Calgary Normal School - Chinook Yearbook (Calgary, Alberta Canada) - Class of 1935 Page 1 of 115
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Show Hide text for 1935 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 115 of the 1935 volume: “ QLi)t Cfjtnoofe FOREWORD I appreciate the opportunity which is given to me through this Foreword to convey my personal good wishes, and the greetings of the Department of Educa¬ tion, to you as members of the graduating classes of the Calgary Normal School. Your achievements in your academic and professional studies mark you as a group of young people possessed of outstanding capacity, and peculiarly for¬ tunate in having enjoyed a suitable opportunity to take the necessary training to equip you for an important work in life. These circumstances place upon you a serious responsibility to give in return to society a kind of service which shall be in keeping with the exceptional advantages which you have enjoyed. I have every confidence that you will meet that challenge in the proper spirit, with credit to yourselves and to your School, You are now ready to embark upon what is perhaps the greatest adventure of life—a voyage into the zvorld of work and business ,— “The wind sits in the shoulder of your sail, And you are staid for; There,—my blessing with you.” G. W. GORMAN, Deputy Minister of Education. Page Four ®t)e Cfnnook THE PRINCIPAL ' S MESSAGE During your sojourn — or, if you prefer, your incarceration—in this house of assignments, you have indulged in many activities, both scholastic and recrea¬ tional. In all of these, as you have no doubt observed or felt, there are two aspects, the process and the outcome, the activity and the end, the game and the score. In basketball, the rules are fixed, and the referee must abide by them. In debate, the score seems often to depend on the feelings of the judges; there are no fixed rides for penalties and offsides. In dramatics, the score is still less objective, and more aesthetic than intellectual. In school zoork, theory or practice, it often depends, you probably think, on mere whim, if not on digestion. What, then, is the relation, in general, betzveen the activity and the end, between the game itself and, the score? Is the game more beneficial and enjoyable to the player when he has no thought of the score, or otherwisef What effect has the score on the next effort? Which is the spectator more interested in, the game or the scoref Nozv, for player, referee, spectator, substitute pupil, teacher, parent. If all these interested parties could for the time being forget the score and get interested in the game, might it not he better for all? We have been harping so long on outcomes, academic, vocational, civic, etc., that we seem almost to hazie forgotten the activity itself. Results are, of course, great incentives to further effort; but is it not possible for us to gauge results more in terms of effort, and of development of interests, self-reliance and self-control, and less in terms of goals, uncertain decisions of judges, and other competitive marks? Thejbest teachers and schools are trying to do this. E. W. COFFIN Page Five )t Cfjtnook MR. D. A. McKERRICHER MR. J. M. SCOTT tAtj Page Six tEfje Cfnnoofe MR. W. C. McCALLA MR - G - K - SHEANE Page Seven tKfje Cftmocfe je Cfjtnook MISS I. CURRIE MISS C. I. GILES MRS. S. M. VYSE DR. C. LEARMONTH Page Nine QH )t Cfnnoofe E.SELWOOD EDITOR. C. FLANAGAN K.PROCTOR. PHOTOOftAPHY D. COONS. ASSIST. APT. (0. P. DICK SOCIAL D.NEWMAN DRAMATICS E.STEPHENS BIOGRAPHIES. R.ARRISON ATHLETICS Page Ten Cfnttoofe EDITORIAL The term is rapidly drawing to a close and soon our days at Normal will be over, and so will close another chapter in our book of life. These days together have been very happy ones. We have not only formed many true friendships, but have enjoyed many lasting experiences. Much have we learned and great have been our accomplishments. For many of us it has been a year of hard work, but nevertheless a pleasant one, for we feel that our various achievements are a most valuable reward. Due to the deep understanding and helpfulness of our teachers, we have been able to overcome many difficul¬ ties and broaden ourselves in life. It is not our studies alone, but also our clubs and sports that have widened our interests. And now as we are leaving Normal it would seem fitting to recall Tennyson’s thought: “Yet all experience is an arch where thro’ Gleams that untravelled world, whose margin fades Forever and forever when I move.” Soon we shall be teachers and so shall be faced with many privileges as well as many tasks. Knowing what is our duty, may we all do our very best, and so acquire that self-satisfied feeling which comes from knowing that we accepted willingly every opportunity, and in so doing have given something worthwhile to life. Let us all remember that the greatest thing in our pro¬ fession, as in all others, is to be keen and vitally interested! This alone can provide the enthusiasm which will lead to our success. Again may we recall the words of Tennyson: “One equal temper of heroic hearts Made weak by time and fate, but strong in will To strive, to seek, to find and not to yield.” Page Eleven tEf )t Ctjmoofe H. G.TUFTS PRESIDENT Ist.TERM R.C.UACKA TREASURER J. CALDER J.F. AITKEN PRESSLt.TERM SECY.kTERM SECRETARY -i. TERM HR.A.E. HUTTON STAFF REP. [it.TERM MR. D. A. MtKERRICHER STAFF REP. i-J. TERM OR. E.V. COFFIN HON. PRESIDENT H . CUMMINS M.UG. CHALMERS UICE-PRES. 1st. TERM VICE-PRES. Sw TERM R.A. MORTON LIT. CHAIRMAN2- TfRK D.R. BINGHAM J.A.W. BANISTER SOCIAL CHAIRMAN lit.TERM LITERARY la SOCIAL A.H. MURRAY PIANIST lit. TERM D. MARSHALL A.M. STEPHENSON ATHLETIC CHAIRMAN LTERH ATHLETIC CHAIRMAN luTERM Mi. ERICKSON PIANIST 4.J. TERM Page Twelve tEfje Ctmoofe THE INDIAN OF THE PLAINS The Indian of the North American Plains is a truly epic and interesting character. In saying this, we do not mean the Indian of the stampedes, pic¬ tures, newspapers, or novels, but the natural, true man. Before speaking of the ancient customs, laws and life of the Indian it is necessary to know something of his characteristics and appearance in those early days. He was essentially a primitive man, kind to his family, hospitable, cheery and straightforward. For his friend he would die if need arose. In appearance the Indian may be likened to his chief weapon, the straight, slender arrow. He was a noble figure of copper hue, lithe and supple. The Indian of the plains had straight black hair and well-shaped features. The high cheek bones, the aquiline nose, and the firm, well-moulded mouth gave him an aristocratic appearance. The home of the great majority of Indian tribes has always been the yellow far-flung prairies. Their favorite haunts were the f oothills, where the heaving swells of the hills melted into the far-distant blue of the Rockies. Here, with the brilliant prairie sky arched above them, the early Indians fought, hunted and lived. In a secluded valley beside one of the sparkling rivers of our plains an Indian encampment might have been found in the very early days. The dwell¬ ings, built in a rough circle, were cone-shaped structures of poles with buffalo hide stretched across them. Between the extended ears at the top of each conical home a dark opening was visible from which curled blue wreaths of aromatic wood smoke. Travois, the Indian’s freight car, made of two poles joined to fit over the back of a horse or dog, leaned against each of the lodges. One of the most interesting features of the camp were the tripods near some of the larger tepees. From these tripods rawhide bags hung containing the charms of the medicine men. As the day progressed the tripod was moved around the lodge in the path of the sun. The Indian is intensely religious, and this worship of the sun was one of his ways of worshiping Nature, a form of religion so common among primitive people. It is also interesting to note in this regard that whenever the Indian took his canoe over a stretch of water he always dropped some little gift into the current to propitiate the “Under Water People,” so that they would not overturn his craft. Page Thirteen Cfjtnook The garments of the Indian were very plain and simple. Those of the men consisted of leggings and robes made of the skins of buffalo; moccasins were their only footwear. In active sports the men took off the leggings and robes and only wore a breech-clout. The garments of the women consisted of a short leather belted dress, moccasins and robes. The tasks of the camp were left largely to the women, while the men hunted and fought enemy tribes. The women always followed the men after a buffalo hunt and skinned and cut up the animals for use in the camp. Although a food known as pemmican, consisting of meat and berries pounded together and dried in the sun, was prepared for the winter, the Indian did not take much thought of the morrow. In fact, one of the most outstand¬ ing qualities in the Indian’s character was his complete freedom from worry. Even today this trait is noticeable among the tribes on the reservations. Many people have a serious misconception induced, doubtless, by their readings, that before the white man came the Indians led a rather unprincipled life. However, if one hear the tribal lore direct from the older Indians it is important to note that they tell of Five Commandments upon which were based the morals of the tribes. It is further interesting to note that these Com¬ mandments are almost identical with the last five of our Ten Commandments. Thus we see that despite the occasional raid and fight with enemy tribes the Indian of early times roved the plains contentedly, living a healthful, out¬ door life, governed by the laws and customs of his race. Then the period of transition came. The white man arrived, and the Indian was forced to follow his laws. Many of these statutes could not be reconciled with the Indian’s former manner of living and havoc followed. We have all heard and read many stories of this time of unrest among the Indians who had hitherto been monarchs of all they surveyed. They could not understand why they should only be allowed to use certain tracts of land. Their chief source of food and clothing, the buffalo, disappeared rapidly under the destructive hand of the white man, and they were faced with starvation. E. Pauline Johnson, the brilliant Indian poetess, graphically describes the bewildered feelings of the Indian in this period of transition in her poem “The Cattle Thief” when she says: Page Fourteen Ufa Cfnnoofe You say your cattle are not ours, your meat is not our meat; When you pay for the land you live in, we’ll pay for the meat we eat. Beside the moral degeneration due to contact with civilization, the Indian degenerated physically at this time. The change of diet, the new conditions of living, together with inter-marriage with the white race helped to bring disease to the hitherto robust native. However, those wonderful men, the missionaries of early days, with a zeal that does not come from this earth, stepped in, and with the help of the Canadian Government commenced the great task of giving back to the Indian his health and independence. Today, although the Indian of the Plains is still regarded by many as a social and moral outcast, he is gradually learning to earn his own living by farming on the land over which his forefathers roamed. The race is no longer on the decrease; tuberculosis among the tribes is no longer rampant, and better conditions of living are found in many of the Indian homes of today than can be found in hundreds of civilized homes. Thus we may say that civilized and educated, the Indian of the future has every capacity for becoming a good citizen of Canada and one she may be proud to call her own. In conclusion we can say no more of the Indian of the past, the present, and the future than to quote once more, words of E. Pauline Johnson in her poem “Cana dian Born” when she says: We first saw light in Canada, the land beloved of God, We are the pulse of Canada, its marrow and its blood. And we, the men of Canada, can face the world and brag, That we were born in Canada, beneath the British flag. SOPHIE MIDDLETON. Page Fifteen Ottje Cfnnoofe J. CLARK I. JENKINS T O. ANDERSON R.L. ARRISON A.C. BLACKWOOD J.H. BLOCKSIDGE W.J. BRUCE H.B. CARRICO H. CUMMINS C.T. DE TRO L.F. DEWAR F.L. EVANS J.C.K. ROOKS W.J. GALDZINSKI H.J. HARVEY R.W. HENDRY G.R. HOWARTH R.W.LIOGETT Page Sixteen tEfje Cfnnoofe H.THIESSEN E.TOWNSEND R.TUFTS A.VHITE C. WHITE E. WIGHT F. WILLIS Page Seventeen El )t Clnnoofe CLASS 1A TRACY ANDERSON, Lethbridge. During his High School days Tracy distinguished himself as a member of the Provincial High School Basketball Championship team. He has up¬ held his reputation along these lines during his year at Normal. If he aspires as high in teaching as in athletics he will doubtless prove a success. RALPH ARRISON, Mossleigh. Ralph is an all round student. He was President of 1 A class during the second term. He was a star defence player on the hockey team, and was also interested in basketball and baseball. Ralph contributed vocal num¬ bers to several of the programmes, and was Athletics Editor of the Year Book. CLARK BLACKWOOD, Calgary. Clark is an enthusiastic supporter of the Boy Scouts. This and beating his own time record in getting to school are his two chief strenuous sports. Judging from his personality, manner, and practice-teaching marks, we have high hopes for his ultimate success in his chosen profession. JOSEPH BLOCKSIDGE, Lethbridge. Joseph was born in India, and spent some time in England before coming to Canada. He is a person of many parts, being a talented violinist, a capable basketball player, and a member of the Signal Corps. His special hobby is woodwork. WILLIAM BRUCE, Alliance. This serious-minded young man shows many indications of making an efficient teacher. Being interested in all the sports of Normal, and never missing a chance to have a good time, William is enjoying his year at C. N. S. to the full. HOWARD CARRICO, Calgary. Howard applies himself diligently to all his studies, and is noted for his perseverance. He also displays a keen interest in sports. We suspect that his serious countenance masks a keen sense of humor. JACK CLARK, Didsbury. Jack’s jokes .wisecracks and funny contortions arouse much hilarity among the members of his class. He is brilliant in mathematics, and a capable first baseman in baseball. But ah! What a singer! His melodious strains awake memories of Modestine in Stevenson’s “Travels With a Donkey.” HARRY CUMMINS, Banff. A man of credit and renown whose popularity explains his position of Vice-President of the Students’ Union for the first term. He is a good all-round athlete, being at home on the hockey rink, in the swimming pool and on the baseball diamond. He aspires to become a second “Red” Horner. Page Eighteen Cfnnoofe CLASS 1A CHARLES DE TRO, Irma. Charles’ star performance as goalie in the season’s first hockey game ranks him as a second “Chuck” Gardiner. He is equally at home on the baseball field. Although of a rather retiring nature, he sometimes surprises his classmates by his answers in class discussions. LAWSON DEWAR, Big Valley. Lawson is an ardent lover of sport, being noted for his prowess as a basket¬ ball player. His athletic activities do not cause him to neglect his scholastic work. His motto is, “A sound mind in a sound body.” FRED EVANS, Didsbury. Fred has already commenced his teaching career while at Normal. As left wing on the school hockey team he has demonstrated to a class of goalies how a puck must be dodged. His chief concern as group leader in city practice is to solve the problem of sorting correctly the assignments from a Junior High School in the West End. JAMES FOOKS, Medicine Hat. James is interested in all lines of sport, when not occupied by his scholastic complications. It is rumored that he aspires to become an instructor in Physical Training. His smile never deserts him, not even when he is ren¬ dering first aid to Evans as group leader during city practice. WALTER GALDZINSKI, Lethbridge. A serious-minded student whose wisdom, especially in Health Education, is not to be disputed. He is a regular attendant at the Glee Club, although bass, and an outspoken leader in the Discussion Club (at its meetings and elsewhere). He proved to be a very efficient first term secretary for Class 1 A. HOWARD HARVEY, Rosedale. The “lightest spirit of them all”; endowed with a natural capacity for fun and merriment. He is always the first to see the point in any joke. His favorite exercise is dancing, but occasionally he indulges in basketball and hockey. Weird music is emitted by his saxophone. RODERICK HENDRY, Lethbridge. In common with many of his classmates “Rod” is keenly interested in sports. He is equally at home on the golf course, the tennis court, the football gridiron, and in the swimming pool. He is also very fond of bridge. GRAEME HOWARTH, Calgary. Graeme attended Mount Royal Junior College for a year after completing his High School education. His contribution to the athletic activities of Normal School has been made as a member of the hockey team. He is said to have political aspirations. Page Nineteen ®f)e Cfjtnook CLASS 1A IDRIS JENKINS, Didsbury. Idris is Wales’ contribution to this year ' s student body. He takes an active interest in sports and excels in hockey and baseball. His ability merited him a position on the Normal hockey team. History is his favorite subject while composition ranks a close second. WINSTON LIGGETT, Coronation. Winston had a brilliant academic record at Mount Royal Junior College last year. Tennis, rugby and swimming attract his attention in the field of sports. He adopts a very philosophical attitude towards life, and pursues the even tenor of his way. JOSEPH MARK, Champion. This proud husband and father received his education in schools in many parts of the province. He has also completed part of the Arts and En¬ gineering course at the University of Alberta. He is noted for his bridge playing and for his tardiness at classes. JOHN MAYELL, Calgary. Although John is very fond of sports and social affairs, he does not allow these activities to interfere with his studies. He was the very capable captain and centre of the School hockey team. Basketball, tennis, music and dancing are some of his other interests. GORDON MOW AT, Parkland. Gordie is one of those quiet young men who are frequently seen but seldom