to sleep soundly. ks we go into a big station the
bright lights. the noise of the crowd and the ,general commotion
wake us up, and we get out and walk the length of the train in the
cool night air. As we pass the place where the natives sleep on the
wooden benches. on the floor and on their bundles. we wonder how
they can sleep in the open carriages with the noise around them.
The next morning we roar into Xladras about eight-thirty and
almost before the train has stopped. a mob of sparingly clad coolies
are at our door. They take our luggage down the crowded plat-
form tothe waiting-room where we leave it with a trusty Anglo-
lndian woman. ll 'takes some time to pay ofl' the coolies who argue
about how much they should receive. but finally we get rid of them
and st-art out to find a conveyance to take us around the great
As we make our way across the platform we see crowds of people
from all over India. A group of pilgrims pass, who come from the
great Himilayas in the IIOI'l'lI. which raise their snow-capped heads
high into the azure sky. The pilgrims are visiting the many sacred
shrines and temples scattered over lndia, and they seek peace by
bathing in the sac1'ed rivers which water the plains. We pass a
,Six nvwrmwvmmwmmwp ,vrrrnrvmvvvrrvrrfrrr
l TOROIFMTO NQRIHMQL SEI-IOOLYEZIR BOOK
little girl carrying very carefully a small alabaster model of the Taj
Mahal, which is a magnificent tomb built in memory of a beautiful
and saintly lndian lady, and is near Lucknow. We ask her if she
thinks it is pretty, and in her childish way, she tells us. that there is
no picture anywhere to compare with the sight of the Taj Mahal
as it stands white among the palm trees reflected in the lily pond at
its feet, the many towers piercing the blue.
Outside the station the taxi and carriage drivers shout at us
to take their vehicles and we finally take a victoria and tell the
driver where we want to go. We never tire of visiting the market.
the linglish stores and the Aquarium. Wie drive down the beautiful
beach boulevard where we watch the breakers roll in on the sands
near by: and we go past Government llouse grounds with their long
green lawns and flaming tiger lily beds. and we admire the high white
mansion. The city is beautiful and interesting everywhere. but we
always go down to the dock as the last and most interesting place.
lt is fascinating to see the huge ocean liners. and the new-comers who
seem bewildered by the presence of street-cars, busses. and many
other western things amidst the dusky forms of the natives. and
the little nude babies sitting on the hips of their graceful black-
haired mothers. We would tarry here longer but we must catch
the train which takes us another step nearer home. so we hurry back.
We do not stay awake this night after seeing the city, and the
change at the little junction at twelve-thirty seems rather inconven-
ient, but we bundle out and are soon asleep in big chairs ton the
station platformj, under the bright stars. Before it is light we start
oll' on the last, lap of the journey, on a poky little train which pants
along between the rice-fields, past queer hay stacks with their weird
scare-crows on top of them, and past little groups of brown huts
nestling beneath the banyan trees.
Just as the soft mantle of mist lifts from the sleeping world.
leaving the dew-drops prism-like ill the lirst enchanting rays of the
sun, we pull into the little village station. The station is just a
dusty platform with llowers growing along the fence and a very
tiny station house. llere we are met by one of our own servants
and we feel that home is just around the corner. Hut we have
some distance to go yet.
Our trunks are piled into the front of a jutka, which looks like a
loaf on wheels, but it is really a horse-cart. We squeeze in with our
legs dangling out the back. With a yell and a crack of the whip we
are off, the driver perched on about two inches of the lloor at the
front. As we go through the village, we see the women with their
long coloured sarees tucked up, grinding the spices for the day.
while the children write their lessons in the dust, or play marbles in
the streets. Passing the temple we see the sacred bull with many
garlands of llowers round his neck, and out in front. a holy man
is seeking reward by lying on a bed of spikes.
We leave the village behind and come to the river which is
sparkling and rippling in the early morning sun. Here the coolies
meet us and take our trunks while we walk down the bank and
across the sands to the ferry. We have to be carried across the
little stretch of shallow water and then the ferry starts. We go
slowly along picking our way between the sand bars. .lust before
we get to the shores of the island something brown comes swimming
along, and as it raises its gruesome mouth from the water we exclaim,
crocodile." The ferrymen pole harder until the bottom of the
boat grinds on the shore of the island.
What joy thrills us as we step out on the bank and meet the
home folks. There is the rickshaw, a wooden seat on wheels with
two long shafts and a cover over it, waiting to take us along the
canal banks to our home. The rickshaw men pull us quickly along
under the trees which are mirrored in the still waters of the canal.
Just before we reach our gate we meet a wedding procession. The
band walks in front of the palanquin, or litter, where in one corner
sits a girl of about thirteen bedecked with jewels and flowers, and
wearing a red saree, and at the other end a man of thirty-tive leans
over to talk with one of the crowd that follows.
As the procession passes, we have a glimpse of a flat-roofed red
brick house with many arches, hidden among the trees in a garden
and as we turn in at the gate, and come through the garden up to
the wide, cool veranda, our "cup of joy" seems brimming over.
In the evening as we sit in the garden among the red shoe-flowers
and golden ball llowers and watch the southern cross come up.
though India is scattered with great cities, and mighty mountains.
and royal palaces, and though other climes may have their charm.
none seem half as entrancing as our beautiful island home.
li. li.-XTHLEEN Caoss.
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5 TORONTO NORMAL SCI-IOOLYEZIR BOOK 5 W
5 L fm I
ENCE. dark, consuming llvar.
Qfuherce lllars, andjealous Hermea born,
In fiery hell forIornA
fllongsl hissing snakes, and groans, and bloody gore,
Find oul some fre ringed care,
Where moaning beasls repenl lheir sins forerer more,
A nd lhe dealh-razien sings:
There, under rolling clouds and dazzling lighlning's flash,
In hale's appalling clash.
Thou curse of nalions, rare.
Bul come, lhou Goddess pure and ealmq
Come Peace! lo all lhe wailing land.
Thy lighl puls .Iupiler lo shame,
And flows o'er all lhe rolling plain.
Opollo chose, oh Goddess fair,
Venus. lhy molher, for yo11r eare.
Ur. as some say. from Ilearenly slale.
From roofs of gold, and pearly gale-
Peaeefloaled down. as showers in spring.
Wilh life and healing in her wing.
Come angel. wilh perfeelion greal:
Wilh soolhing voice, speak lo lhe slale:
As sound rn' dislanl lnounla in streams, speaks lo lhe hearl,
A nd perfeels ils deep dreams.
