Toronto Teachers College - Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 106
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 106 of the 1937 volume:
H- - -I .ar 19'-1... ,I I,. I I I I iv .- .'I If. g II '- I, ' I I 'J -' 1,I P ' ' A I .1-III :gf - 1-,H 1 v .I ' I1 ' ' L ' L.. QI 1 A, I ff ' 'Q-J ' if TL 1-,QI.,.4'f1IIEL.,Il I ' T' I 'l'7'?'I , Xu f-' 'P'-, 6,59 ', I ' I I' I I .L-151. I 'E - ' 1- 1 'F I fI FI I I I LJ . H I N' Lui' iii ill'-II Il' J .I'7 '.'z It I- -I I Q W -1. I 5 I' va' ' '-. 'II Q' Q ' 1' II, I' In W' x .4 H ,I ' . 4 'AI 5 1 -A. I , N fs. 5 Ir r ., . . -. -I-I-. . I . I I Q I . I .I I . 'T . I , , . I X. . . ' I 'l-.-I' 'I L L If L' ' ff 2 I 'II 'r'- H Q .ff ' 4 D '?.'LI I 'I' -i'i'LI. 51' ' 4 4 1 'II QI U -II I F-41- 0 ,I J -.I-I, MJ .II II I .I - 5 - -. . . , 1 I . e - - I,-I if-Iii! IIII -1- I I--II. -- -II --6. II I 4+--I IIIIII I I I I 4 I IT 4 I: I I C 1 A Q -I II - I wk' 441 4 IIC' -I: I H--. I, 1. ,I LI I-I M I- I I ' II1, I I ,Im ,I I- ' l J I J 'I'-'IL I-' 'I 'R' 'QEIJ ,, ? 'g' :i 'Ij III - 'T I' I' + LL- I TS' .I I, I 'U' 43 ' 9 '! Q,I1f ' 4 'l. 'I ' -'I 15 IE 'A' af' . T51 'Ii' -f ' I ' t ' ' I W. 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AIQTII.-'If ll 12 3- III 'I I I Ji I I - - I I 1 - 152131 I I I 'H II ' 1'I I1-fl! I J F ' - Ll-E17 -' .JL JfI'l-- 1 I 'I I . :-J-II' . - Tal -',- + -I f',I JI 4 -- 'I 7I f III rf 53,-I ., sv. ,f , .I I I5 'F' I . I III ,, , .. f.. 4 I . .I -..., 4 M J I: li.: Il :I -5 a - '-I. QL -.J I' :EU .L ' 1 If' Q 'I I ' I. 1 :I-'I 412-44. .' 'I ' .- I I .mf I FTD 4 fr' '-I -' I3 'IQIIII tl .I L +I I I J' I- -II frff.. II-I - LLI L. 'W 1' Il ,. -,+- - -FY. -I - Il ' if-I I ' - I- J- I , .T I I . - A , .1 I ., II II .. -, I . .,I , I . 4. , - 'L I U 'ti IJM1 fl I LLLMI3 IRI- iI 'Yfb PE J1l.I'-1'-- I.II I I-if-..1.I .5II 'TI - 'I . I 1 ...-'L' .fI .1 In -I IL I: '11, In - ' ' I I -IIjIg-H+ II .I' it FIILIIF ' L III Ii .4I.II' QI'-II:I' ' 'I' 'IfII1f.I'. EJIII :'Qff ,I. I '-.PL-' .I '-'I I' '- ' 1- - iff-. +I. 9 ,-ILI1 I 12' I III II I. 'I .- J J- -QI II fi III iI .l .II A III .5 'j5'TIi' TJIIIIII L..3II1l:'.rIL I I I 'IILI . .Lf If., 1 -13 . I I . LI' 5. I I I .FII . 1 I, . 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' 4 ' ' '12 5-TZ, .. , ,If F- -I.-.-I IIIIII- H r IIILI I, I v H- - -I .ar 19'-1... ,I I,. I I I I iv .- .'I If. g II '- I, ' I I 'J -' 1,I P ' ' A I .1-III :gf - 1-,H 1 v .I ' I1 ' ' L ' L.. QI 1 A, I ff ' 'Q-J ' if TL 1-,QI.,.4'f1IIEL.,Il I ' T' I 'l'7'?'I , Xu f-' 'P'-, 6,59 ', I ' I I' I I .L-151. I 'E - ' 1- 1 'F I fI FI I I I LJ . H I N' Lui' iii ill'-II Il' J .I'7 '.'z It I- -I I Q W -1. I 5 I' va' ' '-. 'II Q' Q ' 1' II, I' In W' x .4 H ,I ' . 4 'AI 5 1 -A. I , N fs. 5 Ir r ., . . -. -I-I-. . I . I I Q I . I .I I . 'T . I , , . I X. . . ' I 'l-.-I' 'I L L If L' ' ff 2 I 'II 'r'- H Q .ff ' 4 D '?.'LI I 'I' -i'i'LI. 51' ' 4 4 1 'II QI U -II I F-41- 0 ,I J -.I-I, MJ .II II I .I - 5 - -. . . , 1 I . e - - I,-I if-Iii! IIII -1- I I--II. -- -II --6. II I 4+--I IIIIII I I I I 4 I IT 4 I: I I C 1 A Q -I II - I wk' 441 4 IIC' -I: I H--. I, 1. ,I LI I-I M I- I I ' II1, I I ,Im ,I I- ' l J I J 'I'-'IL I-' 'I 'R' 'QEIJ ,, ? 'g' :i 'Ij III - 'T I' I' + LL- I TS' .I I, I 'U' 43 ' 9 '! 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I.I'I ...Z I.. .I . I , ,I I br I. 5 I I I I I I,.1 3.1. I . . I-.II QI. I1fI:I , 4 I., JIIL 2 I . IIII-I.. - - - , bw I ,J I-lg, -. ' I I I T In If. ..- TI. 2.1. AIQTII.-'If ll 12 3- III 'I I I Ji I I - - I I 1 - 152131 I I I 'H II ' 1'I I1-fl! I J F ' - Ll-E17 -' .JL JfI'l-- 1 I 'I I . :-J-II' . - Tal -',- + -I f',I JI 4 -- 'I 7I f III rf 53,-I ., sv. ,f , .I I I5 'F' I . I III ,, , .. f.. 4 I . .I -..., 4 M J I: li.: Il :I -5 a - '-I. QL -.J I' :EU .L ' 1 If' Q 'I I ' I. 1 :I-'I 412-44. .' 'I ' .- I I .mf I FTD 4 fr' '-I -' I3 'IQIIII tl .I L +I I I J' I- -II frff.. II-I - LLI L. 'W 1' Il ,. -,+- - -FY. -I - Il ' if-I I ' - I- J- I , .T I I . - A , .1 I ., II II .. -, I . .,I , I . 4. , - 'L I U 'ti IJM1 fl I LLLMI3 IRI- iI 'Yfb PE J1l.I'-1'-- I.II I I-if-..1.I .5II 'TI - 'I . I 1 ...-'L' .fI .1 In -I IL I: '11, In - ' ' I I -IIjIg-H+ II .I' it FIILIIF ' L III Ii .4I.II' QI'-II:I' ' 'I' 'IfII1f.I'. EJIII :'Qff ,I. I '-.PL-' .I '-'I I' '- ' 1- - iff-. +I. 9 ,-ILI1 I 12' I III II I. 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' 'I I ' . -I ,', -f.f'.III,-W +I- I EI IL lg I' 'I- ,:.-I QI-I ,IO f 5, H 5 7-5 PQ r I ' '3 I, I' flu, - ..f:--J If If: 1, I I I- ' L T' .'I ' IU, 'I I T . if - J P I .q' ' ' 4 'I MQ' . Q O II - I I - If I , .- - II. - II 2-.-II I II. .fl 4 fi II I 0 IfI- I I -1' II -Lf.: -I TI-I-P fII -,QQQT '-1 II - ,- f' I 1' ' , + II' .- I I ' 13: If 5. If , I .I . I.-'II I . I ' I . L I, II. . I III,4 I , 1.4 .-IIIIIIIML I: I. I II. VMII, 'f I III 4 . I 4 7,I . . . I. III . ,.. .,. I I . I I, F I , , I 1I,,,..I. W.. ,,, I, I I HI - . -II I .III . ,, I,, III HIP- I ..:v.I-I .Ir -HI I II. + II o I J 15 II - I-IIIQQII 'I .II I - I.- II' I AI' I-I II .'. II IJI,- I7 .-II,,.I, If J f- I I..-I III .51 .III 'i fn., IY '.3IIA.42- I. I- I... -'Ig ,IZEII I .. I.. '- It . I II., V I. ,ISI - - .II I , II - W 1- T II I.-.I.4.,Y3. Im I 1 QI Lfj A Q IILI ., IIAII. I. .I A - If IIUI . . I I 1 I -I I o .I III I4 I, IIT -FII II.IgII I L .III II,. I I. .I IIS III . I . . . . II .. - N IL Q 'I A if- I, - I ' . II 304' ' I - U , ,I . 'II ,I - ' 1 ' ' I It-.I .1 -Q ' -II1,-?I. I L .4 ,I , 5 . 'I ' ,- :I IJ. L-II II.. I .Il I I . I ,II -'Ig . I. I 0 i . I. IF' , 'T -.zjf I . . I.I f.I v - L . ' 4 ' ' '12 5-TZ, .. , ,If F- -I.-.-I IIIIII- H r IIILI I, I v 4. . Lf t4':A1 .-'Lim q ,- XQLQ NXQXBNX X XXXXQ K 1 X . X QX XXW v X qtxl krnan Courtesy of THE SCHOOL Page' One Reading for Action Planned and edited by Richard Wilson. D. Litt. A series of gradu- ated general readers which put action into literature. Most ot' the poems and stories are suitable for reading aloud and for drama- tization. Great stress is laid upon visualization. Each book has many colour illustrations and as many more line drawings. 7'fi1f'l1f-M Hooley show how much can be made ot' the material after the fundamental diffi- culties have been mastered. qfllofflcl' Slory, lJlt'11.s'c'. One of the chief charms of this book is the inclusion of stories and ini-idents closely related to the children's own ex- pciiintt llti Vi idts I ind Il ' 'i' rz 2 90 cents .ll l3ookfo1'1I.V00k. The E-tier-Eticr Lana' More merry stories and gay verses. The :animal story is :i ilelie'htl'ul feature here and with it are old tales, set down in a new fashion. .................55cents More tales and poems that afford an excellent intro- duction to the beauty of Eiiglish verseg rhythm is here in the poems and little plays are also included. Grade III ......... 60 cents I V I T ' lfzfk of .ll'11f1b1' lrlI1ll.Q.V. Stories ol' ditlerent peoples and stories adapted from the Uld 'I'estamt-nt :md Greek Legends. There are, too, a number of peems and some ol' the most famous fairy tales. The 'Nature Wonder' stories are an important feature of this book. 65 cents. Short Stories of Great Lives. By Jessie E. McEwen. Simply written biographies of great men and women of the Old World and of the New. Thirty-one biographiesg sixty- three illustrations, eight of which are in colour ....... 75 cents. o An Historical Atlas of Canada. Seventy-nine maps, all with valuable bearing on Canadian history. Notes accompany the maps and an introduction and chronological tafbles have been contributed by Lawrence J. Burpee. There is also, a bibliography of books relating to Canadian history .................................... 31.25 O The House of History. A series of history readers which gives a full account of the nation's happenings, literary and historical, with the neces- sary commentary on World history. Each book contains colour plates and numerous black-and,-white pictures, as well as diagrams etc., and a full set of questions and exercises. The Basement tEarliest Men to the Fall of Romel .... 85 cents First Story tEarly Days to 14853 ................ 90 cents Second Story tEarly Modern Historyl .. . .. 90 cents Third Story tLater Modern Historyi ..... 90 cents Fourth Story tModern Social Historyl ...... 90 cents Q Sf1lllf7lU.Y. 1f'11111'0tt'.t. A igenerzil reader which is A book of prose and . . ipitlltolfi lixttv-iilzigig, lthfgtelpidis ?,m,S0 dcsigned to .afford an -l-llOmdS Nelson dfld Sons Llmlted l stories, etc., and many poems, Introduction to variouS WINS Ol Vveningwn St. no TORONTO l standard and modern. 70 cents. of reading. ....... 75 cents. 70.31. Tien N - 4 2 l 1' fl!! wx X E We've tested bicycles and safety pins b la' of . . , a ing powder and hats. Hundreds of samples materials have been ripped to shreds. boiled to bits, rubbed to a frazzler We've pulled merchandise apart and studied it under microscopes and micro-analyzers. In fact we've treated our materials with a severity that savours of the Spanish Inqui- sition. Every test is eminently-practical, however. The purpose of it all is that when you buy 80101110 labelled articles, you buy, along with good value, TESTED QUALITY. Merchandise that is ekgrything we claim for it. Wh en you see gGfOf1!0 lon 5 a mattress or a hammer, a teawagon or a silk stocking, you can depend upon it that the label truthfully indicates o t t ' TESTED QUALITY. i ' V Jr Xi' , 1 fx A , H. y I L J I In W 11 'L' 1 ld s , i A ll if 4 f I' if . A 'f i gi I it I 1 , l X ll i l l H I. , li' xx H, s, K V xx M I 'x ,V 5 ni it All wx .V u X H 'ti n X X Ek ' f N x xx X 1 af Ilya l U ll Q ll gg ga i ix' ll , l' ' 11 fm W lf V X mx' J , fr. EATON co LIMITED C A N A D A ' 157' il 'J r' il s I i If A W 'Nia lt's a Fact Samples of every gUfOI1iU line of rnerchandi scientifically tested by our own Rese se BTC arch Bureau at periodic intervals. I-We use the micro-analyzer to examine almost anything but particularly to invest' ln gate the fineness of weave and count of fabrics. 1 rnly thread or yarn resists strain, tear ing. 2-This tensile strength gadge finds how stubbo 5--Our own kind of washin 5 machine, a Laundebonie- ter, gives us the facts on colour fading and running. 4--This chemist is deter-min' ing the protein in food by a Kieldahl digestion. 5-The Fade-Ometer, with rays like the noonday sun, checks th ' e sun-resistance of various coloured materials. 6--Little boys sliding down banisters don't give harder wear than this machine that tests comparative wear re- sistance of fabrics. Page Three THIS FUN AME T L YYIIAT Tim PRESS SAYS 014' MB. LYON1bE -- Lvonde is the King of Canadian Photographers. A- Toronto Sllfllllllllrl' Xiglzl. Lyonde is the Canadian Saronyf' -Tumntu Star. His hand has turned and posed the head of nearly every society lady in Canada. e fTUl'UlIfI1 SIIIIIIUIV World. His work is so far in advance of other photo- graphers that one finds himself speaking of him as Lyonde the artist. --Ilauziltnn Tizrlvx In fact Lyonde is the only photographer. eeC'f1fl10!it' Regisiw. A photograph by Lyonde is not only a pretty and pleasing picture but is always a mighty good portrait. - fi:I'lllIS1l'X' l11zI'f'pt'1111'e11z'. Other photographers have rivals, but this man Lyonde stands without a peer. ll'l1iflf.v C'l1m11it'lf'. If the name Lyonde is on your photograph your friends will know you patronize Canada's Leading Photographer. S '7'lH'tUIfU AYCIM. 