heard. He is a member of the Glee Club, revelling in part singing. He even acknowledges that psychology is interesting. We think that Gordie will make an excellent teacher and fittingly preside over some “Little Red Schoolhouse.” THOMAS MCDONALD, Loyalist. Good nature and amiability are two of this young man’s most valuable assets. He displays great interest in nature study, and is secretary of the Natural History Club. Sports also claim his attention, particularly hockey and basketball. LYLE NATTRASS, Manyberries. Lyle is a quiet yet energetic young man, well liked by his fellow students. During his High School days he acquired considerable knowledge of the flora and fauna of the Great Canadian Desert; hence we are not surprised to learn that nature study is his favorite study. GEORGE PECK, Calgary. Undaunted by the ponderous weight of assignments, George still finds time to be an interested member of the Dramatic and Glee Clubs. Mme. Browne strives to point out to him that he is not a basso profundo. A love of adventure excuses him for his deep delvings into the intricacies of chess. Page Twenty tEfjc Ctnnook CLASS 1A MAITLAND PERRIN, Didsbury. Maitland takes life very seriously. He is a member of the Dramatic Society, and has joined the Glee Club in an endeavour to increase his talent along musical lines. Later he plans to go to Varsity to take a course in chemical engineering. NORMAN PUTNAM, Medicine Hat. This tall, good-natured young man is a favorite with the members of his class. He is fond of all sports, and takes an active part in basketball. Norman’s favorite hobby is walking in the parks, looking for new bio¬ logical specimens. He is also keenly interested in junior literature. SPENCER RAE, Medicine Hat. Spencer was an honor student in High School, where it is claimed he made some original (?) contributions to chemical science. He is president of the Badminton Club, and also is interested in hockey. He is present in some classes in body but not in spirit. SAMUEL RICHARDS, Hillcrest Mines. Sam’s interests lie chiefly along scientific lines, and he hopes later to pursue his scientific studies at university. He takes an active part in both basket¬ ball and hockey. His chief hobbies are playing the violin and acting as a mechanic. JOSEPH SAUDER, Lethbridge. Joe spent a year at Mount Royal Junior College after graduating from high school. He amuses the members of Class 1A with his views on psychology. As Speaker of the Mock Parliament, he displayed a keen grasp of parliamentary procedure. It is to be hoped that he will realize his political ambitions. REED SHIELDS, Warner. Reed is perfectly at home on the basketball court, the softball diamond, and in the water. He is not a woman hater, and is very fond of social affairs. Lesson assignments seem not to have been neglected because of outside interests. WAYNE SHUPE, Carstairs. Wayne is a very agreeable young man, full of fun and good cheer. He is interested in all sports, especially basketball. His weakness is art, though he knows beauty when he sees it. We wonder how many of his classmates have heard him play the alto horn. HENRY THIESSEN, Namaka. Henry entered Normal with an excellent academic record. He is a young man of grim determination, as is clearly indicated by the stern set of his jaw. He is intensely interested in sports, and has taken an active part in athletics as a member of a team in the house league. Page Twenty-One dje Ctjmoofe CLASS 1A EDWARD TOWNSEND, Calgary. A very talented pianist who has helped some of the students to attain an appreciation of music. Madame Browne uses his talents to good purpose when IA and IC are taking music, and when the Glee Club is in session. Ted is Vice-President of the Glee Club, and is also one of the most active members of the Dramatic Club. ROBERT TUFTS, Medicine Hat. Bob became prominent in student activities shortly after the opening of the session when he was elected president of the Students’ Council for the first term. Later he displayed his prowess in basketball as forward on the school team. He has also found time to take part in all the social events. ALECK WHITE, Medicine Hat. This garrulous “Mad Hatter” intends to make teaching his life work. He is an active participant in all sports, and wore the Normal School colors as member of the second team in basketball. His favorite subjects are art and senior literature. CYRIL WHITE, Sunnyslope. Cyril has the reputation of being a mathematical wizard. He hopes to apply his talents along this line in the study of electrical engineering. He takes a very prominent part in hockey, playing right wing for the school team. He is also interested in tennis. EDGAR WIGHT, Cardston. Ed. is a keen lover of sports, especially basketball. He was chosen captain of the basketball team and fills the position admirably. He is also a good student and we feel sure will make a fine teacher. His ready smile and willingness to help others have won for him many friends. FRANCIS WILLIS, Calgary. Francis is modest in stature and modest by nature. His most momentous accomplishment while at Normal was the securing of several A s during city practice. He is an accomplished pianist, and has a taste for obscure Bach Fugues. Page Twenty-Two Cfjtnoofe THE NATURAL HISTORY CLUB This club, under Mr. McCalla’s enthusiastic leadership, has had many interesting meetings. Subjects for study during the year were divided into four divisions: geology, insects, birds and plants. Through illustrated lectures and talks, of which some were given by students, work was done under each of these divisions. Mr. McCalla gave a lecture on Southern California, using colored slides. An interesting talk was also given by Mr. Loucks on “Game Birds of Canada.” A third instructive lecture, very much enjoyed by the club, was one given by Mr. Fowler, of the Institute of Technology, dealing with the method of obtain¬ ing gas from crude oil. The members are looking forward to many more interesting meetings in the spring. Trips to Turner Valley Oil Fields, St. George’s Island and the bird sanctuary have been planned, as well as one or two hikes. The latter should certainly prove enjoyable with Mr. McCalla to interpret many of the beauties and wonders of nature. “Knowledge, never learned of schools, Of the wild bee’s morning chase. Of the wild flower’s time and place, Flight of fowl and habitude Of the tenants of the wood.”—Whittier. Page Twenty-7 liree Ctjtnook C. FLANAGAN H G. FORGUES G.D. WOLETON R.C. JACKA K.EA. KOSIOR O.G. MARSHALL G.M. JENSEN S.J. KIDD H.O.MERRICK C.A. MITCHELL Page Twenty-Four Cfrittook B.C. MORTON R.A. MORTON L. J. M.KENZIE T.V .MmKENZIE N. SKOROPADICK M. SAWCHUK G. SILLITO J. E. NEWTON J. PANKRATZ E. A. PETERSON WC. PROCTOR ip - ■HHE P 5 ' V ;- J k ; ■ Mt Page Twenty-Five )t Cfnnoofe CLASS 1 B JOHN AITKEN, Medicine Hat. His secretarial work showed marked success, both as class secretary during the first term, and as secretary of the Students ' Association during the second term. Outstanding among his varied interests is dramatics, and as an enthusiastic member of the Dramatic Club he was chosen to play the part of “Coade” in the presentation of “Dear Brutus.” VICTOR APPLETON, Medicine Hat. Vic’s talents lie mostly in the field of athletics. He has been one of the outstanding players on the hockey team, and is quite at home on the basketball floor and the baseball diamond. This athletically-minded young man displays a decided partiality for blondes. JACK BANISTER, Okotoks. A winning smile and a radiant personality have won for Jack a host of friends. Apart from his excellent academic record, he has served as first term chairman of the Literary Committee, and second term chairman of the Social Committee, with distinctive executive ability. With equal un¬ selfishness he has assisted the Glee Club. Hockey is his favorite sport. RULON BINGHAM, Magrath. Rulon is the one who will always stand out in our minds through his back- to-nature movement. Taking an active part in the Dramatic Club, Glee Club, and basketball activities, he displays the qualities that have made him esteemed by all as chairman of the Social Committee for the first term. JOHN CALDER, Medicine Hat. During the first term John held the position of secretary of the Students’ Association and during the second term was president of the same organ¬ ization. He filled these posts with the greatest success and gave freely of his time and energy to matters concerned with the welfare of the student body. DONALD DAVIDSON, Edmonton. Donald has many “interests” here at Normal. He affords a great deal of amusement for 1 B by his humorous remarks in Health Education. How¬ ever, aside from his wit, he shows his intellectual capacity by the high marks which he makes in the various examinations. ALEXANDER DEDERER, Medicine Hat. This brilliant and energetic young man from the “Great Canadian Desert” seems to be inseparable from the “sailor baritone” in 1 1 A. “Alex” plays a steady game of basketball in which his small stature proves to be an advantage rather than a handicap. RALPH DRAPER, Hillcrest. Ralph entertained us with an enjoyable rendition of some popular songs on one of the volunteer literary programmes. Hockey is his favorite soort. He plays left wing on the Normal team, and was a member of the junior team in his home town. He is very popular with his classmates. Page Twenty-Six GTfje Cfnnoofe CLASS 1 B CHRISTOPHER FLANAGAN, Medicine Hat. As business manager of the Year Book, Chris’s Irish wit, together with a bold and plausible tongue, has been to our advantage. He is prominent in dramatic, social, musical and political activities and can surely boast for himself a successful term if success is measured by the esteem in which he is held by all. HENRI FORGUES, Three Hills. Henri is a quiet, pleasant chap who is always smiling. Before coming to Normal he attended Mount Royal College. He is an active member of the Natural History and Discussion Clubs. In class he has proven himself a history student, being one of Mr. McKerricher’s select students who helped conduct elections. DOUGLAS HOLETON, Olds. Douglas, the renowned fullback from the north, laments that Normal School has no rugby team. It will be recalled that in January he tried to bring the 1 890 ear muffs back to style. His perfect physique will be remembered by all who knew him, and his bass voice will ring in our hearts for a long time. REGINALD JACKA, Medicine Hat. We owe many thanks to Reg for his honesty and goodwill in holding the position of treasurer. He must have been a bank manager at one time. He possesses a quiet and thoughtful manner which sets a good example to the wilder talent of 1B. Reg is a brilliant student, and a promising teacher. GRANT JENSEN, Cardston. Grant is the type of person one would welcome as a pal. Sensibly quiet, but not too quiet; level-headed, with a nicely turned sense of humor. An admirer of and participant in all sports, and one of the “Romans” who helped IB win the Literary Cup with the extravaganza “Julius Caesar.” JAMES KIDD, Nordegg. Jimmie is one of the most cheerful and mild-mannered members of the class. In his ho pie in the shadow of the Rockies he has gained distinction as a successful hunter of moose, mountain goat, and other big game. He is also fond of skiing and other mountain sports. KARL KOSIOR, B.Sc., Jenner. Karl is a person who enjoys the reputation of speaking only when he has something worth-while to say. This may possibly be the result of his training as an engineer. We feel that Karl will obey the Latin dictum of making haste slowly. DOUGLAS MARSHALL, Taber. The man whose pleasant yet business-like campaign speech, together with his likeable personality, won him the position of chairman of the Athletic Committee for first term. He is an ardent lover of sports, participating in many games, and specializing in basketball and hockey. He is also a promising member of the Glee Club. Page Twenty-Seven Wi)t Cfrinoofe CLASS 1 B HAROLD MERRICK, Rainier. Harold’s brilliant answers often draw the approval of the instructors. He is interested in baseball, likes literature, and is an ardent student of nature. He radiates good nature towards those around him and is very well liked. He is well equipped mentally for his chosen profession. CLIFFORD MITCHELL, Calgary. Clifford had marked success as a debater while at Crescent Heights High School, being the winner of the Osborne Cup in the Debating League of 1 933-34. In Normal School dramatics he holds the position ot chiet stage manager. We feel sure Clifford will make an excellent teacher. BIAKE MORTON, Calgary. Blake graduated in I 933 and then spent a year at Mount Royal College. He is the wittiest member of the Discussion Club. His chief sports are basketball and tumbling. The ready wit and extreme good nature which characterize Blake make him a favorite with everyone. RICHARD MORTON, Calgary. Dick has considerable literary ability and even aspires to radio broadcast¬ ing in the “Hilltop Revue.’’ He was largely responsible for our musical extravaganza “Julius Caesar " which won the cup for the best programme during the first term. During the second term he is serving as chairman of the Literary Committee. LEONARD McKENZIE, Lethbridge. Leonard is a conscientious worker and a loyal pal. One who is successful in everything he undertakes. As president of the Discussion Club he is a forceful speaker. He is also interested in dramatics, and the Glee Club. WILSON MacKENZIE, Calgary. Wilson owns a winning smile, and has a striking personality. He is one of the foremost guards on the brilliant Normal hoop squad and was class president of 1 B during the first term. He has a prominent berth on the Dramatic Society roster. We predict that he will make a success as a teacher. EGBERT NEWTON, Retlaw. His pleasant personality and ready smile have won many friends among us all. He shows a keen interest in natural history and tennis. His con¬ versation, enlivened by a ready wit, makes him popular with his classmates. JOHN PANKRATZ, Russia. John is the centre of interest in Class 1 B. With his brilliant arguments and intelligent criticisms, he is a source of edification to the instructors. Out¬ side of the classroom he is silent and unobtrusive, but is a good-natured and cheerful classmate. Page Twenty-Eight ®t)t Cfjmook CLASS 1 B EDSEL PETERSON, Hillspring. The towering pinnacle of 1B. His humorous disposition affords amuse¬ ment for the class. His motto, “Actions speak louder than words.” Outside of 1 B he wishes to be known as a devoted member of the Glee Club. BILL PROCTOR, Stettler. Bill’s black, bushy hair, topping a continuous smile, is a familiar sight around the school. Strong and well built, he is an indispensable member of the second basketball team. He is very fond of vocal music, but has a violent dislike for mathematics. MICHAEL SAWCHUCK, Myrnam. When “Mike " , as he is familiarly known, starts his phrenology, he soon gathers a crowd. He is greatly respected, due to his ability as a wrestler in the cup winning 1 B play. His proficiency in art makes him the envy of alll of his classmates. BEN SCHRADER, Medicine Hat. Ben is a good example of the proverb that “Silence is golden.” His quiet, unassuming personality wins him friends everywhere. What would the bass section of the Glee Club be without his basso profundo! Ben has a reputation for striking straight from the shoulder. GLEN SILLITO, Orton. Glen is always ready to do a good deed for anyone. His quiet, shy nature is seasoned with dry, spicy humor. He likes to participate in all outdoor sports, especially horseback riding. He works hard. Indeed, he, while his companions sleep, is toiling upward in the night. NICHOLAS SKOROPADICK, Plain Lake. Nick is a quiet chap with a ready smile. He is clever, and one of those rare creatures whose brains are supplemented by hard work. Consequently he does very well in all his studies. He is a member of the Glee Club. LEONARD SWIGART, Trochu. Leonard is one of the shining stars of 1 B. Why? His daily work is always done. High marks adorn his criticism papers. His attemps at humorous poetry reveal a similar disposition, which is accompanied by an everlasting smile. We hope his future will be as successful as those pleasant days at Normal. DONALD THORSON, Calgary. Donald has not been able to take as great a part as he would like in school affairs because of out-of-school activities. He is, however, an active mem¬ ber of house league basketball and hockey teams. Donald’s greatest ambition is to travel anywhere. Perhaps the strenuous participation in these sports partially satisfies this desire. Page Twenty-Nine tEfje Cfjtnook CLASS 1 B GEORGE WALKEY, Pincher Creek. Undoubtedly a very practical mind, whcih makes him conspicuous even in a large student body. He is the secretary of the Students’ Dramatic Association, and is accepted as the star radio announcer of Class 1 B. A youth with a personality that cannot be forgotten. HUBERT WEST, Mountain View. Hubert plays guard on the basketball team, and makes up in speed what he lacks in size. Being a happy-go-lucky sort he is well liked by his class¬ mates. His forte is mathematics in which he secured 100% on the examin¬ ation. We recognize this little man by his southern drawl and blue eyes. VIRGIL WHITE, Calgary. Virgil spent a year at Mount Royal Junior College. He has considerable ability with the saxophone and his resounding voice is the back¬ bone of 1 B’s singing class. Virgil is the proud owner of a nice roadster, and he must be a good driver because we never hear of him being in court. WILLIAM WIGHT, Calgary. Bill is one of the quiet, reserved students, who helps to give sense of balance to his class. He displays great interest in basketball and is one of the scoring threats on the second team. His ready smile and helping hand are appreciated by his classmates. CARL YOUNG, STIRLING. Carl is the centre of the Normal basketball team. He is noted chiefly for his dramatic ability and keen sense of humor. Although of a rather retir¬ ing nature, he is ever willing to do his part. One of his chief ambitions is to learn to sing " Peg O’ My Heart.” Page Thirty ®fje Cfjtnook THE DISCUSSION CLUB Of this club Normal should be proud. It has not only had a busy year, but a wonderfully successful one. A great deal of this success is due to the energy and efficiency of the executive, composed of: Mr. McKerricher, Honorary President; Mr. L. McKenzie, President; Mr. J. Sauder, Vice-Presi¬ dent; and Miss MacKinnon, Secretary. Soon after the club was organized it entered the City Debating League. Six debaters were chosen to represent Normal in this League. Mr. R. Morton and Mr. D. Splane won the first debate with the Leisure Time League. Following up this fine example, Mr. H. Cummins and Mr. Galdzinski, in the second debate, defeated the Tea Kettle Inn “B.” The third and semi-final debate was won by Mr. Calder and Mr. B. Morton from the Knights of Columbus Club. In the final debate against the Tea Kettle Inn Spokes Club, Mr. J. Calder and Mr. R. Morton ably upheld the reputation of Normal by winning the Davidson Cup, emblematic of the League Championship. However, debating has not been the only pursuit of this club. Before Christmas a Mock Parliament was formed which functioned until March. It was used to discuss present-day topics and help the debaters. Valuable aid in this undertaking was given by Mr. McKerricher, Mr. Flanagan and Mr. Sauder. Page Thirty-One tEfje Cfjtnoofe CE.BERRY M.F. CHARTER K. CONNER Ell DOAN A.G. DUNLOP ©alcrajm Surraal Jclwul A-M.ACKER E.R. ANDERSON E. A. BAKKEN W.H.BURBIDGE E.n.CAMPBELL AM. HARGRAVE M.A.HILLAS A M. INGRAM MA JOHNSTON Page Thirty-Two )t Cftmoofe P.V.KEMPF J.EKIRKER BMACOMBER GMALCHOW MMMARTIN E.MILLHAEM E.B.MYERS B.KMeLEOO J.V.NEAME G.F.PALMER M.S.NISSEN DPETHYBRIDGE MR.RUSSELL E.SKIRTEN ME.SHANTZ FM.SMITH V.P.SMITH I.M .TAYLOR M.I.WHITE Page Thirty-Three Cfjmoofc CLASS 1 C ADELIA ACKER, Meanook. Adelia has a sunny disposition and is always ready to do her share. She has the perseverance to attain any goal at which she aims. Her favorite subjects are mathematics and art, and she takes a great interest in basketball. ESTHER ANDERSON, Kathryn. Esther attended Mount Royal Junior College before coming to Normal. Her kindly, sympathetic manner makes her well liked in 1 C. She is fre¬ quently disturbed by writing tests, but otherwise seems to lead a peaceful existence. She has learned that a friendly smile is a great aid to conquer¬ ing difficulties. ELLEN BAKKEN, Hanna. Ellen plays a role that has endeared her to her classmates. She does not hesitate to inform the instructors that we already have sufficient assign¬ ments. Her championship of our cause, combined with her sunny dis¬ position, makes her a general favorite. CATHERINE BERRY, Gadsby. Commonly called “Betty.’’ She is quite a shining light in psychology. Her pet hobby is cooking. She is a conscientious student and thus helps to keep up the morale of 1C. Betty claims she really enjoys practice teaching. HELEN BROWN, Didsbury. Helen has always wanted to teach, so during city practice she is in her element. She has spent several months in a Bible School helping in the teaching. Her favorite studies are music and literature, although she is also proficient in the others. Her favorite pastime of talking keeps up her reputation in the class. WINIFRED BURBRIDGE, Medicine Hat. Wynne is another of those students who prefers teaching the primary grades. She is very much interested in dramatics and took part in the class play “This is So Sudden.” She is a faithful member of the dancing class. Her quiet but cheerful manner has won her many friends during the year. ETHEL CAMPBELL, Vulcan. If vivacity and personality are indications of a good teacher, Ethel will certainly make an excellent one. Her proficiency in dramatics and elocu¬ tion makes her quite prominent in the activities of the Glee Club and Dramatic Club. She is a member of the Literary Committee, and is one of “The Three Musketeers " in our gym class. MURIEL CHARTER, Coronation. Muriel was born in Ontario, but soon moved to Alberta. Many an argu¬ ment in physcology or grammar is settled by Muriel, as these are her pet subjects. She takes a keen interest in all her work. Because of a kindly nature she is loved by all. Page Thirty-Four Cfjtnoofc CLASS 1 C KATHLEEN CONNER, Medicine Hat. Kay’s energy and sincerity combine with her musical and social abilities to make her a favorite with students and staff. She is an active basketball player and a member of the Glee Club. She excels in physical training and nature study, the interest in the latter being due to her love of flowers. ETHEL DOAN, Mon-in. Ethel possesses a sound mind in a sound body. She completed her second years arts course before entering Normal. She is an enthusiastic softball player, and pitched for the Morrin Flyers when they won the Alberta Championship in 1933. She displays keen interest in all her academic work. AUDREY DUNLOP, Coleman. Audrey’s one ambition is to become a primary specialist. She displays much ability along dramatic and literary lines and thus finds one of her main sources of pleasure in Miss Fisher’s classes. Friendly, helpful, and always ready to do her part, she has made many lasting friends this year. SYLVIA DURANT, Lloydminster. Sylvia graduated from St. Mary’s High School with high honors. Her chief enjoyment at Normal is playing with the plasticine in Mr. Hutton’s art class, and her present ambition is to become a renowned artist. This jolly, happy-natured student is a regular and enthusiastic attendant of Sergeant-Major Sutherland’s dancing classes. AGATHA EPP, Naco. Eppie, having been born in Russia of German parents, is a great linguist, speaking Russian, German and English fluently. Her sane and broad outlook, on life, together with her charming personality, has made her a favorite with students and staff. She is the profes sional cheer leader of 1 C. OLGA FLECK, Watts. Olga is 1 C’s pride as a soprano. Her singing is always greatly appreciated on the Friday afternoon programme. She is taking a prominent part in the Glee Club concert. This young lady is also an active member of the Dramatic Club, and enjoys baseball and swimming. NANCY HARGRAVE, Medicine Hat. Nancy has a very sunny disposition which no amount of teasing will change. She likes reading and as a result much of her spare time is spent at this. The Sergeant makes Nancy the victim of his dangerous demonstrations. She is a member of the Glee Club. JESSIE HAY, Lacombe. This bright-eyed girl graduated from high school with first-class honors and now her ambition is to be a first-class teacher. She is our efficient representative on the Students ' Executive, and wins hearts everywhere with her cheerful smile. She excels in basketball and is the star forward on the 1 C team. Page Thirty-Five )t Cfjtnoofe CLASS 1 C GLADYS HEGY, Airdrie. A boisterous and laughing disposition has made Gladys popular among Normal students. She is good in sports, especially softball and skating. She attends Sergeant-Major Sutherland’s dancing class whenever “the town you pass right through’’ has no compelling attractions for her. MURIEL HILLAS, Edmonton. This dark-haired girl takes an active part in many class discussions. She possesses one very valuable asset of a teacher-a keen sense of humor. She is one of the few lucky students in attendance this year who secured physical training certificates before entering Normal. AUDREY INGRAM, Ponoka. Audrey is an honor high school graduate. Her musical talent was shown when she contributed to the 1C programme by singing the solo parts in “Madame Butterfly” and “The Japanese Sandman.’ She is also a skilled pianist. Basketball and softball are her favorite sports. MYRTLE JOHNSTON, Coleman. “Mert”, as she is known to all her friends, is an honor student from Cole¬ man High School. She is very fond of hiking and of other out-of-door sports. Reading occupies her leisure time indoors. Her sunny disposition and pleasant manner have won for her many friends at Normal. PEARL KEMPF, Ponoka. Pearl is quiet and good-natured. Her friendliness makes her well liked in Class 1 C. Her favorite pastimes are playing basketball, riding horseback, and studying for a surprise literature exam. She glories in P.T., especially in doing her exercises, facing the back. JEAN KIRKER, Olds. Jean is our budding violinist. Her charming personality at once made her a favorite of all. The students showed their appreciation of her skill and an efficiency along musical lines by electing her president of the Glee Club. Behind the scenes of school life she specializes in oil painting and sketch¬ ing. Her highest ambition, however, is to continue her musical studies. BEVERLY MACOMBER, Milo. Beverly is an honor graduate of Crescent Heights High School. She took a year of the dressmaking course at the Institute of Technology before coming to Normal. Her ambition is to go to Bible School. Her favorite subjects are psychology and art. GRACE MALCHOW, Stavely. Grace’s sincerity, ingenuity and ambition will prove of great value to her throughout life. She is a member of the Dramatic Club, and takes great interest in music, literature and languages. She is very good-natured and always cheerful. We feel sure Grace will make a splendid teacher. Page Thirty-Six Wqt Cfnnoofe CLASS 1 C MABEL MARTIN, Blackfalds. Mabel is our efficient class secretary, spending much of her spare time counting mounting paper. She takes an active part in school basketball, and is a member of the 1C team. With her sunny smile and cheerful nature she is welcome wherever she goes. EUNICE MILLHAEM, Warner. Eunice has a kind disposition which has won her a place in the hearts of her classmates in 1 C. No worries will ever remove her smile, not even psychology. She experiences great difficulty in learning memory work. EVELYN MYERS, Coaldale. Evelyn has a charming and vivacious manner. She greets you on every occasion with a sunny smile. Her most outstanding characteristics are perseverance and neatness. She is fond of music, pickles, and teaching dramatization in Grade I. BERTHA McLEOD, Calgary. A very friendly girl with a smile for all. She has taken a business course, and on Saturdays you may see her at work in one of Calgary’s best known stores. Bertha likes knitting and makes her own sweaters, caps and gloves. She is also very fond of reading. JOAN NEAME, Calgary. Joan is happy-go-lucky—happy, but not lucky, according to her. She wishes she were away from home to get lots of letters. Her great difficulty is handing in her art assignments on time. However, we feel sure Joan will make a good teacher. MARGARETHA NISSEN, Dickson. Margaret was born in Flensburg, Germany, but went to Schleswig-Holstein to master the Danish language. She has a wonderful sense of humor and a laugh that is contagious. She glories in history. 1 C will never for¬ get the enthusiastic account she gave us of the history of Edmonton. GWEN PALMER, Claresholm. Gwen came from Merry England to Sunny Alberta in 1921. Her favorite pastimes are swimming, riding, dancing and remembering dates (in his¬ tory) . Her sunny disposition has gained for her many friends at Normal. Her attitudes, appreciations and tastes lean toward doing art homework. DOROTHY PETHYBRIDGE, Te es. Dorothy is the shortest girl in Class 1C, probably in the whole school. Nevertheless she heads the class in writing, much to the envy of her fellow students. She takes a keen interest in basketball and all other sports. She proves the truth of the adage that good things are done up in small parcels. Page Thirty-Seven Wqz Cfrinoofe CLASS 1 C MARJORIE RUSSELL, Medicine Hat. Marjorie is quiet by nature, but she gets much enjoyment and even amuse¬ ment from association with others. She is a faithful member of the Ser¬ geant’s Sword Dancing classes. Marjorie graduated from Alexandra High School with honors. Her favorite pastime is working on assignments. MARIE SHANTZ, Didsbury. We hardly knew Marie was in class until she succeeded in getting some of the highest marks in examinations. She takes a keen interest in sports, and is one of the few who never forgets. A brilliant mind is hidden by a quiet manner. EILEEN SKIRTEN, Calgary. Eileen plays tennis well and has proven her ability in dramatics in two plays this year. Her worthy ambition is to be the first school ma’am at Cameron Bay. Why? Ask her. If a sunny smile makes for success, Eileen will surely attain it. FLORENCE SMITH, Drumheller. Florence is a member of the dancing class and the Glee Club. She is always bubbling over with enthusiasm and good nature. We call her “Shorty”, and say once again that “all good things come in small parcels.’’ Class 1 C is proud of its splendid basketball player. VIOLET SMITH, Drumheller. Vi. is Shorty’s twin insofar as a sister fourteen months younger can be a twin. She takes part in the Glee Club and basketball and reports regularly at the Sergeant’s Saturday morning classes. She is noted for her ability to make unexpected smart remarks with a perfectly straight face. IRENE TAYLOR, Medicine Hat. Everyone with whom Irene is acquainted is impressed by her pleasant, vivacious manner and sunny disposition. She is interested in dramatics and is treasurer of our Dramatic Club. From all activities in which she takes part she derives much enjoyment. MARY WHITE, Calgary. Mary possesses a knack of successfully directing, the activities of 1 C. Her favorite sport is tennis. Her pet aversion is projects of all kinds. Her ambition is to travel everywhere of interest and write books as good as those of Richard Haliburton. GLADYS YATES, Bowden. Gladys is a good sport and will try anything once. Attended the Sergeant’s dancing classes until lured to the farm on week-ends. She is a member of the Glee Club. Her cheery face and ready smile make her a favorite with all. SISTER M. CONSOLATA and SISTER M. SYLVESTER were also members of this class. Page Thirty-Bight VLi)t Cfttnoofe THE GLEE CLUB President Miss J. Kirker Vice-President Mr. E. Townsend Secretary Mr. C. Flanagan Librarian Miss B. Thompson Every Thursday afternoon the one hundred members of this club meet for voice training, community singing, part singing, and chorus work. These meetings are both enjoyable and instructive. In the future when we are struggling with our own school concerts we shall look back with thanks and gratitude to Madame Ellis-Browne for her untiring zeal in preparing us for this work. This year the club had had to abandon the usual objective of producing an operetta. However, the members are busily engaged practicing for a Jubilee concert Madame Ellis-Browne is arranging, which will doubtless develop more individual talent. As now planned this concert will take place early in May, at which the members of the Glee Club will present a miscellaneous pro¬ gramme. Mixed, male, and female choruses are preparing excerpts from " H.M.S. Pinafore ”, “Pirates of Penzance " and “The Mikado,” as well as " Sea Shanties.” The remainder of this programme will consist of solos, duets, quartettes and piano and violin solos, together with varied numbers by some of the Practice School classes under the direction of the students. Page Thirty-Nine )t Ctrinoofe Page Forty Cfnnoofe I.C. LEASK M. MYIRS E.V. LAINC H. PARFITT a NELSON M. M»WI LSON K. McDonald R.M. RICHARDSON M. RECKNELL M PORTER R PLUMER LR. SICK J.C SMITH E. SELWOOD E. SAUTER AE. STUART A.a THORNE E. STEWART AN STEPHENSON H. VALLERY a TROIOL Page Forty-One f— " " " T PP ” P : | — — % • 1 f J A I H w Jl V 1 ► H Hi L ill ■ t I W$t Chinook Class 1D ELVA BALLANTYNE, Beaver Mines. Elva’s popularity among her classmates was shown when she was chosen class president for the second term. She filled this position very com¬ petently. This quiet young lady is noted for her punctuality. EILEEN BAWDEN, Macleod. Eileen shows a keen appreciation of good literature, and thoroughly enjoys the work in the classes in English. We would not be surprised to find her later acting as a librarian in one of the Normal schools. JEAN BLAIR, Red Deer. One of the quiet, unassuming members of our class, with a surprising flair for mischief. Reading is her favorite pastime. She enjoys both basketball and volleyball. THORA CARLSON, Cardston. Pat’s sunny smile and southern drawl will long be remembered by her many friends at Normal. She was one of the star forwards on the basket¬ ball team, and is just as skilled at softball and volleyball. EMILY CLIFFORD, Calgary. A merry little miss with a most fascinating English accent. Emily excels in physical training, as she is supple enough to perform the most difficult exercises with ease. She is a member of the class basketball team. EDNA CONNOR, Retlaw. One of the members of the happy “Sauter-Hesmer-Connor Trio.” There are rumors that Edna has ambitions to join the nursing profession. If so her kindly manner will prove a valuable asset. ELVA DOWKES, Medicine Hat. Her pleasant smile and manner make her a favorite with the younger children, and we feel sure she will make an excellent primary teacher. Elva is one of the most studious members of the class, and is particularly interested in Nature Study. MARION DUNCAN, Coronation. Marion’s ability as an elocutionist has been appreciated on our literary programmes. She is also keenly interested in dramatics and reading. Fond of basketball, she played guard on our team. EVELYN FAWDREY, Calgary. Evelyn is a kind, sincere and quiet girl. She is interested in all sports, especially skating and basketball, excelling on the 1 D team. Although demure in class she is a diligent worker. Her favorite subjects are school management and psychology. Page Forty-Two Wc)t Cfnnook CLASS 1 D EDNA GILLANDERS, Calgary. This popular titian has become famous for her efficiency in acting on committees. We can always count on Edna to give a first-rate oration at a moment’s notice—a rarity in 1 D. She can be found each day scanning the mail list—not to mention the telephone calls. ISOBEL M. M. GOLDIE, Crossfield. Better known as “Bubbles.” Her athletic ability was shown last summer when she won the cup for th e Ladies’ Singles in the Carbon Tennis Tourna¬ ment. In the dramatization of “The Old Spinning Wheel” a toe dancer was required; ID turned to Bubbles who displayed her skill very success¬ fully. Her ambition—to become a nurse. ELLEN HANSEN, Acadia Valley. In class she is quiet and very serious, but underneath her seriousness a gleam of humor sometimes shows. Her quiet nature belies a very studious and industrious character. Sports do not interest her, but reading is her favorite pastime. JEAN HARRIS, Calgary. Is very interested in and has taken a prominent part in debates and dramatics. Her musical career is quite outstanding, as was shown by her contribution to our class programme. Class 1D is always aware of her jolly, good-natured, self-confident manner. LILLIAN HENDERSON, Calgary. This young miss is a real globe-trotter, having lived in Scotland, San Diego, Macleod, and finally settling in Calgary. She