So come, lhou dream of nalionsfree.
And bring wilh lhee Prosperilyg
Lore, which greires al olher's woe.
As brolhers grieve from common blow.
,Way hdercury lune his lyre again:
And .M uses sing while march ing in lhy lra in.
The song of Vesla, who sils alofl
Fanning lhe blaekenedjire of prirale hearlh.
HENRIETTA PEHCY. Form Ill.
Marion Shaw Cteaching buddingjz "Therefore we see that if
we bud one specie of a tree to another, a new specie will be obtained.
Young Mustard: "Well if an apple tree were budded to a pine
tree would we get a pineapple?
lllr. Whyle: "What do we find in the driest air"9
lllr. Whyle: "We even have moisture in classroom."
Miss Bibby: "What is wrong with the phrase "those kind of
lllary Slewarl: "Miss Bibby, there is only one kind of men."
.Uarion Preslon Cteaching laboriously at a geography lessont:
"Rosie, have you ever seen the Catskill Mountains 9
Rosie: "No, but l've seen the cats kill mice.
"Now listen", said the student to a 'first booker at Ordef "in
order to subtract things have to be in the same denomination. This
is what I mean: Now, you could not take 3 apples from -1. peaches.
or 8 marbles from 9 buttons. and so on. Do you nnderstandu?
"Please teacher," the small boy inquired anxiously, "could you
take 3 quarts of milk from 2 cowsult
gm TOR6NwlI'O INTSHWIEEILL SCHOOL O0K
Five Years From Now
' I l 'lf years ago."' Alasf filas.'
"How shorl lhe lime has been
Sinee I lefl sehool."' I've lravelled mavh
find lhis is whal l've seen:-
Premier Red ford guards lhe land,
Doe. Woodward keeps as well,
While oul al Albion Park, V. King
Calls pupils wilh a bell.
nd .leans and Rulh, our only lwins,
To lhe lhealre draw lhe erowd
Whilsl before a erowd in Jflassey Hall
Luey plays long and loud.
C. W'allen's gone baek lo lhe farm
And lhe old phrase "Gel up, oWaude."'
Bal Eileen, Ivy, Bess and ,Hay
Slill wield lhe old bireh rod.
The Rev. lflelnlyre nods
To avialor "Harry,"
A nd il is even noised abroad
Thai' Shank is going lo marry.
Ilerningway is a grave JI.P.,
Sliver an underlaker
And Verna Barllell of Form I
A famous garmenl-maker.
Then Sadie keeps a boarding house
For sladenls now relurnin,'-
Ardis, Vera, Emily, Grace,
Helen, and Doris Darn in.
So lhey have gone lheir various ways
To seek a differenl shore.
These are blll some of lhose I 've seen,
For lhere are dozens more.
And when I see lheir noble deeds,
I know I 've done much worse
For here I sit in perfeel bliss-
Of cals and dogs-The Nurse.
AULA H. JOHNSTON,
The Would-Be Naturalists
BLI Ili bird. robin. and a wren we've seen
Allhough we rnusl eonfess lhal we're nol so keen.
Un hanling birds alfiveflifleen.
He hike by rirer, slream and dale,
Whafs lhal we see? A handsome quail?
And lhere's a blnebird on lhe rail.
We ereep along by bush and lree
Over lhisfenre, lhrough lhal lea
Ohl look Jean, lhere's a Cliiekadee.
We wrile lhenz in lhe lillle book,
From Bob-o-l ink lo wily rook.
Don'l slop yel, lookl lookl
A jloek of wild geese overhead.
Their noise would almosl wake lhe dead,
How many? Oh! say half a hundred.
Homeward al lasl we wind our way
Concluding our lisl wilh a noisy Jay.
,Twas really quile a lhrilling day.
li 'Www E511
M M Mmm'nTIHmmm5,mLYfHR BOOK M,
""" T 'sm TOIUEDNTO Nonmm. SCI-IOOLYEZIR BOOK o n i
'H umm. ummints g f, q
KIITIYGS should be brief." The fact that the partings of Nlaster and
Students,and Students and Students are not the last partings generally
experienced. may cause you to find reason to excuse this parting if there
be not brevity, "For we shall meet. again." ln hoping to graduate from this
most historic institution. each and all of us will begin to practise the same pro-
fession. Instead of each graduate branching oll' to enter some profession secluded
from all his fellow graduates as is the case in many Graduations. each gradu-
ate is merely putting the same foot forward as his or her fellow graduates. all of
whom are entering the teaching profession. lnstead of drifting apart where
lfarewells are said. we shall drift together in mutual understanding and sympathy
where tlreet ings are given.
Nevertheless. the hope of Graduation and its fulfillment causes the curtain
lo drop upon one of the acts of the drama of the young teachers' lives. For in
a few days. those who have worked together for a while will part from this lnsti-
tution and its associations and that hall that is now so resonant with voices and
so bright with smiles. will be dark and deserted.
You, venerated and learned Ntasters. will find other prospective teachers
to obtain from you the elements of Pedagogy instead of those whom your care
has armed and equipped for the warfare of life and prepared for the still higher
education to be acquired by intercourse with the world. Wie shall have to look
to other counsellors and often trust in what may prove poor guides-ourselves.
We came here weak. in doubt as to the after hour. Now we are strong
with confidence in the present and hopes for the future. Under your firm hand,
the steps that were feeble. have grown in to strides and we have acquired much
of that learning which you have imparted to us from your ample store while it
has not impoverished you. We have wandered with you by the seashore of
learning and filled our scrip with pebbles. We are not learned teachers. even
you have told us that you have something yet to learn,for the path of learning
has no end, but we have at least mastered the most prominent truths through
your kind guidance.
ln losing your students you have gained friends in exchange. ln bidding
you farewell, we have the ardent hope that your lives which are so useful and
beneficient in their noon. may be gilded by the golden rays of ease and comfort
as the sun is setting on your honoured lives.
Farewell! and we beseech you to think on your students as they will think
Critic teachers: it is hard to part with you. We are to go forth. and you to
remain with the pupils whom we had learned to love so well. We make way for
others who at the next session will join you. You know the grand old maxim-
"W'elcome the coming. speed the parting guest." As you speed us on our
journey with your wishes, comfort them who are coming with a warm heart.
Farewell-and may your excellent example to your pupils and student -teachers
continue as it has been, a credit to the Toronto Normal School and yourselves.
