Calgary Normal School - Chinook Yearbook (Calgary, Alberta Canada)

 - Class of 1931

Page 38 of 90

 

Calgary Normal School - Chinook Yearbook (Calgary, Alberta Canada) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 38 of 90
Page 38 of 90



Calgary Normal School - Chinook Yearbook (Calgary, Alberta Canada) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 37
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Calgary Normal School - Chinook Yearbook (Calgary, Alberta Canada) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 39
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Page 38 text:

Page Thirty-six ’31 YEAR CLASSROOM SERVICE TEACHER’S MANUALS STUDENT’S NOTES ALBERTA SCHOOL MAGAZINE CORRESPONDENCE COURSES OUTLINE MAPS 1 1 ] Catalogue free on request. a INSTITUTE OF APPLIED ART I LIM ITED Educational Publishers EDMONTON - - ALBERTA ft COME TO THE CLUB CAFE FOR 44 BLUE PLATE’ LUNCHES 40c o i DINNERS 60c M individuality! m Good writing paper is an index to one’s individuality as are the clothes we wear. j J. Cameo Vellum is in itself an assurance of perfect style but to find such style and ease . ' (I in combination with economy is indeed a rare quality. Manufacturers of Fine stationery Since 1876 BAKBEK-ELLII LTD. TORONTO WINNIPEG MONTREAL CALGARY VANCOUVER BRANTFORD EDMONTON it paper For this Year book supplied by barber-Ellis, Ltd. VJ fi a SMART COLLEGIATE STYLES | in FOOTWEAR for a 1 “YOUNG MODERNS” 1 Fittings tor Every Foot Reasonably Priced. y || Ingraham’s I 330—8th Avenue West - Calgary, Alta.

Page 37 text:

31 YEAR BOOK Page Thirty-five BIOGRAPHIES Glass IG ELIZABETH WEBB—Calgary. —What! Betty playing Yo-Yo! “Truth is stranger than fiction.” Betty winds her sinuous way around the main corridor and patrols the three floors periodically. She has a back seat—and does she make use of it? MABEL POWELL—Wayne. —A girl that will put most boys in the deep dark background when it comes to shooting—a gun I mean. Mabel has won pins and trophies for her accurate aim so be careful to keep on the good side of her. However, that isn’t hard, for Mabel is a jolly good fellow and a favorite with everyone. KATHLEEN ROSS—Pincher Creek. —A jolly all “round” ath¬ lete—that’s Gay. In direct contradiction to her name, her face is as solemn as a Methodist Minister’s. She has no reason for having that look for she is a star at basketball, baseball and borrowing—ask Mabel. SADIE SEMKOWICZ—Calgary. —When Sadie answers ques¬ tions there’s no more to be said—the room’s full of voice— even the deaf would smile and feel a thrill of comprehension. Her pupils gaze in astonishment—so much decision and volume in such a small parcel. MYRTLE SIMON—Drumheller. —Myrtle, out of consideration for her parasitic classmates runs a free loan bureau. In order to better describe her, may we quote Pope: “Good nature and good sense must ever join.” JANE STOCKTON—Drumheller.— J ane had to leave her be¬ loved horses when she came to Calgary but is looking for¬ ward to getting back to them. We all like Jane. There is a wholesomeness and sincerity that seems to draw friends to her. As a loyal supporter of the Dramatic Society, Jane has done more than her bit in helping out. She also had a leading part in “The Doll’s House.” ELINOR VAN AMBURGH—Calgary. —A “methodist” of the first degree. She shows great method and organization in all work even to the hunting out of intimate details in the life of the lowly mosquito. When a clever answer is given and in a “high doh” pitch, it is Elinor answering. HAZEL WATSON—Lethbridge. —“Variety is the spice of life” —her slogan. Just take a concentrated peep at the left lapel of her jacket and I’m sure you’ll agree. Everything from “Mickey Mouse” to A.T.A. MARY WHITE—Medicine Hat. —We just can’t imagine pupils misbehaving where Mary teaches. Efficiency and good management curb even the most daring of miscreants. She’ll be at home in any school, but particularly one composed of New Canadians. Also music teaching appeals to her. LOLITA WILSON—Lethbridge. —A dusky maid with a south¬ ern drawl. We’re told she lives for a special “diet” which is even more necessary than three meals a day. Lolita gets a kick out of everything, even Psychology, and her poetic ability shines forth in prosaic odes and humorous versified sketches on psychological episodes. VIOLET WILSON—Spring Coulee. —A languid genius swoon¬ ing amidst the boisterous clamor of the infant Bedlam. Why do quiet, clever, cool, and collected people always win schol¬ arships? Ask Violet. She is a real fountain of knowledge. SELMA WOOD—Calgary. —“Silently she walked among them.” We just know that Selma will succeed. Anyone as busi¬ nesslike must have her notes and assignments in perfect order. CLARA WOZNOW—Medicine Hat. —Clara’s eyebrows are most impressive. They tell more frequently of profound aston¬ ishment—mild (?) curiosity, and mischief in the making. “Type of her sex in wit and fun, Holds everything with ease except her tongue.” FLORINA WYATT—Medicine Hat. —“Enie,” the little girl with the long curls. She is famed for making a mountain out of a mole-hill.



Page 39 text:

31 Y Glee Club The membership of the Glee Club consists of over a hundred members and practices are held in the Assembly Hall every Thursday afternoon from 4:15 to 5 o’clock. Owing to the exceptionally fine weather during the Fall term, which was conducive to outdoor sports, regular practices were not held, and unfortunately owing to the many interrup¬ tions, through holidays, practice teaching, etc., it is quite impos¬ sible to undertake an Operetta, there being so many students required to present a successful performance. This is very dis¬ appointing to both students and to the Director, who still has hopes of being able to put on an attractive program of Closing Exercises at the end of the term. BOOK Page Thirty-seven The Charity Social Before Christmas the students held a social, the proceeds of which, as the name implies, were given to charity. The activities opened with a guessing game which was won by Miss Horsley and Mr. Powell. After this the evening was filled with dancing and card-playing. Fifty dollars was cleared from this dance. The sum of ten dollars was added to this from the student funds. This money was divided between Sunshine and the Anti-Tuberculosis So¬ ciety, thirty dollars being given to each. A Normalite If you’ve toiled and toiled in the gym And you still have kept your vim, If in Practice School you ' ve taught And criticism’s all you got, If at Art you worked all night And still your marks were very light, If your weakness was a pen And you wrote and wrote again, If always slow you could not add And the results were just too bad, You memorized poem after poem But in exams left memory home, If you had read about the mind And found you still had much to find, If you have learned the note and song But when teaching it went always wrong, If you have thought you knew the noun But those tests surely set you down, If your own class you had to teach And nonchalance you could not reach, Left work undone until the test And then you studied like the rest, You’ve been to Normal School, my lad. A. GORDON.

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