5 THERE IS GLADNESS INREMEMBRANCE Frederick YVilliam Lymnle and his Sons Pagr Four Physically - Mentally - Morally Unsanitary Conditions and Equipment are still taking their toll in many Rural Schools. Engineers connected with this Company are trained in a particular manner so that their education and experience will fit them to help you solve any problems of Sanitation. These engineers are at your disposal without obligation and upon request. CAUSTIC SANITATION LTD. DUNDAS, oNTAR1o Canada's Largest Manufactures of School Plumbing Equipment TRAVEL IS IN THE AIR The Coronation took thousands to Londongperhaps tens of thousands, while hundreds of thousands will trip through their own land in motor-car by preference. Remember this- Money is not safe to carry Use Travellers' Cheques Ohtainable in denominations of S10 --- S20 W- S50 - S100 which may he cashed anywhere without risk and without delay. ' IMPERIAL BANK CF CANADA Q..-V - ,I -.,..,. ,...,' if . Yay! e 4 'f YZ 9 Q f lt,-if - ,js -f - - L ' 'J I A iff , ' fffgfflf'f', f?QEcwous I-lfflffnjj? F ..'. Page Five l'f QW: Y ,ff I t ' I fl. V , i I Y ,i...,v, E- Avi 'Ji 1 1' 'wi' . ,jpf ,,,f41,4QQSi?K'f2y LQ,fKzlAt . I RTN' cs-we .ff .. , ,,.sfl Qp4 1 x - X 'f - 2 ff ' . 0 U' At! 131' Six GECDRGE VI LONG MAY HE REIGN! N this first New Years Day of my reign I send all the peoples of the limpire my warmest wishes for their welfare and happiness. In succeeding to the Throne, I follow a father who had won for himself an abiding place in the hearts of his peoples and a brother whose brilliant qualities save promise of another historic reign-a reign Cut short in Circumstances upon which. from their very sadness. none of us would wish to dwell. I realize to the full the responsibilities of my noble heritage. I shoulder them with all the more Confidence in the knowledge that the Queen and my Mother, Queen Mary, are at my side. 'lihrousthout my life it will be my constant endeavour to strengthen that foundation of mutual trust and affection on which the relations between the sovereign and the peoples of the British Empire so happily rest. I ask your help towards the fulfillment of this purpose, and I know that l do not ask in vain. To repeat the words used by my rlear father at the time of his Silver jubilee, my wife and I dedicate ourselves for all time to your 561-Viqg, and we pray that God may give us guidance and strength to follow the path that lies before us. George R.I. wtf, ty' Ll.. 00 Q :':: r i' CHQGL if L -Q55 :SQL X M -'L'-W W J -i 1:1 4 !2iLP91J.li5l'lEEl!EE. J ' A ff'-'-'P+ f L El i I E 51 N x R' 1 vi. --f'5'x'5 A- 5 5 Y- A ' s - -. --'f-F' A Qs egt., bf'T iv -1 fm - f -,442 T -,K fv A - A- . 2 ' gf-N .I A-1 1 'V 'Q - - - ' .1-237. - g ba 7 E, fl, I I g is if -, 'i-jj ,A A ' A' : '- 59152455421 Sczwz X P f 4 w + :AF ,Ai 1 .A fc. R 1. 'KL .14-' , 2 P' X W 7.7 Page Eight THE TORONTO NORMAL SCHOOL 11 'f r X PRINCIPAUS MESSAGE TO THE CLASS OF 1057: YENTS of great importance have given distinction lo certain years. Thus the year 1215 is known as the year of Magna Charta. llltd the year 1603 as the year of the Accession of the Stewart Rings. BY analogy the year 1937 will be known as the Coronation Year, and the Normal School Class of this year as the Coronation Class. the are that To-day the nations are wondering at the courage and optimism of British people, who, in the shadow of impending world disaster. calmly making preparation for the pageantry and solemn rituals are outward symbols of our spiritual relation to our sovereign. History contemporaneiius with the coronation of many English Sovereigns, reveals, in part, the source of these qualities of courage. optimism, and national unity. Une of the darkest hours in the history of England was that in which the Archbishop of York placed the crown on the head of William the Conqueror, whose hands were red with the blood of the conquered English and whose garments reeked with the smoke of burning English homes. Yet, in that turbulent time was born a greater England than would have been possible if that hour had not struck. At almost as dark an hour took place the coronation of Queen Elizabeth, whose reign was to prove one of the most illustrious in Englandls history. Within her borders. England was struggling with social difficulties and seething with religious strife: while beyond her confines. traditional enemies were threatening to combine into a mighty force to overwhelm her. On that Coronation Day, the bond that unites sovereign and people in complete national unity was strongly forged as the young Queen graciously received the homage of the peers and as graciously acknowledged the plaudits of the most lowly of her sub- jects. She was seen to stay the litter in which she was borne that simple bodies might speak to her or pass to her a nosegayu. I commend to you the lessons to be learned from such records of our nations past. D. ll'lzy1'c. Page N Lllc TO THE 1937 GRADUATINO CLASS OF THE TORONTO NORMAL SCHOOL HAVE much pleasure in responding to the request of your Year Book Committee to send you a brief message before you leave the school to enter in the near future upon a new career. You came to the Normal School in September last with, perhaps, a vague conception of the importance of the work you were about to undertake. As time went on you realized more completely the oppor- tunity for accomplishment that lay before you in the schools you are to teach and in the communities you are to serve. Throug.zh the lectures in the classrooms of the Normal School, through your observation and teaching in the practice schools, and through your association with masters, instructors, critic teachers, and fellow students, your ideals of usefulness and service have been extended and clarified. I sincerely hope that, when you leave the school in june, this vision glorious will go with you, and will continue in the years to come to be your inspiration as teachers. I extend to each of you my best wishes for success and happiness in the profession you have chosen. HON. DR. L. j. SIMPSON, Toronto, April Sth, 1957. .lliuixfcr of Eduggfiofl, Pa gc Ten TCD THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1937 OUR Year Book Committee has asked me to send ou a message u Y s upon your graduation from the Toronto Normal School and your prospective entrance into the ranks of a great profession. At this stage you have already received from the staff of the school all the good advice regarding the important work you are under- taking that can be crowded into a year of intensive training. There- fore, you are no longer in need of counsel or warning, and it remains for me only to express the hope that your future career may be suc- cessful in the highest sense. The best wish that l can offer is that you may be happy in your work. Happiness is not mere contentment, which is temporary and fleeting and may arise from such conditions as a generous salary, com- fortable surroundings. a well-equipped school, and responsive pupils. These conditions may contribute towards your immediate and tem- porary happiness, and I would not minimize their importance. But your real happiness will not necessarily depend upon any of these factors, and may, in fact, be attained without their assistance. Your permanent happiness will result from the consciousness of work well done and faithfully performed, and, above all, from the knowledge that you have created in your pupils correct habits, worthy interests, and high ideals, which in the years to come will make this a better world. My sincere wish is that these sources of permanent happiness may be yours. W. 1. KARR, Director of Professional Training Department of Education, Toronto, March 22nd, 1957. Page Elcticlz 9 1 OUR APPRECIATION T IS with sincere feeling that we, the Year Book Committee, address this letter of appreciation to Mr. Patterson, our Staff-Advisor. ln all our associations with Mr. Patterson. he has been kindly. sympathetic and helpful. On all occasions, his advice has been sound and generous. He has never once tried to influence the decisions of the Committee, no matter what his private opinions may have been. We have worked together as a Committee secure in the assurance that we could rely upon his judgment and trust that our efforts would be appreciated and encouraged. These months, have meant a great deal of work for all of us. For Mr. Patterson, more work and responsibility than for most! Despite his other duties, he has stinted neither time nor effort to be of service. and whatever merit we may have achieved in our book would have been impossible without his co-operation and guidance. We feel that we have, each of us, gained in Mr. Patterson a personal friend and advisor with whom we shall be reluctant to part. To the Committee of next year, we say: You are extremely fortunate in your leader and we are sure you will enjoy your associations with him as greatly as we have . 'To Mr. Patterson, on behalf of the entire Year Book Committee. may we extend a hearty vote of thanks and best wishes for his future success and happiness. lrar Book Siaff. Page Twelve TABLE OF CONTENTS O Page Prize design for The School . 1 The King's Message .. .T., .... T ., 0 The Principals Message e,T.e A. 0 Dr. Simpsons Message .. 10 Dr. Karr's Message .,....,., V. 11 Our Appreciation ....... .. 12 Our Masters 15 Foreword ,..............,. .... . 15 Year Book Committee .,.e .V 10 Editorial .... .,,,i,., ..i....,. A 3 O Literary Society .T..e 31 Prize Story , .,.. ,. V- 30 Prize Poetry ..,, 37 Prize Essay ...,.. 1 33 Social Activities A... 20 Our Visitors e,,el 41 Glee Club .i..l .- 33 Dramatics ., .T,,.,.,.,... .. 34 Inter-Normal Meets 30 Bird Activities l,.i,..........., ..,..... A i 33 Art Club .,...,.,.. ,..,,....,....,.,., .,,,........ . . 40 A Little Child Shall Lead Them ,... .. 41 Financial Committee .,.,..,,.l.....,..,. 43 Athletics ,.,.,,..,,,,i,..., 43 Form Histories ,....... 51 As We Really Are r..... 34 Among Other Things T. 85 Valedictory T ., ..,.TT.e..,,. . S6 Please Patronize Our .idfuertisers YEAR BOOK STAFF O Ifliiftll'-ill-Cwlliff FRAN it COLO-XN .i.YXlll'illfl' Iffzlifnrs Rl,-'XRION l'E'ri:Rs .'hNClQl',.lX S'rRicKL,xNn Bzzsizzesx fllaizager Gifokoii ROBINSON .-lxs. lizzsilzvss illdlltlltffl' TQUNALIJ TRoT'1' Sl'l'l't'fd-I'-V Tl't'cl,YlH't'I' AGNES RUSSELL SlQBA5'1'I.-KN Iam-3'1'RIci1 l'lm!ngri1pl1-v TTAROLIJ .I..xc'Kixi,xN AIARY Roma Form Rz'p1'f'.sia'11ff11'i'vf'5 LORRIE HAMMOND BIURIEL CURRIE GLADYS HOLLEY BI.-XRIAN XYRAY RIOLLY RosENTH.-xi, JEAN CHIDLEY TYINSTON HYATT Piis'1,L1S T,wI,oR EIJNICE Nrlwrox EA' Officio ,elrf Rt'PI'l'St'lIfdfFZ'tP Rov KING TJONALD RICHARDS Pug e Thirteen 0 Huw To oN i'6 -H-QB-QIAI sci-tool. y isA,l3 BQQK H 5 77147 Sfllfjf lap Rmu tlmlt to Righttfffl. S. Appcrlcy, W, K. Kcncirick, BA., B.Paed.g D. Whyte, ISA., Ii.P:u'tl. tPrin.J3 T. Mustard, MA., B.Pz1c-ii. Bvllmn Run' tLf'fi to Ril1hUWW. E. M. Aitken, WTA.. Ph. D-1 JA W- Firth, B..-X., B.P:tcml.g R, juhnstun, BA., B.l'ued.g N. Keefo. Page Fourteen M- 'ronouro NURMAL scl-loom YEAR-BOOK 'Y sung- , S , Q1 Q X , 3' , , x .NTS Q ,f fx ,ul 1, z-0 4423 N .-.......,.,.- ,E l 5 ! 1. H Y Ia if The Staff' T019 R010 fLeft to Right!