now graces 1 D with her wit and happy nature and is an important member of the " Smith-Gillanders- Henderson Four o’Clock Lunch Club.” LILY HESMER, Medicine Hat. With her winsome smile and gentle ways, Lily moves happily through days well filled with interesting activities—class work, practice teaching. Dramatic Club and Glee Club. Badminton is her favorite sport. Friend¬ ship is with her a natural art. We salute her as a leader in the oncoming ranks of teachers! DOROTHY HILL, Strome. Dot is a quiet miss with a bright smile. A Grade XII honor student, she carries on the good work at Normal with the same ease. She is also an active member of both the Dramatic and Glee Clubs. By attending Normal she is fulfilling her life ambition. EVELYN HODGINS, Lomond. Evelyn is a graduate of the Vulcan High School where she took a prom¬ inent part in dramatics, and is still intensely interested in them. She has the gift of conversation interwoven with her sense of humor and wit. The inability to keep her mind centered on our side of the building is her great drawback. Page Forty-Three W )e Cfjtnoofc CLASS 1 D ETHEL JAMES, Calgary. Ethel is one of those girls who excels in hockey, baseball, basketball, and, in fact, any sport she puts her mind to. She is a star guard on the Normal Girls’ Basketball team. All of 1 D are still wondering where she keeps the temper that should go with her red hair. BETTY JOHNSTON, Calgary. Her sparkling brown eyes, happy smile and friendly disposition make Betty (alias liny) a general favorite. In fact, she is an excellent example of good things coming in small packages. Born in Cheshire, England, she came to Calgary at the early age of four years and has honored this fail- city ever since with her presence. DORIS JONES, Taber. Always her laugh and merry smile, as well as her rollicking humor, keep 1 D in the best of spirits. Doris made a most efficient class president. Her versatility is shown in her interest in skating. Glee Club and Dramatic Club. As the smouldering Alice in “Dear Brutus” she plays the leading role very capably. ELSIE V. LAING, Carstairs. Our Elsie’s rather shy and modest nature has up until recently kept 1 D from knowing just how clever she is. She graduated from Carstairs High School, winning the Mount Royal Scholarship. She invariably makes be¬ tween eighty and ninety in Mr. Sheane’s tests. Her very serious and studious attitude should eventually enable her to reach her desired goal in life—that of becoming a chemist. ISABEL A. LEASK, Madden. Isabel is an honor graduate of C.C.I. She is very interested in music. Her hobby is tap dancing, and she will be remembered for her dancing per¬ formance in the 1D programmes. She was 1 D’s representative on the Council for the second term. Isabel has a Scot’s sense of humor and keeps those about her constantly in a lively mood. MARGUERITE LINK, Beaver Mines. Marguerite is an honor graduate of Pincher Creek High School. She has a quiet, reserved manner, combined with a delightful sense of humor. Her hobbies are dramatics, reading, and all varieties of sport. MARGARET MYERS, Vulcan. A solemn exterior conceals a spark of wit and humor which makes her a favorite! of 1 D. She plays basketball and is interested in dramatics. She has a decided failing for aviators and kilties, and enjoys nothing better than a psychology lesson. ALBERTA K. McDONALD, Medicine Hat. All the information we have unearthed about Bert is that she received an honor diploma for her thirty-three units. Her friends are impressed by her natural dignity and fine poise. However, it is on closer acquaintance that one becomes aware of her sparkling humor and cheerful yet medita¬ tive character. Page Forty-Four Cije Cljtnook CLASS 1 D MARY C. McWILSON, Calgary. Mary, with her courteous pleasant manner, appears at first to be very quiet, but when known is witty, enthusiastic and energetic. Her favorite pastimes are swimming, tennis and dancing. An interest in sports and a willingness to work make us sure that Mary will succeed. BERTHA S. NELSON, Craigmyle. You may think her quiet, but that is just another evidence of her dramatic ability. She displays harmony in her love of music, art and dancing. Dramatic and Glee Clubs find her an active member. To her classmates she is " Betty.” DORA PARFITT, Lethbridge. A quiet brunette with a cheery smile, remembered for fleetness in skim¬ ming over the prairie about 8.56 to school every morning. She lives in books, loves swimming, and delights in exercising her voice at hockey games. She is a pianist and is particularly fond of writing theory papers. PHYLLIS PLUMER, Bassano. Being an honor student in senior matriculation, Phyl decided to come to Normal to scatter her brilliance in the 1 D Class. Her musical ability is appreciated by those in her class. We wish her luck in her capacity as teacher in her “Little Red Schoolhouse.” JEAN PORTER, Cowley. Jean completed her high school course in three years, so came to Normal to fill in her fourth year. Her cheery smile always gives way to a cheerful remark which brightens any class. She is treasurer of the Natural Hustory Club and is a member of the Glee Club. Her ambition is to specialize in mathematics at university. MARJORIE RECKNELL, Calgary. One of ID’s girl s who is always dodging Dr. Coffin’s ruler during psy¬ chology class. She gave a very graceful gypsy dance in our first literary programme. Being of a cheerful nature, she invariably makes herself popular with all the instructors and students. RUBY RICHARDSON, Bowden. Ruby possesses a delightful friendly nature. Physical training is a subject in which Ruby .excels, while dancing is a pastime which she thoroughly enjoys. She takes a deep interest in dramatics and basketball, which will no doubt help her in her life work of teaching. EDITH SAUTER, Vauxhall. Edith’s charming personality has won for her a host of friends Her win¬ ning smile and cheerful disposition have induced her Normal chums to call her “Smiles.” Edith is an ambitious student, but also finds time to take part in dramatics. Her favorite sport is basketball. Page Forty-Five Cfjtnoofe CLASS 1 D EDITH SELWOOD, Calgary. Edith is one of Normal’s outstanding students. She brought her bright, attractive personality to us from Toronto University. Although “Sally” excels in the teaching side of the school ' s course, she is actively interested in several phases of the student activities. Basketball, Glee Club and dramatics are among her main interests. We wish our Editor success and good luck in her future career. IGNA SICK, Didsbury. A rollicking, bright-eyed girl, possessing a never-ceasing sense of humor and a congenial nature. The Glee Club would be desolate without her deep contralto voice. Her presence is heralded in every crowd by her mocking laughter and that favorite expression, “Oh my!” ID basketball and practice teaching are her favorite sports. JUNE SMITH, Calgary. June’s dark gracefulness has become famous in our halls, and especially in the gym. She is well-known for her ability to make faux pas, thus pro¬ viding a great deal of amusement for her classmates. Her pet hobby is lying in the goal during hockey matches. ADELYNE M. STEPHENSON, Red Deer. " Steve” keeps us all happy with her sparkling wit. She shines in basket¬ ball, tennis, baseball, writes spinorki poetry and plays hockey with the boys. She is president of the Basketball Club. Took the leading role in one of the Dramatic Club’s plays very capably. EDITH C. STEWART, Warden. Edith is better known as “Pee-Wee.” We don’t believe that she has any particular distaste for any of her subjects, though we do think she is more at home in the art class, in the gymnasium, and at Glee Club. Watching basketball and hockey games is her specialty. She is small and dignified, and has been voted " just naturally nice.” BETTY STUART, Calgary. Betty enjoys everything, as is shown by her merry smile and sparkling eyes. She has made a most efficient president of the Dramatic Club, where we all appreciated her low voice and dignified manner. Her keen interest in dramatics was made known to us all when we saw her as “Mabel” in “Dear Brutus”, which part she played splendidly. ANNIE THORNE, Calgary. Petite and quiet, this young teacher is capable of doing much. Studious, energetic, and possessing a keen sense of humor, she extends these char¬ acteristics to outside circles, presiding at a Young People’s Society and strongly supporting all community sports and social activities. Annie’s favorite sports are skating and swimming. Page Forty-Six )t Cfnnoofe CLASS 1 D BERNADINE TROIDL, Warner. Bernadine is the girl who took an extended holiday at Christmas to attend a wedding. All 1 D were relieved when she finally returned, still single. She is a girl with a very pleasant, even disposition; she even lets others talk while she thinks. We are confident that Bernie will make an excellent primary teacher. HELEN VALLERY, Rosebud. What a contribution she has made to our Year Book! Much of her time has been devoted to giving us a very attractive souvenir by her excellent work in art. She is a good sport and is eager to patronize all Norma! School activities. A more optimistic person is hard to find. THE KING’S JUBILEE His Majesty King George V will celebrate this year the twenty-fifth anniversary of his accession to the throne. In no part of the Empire will the celebration be on so extensive a scale as in Great Britain. Jubilee trees are to be planted, jubilee pottery is being made, gold, silver and bronze medals are being struck. On May 6th there will be a public Thanksgiving service in St. Paul s Cathedral. Later, addresses will be delivered in His Majesty’s presence by leaders of both houses of t he Imperial Parliament in Westminster Hall—a tribute to the stability of British institutions, as this Hall was built by William Rufus in the eleventh century. A review of the land, water and air forces, a pageant in the moat of the Tower of London, a procession of barges in the 1 hames, and a concert by a choir of one thousand voices in Albert Hall are a few of the outstanding events on the anniversary programme. Before his ascension to the throne Plis Majesty had visited nearly all parts of the far-flung Empire over which he was to rule. In 1901 the Duke of Cornwall and York, as he was then called, made a triumphant tour across Canada, visiting among other places, Calgary, in the District of Alberta. In 1 908 he attended the Champlain tercentenary celebration in Quebec as the personal representative of his father, King Edward VII. When King George ascended the throne in 1910 thousands of settlers from all parts of the world were pouring into the young province of Alberta, attracted by the cheap fertile farm lands lying within her borders. A few years later His Royal Highness the Prince of Wales also succumbed to the lure of ranch life within our province. The E.P. Ranch is his only " estate” outside of the British Isles. Page Forty-Heven e Chinook THE KING’S JUBILEE—Continued. Many important constitutional changes have been effected during the reign of King George V. A temporary solution at least of the vexed Irish question was worked out in 1921. Southern Ireland, under the name of the Irish Free State, was given the status of a Dominion, with a constitution modelled upon that of Canada. Northern Ireland has a governing body of its own, and also retains its representation in the Imperial Parliament. In India the great masses of the people have been gradually given a greater degree of self-government, with the fond hope that ultimately the country may become a Dominion. A series of conferences resulted in the Dominions being recog¬ nized as autonomous nations, and the British Empire has been supplanted by the British Commonwealth of Nations. One effect of the Great War was that it gave the women of Great Britain the political recognition which had long been denied them. Not only were the given the right to vote, but also equal rights with men to election to the British House of Commons. Women were given full suffrage by the Parliament of Canada in 1918, and now have repre¬ sentation in both the Senate and the House of Commons. The women of Alberta were the first to have one of their number given a place in a Pro¬ vincial Cabinet. The sharp decrease in international commerce in the years following the Great War finally forced Great Britain to abandon her policy of free trade. The Imperial Economic Conference held in Ottawa in 1932 attempted to remove some of the worst obstacles to the extension of intra Empire trade by a series of experimental trade agreements between the partner states of the British Commonwealth. No sovereign who has occupied the British throne has been more beloved and respected than King George V and his gracious consort. Whatever forms the Jubilee celebration may take throughout the Empire they will one and all be but an echo of the fervent expression, “Long live the King.” E. A. TOWNSEND. Page Forty-Eight WQt Cfnnoofc THE DRAMATIC CLUB President—Miss B. Stuart. Treasurer—Miss I. Taylor. Vice-President—Miss E. Gillanders. Stage Manager—Mr. W. MacKenzie. Secretary—Mr. C. Walkey. Director—Miss Fisher. We have not only gained experience in directing and performing, but also have benefitted by talks and papers on “Stage Make-up” by Mr. Proctor, as well as on “The Dramatic School at Banff” by our students. At the Junior Festival “The Minuet " , directed by Miss Fisher, was pre¬ sented. Those taking part were: Miss M. Horn, Mr. C. Walkey and Mr. C. Cummins. As the climax of its activities the club presented J. M. Barrie’s play “Dear Brutus.” All those who had the pleasure of seeing this fantastic comedy feel that the cast was well chosen and showed the result of much good training. The cast included: Mrs. Purdie Miss B. Stuart Miss Trout Miss L. Henderson Lady Caroline Laney Miss B. Steinbach Mrs. Coade Miss D. Newman Margaret Miss B. Johnston Mrs. Dearth Miss D. J ones Lob Mr. R. Morton Mr. Purdie Mr. E. Townsend Matey Mr. W. Liggett Mr. Coade Mr. J. Aitken Mr. Dearth Mr. W. MacKenzie Page Forty-Nine Cfjmoofe ME.COLES G.CUTHBERT50N E.LEASOM G. CHURCH M. ERICKSON A.L.FERGUSON B.E.GODFREY MIGRANT M. HERRING V.A. HANSEN M.HENDRICKS Page Fifty Cfjmoofe G. MARSHALL J.K.LIND S. JAMES E.KUMLIN V.n AUG HAN lUcFadzean D. MOORE D. MILNE L. MACLAINE Me LEAN E. NELSON UPARK E. PETERSEN HSIHINGTON MSMITH E. STEPHENS HSTOCKWELL RTHOMPSON a TOEWS R.URE G.WHEATCROFT D.M. WOOD Page Fifty-One )t Cfjtnoofe CLASS 1 E LOLAMAE ANDREWS, Lomond. Charming and vivacious Lolamae is one of our ambitious students. She excels in the work of her chosen profession and takes a keen interest in the activities of the Glee Club. With her delightful voice and cheery dis¬ position she moves happily in a wide circle of friends. ISABEL ARCHIBALD, Glenwoodville. Isabel is cheery and studious and takes “City Broadcast” very seriously. That art that doesn’t look just right is the cause of many lost hours of sleep, but “Archie’s” marks reward her. She likes singing, and her am¬ bition is to becpme a pianist. She spends her leisure time skating and dancing. VERA BERTRAND, Brant. Vera never fails to see that she is prepared—especially in music classes. Her notebooks display her great literary and penmanship ability. She is an accomplished pianist; also fond of basketball and dancing. Her spark¬ ling brown eyes and winning smile have won her many true friends. LEONCE BQISJOLI, Lamoureux. Leonce speaks French fluently, and has taken prizes for her compositions written in her native tongue. Her cheerful disposition and splendid co¬ operation in class activities have made secure for her the friendly relations which she enjoys among her classmates. As a teacher she is sure to meet her pupils’ approval. EVA BOUZYAN, Stavely. Better known as “Buzzy.” She is a member of the Glee Club and plays on the class basketball and hockey teams. In the golf season, Buzzy really shines. She played the part of Hamlet very convincingly in the class pro¬ gramme. Judging from her criticisms she should make a splendid teacher. HELEN BRANDLEY, Stirling. She’s a charming girl, but pardon her southern drawl. Despite this so- called speech difficulty, we find her a very capable, dependable director, both in music and dramatics. Helen was a member of the Literary Com¬ mittee for the second term. At all times she wears a cheerful smile. ELIZABETH CHALMERS, Calgary. Here we have the Shylock of the 1 E programme. Having graduated from high school with honors, she came to Normal, where she has taken a deep interest in the Natural History and Discussion Clubs. Academic training alone is not her objective. She displays a keen interest in basketball, and was always a staunch supporter of her class team. RUBY CHRISTIE, Vauxhall. This sweet maid, graduate of Alexandra High School, and the light of Dr. Coffin’s psychology periods, is undaunted by any twelve syllable word. Favorite pastime is skating. Noted for getting good marks in practice teaching. Her charming disposition makes her admired and loved by all her friends. Page Fifty-Two )t Chinook CLASS 1 E GRACE CHURCH, Carmangay. ‘‘Churchie’’ plays basketball with a bang and woe betide the one she guards. She made a very nice “Winter Girl” in the IE cantata. Grace has done very well in practice teaching and prefers the lower grades. Her daily hope is the postman. MARY COLES, Knee Hill Valley. Mary hails from P.E.I., which accounts for her fondness for cod and cod liver oil. She received her early education near Regina. She is noted for club-swinging, and spent last winter applying Mechanics 1 to cream separators. GLADYS CUTHBERTSON, Olds. Gladys is an excellent student and takes an active interest in the Dramatic Club. She is captain of a basketball team, and a keen participant in club¬ swinging and dancing classes. Gayly she moves through the halls, hailed as a good comrade by all. LYNETTE EASOM, Calgary. This musically inclined young lady is one of the few quiet members of her class. She achieved fame when Madame Ellis-Browne chose her to take a prominent part in the Glee Club concert. She is a teacher of no mean ability, and we are sure that she will be successful in whatever she attempts. AUDREY FERGUSON, Botha. Better known as “Fergie.” She is a member of the IE basketball team, but takes a greater interest in her psychology classes; in fact. Dr. Coffin some day expects to see: “The Abolition of Psychology in Normal Schools”—by Ferguson. Her cheery smile has won her many friends. MARY FISH, Elk Point. Mary is noted