Fellow teachers. it is for you and me to exchange farewells. We have not
only to part from those around us but from each other. Here we are together,
perhaps for the last. time hoping to wear our honours. I trust. meekly and with a
justifiable pride, in a success won by diligence. patience and obedience.
As a body we part. but as individuals we possibly shall frequently meet.
lhen too, there is the ardent hope, that as a body we shall meet a few years hence
to proceed to improve our methods that we may become the Teacher.
Ah then, what memories shall we not revive. Wihat memories of mischievous
pupils will not move us to laughter! What tender remembrances of some grief
or trouble not moisten our eyes! And how often shall we talk of the Masters
referring to Old This or Old That, the term "OLD" not being disrespectful or
belittling, but affectionate and friendly. since what is old is venerable. and like
the Old School House. the Old Homestead. and the dear Old Mother who nursed
our childhood, is enshrined in our heart of hearts as our precious treasure.
W'e are venturing our vessels beyond the gentle stream whose currents we
know and with whose shoals and depths we are familiar, to sail on the Great
Sea of uncertainty where what tempests we may meet or overtake us. what
reefs we may strike, we cannot. know. lf we make a "bon" voyage. it will be
mainly due to the sailing directions and the charts we have received from our
Principal and his fellow Master-Teachers.
How we shall recall their kindness to make us worthy teachers and good
citizens! Ah! we only part to meet again. To others a farewell. but with each
of us let. the last. words he "Goodbye until to-morrow."
And you, gentle reader, who should perchance open this book. to see and greet
kmdly our ellorts, you have come to wish us Godspeed in our chosen Profession
through Life, to you many thanks and full hearts. we bid a respectful farewell.
THE ELEMENTARY PHYSICAL TRAINING COURSE
HE whole nineteen of us took the course and we all were as
enthusiastic at the last class as at the first." These words,
spoken by a Form I man. express concisely, our appreciation for
Mr. Bartlett's efforts on our behalf during the course. Any in-
struction which can hold for four and a half months the enthusiasm
of so sophisticated a group of students as the Form I men must.
"have the goods" and this was no exception.
Nineteen bonny young athletes tripped lightly into the Jarvis
Collegiate gymnasium practically every Saturday morning for four
and aihalf short months. And now would begin the practical work.
Apparatus work, calisthenics. games. and club-swinging. all coming
in quick succession. provided such strenuous work-outs that even
we Form I stalwarts were often hard pressed for breath. The
games in particular were popular. Who of us did not enjoy "Swat
the Coat," when Harry Henderson would chase Lorne Burkholder
and vainly try to caress Lorne's elusive legs with the swatteril Who
of us did not appreciate getting a first-rate crack at Tom Bradford
and Edgar Shunk. running the gauntlet? I t was in the high jump
that Ronald Froud convinced us that he was the human coil-spring
and Art Wigg gave demonstrations lo prove that long legs were not
a necessity for good high jumping.
Hur weekly splash in the pool was every bit as enjoyable as our
"dry land" activities. ln the shallow end tieorge Stewart. Frank
Dingwall. and Doug. Nlct lhee would give an excellent representation
of the far-famed Niagara whirlpool while those under the impression
of being good swimmers splashed about in the deep end.
Our theoretical work took place every Wednesday evening at
the ,Normal School. Ilere Nlr. l5artlett's delightful habit ol' putting
the men and girls together for most ol' the lectures converted all the
lirst. class men to the doctrine of co-education. lt was very notice-
able indeed how the more aggressive of the men appreciated this
"blending of the sexes." Another factor which aided in our en-
joyment of these Vtiednesday evening sessions was the series ol'
first-aid lectures by Dr. Hilliard. Dr. Ililliard's extensive use tml'
"developing" questions as well as her witty vv ay of putting things.
helped to make these lectures noteworthy.
The course ended on Nlay IT. lt is expected that quite a number
of us will take the Supervisor s Certificate in the summer.
Iv ENNI-ITII Nl. Nltrlx ICNZIE.
EING offered an opportunity to reduce or gain those needful
pounds. some thirty-three or four of the T.N.S. girls taking
First Class Certificates enrolled in the Physical Training Course
given at Jarvis Collegiate. Ivnder the capable instruction of Miss
Bryans and Miss F enwick, miracles were accomplished.
When the girls appeared in their green rompers and short socks
they scarcely recognized themselves: and on Wednesday nights
these costumes were a source of interest which was a constant
diversion from lectures-to the boys at least.
It was in the swimming that the chief miracle was wrought.
From the class, of whom twenty-five could not swim a stroke, there
was developed a school of mermaids-in grey cotton bathing suits-
who could cross the tank without a tow rope.
How the apparatus creaked and groaned under the strain!
But it survived and so did the girls. although it took the united
efforts of the class to get some of the more portly damsels over the
much-abused horse. In spite of repeated injunctions. the girls
persisted in doing forward rolls sideways: but in time. all these
mistakes were corrected due to much practice. many still' muscles
and the helpful adviceeand "shoves"-of Niiss Fenwick and the
We learned many new dances but none suitable for the ballroom.
By dint of much labour we finally were able to distinguish Tantali
and the Danish Greeting dance: and to master the more intricate
steps of the Irish Jig and the Highland Schottische. The one thing
we never learned to do. however. was to march in a straight line.
Dr. Hilliard's interesting VVednesday evening lectures in First
Aid are worthy of mention: and we must not forget Nliss Campbell
who so willingly played upon every request.
This course was a novelty to most of us and not a girl is sorry
that she gave up her Saturday mornings and II ednesday nights
to the work.
To our instructors we wish to express our appreciation and thanks
for their tlntiring efforts on our behalf,
Gmovs BI. Snsrnox.
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This is just to give LLOYD EARTH the thrill of seeing his name
in print. M 1,
.IIMMIE C.-"When I grow up I am going to be a minister."
WESLEY I.f"So's your old man!
IVY J.-"I know a girl who plays the piano by ear."
AULA J.-"'S'nothing, I know an old man who fiddles with
his whiskers. "
IVIARJOBIE NOURSE-"Why is the moon described as silvery?"
EAGER PUPIL-HBGCQUSB it comes in halves and quarters."
IVIR. PATTERSON-'HDQJ you know that the human body contains
sulphur in varying quantitiesil' i I
IVIARGE THOMAS-"Well. that accounts for some girls making
better matches than others.