-Miss M. C. Young, MA., B.Paed., Miss O. I. Johnston, Miss J. L. Merchant, Mrs. E.. Thompson, MA., Ph. D. Bottom Row CLeft to RightD-C. E. Percy, F.L.C.M.g A. M.. Patterson, MA., B.Paed.g W. H. T. Mooney, BA., B.Paed.: A. F. Hara-, Page Fiflcczz g i TORONTO NURMAL scl-loom YEAR BOOK is 4 fr , . AW i I K The SMH Trip Raza 11,1-it to Right! flliss Hilj', Miss Rennie, Miss St. john, Miss Hoflgins, Miss Wattvrworth. Bntlnnz Rim' KIA-ft to RighlbfsMiss L. Harding, Miss Campbell, Miss Dallimorc, Miss Halliday, BA., B.Pa0d, HPNI'lif--iX1I'S. M. VV. Brown. l,ll4Ql' Si.x'lz'1'l1 A L Il -x I IX TORONTO uonMAgi' cl-lool. vlsAlT l3QolQi LIST OF CRITIC TEACHERS NORMAL MODEL Prin. Mr. F. M. McCo1'dic C. D. Bouck A. McLeod C. T. Sharpe R. G. Kendall C. E. McMullen Miss J. I. Cross LK LC C6 J. M. McKay KK D . R. Soden A. A. Harding L. B. Harding' Cl CC M. M. W7aitterworth M. E. Hodgins M. A. Campbell Mrs. V. S. Fuller W. Peel ORDE MODEL Prin. Mr. H. W. McIntosh C. R. Fallis . M. Saul J. D. Williamson . A. Sweetman . D. Perrin Miss A. M. Davidson B. Dick V. S. Hobbs F. M. MacTavish C. Howden KL H H Il N C4 H Cl KK ll N. H. MacDonald J. C. McClure M. E. Holman S. MacLeod LL an lt G. F. Malkin RYERSON Prin. Mr. D. M. Davidson R. S. Godbold D. Mewhort F. G. Tobias Miss R. E. Brokenshire C. M. Fair LK M K6 41 it . W. Castle E. Love E. McKibbon M. Purdy N. VVhatton bd M ll . Currie RIVERDALE COLLEGIATE Prin. M. E. H. Watson Rural Schools JEFFERSON Miss A. E. Leary BUTTONVILLE Miss M. Hagerman HIGHFIELD Miss C. D. Moody and RELIGIOUS INSTRUCTCDRS DUBLIN Miss D. li. Sloan ORIOLE IIIV. ll. I.. Hmili VICTORIA SQLARE Miss E. G. Holden WARREN PK. Miss B. Hamilton SMITHFIELD Miss G. L. Feathertson RELIGIOUS INS'l'Rl'CTORS I'nited Church Rev. John Kell at M. R. Sanderson Noble Hatton an Presbyterian Rev. E. Foreman Anglican Rev. T. VV. Isherwoocl Baptist Rev. J. T. Kirkwood Roman Catholic Brother Jarlath 1'u qf' SL'I'C'lIfC6'lZ IIN 'WHY 1 lf? 5 A- - y S TORONTO HDRDlyAl QC-H091 YEAR BOOK FOREWGRD S Wlf reluctantly draw the curtain on this Normal School year. we immediately he-gin recalling the highlights. The ohject of this hook, gentle reader, is to keep you in intimate contact with the Mgtiotl old times . old acquaintances and associations. The enjoyment of creation has heen ours. We feel that valuahle know- ledge has heen gained, useful skills developed and proper attitudes adopted. We shall feel ourselves recompensed inasmuch as this little work affords its readers many happy hours of entertainment. Trust- ing that this may he so, we. the Year Ilook Staff. launch it out on the xaried sea of puhlic opinion. I . Collqtzzz. :t rt: lt: fl SXT it so nice to have a Year lioolifi you remark casually to a friend. Hut let me take you hehind the scenes awhile and show vou how it is possihle for you lo have it. The main factor is just plain work, no more, no less. There is. in the first I1l11ff'- ftfganization of the whole and of the individual com- mittees. The Iiditorial Staff must then arrange for contests and spend a great deal of time planning the hook. The Photography llirector must prepare a schedule for the taking of pictures and keep checking to see that all are taken, proofs are returned, names are spelled cot'- rectly and so on. The Business tfommittee is responsihle for selling advertisements to finance the project. a joh which is often discourag- ingly difficult. .X multiplicity of arrangements ahout printing, engrav- ing and collecting money include some of the other duties. Then, of course. weekly general meetings are necessary to ensure co-ordination. Un the whole, everyone linds the proverhial hundred and one things to do more otten than not increased to a hundred and two. I must hasten lo add that all these tasks and responsihilities were willingly accepted hy practically .tll memhers of the Committee. lfnthusiasm over a worthwhile endeavour and the spirit of co-operation l'r1g1' Efglzlccn were the key-notes of a harmony which prevailed throughout the undertaking. A finished product should be tested. Is this book a success? The readers alone can answer. If you think so please tell the members of the Committee. It is all the reward they expect for their pains. G. Rolziazson wk if bk APPRECIATION We should like to thank Mr. Whyte, Miss Young, Mr. Kendrick. ltr. Thompson and Mr. Apperlev for the time and effort they have given to the 1037 Year Book. Mr. Whytes message to the students. 'ind his co-operation with the committees is greatly appreciated, as is the work of Dr. Thompson, Mr. Apperley, Miss Young and Mr. Ken- drick in judging our Art and Literary contributions. On behalf of the Committee we extend our heartiest thanks for their aid and best wishes for their future happiness. Our very grateful appreciation is extended to Rita Ross and Gene Retter for their very kind assistance with the typing of our Year Book. The Year Book Committee fully appreciates the time and effort hoth these girls have spent on our behalf. Pk Pls bk :ls We are indebted to The School Magazine for their kind permission to reproduce the cover design of their May issue. This most appropriate and timely design was executed by Mr. Harold Jackman of the Normal School. Mr, -lackmans entry was chosen from among a number of others for this honour. Our congratulations to Mr. Jackman for his fine work. Year Book Staff 0 me Nwrn' , rzil olifg n BOOK The Yam' Bonfc Clflllllllfffff' Sitting CLeft to RightVfM. Wray, A. Russell CSeC.l, M. Robb llllmtogxnlmluyl, A. Strickluncl Lkff. liflitorl, Mr, Wlmyte, lf. Voluam QEditor-in-Chieil, Mr. Patterson, M. Peters C.-Xss, Edito1'l,G. Robinson Cliuw. Muni, M. Rosenllmnll. R. 'l'1-ou 1.-Xfx, liuf. Mzml Standing CLeft to Rightl-G. Holley, E. Newton, R. King, W. Watt, H. ,luekson lPl1LbltlLIl'll1Jllj'l, IJ. Rinlnmlf, S. llietrieh t'l'1'e11f.l. L. Hammond, P. Taylor, M. Currie, j, Chidley. Page .Yiflclewl IIX kg Q TTDFHDFVTCJIHlDBJH!!luSjIHjD01.YYEAKIRIBIyD!S.- IN THE EDITOR'S CCDNFIDENCE BON VOYAGE Hli scene was very impressive. Standing, waiting on the shore were the young countrys hopes. .Xs witnesses to the scene were venerable mothers, fathers and sisters bidding a last farewell to those whom they looked upon with mingled admiration and sorrow. The last fond embraces over, the boat left the quay and carried the heroes to their combat. The sacrifice was made. Their duties were many: some, to lead forces against the foe: others. lo protect the weak and feeble against the malignant attacks of the enemy. Xgain. for others it meant succouring the wounded and consoling the down-hearted. These were their tasks. Their faithful adherence to the lofty ideals which sent them on their path of duty has crowned the lfmpire with victory and power, and enrolled them among the Nations glories. Many there were whom death claimed as her own: others there were who, escaping the clutches of death, returned to tell the tale of their more unfortunate companions who fell by the way. But alas, what little recompense is there for the faithful hero, who, adhering faithfully to his daily routine, gives his blood for his country. No chronicler records his deeds of valourl and somewhere beyond the sea he rests, with mother liarth as a bed, and sleeps the sleep of peace, living in the memory of the intimate few. Such is a typical scene, familiar to many. But today, there is taking place another scene, which, although less impressive and imposing, is none-the-less of as great importance for us. Standing on the threshold of another life, we are about to plunge into a new sphere of activity. Like the soldiers, we feel that little recompense will be awarded us for our services to the young of our country. Yet urged on by our high ideals, we have the goal in sight. l'nlike the soldier we llllxfflf Tuwzly are not to part with intimate friends, but are to unite our powers with those of the great body in the teaching profession. Ignorance, our enemy, we will overcome with the weapons of the past years experi- ence and knowledge. Our duties are numerous. At times we must be on the offensive, fighting the evil forces that might influence our pupils: again, protecting and strengthening latent talents in our pupils to enable them to overcome the powers of evil and carry on the torch of knowledge and virtue in times such as these. We feel quite certain that success will crown our enterprises inasmuch as we prepare our- selves socially, morally and intellectually to help our fellow-creatures. Such is our ideal-such the accompanying thoughts as we launch our small craft out into the unknown waters. May success, then, follow each of us in our every endeavour and may reverses never daunt our youthful hopes. With this word of good fortune, let me bring this word of farewell to a close with those stirring words of Longfellow, which should be the inspiration of every earnest student: Footprints, that perhaps another, Sailing o'er life's solemn main, .-X forlorn and shipwrecked brother, Seeing, shall take heart again. Let us, then, be up and doing, With a heart for any fate: Still achieving, still pursuing, Learn to labor and lo wait. F. J. J. Colgan I ,O '-fgyw-' wzgf-3:-THQ -:J - f' x A -' , X . OV XJ ' ,l f 7 ff? 74T11, ,i':9+- - 5 ' f fQ,4Z'w1 ' ' ,,. J' 2 ' .. , :- if I f',u,2,... X X 1 ffkaff -GL F? A if ,M ' 1 1 ' y:-a --fi' V' f' ,f uf' 4-n 'ff fi 7 ,,,f -- vi Y Nix Rx Y fi f ' ,3.fLi5:- X, f V' L- .A . Y-- Qxagi' x , uzvjlif . - X , 5 . 1, ' - ' W .X xx x X Wok x x X x an 'L ' L L 5 +.u-1 ki? X 41 K W -s X , X x mix 'UL y X X N . , A- NN X S Y5T ' ' lx ' x N x x Nh N X X bk K . N K , X 5 RX 1. x if .N X N N ff X 31 X X 5 X? Xi ' f X XTX X XX w i ,Q K, f Q , Mfg-A . V, f , , X.. f 5? , -f. : 5. I gn lyx, X jyf jf,14Lr 7 ff I J I -, X, X X - XX, ff, , ff 4 - If IQ-iff ggg : Ev f' 5.-+4 ' . M - f , ik - :s ,,jQrf 'N 'f ' -ff ' .f- ff'L L:f,i i'?4'.af L: ' .f' ,Q aff ' 1-11 'f arf 'fl ' f ' ff 1,-f 'ifyf'..f ' , ,, ' ,ffaif -- W ly, L V, FALL LITERARY SCDCIETY HROVGHOLT the Normal School year, a great many organiz- ations are formed and. among them, the Literary Society stands forth as the largest and consequently, as the one of greatest general interest. Embracing. as it does, the entire student body, the society has not only fostered our dramatic and cultural abilities but also a get- togetherm spirit of good fellowship that is of real value in the school year. The active co-operation of each and every student has resulted in a series of worthwhile Friday afternoon programs, which have been enthusiastically received, and which have undoubtedly been of a high order. We shall look back with pleasure to the programs, perhaps, especially to those in which we had the joy and anxiety of participating. From time to time the meetings were concluded with an informal dance in the Drill Hall-a delightful relaxation from the tribulations of the student teachers week. During October the elections were held and the following ex- ecutive went into office for the Fall term. PRESIDENT . Roy King SECRETARY Gladys Holley VICE-PRESIDENT Clzfzrlcs II'aftif TREASURER Lorrie Ilamnmnri A short resume of the meetings given in order by the forms will serve to recall the programmes. The first meeting, held on October 23, began in friendly spirit with community singing. It consisted of piano solos by Misses Jean McCullough and Doris Hand, a violin solo by Miss Edna Cakes. recitations by Miss Gene Retter and Mr. Frank Colgan, and a song by Miss Phyllis Reid. October 30, 1936. The programme, conducted by Mr. Edwards, Form I representative, was distinctly musical. Messrs. Wm. Maffey, Edgar Emerson and Ted Edwards rendered piano selections. Songs were sung by the Form I Male Quartette and by Mr. Ben Coker. William Hares, William Black and Wentworth Bellsmith contributed readings