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

 - Class of 1931

Page 46 of 90

 

Calgary Normal School - Chinook Yearbook (Calgary, Alberta Canada) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 46 of 90
Page 46 of 90



Calgary Normal School - Chinook Yearbook (Calgary, Alberta Canada) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 45
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Calgary Normal School - Chinook Yearbook (Calgary, Alberta Canada) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 47
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Page 46 text:

Page Forty-four ’31 YEAR BOOK Personnel—Men’s Basketball Team—continued. B. O. MILLAR —Part of the heritage handed down to us by Normal teams of the past. He emerged from the chaos of battle a smooth, heady player, calm in the most critical situa¬ tions that arise. B. O. marvels at the facility with which his team-mates garner a blighting harvest of banishing personal fouls. C. HARRISON —Plays centre and defence. This strong silent youth also plays rugby for the Tigers. Acquired his basket¬ ball training at the East Calgary High School, anyway the part which Sgt. Sutherland hasn’t instilled into him. H. WALKER —Versatile athlete, one of the most colorful guards in the city. He plays a running guard game and usually man¬ ages to outscore his forward, this last somewhat at the ex¬ pense of the coach’s peace of mind. Played for the Raymond High School for two years in which they were provincial champions. H. VICKERY —Teams up well on defence with Walker. Plays a steady reliable game and can be depended upon when the going is rough. Came to us from the ranks of the Taber Juniors. Easily distinguishable on the floor by his long hair, long legs and long reach and jump. “Vic” is also an erst¬ while puck chaser if opportunity permits. F. SEARLE —Plays defence position to advantage of everyone but opposing forwards. He teams up well with Walker or Vickery as occasion demands. Played with the Magrath High School for two years before coming to Normal. SGT. SUTHERLAND (Coach) —Much credit is due to the Ser¬ geant for the success of the basketball teams, both boys’ and girls’. His constant, conscientious coaching has played an important part in welding the teams into the winning units they have become. A. E. HUTTON, (President) —The basketball club owes much to Mr. Hutton for the efficient manner in which he has handled the business of the club. He has given unstintingly of his valuable time to make this year a banner year for basketball in the school. NORMAL TEAM INTERMEDIATE CHAMPIONS Outplaying the Lethbridge Deuces on their own home floor, our boys won the final game of the series for the Provincial Inter¬ mediate Championship by a score of 39-27. This gave them a lead in the two-game series of 7S-S3. Our boys have played splendidly all year and much credit is due to them and to their coach, Sgt. Sutherland. The Year Book extends the heartiest congratulations to the Boys’ Basketball Team for their success. The “Get Acquainted” Picnic The social activities of the Normal School began this year with the annual “Get Acquainted” Picnic at St. George’s Island. Private street cars, loaded to the roof with carefree youths and maidens, hurried from the Normal School to the park. After lunch had been eaten the real events began. First came a contest to see which class could yell the loudest and longest. Contrary to expectations the girls did not win this event. It was won by the First Class men. Each class then put on a stunt. Here some of the ladies tried to cover their defeat in the yelling contest by carolling melodious choruses. IB was the the victor in this. Then came that never-to-be-forgotten beauty contest. The ladies were to dress the men in the raiment of the fair sex and were to exhibit them before the judges. This almost caused a panic. When the men were needed they had mysteriously dis¬ appeared. Yet they were not far away, for Mr. McCalla was all this time marvelling at the strange forms of animal life that could be seen crawling among the bushes. They were finally rounded up, dressed, and after being corralled into a small circle, were paraded before a committee of the staff for judgment. A series of tugs-of-war and baseball matches, in which all the classes participated, ended the picnic, and the tired but better- acquainted students returned home. Points were awarded for the winning classes in each of the events of the day. Class IA came first, with IB a close second.



Page 47 text:

31 YEAR BOOK Page Forty-five BIOGRAPHIES Glass IIA ERIC ATKINS—Cremona.—Broad shouldered image of his younger brother Rex. Highest ambition—to have a dainty touching manner but his bass voice betrays him. He is especially adapted to teach P.T. His hobby—Primary work. REX ATKINS—Cremona.—Is the other gold dust twin of the two brothers. A sincere, determined manner has gained him many friends and will continue to do so. He attempted to get one-up on his brother by taking boxing lessons, but found Eric there too—now they both take them. His justice in all things and likeable manner assures him a popular career as a teacher. JOSEPH BELL—Claresholm.—Though small in size Joe is a big-hearted boy and is fully appreciated by all who know him well. His musical ability is displayed by his efforts on the sax. Some day he hopes to form an orchestra. WILLIAM BLORE—Craigmyle.—He is a large boy in more ways than one who hides his magnetic qualities behind prom¬ inent spectacles. To trip his fingers along the keys of a piano in a sophisticated manner is his hobby at present. ANGUS COCHRAN—Calgary.—A tall, black-haired youth whose slender figure is the. envy of all the Normal girls. He has a weakness for displaying his vocal abilities and hopes that his voice will grow up so he can sing tenor in the “Glee Club” without embarassment to himself or his associates. HUGH DUNLOP—Coleman.—His hobby is to be the fastest and most consistent talker in the class. He gets great en¬ joyment in firing questions at the Instructors. PAT GALE—Lethbridge.—Is superior in intellectual power as a result of his training at Varsity. His hobby is being agree¬ able, and as a result he has to have Jim May about to talk to the ladies while he escapes. Shows a decided literary bent. ALLEN GIBSON—Medicine Hat.—Small physically but not mentally. He is well known to the Normal girls as manipu¬ lator of the “spot-light.” In Practice Teaching he proves the fact that a good little man often ranks higher than a good big man. JOHN GRAHAM—Taber. —John is of rugged build but has a very dainty voice. Outside the classroom his abilities—well, we wish he weren’t so shy. As an athlete he excels in hockey and hopes soon to referee a game. GEORGE GRANT—Hillcrest Mines. —Commonly known as “Torch.” Well distinguished by flaming red hair and a con¬ tinuous grin. His chief hobby is helping Madame Ellis- Browne with Music. MARION HOLMAN—Coalhurst. —His name and his nature do not agree as he is an answer to many a maiden’s prayer. His talents are not only displayed in teaching but also in matters relating to drama. HARTLEY JACKSON—Blackie. —An apologetic-appearing man, who is famous for his smile. The only one in Normal who has not become conceited since starting. Has an acute aver¬ sion to teaching Music in Grade VIII. JACK JAMES—Calgary.— “He’s never excited, he’s always the same, He plays not his own, but the Normal’s game.” Everyone knows, everyone likes, and everyone respects Jack. As President of the Council he displayed real executive ability. But there are certain places in which even the strongest fail—ask Jack about teaching Music. GEORGE KELBA—Boian.— George is small in stature but great in mental ability. As an artist he leads the class. His highest ambition—to become a P.T. Instructor. CLIFFORD KOPAS—Calgary. —He is a devotee of the Art of Debating and consequently takes a great delight in cross questioning the Instructors. GUS LAPP—Redcliff —Noted for a graceful swing of his body when walking. He is especially adapted for collecting weed seeds and hopes to become a Weed Inspector. JAMES MAY—Irricana. —A well-known and well-liked student. He has a weakness for talking at a rapid pace and belongs to the Melancholy Five. As a teacher he is one of those few who teach for teaching’s sake.

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