LOBNE B.-"I was talking to your girl yesterdayfg K
JOHN D.-"Are you sure you were doing the talking?"
LORNE-"Yes.1' . U
JOHN1hlTh8H it was not my girl.
And Caesar being a strong man pitched his tent across the river.
How do you keep your youth?
Never introduce him to anybod y.
MISS BIBBY1VVIll, you find out where you are. girls?
TEDDYd"I'm in my seat. Nliss Bibbyf'
SADIE Cto her class next yearh-"Now boys. you 1111151 IIPX
anything in private that you wouldnt do in public."
BOYS"'HtlI'I'3Q'l No more baths!"
They had never met be 1:
But what had she 2 care.
For she loved him I0-derly
'Cause he was a 1.000.000-aire.
Miss POWELL tas gong rings in middle
there won't be any bells in the next world!"
QYOICE ny REARJ1"FII'G bellsu!
of art lessonj-"I hope
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h lWTOROfmTO NORTMEF SCI-IOOLYEZIR BOOK
2 Epilogue 2
9 T SICIQNIS but a short time since the Toronto Normal Class of 1929-30 first assembled Q
Q in the auditorium to hear Nlr. 9Yhyte's address of' welcome. Now the eighty-third
Q year til.lf'k1C'hPI'-ll'3lIllIlQI in this School is drawing to a close. and the Year Book Com-
S mittee, after many weeks of labour. has completed its task.
Q The members of the business. editorial. and photography committees have cheerfully
Q and patiently surmounted all difliculties and have given much of their precious time and
S leisure hours to the work. To all those who have lahoured with patience and sacrifice
-. to produce this souvenir of the class of l930, the statl' and students are heartily thankful.
Q The Year Book Committee wishes to especially thank Mr. VVhyte for his splendid co- Q
9 operation in meeting every emergency and it is also grateful to the student body for the
Q loyal support which enabled the committee to carry out its ideas in connection with the
Q compilation of this souvenir. May it serve to strengthen the many new friendships
' that have been formed and to recall many of the new and pleasant experiences gained ,
E in the ancient and historic Toronto Normal School. 9
S The Class of 1930 has the distinction of being the last class composed of first year
5 teachers-in-training, as next year we shall have for the Hrst time in the history of teacher-
training in Ontario, the return of teachers for a second year in the Normal School. In
5 but a few years we shall be happy to welcome again many of the members of this year's Q
H- 24 Z'
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Gleums that l1IIfI'IlI'PNid world, tzehose nzargin fades
Forever and forever zvlien I moz'e",'
"Self-reverence. self-knowledge. self-control.
These three alone lead life 'to sovereign power."
ARNOTT M. PATTERSON.
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i TORON'IlO NORML SEI-IOOLYEZIR BOOK June Dusk
Normal School Song A
AYLI GH T sueeumbs lo nighl ORQUA I, School lo lhee we bring
A7?e0l.ff'0'7l file SIYUVP Gralilude and lore of hearlf '
The golden bandg 'lf Hgh, And wilh fears and laughler sing U
AW Sem no more' Praise fo lhee ere yel we pari. V
The lake ,fs hushged 110 resf, For lhe knowledge you hare broughf
The wafers lapping 1010, And Ihe lives fha! you have lrained,
Where ouz' beyond lhe Ufesl For lhe slandards you have laugh! lg
LIYUIFV-9 U !I0ldf"1 IIIUIU- And lhe friendships we hare gained. I l
The frees fhaf Sigh and C,-,,f,,,, For Ihe laughler and the mirlh,
Their walehes keep, Carefree joys and wholesome play
The breezes sigh a lane For lhe wholesome work ihafs worlh,
Thai IUNS fe SIWII' hIore lo us as day by day Q?
0., Lovely m-gm Qf June He grow farlher from lhy walls.
EnCham1mmf mm, But' our hearis will always hold
Gmnfg lmfo fheg gl, hom, Thoughls of lhee and lhy dear halls,
This myslie air. Thoughls worfh more lhan puresl gold.
AUDREY VVEICHEL. AUDREY VVEICHEL.
EYOAYD fhe hill of Dreamland,
The Road lo Yeslerday
I hear fhe piping Fairy hand
Calling far away.
They sweelly pipe a lane so low.
A Fa iry l ll l l ab y.
And sofler slill lheir pipes ihey blow,
And sing a hashaby.
And now lhey ham benealh lhe moon
slory soft and low
A nd swing. and sing. and soflly sing
In mellow moonlighl glow.
I searched lhe Jleadow Dreamland
The Valley Yeslerday,
And eouldnlfinal lhe Fairy band,
Bal I shallufind a way.
Beyond fhe road. benealh lhe Hoon.
To Ihal dear land afar.
To where lhe Fairy band slill eroon
And dance benealh a slar.
. . .,
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I TORClNTO NORML scnoo iffnn BOOK
SIIIPNIIIII-V lhelpfully, to Bill Redford who is having dillivullies
selecting Yalentinesl: "Here is one with a pretty sentiment. sir.
'To the only girl l ever loyed'."
Bill: "Fine, give me a dozen."
llr. ftlflillfjtlll "Stand up those who were here yesterday, but
Ur. llurk: "l shall now take a few minutes to run over the
llr. lngull: "Why do we study 'Sehool l,aw'."
lfflflf "lt's always on the examf'
lliss Hihhya' "Did you hear the speaker split. her inlinitives"ll
.X short answer turneth away wrath. especially on examinations
.linznzyf Paul: "l'm going to the Rockies for my holidays."
Ttzbhy' Norrzs: "lie Careful someone doesn't 4-rack your head
opflll loolilltgl lol' gold."
liurlll tlo Fred Jolleyj: "VVhen l teaeh a lesson on the horse
Ifll have you for concrete material."
Fred: "Ns long as you're around, l'll have the natural environ-
Ardis was so dumb she got. lired from lVoolworth's because she
1-ouldn'l remember the prim-es.
lrqv llllnl tteat-hing: a lesson on winds to primary vlassj: "Rnd
as l was vomingi down on the bus this morning something leaned
oyer and kissed me. What was itull
The tflrlss: "The 4-onduCtor."
ll'e.s'1ev.' "I loye the good. the true. the beautiful."
.luyf "Uh Wesley. this is so sudden."
ln.vper'lor lto Nlary Nlclntyrejz "Have you had any experieneeull
llary: "Dbl Inspector."