to an interesting first programme. November 6, 1936. Mr. Ernest Sparling took charge of the programme for Form II. They presented the Corn Huskers, a highly entertaining musical quartette, piano solos by Bruce Whitton and Ernest Sparling, and a song by George Robinson. The climax was an amusing play with Arthur Worth, Charles Wattie, Dennis Steer and Charles McKenna as the capable cast. November 13, 1936. Miss Frances Aitken introduced the Form III Remembrance Day Page Twenty-Iwo programme. MissWFlorence Bailey gave a. piano selection and later accompanied a group of girls singing songs of many nations. A Scottish sword dance was performed by Miss Olive Bassett. Mr. Apperley, of the staff, brought the program to a successful finale with an inspiring talk about the Great War. December 4, 1936. Miss Peggy Hallatt, representing Form IV, introduced the pro- gramme. Piano solos were given by Misses Joan Hopperton and Doris Hand. Miss Helen Holmes gave a highly amusing recitation. This was followed by a dramatization of the old ballad 'fGreen Broom . The entire form then joined in singing a gay old song, Young Richard , the story of which was delightfully pantomimed by Helene Dyer and Margaret Jewett. December 11, 1936. The last meeting before the Christmas holidays was given by Form Y. Miss Mary Laurence, the form representative, introduced the numbers. A piano duet by Misses Ruth LeRoy and Jean McCullough, and a vocal solo by Miss Jessie McCullough preceded a lovely Christmas tableau presented in costume by the girls of the form. January 15, 1937. The girls of Form YI presented a well organized programme at this meeting. Heralds and a chorus introduced the numbers, the first of which was a piano solo by Miss Ardath Merryweather. A fine Dominion Day pageant and a series of tableaux in which the girls themselves effectively reproduced many famous paintings followed. In musical interlude Misses Isabel McMullen, Ardath Merryweather and Joyce Parkinson sang. Miss Margaret Pearce gave a delightful piano number. This was followed by a pantomime presentation of .Alfred Noyes, poem, The Highwaymanu, with Miss Marion Peters as the narrator. January 22, 1937. Miss Mary Robb, representing Form VII, conducted this pro- gramme. The varied numbers included The Glow Worm whistled by Miss Phyllis Shaw, a lively tap dance by Miss Molly Rosenthal, a beautiful French horn solo by Miss Mary Robb, and songs by Miss Alice Fairburn. The highlight of the programme was a fantasy play entitled How The Weather Is Made . The excellent performance and charming costumes helped to make this a memorable programme. jimtrary 29, 1937. The programme for this meeting consisted of contributions from every form. Vocal solos were given by Miss Jessie McCullough, Continued on page 95. 0 . TDIEKOHTO NQBMAL SCH00lIY E,A-IR Bocas Fall Liferzzry E,K'6CIlf1.'Z76 Front Row-M. Peters, G. Holley QSec.J, L. Hammond LTreas.D,Mr. Whyte, R. King Cllresb, Miss Ynnng, C, Wultic iX'iee-I'1'es,J. M. Coombs. Back Row-D. Hand, M. Lawrence, E. Edwards, B. Ridout, E. Sparling, F. Welmer, F. Aitken. Absent-Mr. Kendrick. U T'2L'w1f,x'-films Il A 511177 cz :l'i'FtON'l' 0 Non-MALS-c-I-pool YEAI3 B-0-0-K SPRING LITERARY SQCIETY Hlf Literary Society elected as chief of their Spring Executive, Ernest Sparling, a very worthy recipient of the honour thus con- ferred on him by his fellow students. As his co-workers, the follow- ing officers were chosen: Graham Ferguson as Yice-President, Anson Taylor as Treasurer and Mary Willis as Secretary. At the first meeting of the second term, Mr. Whyte presented the Literary Society trophy, emblematic of the best program of the previ- ous series and chosen by a popular vote of the student body, to the Kindergarten Primary students. Form YI received honorary mention. We were then entertained with selections by the Humbercrest Public School Orchestra under the leadership of Mr. Waite, who is a graduate of the Toronto Normal School, It was indeed a privilege for us to hear this fine school organization, as they gave excellent evidence of what can be accomplished by very young musicians under capable leadership. For this program, each form had been requested to contribute a number. Form l was represented by Bill Maffey and Ted Edwards, who rendered a brilliant piano duet. An entertaining dramatization of Russell Lowell's The C'11111'ti11' was enacted by members of Form YI. The Stlfctrv-l i1'.tt T1'ai11, an amusing skit for a junior Red Cross l'rogram, was Form Vs contribution. Miss Florence Nightingale, of the K.l s., whose charming soprano voice we were always glad to hear, sang an old favourite, clllllll' to flu' Fair. The concluding number was a humorous play by Form IY. Form Ill prepared the next program and what a splendid ex- hibition of their ambition and versatile talent it was! ln keeping with the approaching Festive Day, the first of their program consisted of Irish songs and an lrish jig done in appropriate costumes. An enjoyable Parody, The !llc1'fl11111l 111111 V1'1111s3 a paper of assorted con- tents read by Olive Bassett and a delightful Fantasy by Oliphant Brown, The ,llz1kc1' of D1'f'11111.s constituted the remainder of the pro- gram. We also appreciated their printed programs. Page T'iUL'llf'V-fllltl' On March the 19th we had one of the most memorable occasions of the year when Stratford Normal School were our guests at the annual Literary At Home . This event is described for you on an- other page of this book and need not be repeated here. Following the Easter Holidays, the first program was conducted by Mr. Patterson for the destribution of prizes in the bird-house building contest. We were certainly amazed at the degree of per- fection which this contest has inspired as we gazed at the results arrayed before us on the platform. Skill in Manual Training, cor- related with an accurate knowledge of natural history, seemed to be two essentials in the successful erection of bird-houses. Several prominent educational men who are interested in this nature project participated in the presentation of the prizes. Mr. Stuart Thompson of the Toronto Field Naturalists Club, was present to assist in this capacity. He also entertained us with some interesting information about some of our native birds and with his very realistic imitations of bird calls. There remain but a few fleeting weeks in which to complete our course of teacher-training within these walls. and it may be that, in those crowded days, we shall find time for the assembling of our- selves in the name of the Literary Society. From day to day I hear remarks that must have re-echoed time and again within these halls of learning at this season of the year: How soon will it all be over?l' How the year has down! The memories of these happy days will be enduring and not the least among these memories will be those of activities of the Literary Society. To Members of the Staff, who are ever ready to help and advise us, to the representatives of each form, whose services are so valuable, and to all who have worked to make the Literary Society a success, we wish to express our sincerest gratitude. JI. ll'il!i.v. 0 lnX M5177 Zeb - . K 'ro P.oN'ro NQRMAL s cl-loql,-ylsggz Boo Sprilzg Literary Exefzzffife Front Row-j. Parkinson, G. Ferguson lYiCe-Presb, M. Willis CSGQJ. Mr. Whyte, IC. Sparling 1Prcf.l, Miss Young, .-X. Tziylor 4Trcuf.m D. McDuff. M. Cranston. Bark Row-A. M.. MacKinnon, H. Scott, E. Wren, B. Coker, F. Emmerson, H. Holmes. .-lbserzt-Mr. Kendrick. Puga Tizcclzffx'-'fi1'C She was alone took- except for grandfather, Very soon, there They exch Prize Story E V E N I N G S T A R A. Strickland Rosemary stood playing in the dusk as she had every evening since she could remember. Under her skilled little hands, the violin wailed and sobbed. Grandfather would be asleep in a moment or two. He always fell asleep after an hour or so of Rosemarys playing. He was nodding now. There was one lock of white hair tumbling over his forehead. It might waken him. Rosemary trailed her music to a conclusion. She tip-toed across the roomg lifted that lock of hair gin- gerly and smoothed it back. Then she scampered madly over the rocks to the sea. Silhouetted against a sky of Chinese blue, towered one lone rock. .Xbove it. gleanied the evening star. Even when the sky was lit with thousands of tiny stars, like the sparks of a giant sky rocket, Rose- mary always knew the evening star. It was dull gold. The others were glittering silver. Rosemary perched on the rock with the waves dashing into spray at her feet. The evening star twinkled far up in the blue. Rosemary loved it best. She was sure it was lonely all by itself in the great blue sky. The others came out in twos and threes. it was always alone. wouldnt even be grandfather, for Rosemary was twelve now. She was In be sent away to High School. Every one in the village predicted that no good could come of it. But it could make little difference. for Rosemary had always been queer. She would sit by the hour on that rock, her chin cupped in her hands, her eyes staring far out to sea. She invented the wildest games and strangest stories for the village children. But as they grew older, the children became wary of her make-believe. To-day, with the sea roaring about her, the child felt that in all the world only she and the evening star had always been alone. Three weeks later, Rosemary sat in the Collegiate schoolroom, her chin cupped in her hands. The class was massacring Macbeth after the usual fashion of Literature classesvall except the girl who was Lady Macbeth. She had chestnut hair and slanted blue eyes, which even at thirteen displayed a good deal of the cynic. She whipped forth the lines Inform of purpose give me the dagger! The sleeping and the dead are but as pictures. 'Tis the eye of childhood that fears a painted devil. Page Twerziy-six The class listened with a shiver of genuine admiration. Rosemary thoughtg HI believe she'd do it too . Rosemary grew to idolize jane. She watched her till she could tell exactly how she would laugh, shrug or arch those wicked little eyebrows. Janes conversation scintillated. Her answers came like the crack of a whip. She was never without an answer. One evening, she and Rosemary walked home together. It was not the way that Rosemary should have gone home: but she went miles out of her way weekly to be with Jane. It was raining a fine silver spray: but, neither of them cared for that. When Jane left, Rosemary leaned against the little bridge at the top of the hill and watched her out of sight. It was thus Rosemary remembered her years afterwards- in her green tam and slicker, her chestnut curls flying in the wind and rain. Jane never looked back. Then, followed four years. For four years, they hiked together in Spring for May Bowers: they hung over the bridge by the brook and exchanged confidencesg they sat in the moonlight on the old porch with their hrst dates. And at the end of the four years they parted. anged books on the last day. Rosemary inscribed her gift sentimentally, 'fOnce a friend always a friend, or, what is life for? jane, thinking of Rosemarys worship laughed a little cynically as she scribbled ffAnd in me there dwells no greatness save perhaps it be that far-off touch of greatness to know well I am not great. Jane promised to write. Rosemary gazing at the evening star, knew she never would. She never did. 