for her charming personality and her ability to make friends. She has won fame not only by teaching, but also by displaying consider¬ able talent as an actress in the play “Shakespearean Hash.” We all wish Mary the best of luck after leaving Normal. BELLE GODFREY, Coleman. Belle’s long curls and cheerful smile make her well-known to all her class¬ mates. Her favorite subject is history, and she assisted in conducting the Students’ Association elections. She is quite interested in music, and enjoys playing the violin. Softball is her favorite sport. MARGARET GRANT, Olds. A small person hurries into class, with a serious expression somewhat be¬ lied by twinkling eyes. This is Margaret. She is a graduate of Olds School of Agriculture, a Glee Club member, and an ardent sport fan. Margaret was one of the members of the club-swinging group on the 1 F. Literary programme. Her winning smile is ever seen from the midst of a large group of friends. Page Fifty-Three Cfje Cfnnoofe CLASS 1 E VERA HANSEN, Stettler. Vera is an honor graduate of Stettler High School. Her hobbies are reading and making stamp collections. We never hear much from Vera, but we are positive there are thoughts behind her silence. Her main ambition is to have charge of a school out on the prairie. MARGARET HENDRICKS, Travers. Margaret is quiet and reserved, but at times delights her friends by her witty sayings. She is neat and painstaking in all her work. We all recall her portrayal of Julius Caesar in our class play. MARGARET HERRING, Scapa. Nan has a sunny disposition. She is a member of the Glee, Discussion and Dramatic Clubs. Nan and her sister Francis played several duets, and Nan played a piano solo at our Lit. She is very fond of art, and likes tennis in the field of sport. SUE JAMES, Calgary. Sue is a native daughter, who seems to like both her birthplace and this venerable institution, judging by her sunny smile and merry laughter. An excellent student, although she sometimes indulges in a blissful nap during history. She ardently supports the Glee Club and enjoys har¬ monizing in a duet, quartet, or sextet. IRENE KUMLIN, Blackie. Here in an honor graduate of C.C.I. She was the only representative of the class on the basketball team, where she attained fame, honor, and a black eye. Irene was class secretary during the second term. She is responsible for much of the cheery laughter that rings through our class room. KATHLEEN LIND, High River. Kay is interested in all sports, and always turns out to our basketball games. She is an active member of the Dramatic Club, and in our January Lit was one of the club-swingers. Kay is one of the best-hearted members of 1 E and never refuses help to anyone in need. GLADYS MARSHALL, Lethbridge. Gladys is a member of the Dramatic Society and has directed two suc¬ cessful plays this year, besides taking part in all class activities. We are constantly aware of her cheerful presence in 1E. Typing is among her many accomplishments. Her favorite sports are skating and swimming, and her favorite occupation is reading. MARIE MAUGHAN, Lethbridge. Marie was class representative for 1 E on the Students’ Council during the first term, and was class president the second term. She is interested in all sports, but chiefly badminton. In the latter she has won several laurels. Marie has made a hobby of collecting pictures and models of dogs. As a teacher we ' re sure she will be successful. Page Fifty-Four QLtyt Cljtnoofe CLASS 1 E DOROTHY MILNE, Elnora. An honor graduate of Innisfail High School in 1933. She has a flair for botanizing, is artistic, and is a skilful club-swinger. Dorothy has spent her last year getting her M.A. (Mother’s Assistant). She has an appealing personality and is well liked by all her 1 E classmates. DOROTHY MOORE, Blairmore. Dorothy’s chief passions are history and poetry. Her one ambition is to go as far north as possible to watch this country grow. Although a silent member of the class, her pleasant manner will be remembered by her classmates. EVELYN McFADZEAN, Stettler. Evelyn is a good student and promising teacher. She belongs to the Glee Club and has taken part in the class programme. Her favorite sport is tennis. She is rather quiet, saying little, but thinking more; good-natured, and well liked by everyone. LEAH MacLAINE, Lethbridge. Leah is one of the silent members of 1 E, proving the old rule that “silence is golden’’ by making three A s in succession in teaching practice. She is an excellent horsewoman. Besides reading, Leah loves to watch baseball games. With Jier charming personality and ability to make A’s we are sure that Leah will do well in her chosen profession. BLANCHE McLEAN, Lethbridge. Better known as “Scotty.” She plays on the class basketball team, but really shines in badminton. She is Southern Alberta singles champion for 1934. Blanche is a great care to Mr. McKerricher, who tries to get her to drop her voice at the end of sentences. She was class representative on the Students’ Council for the second term. ESTHER NELSON, B.A., Eckville. Esther graduated from the University of Alberta in 1934. While at Varsity she specialized in French, and was a member of the Glee Club, Philosophical Club and Le Cercle Francais. At Normal she was class secretary. With her happy disposition and conscientious manner, we feel certain that Esther will make an excellent teacher. ELSIE PARK, Medicine Hat. Elsie was the hard-working president of the 1 E Class for the first term. In the Discussion Club she is known as Premier Park of the Mock Parlia¬ ment. She also belongs to the Glee Club. As a teacher and as a pal we ll give her an A+ every time. ELSIE PETERSEN, Eckville. Elsie, the “one " in 1 E who has never been known to miss her daily practice in writing, even on Christmas Day. Her spirit was never daunted, even in the darkest moment when a bottle of black ink ruined “Canada.” Elsie will make a conscientious teacher and will excel at keeping registers. Page Fifty-Vive Cfjtnoofe CLASS 1 E NORA REA, Stavely. Nora has contributed her talents freely to the class functions. By her rendition of “It Takes a Heap o’ Livin’ in a House to Make it Home, " we can easily see why she won a medal in elocution. She is not only popular for her interests in basketball, piano, and dramatics, but for herself as well. HELEN SIMINGTON, Vulcan. “Simie” is an ex-nurse who thought she’d better her lot by joining the happy (or otherwise) ranks of teachers. She was an old-fashioned warbler in IE’s Lit., and has a weakness for a certain Vulcan hockey player. MAY SMITH, Calgary. May is a native product of Sunny Alberta. We have found her the kind of person who is always ready to help. She is one of Normal’s best singers and is bound to make a name for herself in the Glee Club. Her sunny smile brightens up a corner of IE. We’re all glad she’s here. EVELYN STEPHENS, B.Sc., Kitscoty. In 1933, Evelyn graduated from the University of Alberta where she specialized in mathematics. Since she came to Calgary she has divided her leisure time between lesson plans, skating, and acting as Biography Editor of the Year Book. Her charming personality and efficient manner predict for her a successful future. HILDA STOCKWELL, Lethbridge. Hilda has difficulty in keeping the office informed of her home address. She never says “quit” and found such delight in leaf-collecting that she intends to be a botanist some day. Her skill as a pianist has been dis¬ played in the class programme. BETTE THOMPSON, Coaldale. Bette is Librarian for the Glee Club. She is also a director for one of the Dramatic Groups, and is an energetic worker for Class 1 E’s Lits. She is liked by all her classmates, and we feel certain she will make an excellent teacher. BLANCHE TOEWS, Bircham. Blanche’s greatest difficulty is in convincing Mr. Hutton that her name is spelt the way it is pronounced, or vice versa. She made an excellent record at Tech, last year and is a credit to the Normal as well. As Lady Mac¬ beth in our class programme she certainly made poor Shylock step. ROBERTA URE, Edmonton. Roberta’s favorite pastime in summer is horseback riding, but in the winter time she is usually to be found in the hockey arena. For the past year, during the great indoor-sport of practice teaching, she has acted as one of the group leaders. Page Fifty-Six m)t Cfrtnook CLASS 1 E GRACE WHEATCROFT, Blairmore. Grace is an accomplished pianist, having had seven years of study. Her chief sports are tennis, skating and swimming. She was a very efficient assistant group leader during the teaching practice in the city schools. DOROTHY WOOD, Herronton. Has travelled all over the province, finally making her home in Calgary. Dorothy is one of 1 E’s professional club-swingers. She always looks on the bright side of everything, and her sunny disposition has won her many friends at Normal. ENCHANTMENT Mystery of woods enthralled me; Weird night-noises gently called me; I paused to listen unafraid. Wind, in wild delight caressed me; Trees with strange appeal behest me To steal into the sombre glade. Then lo! I heard a night-owl hoot long and deep; 1 know I heard a pixie song, elfish, sweet; A black bat’s wing brushed swiftly past my cheek. And by the brook a young doe paused and panted; I stood spellbound and gazed and gazed; Enchanted! AUDREY G. DUNLOP. Page Fifty-Seven Cfnnoofe I.M. HUMBERSTONE S.A.n. JOHNSON V.S. KUORES ITT. CALVERT M.W.G. CHALHERS K. CHEKALUK I.R. COLLINS Page Fifty-Eight ®fje Cfrittook mmM E.J. LIDDLE M.R. LOCKHART M.M. MACKLIM A.M. C1EYER S.E. MIDDLETON F.C. MacKINNON L.M. NELSON M. RIRIE V. RIRIE N. REHILL B.A. STEINBACH H.E. SHORT M..J. SMITH E.M. WHITTLE R. WIGHT E.M. UNDERBAHL Page Fifty-Nine W$t Cfjmoofe CLASS 1 F ALICE BAILEY, Medicine Hat. Alice’s smiling Irish eyes have been largely responsible for making her very popular with her classmates and others who know her. She is fond of dramatics and played her part in making “The Maid of France” a suc¬ cess. She is keenly interested in the Girl Guides. Swimming is her favorite sport. ELIN BAYES, Parkland. Einie is a very industrious, persevering student, and a great patronizer of our Normal School library. She played the part of an Indian woman in lF’s first programme, and the part of a Spanish senorita in the second. Altogether she is a very happy and lively person, adaptable to any con¬ ditions. PHYLLIS BOWER, Strathmore. This vivacious miss is one of the jolliest girls in our class, and a favorite with her classmates. Phyllis is a member of the Dramatic Club, and of the Natural History Club. Scoring with one hand is her delight in basket¬ ball. Her interest in sports did not prevent her from being an honor student in her high school days. IRENE BRIGGS, Calgary. Rene takes an active part in all sports, and is a member of the class basket¬ ball team. She belongs to the Glee Club, and plays the guitar. She is especially interested in primary work, and should make an excellent teacher. MARION CALVERT, Knee Hill Valley. This charming young lady, although very quiet and unassuming, has won a warm place in the hearts of her classmates. Dramatics and basketball are her chief interests outside of school during the winter months. Softball is her favorite summer sport. GRETA CHALMERS, Banff. Greta is one of Normal’s most charming personalities. Her sweet smile and delightful manner will long be remembered by all. She was secretary of 1F, vice-president of the Students’ Council for the second term, and also president of the Normal branch of the A.T.A. for this year. Talent and real humor were displayed in her portrayal of the Cockney Tommy in our play ‘‘The Maid of France.” KATY CHEKALUK, Delacour. She is known as “Katy the Kitty of Kathryn. " Nature study classes are interesting due to her knowledge and questions. In fact, on her visit to Glenmore Dam she was so busy asking questions that she bumped into a pillar. Her favorite pastime is riding street cars. ILEEN COLLINS, Champion. Ileen has a very charming personality. Her unpretentious manner and unassuming nature have won for her the friendship of many here at Normal. We admire her wit and humor and timely questions in class. 1F is very proud of the excellent marks she made in practice teaching. Ileen has shown that she will make quite an excellent teacher. Page Sixty Cf )t Cfjtnook CLASS 1 F PHYLLIS COUVES, Styal. Phyllis is proud of the fact that she is a “Liverpuddlian,” which, in our language, means “Produced in Liverpool.” This also explains her soft " r’s” and “a’s”. She is a happy combination of sparkling brown eyes, am¬ bition, pluck and brains. Reading and dancing are her special lines of interest. MARIE FOX, Banff. Marie, keenly interested in all phases of dramatics, particularly directing, make-up, and lighting, proved indispensable in the 1F Lits. She also enjoys art, music and writing, having written some fine bits of poetry and prose. Her favorite sports and pastimes are canoeing and roasting weiners over a camphre in the mountains. MARGARET FRASER, Naco. Olds Agricultural School and Naco High School both claim the honor of having this maiden as one of their former students. She belongs to the Dramatic and Natural History Clubs. Her charming version of a black¬ bird in “Cock Robin” will be remembered by all. Physical training is her favorite subject. MARGARET GOWLAND, Altario. Margaret’s quiet good humor and sunny smile have made her many friends. She is a conscientious worker and a good student. She played her part as a Chinese maid in 1 F’s pantomime very effectively. She is fond of playing softball. DOROTHY HAMILTON, Blairmore. This industrious little maid was an honor student all through high school. Her favorite sports are swimming and skating, but work always comes first with her. She spends her nights on her assignments, and so she gaily sails through each and every day. A pleasant disposition is helping her on the road to success. PHYLLIS HART, Cochrane. A quiet, friendly girl with a smile that wins friends wherever she goes. She is interested in music and plays both the piano and violin splendidly. She would like grammar abolished, but revels in teaching the Primary Grades. She hopes to go to university and pursue further her scientific studies. VIRGINIA HENINGER, Magrath. The young lady with the sunny smile and disposition. Late for class— never. Virginia likes school and literally enjoys practice teaching. She has a very nice singing voice, but refuses to use it at Normal. She will go far, of that there is no doubt. MIRIAM HORN, Red Deer. Miriam’s tastes run mostly along literary and dramatic lines. She made a charming Marchioness in our Dramatic Club’s contribution to the Junior Dramatic Festival, and also assisted in the class programme. She has also considerable musical talent, playing both the violin and piano. Page Sixty-One ®f)E Cfnttoofe CLASS 1 F IVY HUMBERSTONE, Banff. Ivy is a bright, merry member of the class. Before gracing the halls of Normal she was the school librarian at Banff. She is interested in dramatics and took the part of Jeanne d’Arc admirably in the class play. We wish her luck in the new role she has chosen—that of a teacher. SYLVIA JOHNSON, Calgary. Sylvia brought her sweet personality to Normal from Mount Royal Col¬ lege. She acted the part of one of the sobbing canaries in the drama “Cock Robin” presented by the class. In common with many of her classmates, she is very fond of skating. The readiness with which she makes friends assures her success in the future. ANNIE KERR, Lethbridge. A sunny girl from the sunny south. Annie is one of the shining lights in Mr. Hutton’s classes owing to her skill in penmanship. She displays keen interest in sports, excellent in basketball, softball, swimming and skating. Reading is one of her favorite pastimes. SYLVIA KUORES, Evarts. Sylvia has been chosen secretary of the Excelsior Club for 1935. In the winter skiing and skating take up her spare time. In the warmer months softball is her favorite game. When forced to remain indoors she devotes her attention to art and fancy work. ELSIE LIDDLE, Ponoka. Elsie is a happy, good-natured girl who is proud of her home town. Though she enjoys dancing, tennis and other sports, she never neglects her homework. The Scotch blood in her veins was revealed by her skilful dancing of the Highland Fling on the 1 F programme. MYRTLE LOCKHART, Innisfail. Happy-go-lucky Myrt. is a favorite with everyone she meets. She is good- natured and willing to help whenever possible. Myrtle’s favorite hobby is dancing, but she is fond of making insect collections. When Sergeant- Major Sutherland says, “The girl in the back stop yawning,” we always know that Myrtle has been caught napping again. MAXINE MACKLIM, Calgary. Maxine brought her engaging smile to Normal from Mount Royal College. She is a bright person, at ease with herself and everyone else. We notice that Maxine has acquired a great interest in sports recently. Wherever she goes, our best wishes for a successful future are with “Mackie.” ALICE MEYER, Castor. The happiest girl in IF if smiles and giggles are any sign. Alice had great difficulty in wearing the stony countenance of an Indian maid in a solemn dance and song in our Literary programme. She is a member of the Dramatic Club, and hopes to be able to develop in her pupils a love for dramatics. Page Sixty-Two Wl.)t Ctmoofe CLASS 1 F SOPHIE MIDDLETON, Calgary. We all consider Sophie the leading authority on Indians as she has lived so long on the Blood Reserve. Nothing pleases us more than to have her tell one of her interesting stories, or recite at the Lits. Her main interest is dramatics, and her favorite subject is Junior English. With such a sweet personality and kind manner, Sophie will make an excellent primary teacher. JEAN McGREGOR, Strathmore. We shall all remember Jean for her cheery smile and constant good nature. She has always been active in dramatics, and has acquired much ability and experience in that field. After one year’s training at the University of Alberta Hospital, she is devoting her talents to teaching. FLORA MacKINNON, Blairmore. Flora is very fond of reading and skating, and is an enthusiastic hockey fan. Her happy, pleasant disposition will be remembered by her class¬ mates. LOIS NELSON, Hussar. The auburn-haired girl, whom some of the Practice School teachers class as “refinement itself.’’ She gives one the impression of being quiet and reserved, but her work in the Dramatic and Glee Clubs proves her to be sociable and entertaining. Skating is one of her favorite sports. DORIS NEWMAN, Calgary. Doris was president of the 1 F Class for the entire year. Her bright smile and cheery manner endeared her to all. She was a member of the Year Book staff and gave an excellent performance as Mrs. Coade in the Dramatic Club play, “Dear Brutus.” ELLEN NORTHCOTT, Balzac. Ellen keeps the class temperature above zero even on the coldest days. Her smile melts icebergs, but prevails not against our asbestos-cast in¬ structors. She is a silent member of the Debating Club, a not-so-silent member of the Natural History Club, and a decidedly non-silent member of the Basketball Club. JUNE ORR, Macleod. June is another of 1 F’s charming members. She is sweet, calm and serene, but a student in the full meaning of the word. She has kept up the record of her honor standing in high school by obtaining an “A” in her practice teaching. Many class rooms would welcome her sweet, inspiring guidance. KATHLEEN PROCTOR, Stirling. Kay is one of lF’s twins. Whenever there is a call for literary entertain¬ ment, both Kay and her sister respond. She has made a competent Year Book Photography Editor. Her combination of a capable manner and a pleasing personality will be a great asset to her in teaching. Page Sixty-Three tEfce Cfnnoofe CLASS 1 F VIRGINIA PROCTOR, Stirling. Virginia is the other twin. She and Kay have caused a great deal of mirth in 1 F. Her sweet voice, blending so well with her sister’s, has been a source of pleasure. We hope that she and Kay will be successful in obtaining schools close to each other. IRMA kEHiLL, Sunnydale. A jolly Irish girl, laughing her way through Normal and into everyone’s heart. One of her chief ambitions is to become an elocutionist. Irma likes tennis and enjoys the “free” periods at Normal. Her chief weakness is a fondness for ice cream and cookies before retiring. MARGARET RIRIE, Magrath. Marg. is an industrious, energetic student. Her attractive manner and interest in class discussions have made her a decided asset to 1F. Due to her capability she was elected as class representative on the Student’s Council for the first term. We are sure that Marg. will make a very efficient teacher. VIRGINIA RIRIE, Magrath. Virginia is the president of the Natural History Club. She has taken her position very seriously except when there are announcements to be made when she relies on her faithful secretary. She is a favorite with everyone, and although she plays the violin well, she is shy in displaying her talents. HAZEL SHORT, Strathmore. After graduating from high school. Hazel attended Mount Royal for one year with very creditable results. She is active in such sports as dancing, swimming, tennis, skating and golf. She was ably cast in the “Maid of France.” We hope that she will never find cause to lose her characteristic smile. MARGARET SMITH, Bowden. A small girl with a shining personality, willing to battle with any obstacle. Her ability as a dancer and actress has enabled her to make a valuable contribution to the Friday afternoon programmes. Her many friends wish Margaret success in all her undertakings. BERNICE STEINBACH, Trochu. Betty is fond of sports and shows. She is a member of the Dramatic and Glee Clubs, and also has the honor of playing a role in “Dear Brutus.” As a Spanish cavalier she did her share on our Literary programme. Smith accuses her of exerting undue influence in choosing lesson assignments. VERNA TATE, Calgary. An honor student from Crescent Heights who has prospects of becoming a successful primary teacher. Being interested in music and dramatics she belongs to both the Glee and Dramatic Clubs. Her chief characteris¬ tics are determination, independence and a slow eater. Altogether “Tatie” is a pleasant, active member of 1 F. Page Sixty-Four tEfje Cfjmoofe CLASS 1 F ETHEL UNDERDAHL, Manyberries. Ethel, 1 F’s introvert, is a great help to her classmates. She is such a source of knowledge, that she has made our class famous. Although her favorite pursuits are philosophy and poetry, she is a great basketball enthusiast. We hope that Ethel attains her objective-a little schoolhouse in the wilderness. EVA WHITTLE, Cochrane. A quiet, studious girl, who does well whatever she understakes. Eva showed her ability as an actress in playing the role of the French soldier in “Jeanne d’Arc”, and as a sweet Chinese maiden in “Humpty Dumpty” at our Literary programmes. She enjoys skating and softball. ROMA WIGHT, Cardston. Roma is a very industrious member of our class. Her bright smile and quiet manner have made her a popular student. She is interested in all sports, and is a valued member of the school basketball team. Social and musical activities also claim her attention. ’TIS HUMANITY EXPRESSED Ye that wander keep in mind Worldly things are seldom kind, And an eye for those in need Is a worthy thing indeed. Gain is good, but love is best; Tis humanity expressed. Words of cheer have never yet By a frown or scowl been met. Nay! for hearts and minds are glad When their woes with smiles are clad; Cheer will surely do the rest, ’Tis humanity expressed. From this lesson you should know Flow to greatly change a foe; Friends are made by kindly word, Friendly talk, and queries heard. Respect by all the world is blessed; Tis humanity expressed. L. V. SWIGART. Page Sixty-Five )t Cftitioofe E.J.T. BAZANT J.l. CAMMIDGE IBmhmhH M.l. ADAMS F.M. BARNES D.B. COONS A.H. DDLS D. DUBETZ E. DUBETZ J.D. FR ASER S. GREEN K.E. GRIERSON M.li. JUBINVILLE M.F.LAROSEE A.E. MATHER J.D. MCDONALD Page Sixty-Six Cfje Cfjmoofe Page Sixty-Seven tPje CfnnooU CLASS IIA HELEN ADAMS, Duchess. Helen is a songstress. Her ambition is to become a radio singer. Music and school management are her favorite subjects at Normal. She takes pride in all her work, and we are sure that she will be an efficient teacher. FRANK BARNES, Calgary. Frank will always be remembered for his keen sense of humor. He is very popular among his classmates and takes an active part in Normal activities. He has a great deal of practical ability and is skilled in woodwork. EDMUND BAZANT, Strathmore. Edmund is an ambitious student. School activities are his great attraction. He loves and appreciates the beauties of nature. His best friends are good books. His hobby is applying his vocal talent, singing peaceful mountain ballads to the tuneful accompaniment of his Spanish guitar. JEAN CAMMIDGE, Byemoor. Jean is a quiet-manned and hard-working student, always ready to tackle any difficulties that may arise. Her kind, sweet smile and ready willing¬ ness to help others have won her many lasting friends. She is interested in all types of sewing, but takes great delight in performing any task which involves handwork. DEXTER COON, Stavely. Dex has great artistic ability in pastel and pen and ink sketches. He is assistant Art Editor of the Year Book. He surprised us by being one of the few still on his feet at the end of that memorable elimination workout of Sergeant-Major Sutherland’s. ALICE DOLS, Milk River. Alice’s education was obtained in Sunny Southern Alberta. Besides being very fond of winter sports, she is a great lover of music and art. She is a member of both the Glee and the Dramatic Clubs; nor does she neglect the social side. Her genial comradeship has won for her many lasting friendships. DORIS DUBETZ, Smoky Lake. This little brunette is the delight of the instructor and the envy of the 2A class in grammar. Her charming manner and sweet disposition have won her many friends. Her ability to sing Ukrainian folk songs is appre¬ ciated by all. EDITH DUBETZ, Smoky Lake. A serious-minded young lady with a conscientious attitude toward all duties and responsibilities. Edith is a kind-hearted and trusty friend, and an up¬ holder of worthy motives and ideals. Reading and softball are her favorite hobbies. She is also keenly interested in horticulture. Page Sixty-Eight Cfje Cfjtnoofe CLASS IIA DOUGLAS FRASER—Pincher Creek. Doug obtained his education in one of the oldest towns in the province. He is a great sports fan, and is the secretary of the hockey team. His jovial manner has won him many friends. STANLEY GREEN, Didsbury. Stanley is one of the men who has a “secret laughter” and is the humorist of his class. He was born in the north, but has lived in many parts of Alberta. He is an active member of the Dramatic and Glee Clubs and is interested in hockey. KATHLEEN GRIERSON, Edmonton. Kay is full of vitality and life. She shows good sportsmanship in every¬ thing she undertakes, for example—teaching physical training, playing hockey and basketball. A spirit of kindly fun prevals wherever Kay is. With her happy-go-lucky way all 2A knows she will be successful. MARIE JUBINVILLE, Lousana. Marie is a good sport, always jolly and pleasant, and is well liked through¬ out the school. She is interested in dramatics, and is always ready to give suggestions for the Friday afternoon Literary programmes. Playing soft- ball and skating are her favorite sports, and she greatly enjoys the Normal hockey games. MELVINA LA ROSEE, Turner Valley. Melvina made an excellent class secretary. She has a particular liking for literature and school management, and is fond of dramatics. She is well liked by her class and those who know her, and we all believe she will make a very successful teacher. ALLAN MATHER, Castor. Allan possesses considerable musical ability and will be remembered for his musical selections on the Friday afternoon programmes. He takes an active part in basketball, being treasurer of the Club. He is a good student with a bright face and a good word for everyone. JOHN MacDONALD, Warspite. A quiet, sober Scotsman who is willing to help his classmates solve their problems. He is very much interested in sports, and has done his part by attending all the hockey and basketball games. You should see his smiling countenance when he receives a teaching assignment in the senior grades. GILBERT NELSON, High River. Gilbert graduated from Claresholm Agricultural College with high honors. He is an active member of the Glee Club. He is respected by his many new friends for his fine gentlemanly qualities and sensibility. We feel sure Gilbert will make an excellent teacher. Page Sixty-Nine e Chinook CLASS IIA JOHN NEUFELD, College Heights. John is noted mainly for his deep bass voice, which makes him a prominent member of the Glee Club and a favorite with the audiences at the Friday afternoon entertainments. He also has ability as a long distance runner. His keen sense of humor should take him far on the road to success. ALBERT NICHOLSON, Big Valley. Albert is a calm, collected, generous Irishman. He is a spectacular figure in his red uniform, in his position as guard on the Normal Basketball team. Buddy is very interested in radio and hopes eventually to become a radio technician. MARGARET OAK, Elnora. Margaret has a cheerful disposition and a pleasing smile. She enjoys dancing and is a member of the Sergeant’s dancing class. She is a good sport and always ready to do her part in helping with the Literary pro¬ gramme. JEAN PARK, Carseland. Jean always has a pleasant smile and a cheery word for everyone. She has a great sense of humor, and is a general favorite. She enjoys psy¬ chology classes to the fullest extent, so we know that her mind is ever active. JERRY POPIEL, Mundare. Jerry possesses a wonderful personality. His keen ambition is portrayed by his studies. He enjoys debating, and can talk on many interesting subjects. Boxing and basketball are his favorite sports. His hobby is strumming the ukelele and singing the ballads of by-gone days. HARTT PORTEOUS, Baintree. Hartt was class president for the first term. He is an all-round athlete, being interested in all sports, but tennis is his main attraction. His favorite hobby is playing the saxophone, but he seldom shows his talent. A good sport and a popular student. HERBERT PRITCHARD, Calgary. Herbert is one of the class’s authorities in English. He has a quiet and refined nature. He is interested in geology, especially in gold mining. His classmates hope that he will “strike it rich.” KATHLEEN ROSS, Trochu. Kay is a clever girl and an exceptionally good sport. She is very musical and contributes freely to the Friday programmes. She is very fond of skating and of all the social activities. Pape Seventy Cfje Cbtnoofe CLASS IIA JUNE RYAN, Macleod. June has a cheery smile and a hearty laugh, and seems to lighten the way for everyone. She takes great interest in Dr. Sansom’s psychology lectures. She is a good sport, and is always ready to do her part. We have evidence of her musical talent in her contributions to the Literary programs. ANNIE SADDLE, Carseland. Annie is always bright and cheerful even when doing Mr. Hutton’s daily twenty-minute practice in writing. She is interested in psychology and dramatics, and is of great help to us in costume designing for the class programmes. Her greatest interests, though, are in cooking and painting pictures. OLGA SADDLE, Carseland. Olga is always full of pep and is fond of sports, having won quite a few medals and sport buttons in her home town. She enjoys the classes in school management and psychology. Her favorite pastime is doing art, especially etchings and cartoons. RICHARD SPLANE, Calgary. Dick received all but four years of his education in Calgary. He is one of the six on the Normal Debating Team, and was made 2A’s second term president. Dick is keenly interested in current political history, in which he is well read. Success for Dick is inevitable. THOMAS TARIO, Michichi. Thomas was born in Manitoba and received his academic education in Saskatchewan. His quiet, genial manner and magnetic personality make him liked by all. He takes a great interest in political science and hi s favorite subject is school management. He also is an accomplished “tenor singer.” ABE THIESSEN, Swalwell. Abe is a quiet, studious chap, possessing that certain personality which wins friendships for him wherever he goes. He is fond of sports, baseball, hockey, and basketball being his favorites. His chief hobby is boxing. Psychology is his favorite subject, and teaching primary grades his pet aversion. Page Seventy-One W )t Ctjmook 1. KRAUSE B. JENSEN R.HAMILTON RHAMMAN L. MICHEL 0. LAMONT Page Seventy-Two Wi )E Chinook A. MURRAY I. MILLER H. McCOMB C. MclUOR E. MACKINNON L.K.REDDEKOPP S. PETERS 1 ' " " ■r fI -■ Page Seventy-Three tKfje Cfnnook CLASS II B ADELINE ANDERSEN, Calgary. Adeline is our class representative on the Students’ Council. She hopes later to take a course in nursing. She is working hard to secure a First Aid certificate while at Normal. ANNA ANDERSEN, Kevisville. Anna is a member of 2B’s basketball team. She is an enthusiastic, in¬ terested and dependable player. Physical training and school manage¬ ment are her favorite subjects. Her out-of-class activities at Normal include the Natural History Club and First Aid. MARY BLAIR, Airdrie. The Prince Charming of 2B will long be remembered for her performance in the Friday afternoon Literary programme. Mary is fond of outdoor sports, particularly skating. She is preparing for future accidents by taking the First Aid course of the St. John Ambulance Association. MARGARET CHURCH, Balzac. Margaret is a member of the Dramatic Society. Her ability in this line of work was shown when she played the part of the maid to Cinderella. Her kind and genial manner has won many friends for her this year. PATRICIA DICK, Calgary. Pat’s efficiency in both work and play has won for her a high place in everyone’s estimation. She plays n o mean part in basketball, is a skilful pianist, is interested in dramatics, and is Social Editor of the Year Book. DOROTHY FLEMING, Coronation. Our class representative for the first term. Dorothy was a perfect princess in “Cinderella Married.’’ Her well-known smile has won the hearts of class¬ mates and teachers. Dorothy spent eight months in training at the Holy Cross Hospital, and then decided that her talents were more suited to teaching. FRANCES FUGINA, Pincher Creek. Is better known as “Frankie " to her friends. She has a cheery smile and a pleasant word for everyone. Frankie enjoys taking an active part in all class discussions, especially in nature study. She is fond of all sports, especially swimming and dancing. BARBARA GAUKLER, Lacombe. Babs is a recent immigrant from U.S.A. She is very studious and should make a success of her chosen vocation. She is an active member of both the Natural History and the Glee Clubs. Her favorite pastime is making candy for her room-mate. Page Seventy-Four )t Cfunooft CLASS MB ROBINA HAMILTON, Calgary. After taking a course in stenography Ina drifted to Normal. She has a keen mind and displays a great interest in literature. She is very fond of outdoor sports, especially riding. PATRICIA HAMMAN, Taber. Pat’s pleasant personality is a great asset to her class. She can always be depended on to fill the position as guard in the class basketball team and to do her part in the term programmes. Class 2B will always think of Pat as a loyal classmate. BEATRICE JENSEN, Magrath. Beatrice is the girl who is always busy, for she takes a great interest in her chosen work. Her lovely art work will long be remembered by her class¬ mates. As first term class president she proved to be very capable. Ask¬ ing questions seems to be her chief indoor pastime, especially in the psychology class. IDA KRAUSE, Hilda. Ida planned a time-table at the beginning of the year and since then has followed it closely. She devotes most of her time to homework and her nightly walk. She is an interested, if not active member of the Natural History Club and the Discussion Club. OLIVE LAMONT, Red Deer. Olive is one of the cheerful, friendly girls in 2B. Her favorite subject is mathematics, and her favorite sport is softball. She is interested in nursing and hopes to enter that profession later. She has a mind of her own, and a way of making her intentions known. LILLIETH MICHEL, Crossfield. Lillieth’s smiling countenance portrays a jovial nature and a sense of humor in her class. She belongs to both the Glee Club and Dramatic Society and is a faithful attendant. She has a preference for literature and physical training. IVAH MILLER, Champion. Her class chums are never in want of affection as long as Ivah is around. She is very interested in psychology, and enjoys engaging in arguments with the instructor and other members of the class. Her good judgment in all matters will surely be a big asset in her search for a school. ALEXANDRA MURRAY, Medicine Hat. Zanie s bright personality and musical ability made her a popular member of the class and a shining light in Madame Browne’s music period. She was official pianist for the Glee Club and also for the Students’ Association for the first term. Page Seventy-Five tEfje Chinook CLASS II B HELEN McCOMB, Huxley. Helen is bright and cheerful and has a pleasant word and smile for every¬ one. In her spare time she enjoys reading and dancing. She is enthus- ■ iastic and interested in her school work. She is an active member of the 2B basketball team. CLARE McIVOR, Calgary. Clare spent her early days in Crossfield ad Carstairs districts before making her home in Calgary. Her good nature and love of mischief have made her popular with us all. She served in the capacity of class president very efficiently. ESTELLE MacKINNON, Chinook. Estelle excels in physical activities. In physical training she performs all exercises with the greatest ease. No wonder, because she spends her spare evenings performing gymnastic stunts. Her favorite sport is basketball, and we are justly proud of her as leader of the 2B team. She is the president of the Discussion Club and takes keen interest in debating. MILDRED PAGE, Elnora. Mildred is an attractive 2B girl with a winning smile. She is a forward on our basketball team, and an active member of dancing classes as well as skating parties. “Mill ' s” ambition is to teach the higher grades. We wish her success. SUSIE PETERS, Swalwell. The story of her early life is full of adventures. She was born in the Ukraine, and came to Canada with her parents in 1924. She has brought with her a desire for knowledge and a lively sense of humor. Her very walk suggests business and determination. LEONA REDDEKOPP, Acme. Capable class president of 2B. Also president of our Junior Red Cross branch. Noted for her excellent direction of the “Ship’s Cabaret” number in our first Literary programme. Her pleasant, bright manner has won her many lasting friends among her classmates. ANNIE SANKEY, Hemaruka. Annis is a quiet, industrious girl, who is vitally interested in her work— truly a busy “B.” Her sympathetic attitude toward children is an asset in her practice teaching. She is a member of the Glee Club and the Natural History Club. MARY SKOREYKO, Beilis. Mary is a studious girl, yet this does not prevent her from taking keen interest in sports. She is a member of the Natural History Club. She is very much inclined to believe in dreams and teacup reading. Page Seventy-Six W$t Cfnnoofe CLASS MB VIOLET SMITH, Springridge. The fruits of Violet’s favorite indoor sport (haunting the library) show to advantage in class, especially English, when she saves the reputation of Class 2B. She obtained her stenographer’s certificate at Lethbridge. Although she is tiny, we are sure she will handle her school in the best manner possible. VIRGINIA THOMAS, Hanna. Good things always come in small parcels. So it is with Virginia. Her favorite subjects are literature and psychology. Softball seems to be her preferred pastime. “Always have all assignments done ahead of time,” is her policy, and her motto, “Never be late for class.” BERTHA VANESS, Calgary. Bertha’s voice is seldom heard in class except when she suggests answers to literature questions. Her dancing of Scotch and Irish jigs has been enjoyed by everyone. She made a very efficient class secretary for the second term. IDA WARD, Grainger. Ida, by her pleasing personality, has helped to make Class 2B a very pleasant one. She has also the happy faculty of being able to rank high in all the delightful tests we are given throughout the year. With her ability and personality we’re sure she will be a real success in anything she may undertake. Page Seventy-Seven ®f)E Cfjtnook R. EVANS ET. GRANT F. HERRING naMSUMi laHBMHfl K. LARSEN R.HUBBARD L. MALLINGER F.McKEAGE L.M. MONAGLE M H-MILLER Pa ge Seventy-Eight Qtf)e Ctnnoofe E. SHAW E. SEIDEL 0. RYDALL N.ZINIUK C. WILSON E.TRONNES Page Seventy-Nine Wf)t Clnnoofe CLASS IIC MYRNA BABIAK, Buford. The esteem in which Myrna was held by her classmates was shown by her election as class president for the second term. She takes a great interest in school activities, but it is rumored that she will not devote many years to teaching. She is fond of sports, particularly baseball. JESSIE COOK, Calgary. Jessie enjoys the distinction of being the left-handed member of her class. Her sunny disposition and talent for narrating stories should prove valu¬ able assets in her work as a primary teacher. Basketball and tennis are her favorite sports. MURIEL CRANSTON, Calgary. Muriel is a quiet girl. She takes an active part in basketball and is one of the chief figures on the Normal team. The part she took in gymnastics in our Friday afternoon programme was appreciated by everyone. Muriel is also interested in both instrumental and vocal music. RUTH EVANS, Raymond. Ruth is our very efficient class secretary for the second term. She is in¬ terested in dramatics, Glee Club, natural history and physical training. She has also been our literary representative. Her main ambitions are to tour the world and to write a book. Ballet dancing is her favorite pastime. F.LEANOR GRANT, Bashaw. Fleanor was the representative on the Social Committee of the Students ' Council of the girls of the second class for the first term. Her cheerful disoosition is appreciated by the members of her class, and she enjoys be reoutation of being a diligent and faithful worker. FRANCES HERRING, Scapa. A happy-go-lucky girl whose warm heart has endeared her to us. She is a talented musician, who carried off her share of the honors in a duet with her sister Nan. This number proved to be one of the high lights of our class programme. Frances displays special interest in literature and psychology. ROSADA HUBBARD, Lethbridge. With her sweet, agreeable manner and kind, sympathetic understanding, Rosada soon became a cherished friend to all who known her. Having travelled much in the Southern States she drew everyone’s interest by her knowledge of Mexican geography. She should make an excellent teacher. KARI LARSEN, Veteran. Her quiet, energetic and dignified manner has made her a great favorite of the class. She greets you on every occasion with her pleasant smile. Her interesting characteristics are perseverance and asking psychology questions. She is greatly interested in basketball, music, and in the Ser¬ geant’s club-swinging classes. Page Eighty Ctmoofe CLASS IIC i»iALLINGER, Blackie. Mildred is one of the serious-minded members of her class, but she is very triendly with all. She is an accomplished violinist and an enthusiastic member of the Glee Club. Her chief hobby, reading, claims all her leisure moments. MILDRED MILLER, Calgary. A hard-working and ambitious girl. She is always anxious to get the best that is going. Mildred is the only one of the members of Class 2C who was able to gain the honor of having an “A ”in practice teaching. LOIS MONAGLE, Loyalist. Lois, though of a very quiet disposition, is well liked by all. She is a very serious worker in school and takes quite an active part as a member of the Glee Club. Skating and dancing are her favorite sports. FLORENCE McKEAGE, Blackie. Florence is one of the most popular members of the class. She was elected class secretary and won the favor of all by her efficient and pleasant man¬ ner. She is an active member of the Glee Club. Her sunny smile and manner have won and will win her many good friends. MARGARET McLAUCHLAN, Calgary. Margaret has a pleasing personality with a brisk manner and sunny dis¬ position. She is very fond of outdoor sports and was a prominent mem¬ ber of the C.G.I.T. for five years. She is very interested in vocal music, in which she is quite proficient. JEAN MacLEOD, Halkirk. Jean has graced Arrowwood and Halkirk with her fun-loving presence. She plays basketball, and her exceptional ability in singing and reciting has been a great asset to our class Lits. It is a period of rejoicing for our class when she is called upon to teach a P.T. lesson. MARY PERROTT, Stavely. Mary secured credit in several subjects for her university degree while attending Mount Royal College. Her hobby is collecting butterflies. She is an energetic member of the Dramatic and Natural History Clubs, and has made valuable contributions to the class programmes. HAZEL PETERSON, Elnora. In our midst we have a small, talented, cheerful person. She is particu¬ larly skilful in questioning. Baseball is her favorite sport, and she faith¬ fully serves the Dramatic and Glee Clubs. Hazel did an impersonation of a negro in a delightful comic number of our class programme. Page Eighty-One tRje Chinook CLASS IIC VERDUN REED, Lethbridge. Verdun won the confidence of her classmates by her sunny smile, and was made class president, an office that she has worthily filled. She is in¬ terested in dancing, even braving blizzards to attend the Sergeant’s classes on Saturday morning. MARY RONAK, Forest Lawn. Mary, commonly called “Ron” by her classmates, is very diligent and faithful in all her class work. She shows great artistic ability, and we hope that she may one day gain renown as a painter of western scenes. Base¬ ball, basketball and dancing are her favorite pastimes. NIOLA RYDALL, Three Hills. Niola made a very capable Director of Athletics for her class. The sport¬ ing spirit she displayed throughout the term as leader in basketball and hockey proved this. We think that she will play life’s game as a teacher with equal success. ELIZABETH SEIDEL, Trochu. Betty is very fond of all outdoor sports, but basketball is her chief interest at present. She is also active in the Dramatic and Glee Clubs, and is always ready to take part in class activities. BERNICE SHAW, Hines Creek. Bernice is quiet and unassuming. She is a good, conscientious worker, ever willing to do her part in any class activity. She is fond of reading and horseback-riding. Her pleasant manner, willingness to help, and ready humor have endeared her to her class friends. EMOGENE SMITH, Calgary. Emogene is easy to get along with, has a pleasant personality, and is genuine. She is friendly, but quiet. She has a capable manner for teach¬ ing, and with her good general knowledge is able to discuss problems arising in class. She is a member of the Glee and Dramatic Clubs. FLORENCE SMITH, Grande Prairie. A member of 2C who has accomplished a great deal in the line of art. She is very ambitious and hopes to carry her talent as a teacher to the Peace River district. She is fond of skating, and spends her noon hours playing basketball. ANNA SUTHERLAND, Acme. Anna spent three years at Western Canada High School before entering Normal. She is a member of the Dramatic and Glee Clubs. Her great ambition is to teach for five years in the Far North and then take a course in medicine. We hope her ambition may be fulfilled. Page Eighty-Two Cf )t Cfnnoofc CLASS IIC EDNA TRONNES, New Norway. Edna’s sunny disposition and good sportsmanship have made her one of the most popular girls in the class. She is interested in basketball, dramatics, natural history and dancing. We all feel that it is a pleasure to know Edna. CLARA WILSON. Clare is one of the quietest yet most industrious girls in the class, and well liked by all of us. She is a great lover of literature as well as a writer of poetry. Softball and tennis are her favorite sports. NANCY ZINIUK, Redwater. Nancy is an energetic student, a member of the Dramatic Club, and noted for her Ukrainian dances at the Literary meetings. Nancy’s great ambitions are to get a school near home and not to have to teach more than five years. SISTER MARY MILDRED and SISTER YVONNE OF JESUS were also mem¬ bers of this class. Page Eighty-Three CJnnoofe Standing—A. Mather, Sgt.-Major Sutherland, A. Nicholson, C. Young, W. Mackenzie, R. Tufts, H. West, Dr. Coffin. Kneeling—R. Shields, E. Wight, T. Anderson. MEN’S BASKETBALL Sergeant-Major Sutherland’s initial act was the forming of a House League. Play in this league has been continuous all year. Team 2-A-4 is well in the lead at present. Recreation was afforded and Sergeant-Major Sutherland was able to pick his basketball teams by watching the games. The first team has given some of the senior teams in the district close competition. They had strenuous encounters with the Printers’ Devils, and overcame such teams as the Vimys, Tech., and the Wildcats. Normal nearly won the Provincial Intermediate play-offs, which title they have won seven times in the past ten years. In the final game at Raymond they lost the round by only four points. This is the line-up: E. Wight —A cool-headed captain, a strenuous forward, and an accurate shot. C. Young —Centre, a good jumper and high scorer. Page Eighty-Four Ct)£ Cfnnoofe R. Tufts —A very fast forward, good at intercepting passes and scoring baskets. T. Anderson —Calm and yet quick, with dexterity in making overhand passes. H. West —Adroit in watching his opponents; he occ . lally outscores the forwards. R. Shields —A hard-working player who has ably held his position. W. Mackenzie —A strong defence barrier and no . skilful in making rebounds count. A. Nicholson —An exceptionally fast guard an ' 1 do 1 jumper. The men ' s second team: An added feature to the basketball program this year was a good band of players who made themselves prominent in the Intercollegiate League by securing a play-off berth. The members of the team are: L. Dewar —Captain and forward, an excellent shot. R. Bingham —Centre; a zealous worker and fine jumper. A. Mather —Forward—scored his share of baskets. J. Popiel —Guard—a practical and stout pillar of the team. W. Proctor —Guard—vigorous in repulsing opponents. W. Wight —Forward—a level-headed, efficient player. A. White- —A strong player who watches his plays. D. Marshall —Meritorious as a good shot and team man. BADMINTON Doctor Lord initiated the sport of badminton early last fall when he called a meeting of those interested. The officers elected were: Dr. Lord, Honorary President; Spencer Rae, President; George Peck, Secretary-Treas.; Committee, Blanche McLean. Participation in badminton has not been great because there are many other activities which have kept the members busy. GYMNASIUM CLASSES One thing which the Normal girls are appreciating more and more is Sergeant-Major Sutherland’s Saturday morning acrobatic classes. They have become quite proficient in handling the dumb-bells, in club-swinging, and in wand drill. Other activities include tumbling, semaphore signalling, and folk dancing. VOLLEYBALL At the end of March a House League was established for both boys and girls. The league was well supported and many games were enjoyed. Page Eighty-Five ®je Cfjtnoofe Standing-—Sgt.-Major Sutherland, R. Wight, E. Kumlin, T. Carlson, M. Cranston, E. James, Dr. Coffin. Sitting—V. Smith, A. Stephenson, P. Dick. WOMEN’S BASKETBALL The Girls’ House League had a most successful season, first place going to the 1D team. The team picked by Sergeant-Major Sutherland has been quite successful. Previous to Christmas they lost but once, to the famous Red Wings. Since then they have been defeated by the Beavers, Carsons and Wittichens, but the list of victories is considerably larger, consisting of games with Crescent Heights, Western Canada, as well as Mount Royal and Tech. Members of the team are: Stephenson —Captain and centre. She is good at intercepting passes and an excellent shot. Carlson —Forward of a speedy class; one of the most accurate shots. Cranston —An effective player on the guard line, noted for her agility. James —Guard, who has held down the scoring average of opposing teams. Kumlin —A strong guard who can dexterously make baskets. Wight —Plays well on either guard or forward line. Dick —A dependable and fast little forward who plays well. Smith —A very fast and extremely accurate shooting forward. Page Eighty-Six Cfce Cfrinoofe Back Row—D. Marshall, H. Cummins, C. White, Mr. Sheane, R. Draper, I. Jenkins. Front Row—J. Mayell, V. Appleton, J. Banister, G. Howarth, C. De Tro, R. Arrison, A. Mather, F. Evans. HOCKEY The executive consists of: President, Mr. F. Evans; Secretary, Mr. D. Fraser. Committee: Miss A. Stephenson, Mr. A. G. Nicholson, and Mr. R. Arrison. A lthough the team had no coach it made a relatively brilliant showing. Early in the season Normal won seven games and tied one, but the last five games were all losses. Every game was speedy and vigorous. The boys showed good sportsmanship. De Tro —Has the ability to cover a large area of the goal mouth. Arrison —A heavy defence man who honorably “bounces” his opposition. Banister —The other defence man of cool disposition. Howarth —Sub defence player, skilled in handing out body-checks. Cummins —Served well, both on defence and on the forward line. Appleton —A tricky right winger with a most deadly and accurate shot. Mayell —Captain and centre. Very adept with his hockey stick. Evans —Calm and clever stick handler who played left wing. White —To his opponents his stickhandling was of an elusive nature. Jenkins —Hard-working and able left-winger, who knew position (in play). Draper —An exceedingly clever st ick-handler who unfortunately injured his back. Mather —Substituted for members of the first line and worked effectively. Putnam —Substituted for the right-wingers, showing his ability to stick- handle. Page Eighty-Seven Wi)t Cfnnoofe Page Eighty-Eight tEfje Cfnnoofe SOCIAL Friendship—one of life’s greatest treasures—has been an outstanding gift of the past year. Our social activities have enabled us to know and love our instructors and classmates; to look back on those gay dances, and to engage in merry chatting and laughing over incidents of the dear old school. The social activities opened with a “get together” evening of games and dances, which eased our disappointment at not having a picnic. Our next activity was “The Dansante ”, the afternoon of our first election. A merry time was had by all, and the outlook for enjoyment for the future was exceedingly bright. Celebrating that eerie and ghostly season in October, we had a Hallowe’en dance. Colored streamers, dimmed lights and haunting music added zest and color to this delightful affair. The latter part of November ushered in the first formal dance. Memories of pretty frocks, silhouetted against the dark clothes of the men, charming music and delicious refreshments, gay laughter and frivolity, will be forever cherished. Our cup of good cheer was not yet filled, for we were pleasingly enter¬ tained with two dances sponsored by the Basketball Club. These proved just as outstanding as former parties. The second formal dance, on March 1 st, was one of the gayest and mer¬ riest of the year. Bouncing balloons, bright streamers, as well as the music and fun, were remembrances of this dance. Our term of good times will soon be over with the graduation dance. We are eagerly looking forward to this. However, attached to the delight associated with the dance will be the sad thoughts of having to say our “au revoirs”, hoping we shall meet again. Page Eighty-Nine )t Cfjtnoofe LITERARY Just as the sun pierces the dark clouds of night to bring brightness and cheer to everyone, so the Friday literary meetings brighten and cheer the students after a week’s hard toil. The literary committee for the first term was under the capable chair¬ manship of Jack Banister, and the second under Richard Morton. We regret that we cannot mention the later programmes, as this has gone to press before the completion of term. Programmes presented up until January 18th are as follows: OCTOBER 5 and 12 These were of a voluntary nature and well received by all the students. Thanks should be extended to the Misses Murray, Erickson, Brandley, Proc¬ tors, Kirker and Vaness, also Messrs. Arrison, Bingham and Morton, for their splendid efforts in these programmes. OCTOBER 19—1A For the first class programme of the year this proved very satisfactory to the students. With more time for preparation it would have been much better. The interpretation of “Ivan Seavinsky Scavar” deserves special praise. Critic - Miss Fisher. OCTOBER 26—2C Having more time for preparation, this programme had a better finish than the former. A play, “The Pied Piper of Hamelin,’’ was the main feature, around which several other interesting items were grouped. Critic - Dr. Lord. NOVEMBER 2—2B This one provided pleasure and good entertainment. Careful prepar¬ ation was evident throughout. The class choruses—“Cinderella Married”- and the dancing of Miss Vaness deserve special commendation. Critic - Mr. Sheane. NOVEMBER 9—2A This presentation was well received by the students. The opening chorus “School Days”,- and the ever delightful French Minuet and Pantomime were exceptionally well performed. Critic - Dr. Sansom. NOVEMBER 16—ID This was the most colorful performance to date. The decorative cos¬ tumes and scenery in the Spinning Wheel and Gypsy numbers, together with the delightful singing, made this an extremely attractive programme. The announcing was outstanding also. Critic - Mr. Loucks. Page Ninety t )e Cijinook NOVEMBER 23—1C Another enjoyable programme was that rendered by this class. A play, “This Is So Sudden,” gave indication of the acting talent in this room. The sweet music of Jean Kirker’s violin and the class singing blended beautifully to finish this altogether satisfying programme. Critic - Mr. McCalla. DECEMBER 7—IB Congratulations, 1 B, for your remarkable cup-winning performance. The whole theme centered about the " Tragedy of Julius Caesar,” depicting his assassination, and later his return as a ghost to the world of today. Evidence of hard work and practice was displayed in this excellent presentation. Much credit is due to Richard Morton, the director of the programme. Critic - Mr. McKerricher. JANUARY 11—IF This was a truly picturesque entertainment. The colorful costumes and decorative backgrounds added much to this delightful presentation. The Maid of France, the Native Indian Scene with all its finery of dress, as well as many other charming numbers made this programme a close second for the cup. Critic - Miss Fisher. JANUARY 18—IE This was another excellent programme, with fitting scenes and costum¬ ing. Club-swinging; an old-fashioned song group; a sleighing cantata, and the recitation “Home”, by Miss Rea, rounded out an altogether delightful performance. The announcing was also well done. Critic - Mr. Scott. The student body are deeply indebted to Mr. Norman Kennedy, of the Normal Practice Staff, and Captain Edwards, Inspector of Calgary and Dis¬ trict, also critic for our second round of city practice, who roused our musical appreciation with a duet and encores. Later in the year, Miss Avis and her Grade 1 1 class delighted us with their interpretation of a School Unit on Indians. We certainly feel grateful for this helpful presentation. Memories of these programmes will be forever cherished by everyone. Page Ninety One Wi)t Cfjtnoofc TO NORMAL Day in, day out, that hill we ' d climb With weary feet and heart, Rush in and barely get our breath Before the class would start. It was a place of study and toil, A place of worry and care, A place where spare time was not known, You never could rest there. For Practice Teaching was a task That no one could avoid, And when it stared us in the face We oft’ felt quite annoyed. You just sat up till twelve o’clock, And thought and thought in vain, Till Lesson Plans swam round your head And it, in turn, would pain. The fall was spent with leaves and twigs Of poplar, birch and more; With papers, weights and mounting cards, And glue and stuff galore. And then our maps for Mr. Scott Brought nights devoid of sleep. With crayons near, and pen in hand, These vigils we must keep. Miss Fisher s poems also meant A lot of hunting ' round For authors, whom we never knew Were of such high renown. Then Mr. Sheane’s assignment, too. Of flash cards, circles and squares, And dominoes, and pints, and quarts. We almost tore our hairs. Now Mr. Hutton’s Art—Oh My! That task each week we’d do, And then get four marks out of ten. No wonder we were blue. And penmanship—don’t mention that! Those twenty minutes per night When added up on Sunday eve Were simply just a fright. Page Ninety-Two Q£i)t (Outlook The music classes were a treat, If you knew doh-ray-me, But if you didn’t—Oh! Oh! Oh! Twas sorry you would be. P.T. by Sergeant-Major Sutherland Was when you really worked, He’d run you round the balcony If it by chance you shirked. But Oh! our Lits were best of all, And Friday afternoon Was each one ' s favorite period; It never came too soon. These good old days, soon past and gone, Will in our mem ' ries rest, They had their bright lights and their dull. Their worst times and their best. So here ' s to Calgary Normal School! We surely must confess That in our hearts a love we hold For dear old C.N.S. IRMA N. REHILL. ACKNOWLEDGMENTS The Year Book Staff take this opportunity of thanking Mr. Scott for the valuable assistance he has given us and for the time which he so willingly spent to make the book a success. We also extend our thanks to Miss Giles and Mrs. Vyse for their help with correspondence, as well as to the following students who have typed the manuscript: Misses. S. Middleton, J. Park, R. Hamilton, Messrs. J. Blocksidge, J. Banister, W. Galdzinski and W. Liggett. The Art Editors wish to express their appreciation of the assistance given them by Miss June Smith, and of the work done by Miss E. Ballantyne, Miss J. Harris, and Miss E. Connor. Owing to lack of space we have been unable to print many contributions submitted to us. Page Ninety-Three ®f)e Cfjtnoofe AUTOGRAPHS Page Ninety-Four Cfje Cfnnoofe ITS DELICIOUS FLAVOUR makes it the most popular chocolate bar in Canada THE B€ST MILK CHOCOLATE MADE nmn Page, Ninety-Five tKfje Cfnnook AUTOGRAPHS Page Ninety-Six Cfje Cfnnoofe i I f i I I i ! f I f I ! I I I I I f I Buy with Confidence at Eaton’s One morning a small boy wandered away from home. That home was a farm on the prairie. And when their search for him proved fruitless, his parents called in the help of the Mounted Police. Late in the afternoon the mounties spied the little figure silhouetted against the sunset. He was standing by the railway track—waiting, he said, for the train that would take him to EATON’S .... EATON’S was where his toys came from . . . . EATON’S was the source of all the wonders of the Catalogue from which he had learned his letters. Little boy on the skyline; lady in the drawing-room; housewife in the pantry; debutante before the dance:—in each an inherent response to the Eaton appeal. Too metaphorical? Well, then, EATON’S has thrived and expanded because the community has responded so widely to the Eaton way of supplying the community’s needs: Choice—wide enough to suit nine people out of ten. Convenience—quick service to on-the-spot or far-off customers. Confidence—shopping made safe by the surety that if goods aren’t satis¬ factory your money will be refunded. Charm—for city shoppers the allure of all the displays and attractions of a big metropolitan store. “The greatest good to the greatest number” was Timothy Eaton’s cherished aim when he founded the business—an aim zealously fostered by EATON’S of today. T. EATON CALGARV CANADA WITH BEST WISHES ! i For Real Success in Your Chosen Profession F. E. OSBORNE ! [ Alberta ' s Largest School Supply House l CALGARY - ALBERTA I Service and Satisfaction Always Page Ninety-Seven TKMt Chinook f— PRINCE EDWARD MEAT MARKET DIVALL SONS, Props. I FRESH FISH 1 and POULTRY, FRUITS and VEGETABLES in Season 1 1 We have served the North Hill with Satisfaction for over Twenty Years. ! 1 Fully equipped with Electric Refrigeration System | Phone—H 1104 FREE DELIVERY - 233—16th Avenue N.W. 1 1 Featuring Phone--M2383 THE COMBO RINGLETTE The Simplest and Most Efficient Permanent Waving Machine ALL LINES OF BEAUTY CULTURE Formerly Over Kresge’s Store v 9 NEW ADDRESS 105—8th AVENUE WEST PERMANENT WAVE SHOPPE Phone _, R2550 TOOLS LATHES - EQUIPMENT 2550 Jkittsf) Snbusitrie Hiimteit 105 Eighth Avenue West Calgary j McFarlane Timmins j SPORTING GOODS AND HARDWARE " We Appreciate Your Business " i I Representing—Crown Stick Co., Spalding Athletic Equipment, Monarch Sweaters, | Daoust Lalonde Hockey and Softball Shoes, Bapco Paint SPECIAL DISCOUNTS TO SCHOOLS, CLUBS and COLLEGES 818 EIGHTH AVENUE WEST Phone-M 4107 I Vaae ' Ninety-Eight Wi )e Cfrinoofe I IMPORTANT NOTICE i TO SCHOLARS I 1 . I Leaving and Going to Normal School i j Now that you are teaching be sure to recommend to your j scholars leaving- for Calgary Normal School, to buy their I Ring Binders, Refills, Geography Covers, Seat Work Materials | etc., etc., at The Calgary Bindery, 108—2nd Street W., at J Wholesale Prices— I | RING BINDERS | i ---- Beautiful Black Covered Binder, 11 " x 8t4 " , including 100 Ruled Refills for $1.15 Prepaid. Same as above, size 6 " x 9 " for $1.00 Prepaid. I 5y 2 ” x 8y for $1.00 Prepaid. GOLD LETTERING Have your Handbag, Purses, Club Bag, Suitcase or Bible initialled for a ■ very nominal charge. I BIBLES h HYMN BOOKS I - Rebound or Repaired, from 50c. up. I | MAGAZINES Magazines like National Geographic, Beautifully Cloth Bound, for only I $1.50 per Vol. F.O.B. Calgary. Any kind of Magazine can be bound. J j | MUSIC BOOKS | I Neatly Bound, $1.00 up. j The Calgary Bindery j R 2442 108 — 2 nd Street W., Calgary R 2442 I Page Ninety-Nine tTf )t Cfjtnook Alberta abmgs Certificates 3% Per Annum Will be Paid on Certificates Redeemable on Demand. Per Annum Will be Paid on Certificates Redeemable in One Year. 4 2% Per Annum Will be Paid on Certificates Redeemable in Two or Three Years. These Certificates Constitute a Direct Charge upon all the Resources of the Province, and afford a Safe and Convenient Depository for Savings, at attractive Interest Rates. Alberta Government Savings Branch Treasury Department, Edmonton. HON. J. R. LOVE, Provincial Treasurer. I 1 TEACHERS ARE PARTICULAR PEOPLE That ' s Why They Ask For CAMEO STATIONERY I Four Finishes j I 1 VELLUM - LINEN - RIPPLE - DECKLE | Barber-Ellis of Alberta Ltd. I Page One Hundred tEfje Cfjtnoofe Class Pins - Rings There are many attractive stock patterns in class pins and rings to choose from or special designs will be made up to order. OFFICIAL NORMAL SCHOOL RINGS and PINS Send for Catalogue i i i Henry Birks Sons i LIMITED Jewellers Calgary GOLDEN WEST BAKERY LIMITED Bakers of QUALITY BREAD and CAKE OO SNOWDRIFT OUR QUALITY BREAD M 4994 - M 4042 Producers ! PASTEURIZED j _, | PRODUCERS MILK Co LIMITED Page One Hundred and One ZW )t Cfnnoofe A PICTORIAL RECORD Just as the Indians recorded the ex¬ ploits of their tribe upon the walls of the teepee, students everywhere prepare their school annuals—pic¬ torial records of the years’ achieve¬ ments. BRIGDENS OF - I N N I P E O LIMITED College ' AnnualEngravers PHONE—M4B8T PHOENIX PRESS CO. Ltd. Commercial and Society ‘Printers 408 Seventh Avenue West CALGARY, Ai.ta- Page One Hundred and Two ULi)t Chinook ' 4 Rga K BaseBall Goons GOLF, TENNIS and All Seasonable SPORTING GOODS " It Pays to Play " But Only With Quality SPORT GOODS ASHDOWNS NTAL HflRDWflt IAW IT PAYS TO PLAY AND i Good Equipment Helps I I " I We Outfit You Properly For ( EVERY SPORT And Offer I SPECIAL DISCOUNTS I To SCHOOLS and COLLEGES I I -♦-| Martin Sporting Goods | LIMITED Operated By I MOTOR CAR SUPPLY CO. OF CANADA LTD. I CALGARY EDMONTON - LETHBRIDGE Teaching Problems I Avail yourself of the Professional 1 Service of the W. C. I. I A. Manuals and Guides :-Complete notes on the subject matter and teaching methods suggested. B. Keys to High School Mathe¬ matics and Language Units. C. Objective Tests for Alberta curriculum prepared by: Inspector Bremner, M.A., C. B. Willis, M. A., D. Paed; C. Sansom, Ph. D., and others. D. Primary Service: by Gertrude J. Wright. A monthly public¬ ation devoted to Grades I, II j and III. f Western Canada Institute Limited 236--8fh Avenue West (Over Kresge’s) i CALGARY —» ALBERTA J ? 1 " WATCH THE FORDS CO BY " Ask for a ' Centre-Poise " Ride Maclin Motors Ltd. CALGARY FORD DEALERS 4 -iw Page One Hundred and Three tKfje Chinook I Indispensable Primary Material . . . The Teachers ' Omnibus; Grade One (Vol. 1) Generai Editor: GEORGE DILL, Contributing Editors:— D. J. Dickie; George Dill; Olive M. Fisher; Kate Macleod; Helen Palk; N. Emily Tedd; P. H. Sheffield. Introduction by:— Peter Sandiford, M. Sc. (Over 400 pages of practical and useful information regarding all aspects of teaching Grade One pupils. Ten halftone illustrations in the art section.) Price $2.50 TWO LITTLE INDIANS By D. J. DICKIE GEORGE DILL Price 25c. JOE RUTH Workbook to accompany " Two Little Indians " , by the same authors Price 45c. j J. M. DENT SONS, Limited | 224 Bloor Street West, Toronto 1300 Robson Street, Vancouver PROGRESS - PROFESSIONALISM PRUDENCE all direct the Thoughtful, Earnest Teacher to— Join, Work For and Boost The A.T.A. THE A.T.A. MAGAZINE supplied by members of the A.T.A. is recognized as one of the foremost examples of professional journalism. It contains valuable HELPS for class work in all grades of the Public School Course. Every teacher should have on the desk— The A.T.A. MAGAZINE Phone-23741 I IMPERIAL BANK BUILDING, EDMONTON JOHN W. BARNETT, General Secretary. Page One Hundred and Four Qti)t Cljtnook STUDENTS . . . . - The negatives of your year book photographs are on file at our studio. Duplicate photographs may be had at any future date. JUNE ' S STUDW 114 Eighth Avenue East, Calgary Telephone M 9041 j )t electrical Cbucator vC t i I I I I i f I I 1 8 I I 1. Creates Interest. 2. Creates the Play Spirit--Essential in Learning. 3. Saves Forty to Ninety Minutes Daily. 4. Has a Wide Application in nearly all Subjects--for Self Corrective Exercises and Drill Purposes, viz. Tables; Object Reading; Grammar; Vocabulary, etc. 5. Highly Recommended by Miss 0. M. Fisher, Calgary Normal School; Wm. Aberhart and Many Other Teachers who have used it. For Particulars Write:-- j ELECTRICAL EDUCATOR Calgary, Alberta j Page One Hundred and Five Wqz Cfjmoofe ■jaw kl-illl-llklu | ' Qalq M(A. Q)i$viMt %rtuwuint SiwmmfuwfWii [_ ■ Mi mmmitwmiwifiw APPRECIATION We wish to thank the Business Men for the support given us by | advertising in Cfje Ctnnoofe Again we would ask the Students, Staff and Friends to patronize the advertisers. BLACK’S DRUG STORE We carry a Full Line of School Supplies and are agents for the PARKER PENS and PENCILS and QUINK INK. 108—10th STREET N.W. LOUISE j | Beauty Parlor j j AND | | Barber SE iop 1 ! f v Beauty Operator: Thelma Wright | I Barbers: Joe Fox Ed. 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DRAWING MATERIALS and ARTISTS ' SUPPLIES For General Artists ' Supplies Try Us ALBERTA DRAFTING AND BLUE PRINT CO. 214A--7th Avenue West CALGARY - ALTA. • " OO 4 X Oo- BREAD and CAKES At Your Door or At Your Store Phone--M 7946 CANADIAN BAKERIES LIMITED TO RENT Tuxedoes, Masquerade and Theatrical Costumes, Wigs, Beards, Etc. Steins Makeup Goods, Masks. Also Dance Novelties For Sale. Calgary Costume Wig Shoppe Mrs. A. Witters, Proprietress. 327—7th Ave. W., Calgary, Alta. Phone-M 1492 Page One Hundred and, Seven Cfjtttoofe Sunny Confectionery cpalm Ice Cream “NATURE’S ENERGY BUILDER” 302—10th St. N.W. - CALGARY I The i Loop Barber Shop 1902—10th Street N.W. Close to School with a Service that Satisfies the r Most Discriminating Taste. | NAT WARBACK, Prop. PATRONIZE YOUR SCHOOL CAFETERIA I WE ARE HERE TO SERVE YOU I - I Try Our HOT DINNERS or ] LUNCHES. They are Rich and Wholesome. j WE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE | OF SCHOOL and ART SUPPLIES f Phone M9266 Res. Phone H2523 i tanlep J|enbers on Florist FLOWERS For All OCCASIONS 814 First Street West Calgary, Alta. You’ll be pleased with Prints We Make. I The McDermid Drug Co. Ltd. 128—8th Ave. West - Calgary -FLASH- We Use The FLASH System For PASTEURIZING Visit Our Plant i MODEL DAIRIES 1 308—17th Ave. West Bookbinders and Manufacturers of School Paper Supplies Knights Bindery LIMITED 605-7 Centre St. - Calgary Manufacturers of Loose Leaf Systems Printers Page One Hundred and Eight QM)t Cfjtnook j - Tfto mt T5ag (Etmtpmuju INCORPORATED 2?? MAY 1670. j LADY HUDSON A Hosiery of Quality j © All Pure Silk Only the finest and purest of silk i is used in the manufacture of Lady Hudson Hose. I ® Every Pair Perfect ' No unsightly rings mar the beauty of Lady Hudson Hose—every pair has . been minutely inspected before leaving I the factory. | @ All Fashionable Shades J Lady Hudson Silk is offered in the widest possible choice of correct shades for each season. j • Unsurpassed Value Extra heavy service-weight and § “Whisper " crepe at $1.50 a pair; heavy J and medium service-weight, clear crepe and chiffon at $1.00 a pair. Street Floor— " The Bay " ’ I I i—. BY GREYHOUND j THE MODERN TRAVEL WAY MAKE I THAT NEXT VACATION TRIP A REAL PLEASURE Information - Phone M 4466 I Page One Hundred and Nine 0-6! z - sM: ”
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