Helen ,I'I'I'ItP.' "This picture of the Basketball Team is no good.
l look l6'l'I'llJlP.U
lllllflltl Neal: "You should have thought of that before you had
The Ref. llr. Torrenwe' "What are the two smallest animals
mentioned in the Hibleull
Ifay Royfee' The wicked flee and the widow s nnte.
llr. l'lfll'!'I..N'.' "What kind of fruit did Noah take into the .'X1'k"2'
.lark lIt1r'llev.' "Preserved pairs."
Laura .llrfforzrzcfll tteaehing a Bible story on Daniell: "And
they 'threw Daniel into the lion's den. But the lions didn't toueh
l 'l" oice from hack of1'oon1.' "They were dande lions."
All the ly.P.'s are talented musicians. At the age of six months,
they played on the linoleum.
rlliss Iiztihy: "Deline 'spinsterf
Kelly: 'TX lady in waiting. '
TORiiINTO lhYomlTii1nL s1:uool.YEzm BOOK
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To JI r. Whyle
There are some men who eome and go
I nlo our lives: and leave no lrace
Of lhal which of fhemselres has formed a parl.
But there are some whose lhoaghis remain
Within as far beyond school days:
And of lhe laller speak I now. ln praise
Qf him who led us through lhis year
Wilh underslanding and a smile,
Thai helped as lhrough each hour and day of work.
Page N ty e
INTELLIGENCE TEST TO SHOW THAT THE PUN
FORM OF WIT.
Has Nlargaret fk. Partridge?
What does lilda Pearce?
Ilas lilizalwth D. Penney?
XX lu-re Grace Haines?
llas Nflaude A. lford?
ls Josephine lfrench?
ls Ya-ra lfuller?
What makes Lucy Sayage?
ls Kathleen Sharpe? Rnd how!
ls llazel Sweet?
ls lflizalretll Wiylie?
Vt l1y is Dorothy li. i!lIt't,'I1?
It hat does Mary Heaton-Wood?
ls . 1. a geometric' wizard?
tlan ltuth lleid?
Vt ill Lucy Foster the good will of he
When will Mary Wright herself?
Does Gladys Street run into Gould?
Ilow long is a Mildred Foote?
IS THE LOWEST
ls Lindley lirown?
ls Nc-ra lying?
llus lfreda lfagles?
Does l,t'lltlI'Zlll llaigllt?
ls Dorothy Small?
ls Nellie Snowden?
tlan liurk holder?
Does lx y llunt?
NN as .lohn liourne?
ls Nlikt-'s Furlong?
W lierr-'s Vtiesley 's Jeans?
Xre- lien and Fred Jolley?
llas Herald l,yn4-s?
Does lithel liray?
llow does llelell Locke?
llas Loretta l.u4'k?
NN hy not Lyneh I"ram-es?
ls .lt-an Milling?
NN hat patient, does Xlarjorie Nourse?
I Pupils? Niggers shovelling coal at midnight.
-BV H. B. Henderson
SOME OF US DESCRIBED BY
llrrlflersmz: "Why, man. he doth bestride the narrow world
like a Colossus."
Hzzrklzolfler and lligg: "Vie petty men creep under his huge
l,,w1e.v: "He thinks too much."
Clarke and Prorlor: "Sleek-headed men."
The Jolley Brollzerxz "Such men are dangerous."
lfeafford: g'He is a great observer."
THE IMMORTAL BARD
.Iean,s: "Your words. they rob the Hybla bees and leave them
Dingwall: "Seldom he smiles."
Fraud: "Yon fellow has a lean and hungry look.'
Garlley: "Base is the slave that pays."
'And never noted in him any study."
Norris: "The patch is kind but a huge feeder."u
Hopkins: "Where gottest thou that goose look.
flli.v.s- Hilnlny: "Give me a sentence using the word 'plentiful'."
iftuln: "I am plenty full."
lithel Stewart thinks the "Fountain of Youth" is a place where
you get free ice-cream and sodas.
There was an old spinster named Munn,
Married a one-legged son-of-a-gun.
She said: "I don't care
If he isn't all there.
Lord knows he's better than none."
V X ' TTT'-- . Q U Did you hear about the Scot who bought a single ticket for his
lhe Scotch have a sense of l1I1IIIOllI"1i,S a gift. hunting tl-ipp ----- -
llr. ,lluslurdz "Why do the leaves turn red in the fall"?
Grure ffarlainz "Because they blushed to think they'd been
green so long.
This is respectfully dedicated to the late Emily Trainor.
Alf. lllooney: "What grows on your head"9
Viola lllurray: "My hat."
The very Best
Sporting and Athletic Goods
Complete equipment for every game at all times
Catalogue on request
Brown s Sports 81 Cycle
343-345 Yonge St. Phone Adel. 8237
A Compliments of
R A I N B R 0 S .
P BOOKSELLERS and STA TIONERS
Q to our Graduating friends
l What better wish could we extend to you, our
graduating friends. than hope of your dreams
of rosy hue: May every one of them come true.
l We are getting more friends every year, because
A we are serving more students every year.
I R A I N B R 0 S .
iq 353 Yonge Street TORONTO
Headquarters for Teachers'
and Normal School Supplies
M ail Orders filled promptly
E. N. MOYER COMPANY
"CANADA'S SCHOOL FURNISIIERSM
0106-108 York Street
TORONTO - CANADA
Our Heartiest Congratulations
To All Graduates
In your Class Room work you will find our
Catalogue very valuable as a reference book
of the latest ideas in educational equipment.
Copy mailed on request
School of Physical Education
A two-year Diploma course in the theory and
practice of Physical Education. Women Stud-
ents only admitted for Session 1930-31. Session
begins middle of September and ends in May.
For special Calendar and further information
apply to the
Secretary - Dept. of Physical Education
McGill University, Montreal
s Your time on
ur ailing List?
WRITE F OR OUR CATALOGUE
To Keep in Touch with the Newest in:
CLASS PINS. PENNANTS. SWEATER
CRESTS. BADGES. PRIZE CUPS,
MEDALS, GREETING CARDS. PRO-
GRAMS, EMBOSSED STATIONERY.
It was our privilege to supply The Toronto Normal
School Class of '30 with their pins and Christmas Cards
Special designs, sanzples and stulionerv glmllv
SIIIIIIIIIIPII on reqllest
25216 Yonge St. Toronto
"By Their Sayings Ye Shall
HE filling station is now open."4lNla. Mooney.