'lf Pk His bk They both became rather famous. Rosemary read of Janes stories and hunted out her old relics and snaps. After an hour or so of mem- ories she would sigh and put them away. Once again, Rosemary like the evening star was alone. jane used everyone for her own ends till they ceased to be of use. Then, she forgot them. She was alone, too, but she explained it half-bitterly- Down to Gehenna or up to the throne, he travels fastest who travels alone. One night, she read that Rosemary had become engaged to Peter L-. Jane laughed a little wryly for Peter was next on her list of necessary conquests. She need- ed him for background. Continued on page 88. PRIZE POETRY Prize Poem Was if a 'vision or a waking dream? Fled in that music ..... I often have this strange disturbing dream- Of half-forgotten things of some dim past, Some distant bourn .... A time remote from this I once felt Life . . . Once I knew those eager faces Searching mine for recognition, Silently They steal into the dim recesses of my mind. Behind them lurk a thousand shadowy memories Of joys once felt, of dreams once dreamt .... 0h days of sudden yearnings, reaches of the heart, Come back to me! Once more to cast away the trammels and go free Amongst an endless ocean of to-morrows: To leave all space and time And walk among the infinite margins of the universe .... Be still, you ghosts! Be hidden by a song, a smile. These silver tapers lighting up the dark Are thoughts that lie too deep for words or tears. The Land oi Poetry No greater joy in anything Than hearing how the poets sing Of gladness, sorrow, and renown, Of warrior, statesmen. king and clownf For once we feel the breath of life. Away from all this noisy strife: And sheltered in some quiet nook We find sweet solace in a book. They take us far from our dearihomes just by the magic of their poemsi And lead us into Mystery-Land Far to a dim and unknown strand. The beauty of another world Is in our wondering eyes unfurled. And to our gaze there comes to View A galaxy of marvels newg Glorious visions of days gone by They flash before the inward eye . Then back to the familiar shore-A-A But something greater than before . . An empty life this one would be Without the Land of Poetry. fllariau Peters Page Twczziy-sewzz Prize ESSBY TEACHINGS MY DESTINATION A-Strickland In a few weeks now, each of us will leave Normal School-most of us forever. For nine months we have worked and played together. We have each gained something and lost something. We entered as High School children-we leave as adults. teachers of the Province of Ontario. From the mazes of hectograph ink, Science of Education and teaching, a few memories remain etched vividly in our minds. No two of us have the same major impressions though we have had the same major experience. To me one incident looms. You all remember it. The scene is an ordinary classroom, The C1355 ig gjngll, The time is eleven o'clock Friday morning. There are six pupils--two boys and four girls. They are about eleven years of age, normally attractive children to all appearance. We know they are deaf. It is a shame: but. we aren't terribly impressed. The little red-haired girl acts as spokesman. The childs voice jangles forth in broken syllables. We were prepared for that. Re- member the children as thev clustered about the piano--the little lad with black curly hair which had been soaked to lie flat? You see doz- ens just like him every day. The piano is sweet and melodious--a trifle loud perhaps: and then, the children begin to sing. Above the music breaks the clash of six voices scarcely human in sound. iflach syllable rasps forth in six different interpretations. We close our eyes, and the picture of six pretty children about a piano fades and in their place rises the figures of old, wild prisoners of the Bastile or similar dungeons. That mechanical grating might belong to old men and women, who have been shut off from their fellows and suffered agonies of loneliness. What right had it to belong to children? They are jangling forth the verse- He loves me too, He loves me too. One of the students whispers, If you have the least bit of cynic in you, you can't help wondering if He really does care. Uo you remember laughing at little Emily of New Moon and her flashes? ln that moment came my flash. There isn't much we can do for that special little class of children. They are doomed to be shut off from their fellows. They must live forever in a world of silence. But what of the hundreds of other children, the mentally de- ficient, the problem cases? Do you remember the startling state- ment of the principal of one of those schools? ln every problem case -truancy, misconduct or sullenness, we have not found one where the Pzljigf' Twrzzty-riglzl child was to blame. Sometimes it is necessary to remove them from their homes and in every case the child improves mentally and physi- cally. But the force of the statement lies here-A few years ago those parents were school children. To-day they are discontented, irrespon- sible parents. a handicap rather than a help to those whom they love most. There is a serious deficiency somewhere. Are our pupils to be incompetent parents, poor citizens, irresponsible waverers or worse? Those problem children are given a chance. They are trained for a vocation. and they are taught how to be independent, self-respecting. sympathetic men and women. The girls are taught how to be good wives, and good mothers, good business women. The boys to be ef- ficient, self supporting, self reliant men. While our normal and superior children receive-what? Each year thousands of boys and girls emerge from our public schools, high schools and colleges with little training --few qualifications that are counted as significant in the world to- day. These intelligent. educated but discontented and unskilled stu- dents become discontented, dangerous men and women. To-day our two great fanatical forces-Communism and Fascism are being fed from their ranks. If we as teachers send children from our schools well versed in Latin, Algebra and other Academic subjects and nothing else, we have failed miserably. Gur children are living in the midst of a fren- zied, unsettled world. Our politics, our governments and religion are all changing. Speed, excitement. frenzy rule. Peace is a far-off dream. Nothing is certain for our child and yet no child was born under such propitious conditions. He can succeed where our generation has failed if we will but give him the key. This following might serve as a guide to this graduating class of 1937: til May I never fail to see in my boys and girls of to-day the men and women of to-morrow. t2l May I give not only academic and vocational training but some equipment to aid them meet life. t3j May I never lose sight of the goal-peace and contentment- towards which we are striving, however blindly. t4l May I never reach the point of satisfaction with my own work to the extent of losing all desire to improve. t5l Above all, may I strive to be the example I would have my children follow, and may I be guided to do my best despite my failings and restrictions. Upon our schools lies the responsibility of the future of Canada: and you and I are the schools. Let us never forget it. SOCIAL A STAFF TEAS EMEMBER, oh thou mighty brain, the most amazing notice that reached your nearby ears one sunny morning long ago. Think back. Cahst thou not hear? The staff will have the pleasure of enter- taining in the drill-hall, to-morrow afternoon, all those whose numbers are from 0-I. Was this not a y most amazing notice? Do you re- member the awe with which we glanced at one another? Do you remember the glad surprise when it was discovered that we were among the elite of the moment? Those same sensations flood our consciousness even now. We knew no one: we did not know the staffg we did not know what to do. But with what brave fronts we marched down the corridor to the drill-hall steps. Courage, where wast thou? First we pinned our names to us. How kind and friendly the staff were to us those next few minutes. Were they ever after to be thus, we mused. Why, Normal is going to be fun after all, we heard our- selves thinking. And so indeed it has been. That moment, when we shook hands with one another, was the beginning of many, many good times. We do sincerely thank the staff for those most pleasant afternoons with them. F, Aitken. Pls Pls Pk if If the dance held in Dec., under the Auspices of the Mens Ath- letic Society, was noteworthy for no other reason, it had at least the distinction of being, perhaps, the only dance in some years at which the men figured more prominently than the women. This is no mean dis- tinction in an institution where the fair sex outnumbers the other by at least four to one. The ladies, who rightly claimed the scarcity of partners at the majority of social functions in the school, certainly missed a grand opportunity this time. The dance, held in the Social C014 neil Front Rmu-M. Monks, D. Whyte, E. Smith, Miss Hay, A. Barron. Bark Rau'--H. Dunbar, M. Willis, J. McCullough. I CTIVITIES gymnasium, was not noted as being a financial success, although every- one present gave assurance of an evening well spent. The decorating committee spared no efforts to give the hall an air of Christmas spirit. with good old St. Nicholas present as usual with his Christmas tree. Members of the staff welcomed the guests, and soon all were partici- pating in this joyous festival. The refreshment committee did not forget to carry out the theme of the decorations. Christmas cake and coffee were served in the Kindergarten-Primary room. Although not one of the out- standing social affairs of the year. the Christmas dance remains as one of the pleasant informal evenings spent in the Normal School. Sfmrlifzg. Friday evening. February nine- teenth. was a gala evening at T.N.S. The reason. you askfsthe Womens Athletic Dance. The drill hall was attractively decorated with red a nd white streamers and hearts. in keeping with the Valentine holiday. Bridge tables were provided for those not wishing to dance. Our genial patrons and patronesses for the evening were Mr. and Mrs. Whyte, Miss Hay, Miss Merchant, Mr. and Mrs. Keefe. Miss St. john, and the president of the organization, Miss Meikle. The most charming fashions in semi-formal gowns were displayed by the fair sex, as they danced away the evening to the music of Arthur Vincent's Orchestra. What the men were wearing, at one time during the evening, remains much of a mystery. Evidently some thought the dance was to be a masquerade, for sweaters and sweat-shirts appeared. In passing, we might add, the idea was not a remarkable success. but thoroughly enjoyable. Page Twelzty-zzizze Il IX Ei L I Tonorrro 'H- -lihl l, scl-i l-YEA -B9-0..lg 1 STRATFCDRD AS OUR GUESTS lllf first night of the Stratford visit took the form of a very enter- taining concert followed by an exceptionally enjoyable dance. The concert began at about Nl? p.m. .Xttendance in general was very gtnitl. Stratford were out in full force. with a fair number from our own school. Xmong those present were the genial soft-spoken Dr. Mar- tin, principal of our guests' home school, and some of his staff. Principal and Mrs. Whyte, and many of the staff were present. tint- of the outstanding features of the programme was the Op- eretta. very capably presented by the girls of Kindergarten-Primary. who won the cup for the best Fall literary program. Mary Robb was on hand as usual lo entertain us with her unique French horn. Then the .Xladridgal Singers put in their appearance and excelled themselves in two very delightful numbers. To contlude the concert. each of the two principal gentlemen of the evening favoured ns with a short address. Mr. Whyte spoke first and remarlaticl on how times had changed. Why! twenty-five years ago, young men and ladies were not even allowed to associate with each other and were gently but firmly forced to retire at the hour of 9.00 p.m. But to-day, in the year 1037, not only did the opposite sexes associate freely, but stayed to dance until the hour of 12 o'clock. Dr. Martin expressed very eloquently, on behalf of the Stratford Normal School, their great joy at being our guests and very vividly pictured for us in a few words the outstanding place in education that the Toronto Nor- mal School holds. Then the dance? Immediately after the concert, everyone adjourn- ed to our gymnasium ballroom. And ballroom it was indeed! Our interior decorators deserve special mention for this piece of work. The ball room was admirably decorated with streamers of purple, yellow and black, a clever harmonizing of the colours of both schools. The dance itself was a tremendous success. liveryone was in high spirits. Stratford seemed to feel at home. The orchestra played splendidly. Our staff joined in the gaiety of the evening with their usual whole-hearted enthusiasm. Prizes were given for special numbers and during the inter- mission refreshments were served. Page Thirty But all good things must come to an end. And so, shortly after 12 o'clock the orchestra played God Save The King , and with Satur- days athletic struggle in view we departed in the best of spirits. E. Smith. STRATFORD AT l-ICDME NE of the delightful experiences of the Normal School year has resulted from making new acquaintances. Opportunities for this were given not only among our own students but also among the students of Hamilton and Stratford at the occasion of Inter-Normal meets. It was my privilege to have another such occasion. This oppor- tunity was granted at the time of the Stratford At Home . Gladys Holley, representing the women of our school, journeyed with me. From the beginning the events proved to be interesting. 'Jn our arrival at the school we were courteously received by Dr. Martin, the principal, Mr. james Coulton, president of the Literary Society, and the Dean of Women. The programme consisted of several delightful musical numbers by members of the Glee Club and graduates. A two-act play entitled Becky Sharpe was cleverly presented by the Dramatic Club. During the programme, time was given for the introduction of delegates from other Normal Schools. The delegates then presented greetings from their Alma Haters. After a promenade around the Assembly Hall, we were directed towards the Household Science room where dainty refreshments were served. This gave us an added opportunity to meet interesting people and exchange ideas. The evening passed quickly and happily away. One of the outstanding pleasures of our visit was realized in re- ceiving impressions of another school. Stratford School is a more re- cently constructed building than ours which is so full of history and tradition. But even such a happy trip ends and we returned with mingled sentiments of gratitude and appreciation. T. Edwards. CDUR VISITORS T has been our good fortune and pleasure during this momentous year at Normal School, to play host to a group of men and women outstanding in their particular fields of activity. From the great and busy world beyond the secluded gray walls of our dear abode, these people came, bringing interesting and inspiring messages to their eager, young listeners. Variety and interest marked each new arrival. Each visitor, in turn, brought a new personality, a different outlook, and a wealth of worthwhile information. We, their disciples, new to the world and its ways, ever anxious to learn and thereby become great, eagerly drank in every word and gratefully snatched at each crumb of know- ledge as it fell from the lips of the wise and the learned. The first newcomer to brave the appraising glances of the 1936-37 class was, as would be expected. of the female species: a sweet-faced energetic lady, Dr. Helen MacMurchy by name, prominent woman doctor of Ontario. Dr. MacMurchy won the interest of the students at the outset by her kindly attitude and pleasant personality, and maintained it throughout the course of her four lectures. The health of the school-child was discussed, with particular reference to common diseases and means of prevention. This series of lectures was of great practical value, and we are indebted to Dr. MacMurchy for a useful and instructive body of information. Few of us will forget the occasion of the visit of Miss Marjorie Gullan. A vivid and interesting personality, a love and enthusiasm for her life's work, and a voice brimming with feeling and resonance made Miss Gullan's address something of a masterpiece of oratory, holding the audience spellbound from first to last. Miss Gullan urged that greater emphasis be placed on speech-training in the schools, and advo- cated a drive to promote speech consciousness. A fascinating account of the work being done in her Speech-training School in London was topped off by renditions of favourite poetical and prose selections in the inimitable Gullan manner. Miss Gullan will also be remembered for her profound remark that nothing is bad, nothing is good, but things are more desirable . The significance of a closer relationship between the home and the school was discussed by a charming mother, Mrs. Maltby, Honorary Secretary-Treasurer of the Ontario Federation of Home and School Clubs. Our own Canadian poet, Mr. Wilson Macdonald, was another in- teresting visitor. Mr. Macdonalds address served to shatter an illusion which the present writer tand no doubt, divers othersj had hitherto entertained regarding poets i.e. poets should be read, not heard . The highlight of Mr. Macdonalds visit was the recitation of some of his most familiar poems. It did not require a lover of poetry to be stirred by the sheer melody of the Gregorian Chant in I Love Old Things . and to be thrilled by the breathlessly swift descent of the Song of the Skiw. In her talk to the students, Miss Hamilton. a charming repre- sentative of the Junior Red Cross Society. gave an insight into the valuable work of that organization. Teachers-in-training are urged to take advantage of the facilities of the Red Cross Society when the little red school house, so often dreamed of, becomes a grim reality. 'tThou shalt devour the fish of the sea . This was the text of a message carried from the Dominion Department of Fisheries to the Normal School students by their charming young representative. The students were encouraged to develop a taste for marine products. and thereby provide inspiring examples for their pupils. It was interesting to learn, that, though approximately sixty varieties of fish are avail- able, Canadian citizens refuse to become a nation of fish-eaters. Dr. Amoss, Director of Special Education. and a distinguished educationalist. gave a fine account of the work being done for those unfortunate children who are physically or mentally handicapped. The students were fortunate this year, in obtaining a glimpse into the activities in the auxiliary classes and special schools in Toronto. and therefore. Dr. Amoss' remarks were quite timely. It was most gratify- ing to learn that no longer need any handicapped child be deprived of his birthright, an education. Teachers-in-training are advised to com- municate with Dr. Amoss at Queens Park, should any of the afore- mentioned cases come under their notice during their teaching career. Wholehearted support of teachers-in-training to the Women Teach- ers' Federation was urged by their representative. Miss Knechtel. Miss Knechtel. herself a former student at Normal, and one of whom the school might be justly proud, made a stirring appeal to the students to unite into one great federation of teachers. The school was honoured by the visit. at our morning exercises, of Dr. Karr, Director of Professional Training for Ontario. Dr. Karrs message was one of particular interest to the students. In discussing the aims of the teacher, Dr. Karr emphasized the importance of the inculcation of proper attitudes in the school-child. To this group of speakers, we can only extend our sincere thanks and deep appreciation. May we express an earnest hope that their words have not been in vain, and that the seeds they have scattered among us may bear fruit. JI. Pctws. Page Tffiti'-0116 IIN 'HWY' 2 H T'onoN'l'6 H RMAL scl-lo l. YEAR BDOK THE GLEE CLUB ll l'SlC hath charms to soothe the savage breast. -so, at least, hope one hundred and thirty choristers in the Glee Club as they think of quictening miniature class-room riots or driving away blue Mondays for restless pupils in years to come! But so much for the future. . . . Vnder the enthusiastic and efficient leadership of Mr. Charles Percy, F.L.C.M., we, in the Glee Club this past year, have gained a deeper understanding and a fuller appreciation of music, with an increased ability to participate in its ioys. Roy King, president, Bill Maffey, secretary, Graham Ferguson, librarian, Mary Willis. treasurer, Florence Nightingale, vice-president, Mary Robb, librarian have attended to the executive duties for our group. The tllee Club, in part or in whole, made several personal ap- pearances before the school. The Christmas concert brought forth ap- propriate songs and traditional carols. Our double trio, Mary Willis, Florence Nightingale, Margaret l'earce, Eunice Newton, Ernest Sparl- ing and lien Coker, accompanied by Florence Bailey. represented us at the Hamilton Normal School meet and at the visit of Stratford singing Sleep, Gentle Lady , by Bishop, and Sing VVe and Chant lt , by l'earsall. Mary Robb, the only girl in Canada who plays the French horn, gave solo performances on both these oc- casions. For the benefit of the Stratford visitors, our male octet made its debut, featuring Where the Lazy Mississippi Flows , by Freyne. Victor Noad, .Xrthur Worth, tFirst Tenorsj, Roy King, Winston Watt, tSecond Tenorsl, Bill Hares, Bob Howitt, tBaritonesJ, and Charles Wattie, Bob Massey, tliassesl, were the singers, with Mr. Percy as accompanist. ln no group did excellence of leadership and harmony of voice show to more advantage than in the girls' double trio, made up of Mary Willis. Florence Nightingale, tFirst Sopranosl, Velma Win- field, lflma Smith, tSecond Sopranosj, and Jessie McCulloch, Gwen- dolyn Remus, tkltosj. Bonnie Doon and Little Dustmann, by l'agc Tlzirly-Iwo Brahms. were presented by these six, with Mr. Percy at the piano. At the moment of writing, plans are in the air for a Glee Club radio broadcast, and for a final concert in May, where not only vocal but instrumental music will be featured. Among our best numbers are You Stole My Love , by Macfarren, a special arrangement of Annie Laurie , and 'Wliater Boy , a work song by Gladys Pitcher. Glee Club members don't go around with measuring sticks, estimat- ing the pleasure that non-participants have had in the music.