"I shall continue to recount some of my experiences with the
"Come down out of the CIOLICISE'-IDR. MARK.
"Now I designed this school in lT62."-MR. lNt:,xLL.
"Open the mouth ........ Exhale!" Nlns. Haowx.
Has every person got their cubes and angle testers todayilu-
"Always keep difficult expressions on the blackboard-it goes
over big with the mspeetor."4lVI1ss BIBBY.
"People-take writing position-two fingers and thumb-Swing.
swing, make the O."-MR. l-IARE.
"Have I been over this bE'fOI'9i5u1lNIR. WILKINSQJN.
"Now: when you're dealing with the Young idea'r. be careful
not to keep the class standing at attention. too long."WMAJoPt
"Once more!"-Ma. CRINGAN.
"Let's start to commence. to begin to think-Mn. NIOONEY.
"Say, Hello Mother DQHIYHJNIR. LYONDE.
"And if doesn't make a mess, I don't know what will."4,NIP.-
nge Um' lmntlrcrl
An Inexpensive Way to Add
Interest to Your Classes
Canadian History Readers
Edited by Dr. Lorne Pierce
This series of interesting litt.le brochures from
16 to 32 pages in size, each illustrated by C.
W. Jefferys. the art authority on Canadian
history. each by an author who counts for
something in education or literature in Canada,
have made themselves exceedingly popular in
educational circles, thousands having been sold.
They are issued in series of ten under such heads
as "Stories of Pathiindersvz "Stories of Settle-
ment"g "Fathers of the Dominionvz "Con'1rades
of the Crossnz "Stories of lndustryug "Eminent
Canadiansu: ten series in all, making one hun-
dred books of which seventy-five have already
They supply a long-felt want for supplementary
reading and will add a good deal to the human
interest of the teachers' history classes.
We'll gladly send you a list of the
Titles and Authors
Price 1Oc. each Postage 2c. extra
THE RYERSON PRESS
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spirit-true preparation for life's tasks.
challenges and rewards!
UseYour .M.C. .
And experience the thrills of "YM activities.
They are equipping hundreds of Toronto
young men and boys to be lit and ready
when life gives them their great oppor-
A welcome awaits you atw
tr W A
440 College Street
TORCSNTO IGYTJMITILIHL scnoo vlszm oon
Seen 110 Y and xfxbouf hy,
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To? Og me :fair-:,. 6,anAeXs:,oq: Yeo:-AY:Css.?,w-dx :I-Rxewljqkha Q-Kaos Yvxtcun iQf.Q.oLsQd.
-f f ff ' 1 X
X'-J Qhasfv-. KL n .,f'
ly-Tl? Q lu' I MAX v33H1zs.
f J., ,MA -,fx Cf-fwfo We X
When -FIV-T"'TAilXXvef1' ouev- ? xc ggi-Sins' oQ,'TL'5-1--fi: 'Lb
me 5- f.-- bw. if 'RTT Q parm if Fffd- .
Sprott' S Famous Pens ....
are made from the best Steel in
the World-by expert WOFRIIICH
to suit the exacting require-
Nos I and 7 are ra XT fill
' ' ,L ? 1- yy
izztrnended for school 471
COMMERCIAL TEXT BOOK CO.
383 Church St.
S Summer sports provide the oppor-
Id tunity for healthful recreation.
f ' lllw' "" A I Play your favorite gameg TENNIS,
yy N f ' l coLF. FooTBALL0rcR1cKET.
'H Q Wilsoll equipment will enable you
f to play your best and enjoy your
K ul? Ask for our New Summer
X Sports Catalogue.
THE HAROLD A. WILSON
299 YONGE STREET - - TORONTO
THAT FIRST DAY 0F SCHOOL
Tllltl attitude of the pupil on opening day is
indicative of his attitude throughout theiterm.
ARE you prepared to open your school in an
orderly and directed way, or will there he a lac-lt
ARE you qualified to classify your pupils. or
will you just take a chance?
Do you feel that you can cope with any proh-
lem that may arise throughout the term. or
would you like to have the guidance of those
who have spent years in the teaching field and
who can give you wise counsel and the results of
their experience? If so, write for particulars to
The Classroomi Teacher
378 Adelaide St. Vlicst Toronto 2. Ontario
No matter where your go within the limits
of Greater Toronto-City'Dairy
service follows you
For years and years we have had "a yellow
wagon on every street . . . every morning."
As the city has grown greater the demand
for CITY DAIRY Nlilk has grown greater.
People are becoming more and more careful.
. . . They want to know exactly' what they
are getting . . . Xlilk that is "Pl'RlC-Cl,l'li-XN-
Page Une hlzrzzlrezl and three
eefNorinal-trained teachers to Hll vacancies in newly
formed Gregg Shorthand Departments in Public and
Private Commercial Schools.
'llo meet the demand for Gregg teachers. arrangements
have already been made with the Gregg College to
conduct a special teachers' course during the coming
Safeguard yourself against non-employment by having
the tlregg 'llcacliers' Certificate. You can get it in a
ll-vs weeks and at very little expense to you.
l"or particulars ns to the registration. length of term. etc..
teleplzom' liingsdale l-81-1 or write
GREGG P BLI HI G
57 Bloor Street West - Toronto
Une lzumlrctf and four
How to be a Success at Normal
C15 Always burst into the auditorium carrying your hat and
dragging your coat. immediately after the first bars ofthe Doxology
C25 Press i11to service all the old high school gags. shutllinff vour
i I 0 u 0 b h b l I
feet. imitating fum-chewing. slammm books etc. and etc.. ad in-
f. . C- 2- e
C35 Beguile the unsuspecting master into asking you a question
to regain your wandering attention. while all the time you were
just waiting to spring the answer.
C-15 intl-f.,f1t1t-Q an irrevelant question which diverts the lesson
in realms of endless discussion from which it never returns.
C55 Distribute four or five pounds of peanuts and let the shells.
fall where they may.
C65 Continually remind the masters of their absent-mindedness
by stating "You took that with us."
CT5 Carve your full name and address as deeply as possible in
the most prominent place available.
C85 For boys-always wear your hat in the building and loiter in
the front halls talking to the girls.
C95 For the girls-always wear a glossy make-up and teach in
C105 In the lesson reports direct the critic teachers attention to
the errors in questioning. method. management. and spelling, etc..
which she has just committed.
C115 Always argue with the critic-teacher over the criticism of
C125 Refrain from submitting such unimportant tritles as relief
maps. weaving. book-covers and pictures.
C135 lingage in loud and lusty argument and discourse in the
C1145 For the boysfdance with 'the girls.
C155 For the girls-vice versa.
C165 Refrain from attending the Literary Society meetings.
CIT5 Sign the sheet for pins. theatre parties. banquets etc.. and
then when it's time to pay, say "it was only a Joke!
EL HOUt E
Young Women' s Christian
To all the Graduates of The Toronto Normal
School. Elm House will always follow with special
interest those who have been in residence with us.
Two Blocks fronl Toronto NOTIIIRI School
Accommodation for Students, Business Girls, Summer
t Students and Trunsients
Address: The Secretary, Y.W'.C.A., 18 Elin St.
OR men and women who intend to make teach-
ing their profession. there are more attractive
positions today than at any previous time. But to
hold the more responsible posts. qualifications
higher than the ordinary first class certificate are
By extra-mural and summer school courses.
Queenis University has been making it possible for
ambitious teachers to complete the BA. Course
while actively engaged. In the long list of Queen's
graduates throughout Canada may be found former
extra-mural students who are now in the very front
rank of the teaching profession.
Registration for extra-mural work may be made
before April 10th for the summer or September 10th
for the winter. The Summer School is held for
seven weeks during July and August. Kingston is
an ideal place for summer study.
For further particulars and for information
concerning correspondence study in Middle and
Upper School subjects. write to A. H. Carr. BA..
Director. Department of Extension.
EE- ' IVER ITY
Page Une lzzlmlrefl 1111 e
"There is a Tide in
the Affairs of Mena
IF you can learn to save one dollar each
week regularly-eunfailingly-the tide of
success will carry you along. Perhaps few
people realize that the training gained
through systematic saving will be worth
more in itself than the actual money
This Bank will be glad to have your account.
HEAD OFFICE - TORONTO
Normal School Students
Should make a special point ofob-
taining a copy of our catalogue
when commfencing teaching. It
contains a comprehensive range ff
supplies and will prove ofinvalu-
able assistance when contemplat-
ing the purchase If equipment.
The Geo. DI. llvmlry fo. Limited
129 ADELAIDE ST. WEST - - TORONTO 2
age Um' liumlrzvl and 51.1
Acme Farmers M ilk and Cream
Acme Farmers Butter
Acme Ice Cream
ACME FARMERS DAIRY. LTD.
W'almer Road. Toronto
MILK DEPT. ICE CREAM DEPT.
Nlidway 3541 Waverley' 22741
MOD E L
,Wade 111 Great Bflflllll
For Reprotlucing Lists. Circulars. etc. Send
for specimens of work.
VELLANI STENCIL PAPER
For All Malccfs of Machines
NATIUNAL STATIUNERS Ltd
115 York St. Toronto
TH IC NORTHWAY STORE
M issesi and Juniors'
Frocks - Coats - Hats - Sweaters
Bathing Suits - Scarfs - 'Gloves
Blouses - Neckwear - Novelties
Priced with Northway lllorlerution
JOHN IDR I HWAYANDSON
Phone - f fidldllillf' 01105
240 YONGE ST. TORONTO
ART AND MATHEMATICAL
A Teachers throughout Ontario
are especially interested in our
Paints for Schools -elioxcs made up with
colours to suit the individual teacher.
Drawing Bookswrlqwo qualities of pure white
Paper-A long-felt need.
Mathenlatical SetsgA serviceable solid Brass
Compass with divider. set squares. protractor
Asif your dealer or write us
Artists' Supply Company Limited
77 York St. Toronto. Ont.
TIP TOP CLOTHES
Made to Made to
IP 0P AILIIRS TD.
245 Yonge Street
613 Danforth Ave. 2928 Dundas St. VV.
A Chain of One Price stores from coast to coast
Visual instruction by means of lantern slides,
lilinslides, opaque objects and motion pictures
plays an important part in present day
Vie are specialists in the preparation of visual
IllHlt'I'i8l and in the supply of projection equip-
ment for Canadian Schools.
Start your teaching career with Visual Aids.
lVr1'le for Catalogues and lillftlfllltlflitlll-"
The Film and Slide Conlpany of Canada Ltd.
156 King St. West. Toronto
lwontreal winnipeg Vancouver
A TORRUNJO NORML scnocmvezm noon
Page from the Past
T tllllt graduation from Normal School we have passed into
a new walk of life. leaving the highest position attainable in
our school life. for a new position in the outer world. This time our
place as a pupil has been changed to the position of a teacher. With
this change came the many responsibilities and difficulties so often
mentioned to us by our Critic Teachers but which we failed to ap-
preciate at that time. How splendid it was at one time to be as
clay in the moulder's hands and to listen and be guided by the kindly
words and advice of our eldersl Now we are acting as the moulders
and must guide and advise to the best of our ability. the younger
generation which is to be the guiding hand of to-morrow. We have
adopted that happy motto of the Prince of Wales. "Ich Dieu."
or "l Serve" and what a happy inspiration it is. Truly. life is duty.
and to do our duty is to do our best. We are not being fair to
ourselves or society if we are not giving the best that is in us. .How
to do this and what must be done by us. we acquired while we were
in session in the Toronto Normal School. There we found the
teachers only too eager to assist us and advise us in any of our
Nlingled with our academic work were our social activities so
that combining the two. we spent a year which never could be
rivalled in our quest for knowledge. It takes very little to allow
one's mind to wander back to some of those delightful teas. those
Literary meetings or to the trip to Hamilton. Often while dreaming
these entrancing dreams we are obliged to awaken suddenly and
find that we are in front of a class who have finished their seat -work
and are becoming just a little restless.
I wonder how many of last year's class are dreaming of a time
when they will be outstanding figures in the educational circle.
Several of these students are now acquiring higher learning in the
f'orm of ISA. courses from the various lniversities. Heres hoping
their guiding star continues to function until they awaken from their
reveries. unequalled in their chosen profession. There are even those
in remote districts who take these lessons by mail so that a teacher's
work may really be merely beginning on his completion at Normal
liven in the remotest corners of Ontario and as far west as York-
ville. Saskatchewan. boards of education are singing praises to the
Toronto Normal School for the teachers who graduated in the class
of '29. Our associates have taken positions all over the province.
Some are teaching in the far northern posts while others are teaching
to the far west. Still others have roamed as far east as Ottawa and
many have found positions in the southern part of our fair province.