-but they do sincerely hope that their contributions to school programmes and inter-school gatherings have been enjoyed by others as well as by themselves. May we always have heart and voice for music-expression from within! D. Hand. s as si: ve A Few Favourite Theories-By R. J. L. No real he-man ever wears long underwear any more That a good executive keeps his desk entirely bare of papers and makes instantaneous decisions. That all Indians can run fast. That there is something funny about tenors. And mother-in-laws. That the best way to make a sale is to talk about golf, babies, dogs, horses, fishing, or collecting stamps. That it is entirely due to Russia. That it is due to the war. That Toronto has the best street car system in America. That it has the worst. That all Russians, and other European nations, wear beards and never wash. That two can live as cheaply as one. A IIKX I TOP-DN-Jl 0 u'onMAl scl-loom VEAR B on , The Glee Club fTh bfxhfhree G90 K I TORON D N MR-D!Al Cl-ID YEAR BOOK OUTWARD BOUND N Feb. 5, 1037, at 8 p.m., the curtain rose on the Play Outward Bound . ln the distance, the boom, boom, boom of drums, played, now soft now rising in intensity. Their steady pounding seemed Io emphasize the weird note of the play where each character seemed wandering vaguely in the labyrinth of his memory for the key to one all-important question. No one of them could remember his destination. The passengers were as strange as their steward who spoke in riddles. Why should a young couple, held together by the half for- gotten memory of a great crime, a minister from the slums, a blustering member of parliament, an old charwoman, an incurable drunkard and the very genteel Mrs. Clivedon-Banks be bound for the same strange forgotten port? That was the question Mr. Prior, the drunkard. de- mands hysterically over his glasses of whiskey. Why? The young couple were held by terror of separation. The minister was free of his toils and cares at last. He developed a strangely whimsical sense of humour. Mrs. Clivedon-Banks was smug in her self-sufficiency. The parliament mem- ber was engaged with his papers. The old charwoman chattered on garrulously. But beneath it all ran a fateful undercurrent and the roll of drums. And with a crash came the sinister truth. The drunkard drops his whiskey and the drums clash discordantly, as the drunkard screams: We are all dead. What is our destination? The strange steward replies: Yes, you are all dead. Usually they are a little later discovering it. Your destination is Heaven-and Hell. The curtain falls with a crash on Act I. Each of the characters react differently to the news of their fateg but each of them has one sensation in common-stark terror. They were to meet the great judge1 and. what were they to say? Mr. Lingley called an emergency meeting of parliament to draw up a resolution. He received little help. As an explanation of her actions, Mrs. Clivedon- Banks stated haughtily: Merely say that l am Mrs. Clivedon-Banks. The rest replied to him in one sentence: l have nothing to say. In desperation they turned to the minister for comfort. He could only Page Tlzirly-join' A say forlornly: UI have none to give. The stewart was equally helpful: and so, to the sinister roll of drums, the ship draws on to its fate. The play moves on swiftly to the awful pitch where we find that the young couple are suicide victims with the punishment of sailing for- ever on this terrible ship between Earth, Heaven and Hell. The revela- tions concerning the rest are equally terrible, till, with the fiendish crash of the drums, the ship arrives at its destination. There is no need to tell the rest of the story. You all renieltllwf it. We left the building with the feeling that we might be either in this world or the next for all we knewAand the atmosphere clung for days. The play was excellent and an extremely difficult one to enact by any company-more especially for an amateur dramatic society. The results were splendid. Mrs. Brown and her excellent cast are certainly to be congratulated for the fine performance which they displayed. The dramatic honours were so evenly divided among the players that we hesitate to mention anyone in particular. All were excellent. Miss Florence Bailey added greatly to the enjoyment of the eve- ning by her two piano selections: Po Ling and Ming Joy and A Chinese Love Song . Dr. Thompson and the Art Club also deserves a vote of thanks for the excellent posters advertising the play. The cast was as follows: Scrubby .. .. . .. . . Roy King Ann . .. Ann Barron Henry . .. .. .. -t Lorrie Hammond Mr. Prior .. . .. .. .. ......... Charles Wattie Mrs. Clivedon-Banks Ruth Shepheard Rev. William Duke . . Robert Massey Mrs. Midget . .. .. ............ Rita Ross Mr. Lingley .. .. . .. Frank Colgan Rev. Frank Thompson . .... Ernest Sparling A. Strickland. B BOOK s R Cast of 6sOIlf7C'llI'dI BOIIIZCIZH Sitiing CLcft to Rightb-R. King, R. Ross, A. Barron, R. Shepheard. C. Wzxttie. Standing 1Left to Rightb E. Sparling, R. Massey, L. Hammond, F. Colgan. Pagv Tlzirly-jimi THE l-IAMILTCDNWGRONTO MEET HEX again can we hope to spend a more enjoyable twenty- four hours than we spent on Saturday, February 13th, 1937- our first Inter-Normal meet? llo you recall how ruffled you felt at having to be at the station at 8.10 a.m.g but do you remember how glorious you felt when you discovered Mr. Apperley, Mr. Kendrick tplus derbyl and the rest of the Normalites as you strolled into the Union Station? The first big event in Hamilton was our visit to the McMaster l'niversity Science lixhibition. The science display stimulated favour- able comment even from those of our group who claimed to be definitely not interested in science. livery phase of science was shown: electricity, geology, physics, chemistry, astronomy, botany, zoology and numerous other Uologiesn. The next event of the meet, and one in which every one partici- pated, was our noon meal. To quote some great bard or other, What is so rare as a restaurant in Hamilton? Search parties, and other ex- peditions of an informal nature, hunted feverishly for varying lengths of time, before locating establishments of the aforesaid type. However, all did justice to the meal. Then came the business of the hour. At 1.30 p.m. Normalites from both Hamilton and Toronto assembled in the spacious gymnasium of Zion Church. A quick succession of yells from both schools, then a silence as deep and profound as the Grand Canyon at mid-night. ushered in the opening minutes of the Womens Volleyball game. Toronto opened the scoringg but at no time during the first half was there a margin of more than three points separating the two teams. .Xt half-time the score was l4fl4. The second half began. Slowly but surely the Hamilton team began to pile up a leadg it was awful fused correctly, please notel from the Torontonians' point of view. Finally the Hamilton progress was stoppedg but only when the score read H-Zog T-18. just as we had given up the ghost, Myrtle Rose started a rally which did not falter once till the score read H-261 T-25. No reader could fail to understand why the excite- ment ran so high from that point till the end of the game. Each Toronto server who followed played so coolly and efficiently, that the morale of the Hamilton lassies weakened: and at the final bell the score read: T-323 H-27. The next game, Mens Volleyball, was the one game of the meet which was one-sided. Our squad displayed such fine team-work that it easily captured two straight games, 15-7, 15-2. Fine work, fel- Puge Thirty-Six lows, and congratulations on a real display of team-play. At this point in the proceedings the score stood: Hamilton no victories, Toronto two victoriesg and so it was jubilantly that the Tor- onto fans waited for the Womens Basketball game to begin. In the first half, this contest proved to be another teeter-totter tilt similar to the Womens Volleyball game. It was basket-for-basket until half- time. In the second half Hamilton, mainly because of their effective- ness when in close , took a lead which they maintained until the end. The grand finale of the sports was the mens basketball en- counter. It was the fastest, most amazing and hardest fought game of the day. The final score gave Hamilton a margin of about 30 points. To ye scribes mind it was a superb sports meet. Each school gained two victories, and likewise each school gave a spotless display of sportsmanship during every minute of the meet. By this time the hands of the clock assumed a completely vertical position with the smaller hand on the bottom of the straight line. To all intents and purposes it was time to eat. And eat we did! The banquet hall was extremely well decorated, and the standard of the meal reached an all-time high as far as ye scribes experience is con- cerned. But the meal was not even half the source of our enjoyment for the evening: the other portion was made up of musical and ora- torical presentations, as well as general' good fellowship. The high- lights included selections by Toronto and Hamilton vocal and orches- tral groupsg a French horn solo by the inimitable Miss Mary Robb: oratorically, Mr. Kendrick land jokesl Miss Halliday t from the Geo- metrical angle J: Frances Aitken Uwe learn by doing l, Roy King C the history of host j, and Hamilton masters and scholars, all gave freely of their efforts to place the programme in the 'lnot-boring class. Last but not least in our evenings fun were the rounds: Old Mac- donald g Are You Sleeping , and Three Blind Mice , which were led by the Hamilton music masters. They certainly stirred something in ye scribe, that had never been stirred to such an extent before. Could I call it, consciousness of an atmosphere of good fellowship? It was reluctantly that we filed out of the banquet hall to leave for the station. tAh me, such is lifel. The homeward trip proved to be even more exciting than the morning trip tif that was possible.l Cheers led by Art Worth, Davey McDuff, and Willie Hares rang through all three coaches which we occupied: even though some of us thought that we had yelled ourselves hoarse at the games. Witty conversation also added its bit to make this complete day a thing of beauty and a joy foreverfl R. King. THE STRATFORD-TGRCDNTO MEET MAGINE yourself as a stranger around Toronto Normal School on exciting days preceding the Stratford-Toronto meet. Everyone of us on a committee felt his great responsibility and looked as concerned and important as possible, while those of us with nothing specific to do tried our best to look worried and important too. Enter the Assem- bly Hall and there you find such a hive of industry as is seldom seen around T.N.S .... Let your eyes travel up that long ladder and you'll find a brave Normalite diligently decorating Mr. Shakespeare in all the glory of the black and gold. Upstairs in the gym, still more beauty- loving souls strive to enhance the stately, hoary beauty of our school. Never once do they forget their ultimate goal, though pins are scarce and the helpers are few. All is forgotten in the arrival of Stratford in goodly numbers, and the beginning of the splendid fellowship which we all felt keenly throughout the entire happy week-end. Friday evening proved to hold a really grand time for all those who tried to find enjoyment. Let's just think for a few minutes about that delightful programme under the able direction of our president, Ernest Sparling. We were so proud of our principalg and he seemed a little proud of us, too. Many of us confess, at some time or other. that we felt a slight sleepiness during speeches, but Friday evening the principals of both Normal Schools made their talks alive with in- terest for us. The Kindergarten girls performed beautifully: and the Madrigal Singers did very well. Then there was the dance. Remember the balloon dance and those Paul jones? And weren't the Stratford Normalites good sports? Twelve o'clock came so early, but our teachers knew that we children were going to need all the rest we could store up, before the next day was over. Saturday came and Normalites from all over the city gathered at the Museum to increase in knowledge, and thereby in favour with the masters. 