All these or as many as possible get together once a year to drink a
toast to dear old T.N.S. and to renew old acquaintances. Some have
formed friendships which will go on through life. lt seemed that we
were just getting nicely acquainted when the year was ended. but
not our training. for we are to return in at least four years to add the
final touches to what we have already acquired.
But while the pupils of this year have Mr. Whyte as their
able Principal. the students who have graduated cannot fail to ex-
press the deep sorrow at the loss of Dr. Radcliffe who was called
from us so suddenly in September. He was a friend to all those
who attended Normal during his principalship and was one of the
greatest inspirations to any student aspiring to become a worthy
teacher. He controlled and influenced those under him in their
battle for their profession as we imagine Wolfe must have done at
Quebec. He built up a school spirit. which must continue to per-
meate the pupils who graduate from the T.N.S.
So time has passed until soon we will no longer be considered as last
years' class but just as one of the many which have passed through
the doors of the school. With a pang of regret and carrying with us
always. the deepest regards for all concerned with the glorious old
Toronto Normal School. we. the Class of '29 have closed its doors
behind us and find ourselves now applying principles instead of
W. JOHN SAVAGE.
Filmo chool Projectors
for Educational Use
oo g p X
5 N, .
QA W ,o
Bell Si Howell Filmo School Projector Nlodel 57E
To serve the exacting needs of the school, motion picture
projectors must be particularly adapted to their work.
They must be simple in constructiong easy to operate:
give brilliant flickerless pictures: be absolutely free from
fire hazard. and quiet but sturdy.
Schools and Colleges have .found that Filmo Projectors
meet all their requirements.
Specialists in liisual Education
5155 Wlestern Ave. Tivoli Theatre Bldg..
MONTREAL, Que. TORONTO. Ont.
Walnut 6700 Waverley 3703
BANFF. ALTA. VICTORIA. B.C.
UN1VERs1TY or ToRoNTo
The Provincial University of Ontario
HE Teachers' Course has been arranged
for the definite purpose of providing facili-
ties by means of which teachers can obtain
the degree of Bachelor of Arts while con-
tinuing their classroom duties.
Hundreds of teachers are taking ad-
vantage of these facilities. More than 200
have graduated with the degree and six of
these are now lnspectors of Public Schools.
Others are taking the work required for
specialist standing. 0
ln the teaching profession it does not do to
stand still academically. One must continue
oneis education and become eligible for
For information regarding the Teachers' Course
write to TV. J. Dunlop. Director. linirersitsx' Extcn
sion, University of Toronto. Toronto 5. Ontario.
Page One llllfltllfffl and nme
Sludenl Teacher: "Can you tell me a derivative of 'dear'?"
Adele: "Which would you prefer in your future husband,
wealth, ability or appearanceu?
Olive Simpson: "Appearance, my dear: but he has to appear
Lloyd: "Why are the days longer in summer than in winter"9
I V Booker: "Because they expand when heated, and contract
Hygiene Nole: "Starve a cold and feed a fever."
"lt's funny, the Normal School girls we take out never have
Mr. Mooney Ccorrecting Marjorie Nourse's grammarj: "Marjorie
didnit you ever know the Kings English"9
Marjorie: "Well, sir, I never thought about it, but l suppose
llliss Bibby: "How do you read, Mr. Shunk"9
Ted looming out of the trancejz "Through my nose."
Mr. Mooney: "The cow is in the field. What mood"9
Preslon: "The cow."
iVIr. Mooney: "What happens when you have an excess of
Harry lbrightlyjz "You slobberf'
Mr. Mooney: "Give me an example of an auxiliary verb, N orris."
Norris: "I have went. f
L. Brown lat recess to child at Ordej: "Then why not pray for
warm weather so your grandmothers rheumatism will go away"9
Pupil tthat nightj: "Oh Lord! Please make it hot for grand-
Pupil linquiring after another pupil who had swallowed fifty
centsbz "And how is George now, Miss"P
D. Cranslonn Csadlylz "No change yet."
"Why not," suggested Fisher to the Council, "put our heads
together and make a concrete roadwil
Miss Halliday: Well, Miss Boyd, why isnit your arithmetic
F ranees: "I had a headache last night."
Miss Halliday: "Uh, yes. another case of an 'aching void'."
Mr. Mustard: "At what are you laughing, Miss Dempster"P
Nlae: "Something funny."
Mr. ilflustardz "Bring up the mirror."
Jenny Barry lin agricultural class looking at complicated diagram
of cream separatorj: "I just can't make head or tail of this."
Frank Dingwallg "Of course you can't. They didn't put in
the whole cow."
,, , . p, - 'f ' ' .
PQ. " f ' ' ,qi ,aifl"j"'I f' ll i
f X-if--1 . , - pi.: - fi
, All I , ,.
-, f f- M 2.1 1.6 M. - f
, KF. ff fy' 1 ,
" X V if 'N ' f T df' U
fi il, Q, f ki' W . '...' , q:pr,q4ai?Ai51,l4fl.i.-wg 'ff
A S- g. V I .ll .IKE rg' hzffjlv., 1' -it .5935 .i..,..,:L:fl 'A '.Qx,,5hj1,',,
'TT.'L,v1i:S . ,, f"'?WL-if'-U iff Situ
UE Lux 4 '
Ill bring thee
Sweets ef Arabyif
Chocolate of a super-smooth and
delicious quality that comes from
far off tropical climes-ripe and
luscious fruits brought from
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pick of the crops in Spain and
other far away lands and pure
cane sugar from the Indies-all
these are made i11to delicious
Chocolates for you by Neilson's
When you buy chocolates to give
to someone-let it be a box of
Neilsonis-then you are sure of
having the best. The QUALITY
is the same in all Neilsonis pack-
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makes the difference in price.
T0 OUR ADVERTISERS
IIE publ1'oot1'on, of fhis Year Book in
its prffsffnf form. has b6'l'll, made possible'
only by fha' cos1m'esy and oo-opffrahosrz, of
those firms who are to be found amongst
"Our Ad1'vri1'sers." U? ask fhat wlwreoer
possible the students will express appreciab-
tion by e4zfiendz'ng fo those merohanfs fheir
, G '11
H' f- r A , - v
c .5 fu
, If '.
1, - ,
,. ' .l
. Sf-.f -
'fr . . ' v
L. r '
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4 ' 1-as
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