'tAnd, before we forget, just where is this banquet to be held?'i asked Stratford. t'Oh, it's at the Diana Sweets, next to the Park Plaza , said Toronto. As for the banquet, I won't cause you too much misery and long- ing by recounting the menu. Suffice it to say that it was delicious, even delightful. What gracious hosts and hostesses we felt ourselves to be as we sat there with our very best household science manners writ- ten all over our faces. However, a few cheers lead by Bill Hares soon made us feel comfortable once more: and we listened with pride shin- ing in our eyes, to our matchless toast-master, Bob Howitt. How could anyone so capable fail to be anything but a success as a school teacher? We were just as proud of David MacDuff, Harold jackson, Betty Meikle and, of course, Mr. Apperley is in a class by himself. Stratford measured up favourably with their speakers, who each show- ed a keen sense of humour, invaluable to one in our profession. The speakers were Mr. Miller, and two of the students. Delightful music was rendered by a girls' sextette and boys' octet of Toronto. Stratford excelled in the school yells and songs. lf they could make all that noise and melody with so few, what couldn't they do with our impressive numbers? Or maybe it just proves that Toronto has more foresight and believes in saving the vocal chords to drown some dis- cord in the future. In Jarvis Street Collegiates excellent gymnasium, Toronto proved itself to be the better man-physically. Yet Stratford put up a good fight and had its reward in winning the boys basketball. While the battle raged, a group of enthusiastic Stratfordites dared the Toronto group opposite with many fierce and heartfelt cheers. which, were answered in the same spirit. It was a hoarse and sleepy crowd who dragged themselves home- ward after it was all over, to spend an evening of that let-down feel- ing which comes after intense enjoyment. As for bidding Good-bye to Stratford, it is much too sad a subject to dwell on at any length. We all had such a sense of com- radeship towards the world in general and Stratford and Toronto in particular that we felt it was good for us to have been there. This grand feeling not only lasted during the meet but tinged the rest of our school term with a warmer hue. Oh, don't you just wish we could say. f'Come again soon Strat- ford! E. .Y6 Zi'f07'l. Page T lzirfy-509011 Ei TORONTO HORDlAl SCI-IOOI. YEAR BOOK i l 4 BIRD ACTIVITIES The Bird House Contest. under the direction of our Nature Study and Science Master, Mr. Patterson. was a very great success this year. The contest was held on Wednesday. .Xpril the oth. ln the morning the students of the Normal School enjoyed an illustrated lecture 011 birds and their economic value, given by Dr. Harrison F. Lewis, Chief Migratory Bird Protection Officer for Ontario. Dr. Lewis stressed the necessity of teachers encouraging their pupils to protect birds. During the afternoon the bird houses were displayed in the science room. These were very attractively arranged according to class. There were five classes: Class lee-Bluebird and Tree Swallow. efFlicker and Crested Flycatcher. Class Z Class Se-House Wren and Chickadee. Class 4esRobin and Phoebe. Class 5-Purple Martin. The silver cups, to be presented to the prize-winners later, were also displayed. These were very beautiful and would certainly bring honour to the pupils who won them. The interest taken in the contest, by both contestants and observers. was. I am sure. very gratifying to Mr. Patterson. At the Literary meeting on Friday afternoon the prizes and cups were presented lu the winners of the contests. Mr. Patterson Spoke briefly to the prize-winners and the student body, congratulating the former on their splendid efforts. He then called on the Principal, Mr. Whyte, to present the prizes for Class l. The prizes for the remaining four classes were presented by Mr. Carpenter, Inspector of Manual Training for Public Schools: Mr. Shaw. chairman of the Toronto Board of Education: Doctor Fred Ide, the President of the Toronto Field Naturalist's Club: and Mr. Stewart Thompson. Mr. Thompson gave a short address on his interest in birds. He Page Tl1i1'f-v-eiglzl described the common birds which would nest in bird houses and entertained his listeners by imitating the calls of these birds. The individual cups were presented to the pupils by Mr. Whyte. livery boy who obtained a first prize received a cup. One of these was presented to a pupil from the john Fisher School, who won first prize for his Purple Martin bird house. The other cups went to pupils from the Duke of York School. A large silver cup was presented to the latter for winning the greatest number of prizes in the contest. This was received by the Principal, Mr. Hartwick. Everyone appreciates the interest of Mr. Patterson in this Bird House Contest. In this he is setting an example to the students of the Normal School. May we show our appreciation by being true teach- ers of Nature Study in our schools. J. Chidley. as bk bk wk We feel that our year would have been decidedly a less interest- ing one if it had not been for Mr. Patterson and the Audubon Society. For the past few weeks we have been proudly displaying our pins and we feel sure our literature and pictures will prove invaluable in that little red school house next year. Mr. Patterson and the various Form Committees appointed by him, are to be congratulated for the very instructive and entertaining programs which they have provided, They have done full justice to Mr. Patterson's wisdom in chosing such capable representatives. The Auderbon is an international organization for the protection and care of birds. It is worth the patronage and encouragement of each of us. We are sincerely endebted to Mr. Patterson for the care he has taken in introducing us to this very worthwhile and helpful organization. an llkl , I X -lggg-N10 -QQ-5 1 scuool ME R Boon Bird fifozzse Contest Tlzirtrv-ni: THE ART C LUB The Aff! Clllb lfronl lt'ff:.' tl,t-ft lo Right W. Watt, Mr. .-Xpperley, M. Robb, Dr. Thompson, Mr. Whyte, IJ. Richards, G. Retter, R. Russ. liink Row lla-ft to Rightl lf, Emmerson, A. Russel, M. Kelly, F.Westlake, H. Jackman, A.. Worth, P. Hickson, E. Millsap, R. Lannan. Hear Yef Hear Yell Hear Yefff all those interested in art at Normal School. The first meeting of the .Xrt Club was held November 6, 1930. This was the first acknfiwledgement of artistic intent: and that day all important paths led to the .Xrt Room. The executive elected to carry on the work of the Art Club was as follows: I'RiQsiim1QN'1' Donald Richards Sl'1C'Rl'l'l'ARY Gene Retter TRI'I.'XSl'RICRS ltr. Thompson, Mr. .-Xpperley Coiwvi-:Ni-:ies Winston Watt, Rita Ross, Mary Robb The first thing the club undertook was the decorating for the Mens .Xthletic Dance. No greater transformation was ever seen in the gymnasium. ln a huge painting standing near the Chrismas Tree, Santa became almost a reality. During the Inter-Normal Meet the foyer, with its canopy of school colours, presented an attractive and inviting appearance. The audi- torium anrl gymnasium, not to be outdone, Haunted streamers and rosettes. Page Forty A share has been taken in arousing interest in coming activities. Posters appropriate to the events advertised the Play, Dances, Inter- Normal Meet and Year Book contests. The Art Club has, however, experienced one disappointment this year. Due to the inclemency of the w-eather we have not been able to indulge in outdoor sketching in a body. Yet not being subservient to the weather, we have gone out singly, or in pairs, and enjoyed the feeling that one gets when sitting on a hill, sketching. with some admiring people gathering to see one more of those talented artists . The following is the list of Year Book Art awards: Title Page M. Kelly Literary Society . E. Millsap Athletics .. . A. Scott Form Histories . . .. .. . P. Hickson Outdoor Sketch 1. E. Newton, 2. M. Kelly Cartoon . .. .. .. .. . .. .. .. F. J. Colgan Cover of School Magazine H. R. Jackman A LITTLE CHILD SHALL LEAD THEM HE story is told of a young lad in correspondence with an elderly gentleman. The boy, just beginning to learn how to write, in a sud- den burst of affection, concluded his first letter with these words: I send you my love. I hope you will live all your life. We smile somewhat wryly at this awkward childish expression. We know better. With our greater ease and tiuency of expression, we would state it thus: I hope you will not come to an untimely end. And that would finish that. Or would it? Have our somewhat narrow adult minds delved sufticiently deep enough into the childls apparently naive turn of phrase? Perhaps, in his very innocence of mind, he meant a great deal more than just that. We adults are so matter-of-fact about thingsg we like our thoughts cut and dried and tucked away in neat little pigeon-holes. Perhaps this little boy, in his very naivete, made a suggestion upon which we might well retiect for a moment or two. UI hope you will live all your life. Are we doing that? Might not the little boy feel, down in his subconscious mind, that perhaps grown-ups are not t'living , all their life? Perhaps, in his more thought- ful moments, he likes to imagine his wise and worldly parent as a jelly- fish tioating complacently on the placid surface of a stream ..... A re we really living-not with part of ourselves, but with the whole? Do we ever pause to revel in the pure joy of living or to muse a moment over life's little ironies? Are we aware of life's possibilitiesg its joys, its sorrows, its dreams, its yearnings, its glories, its struggles, its victories? The child mind conceives it thus: The world is so full of a number of things, I'm sure we should all be happy as kings. It might be worth a thought. Whenever I watch children at play, it is their vitality, their feel- ing of aliveness which strikes me most. It is not so much a vitality of body as of spirit. Keats, weak, sickly, diseased though he was in body, possessed such a vitality. It is that will to live life to the utmost-that burning awareness of life and its beauties and mysteries. There was nothing of which, as children, we were afraid-except the dark. Life was a glorious adventure, holding out to our youthful minds a smiling invitation to taste of its delights. We did not hesitate to accept such an invitation-and we lived life for all it was worth . Every experience through which we lived made a vivid impression upon the sensitive plates of our thoughts and emotions. We loved life and everything in it, except castor oil. We were alive. The old days have gone into the wastebasket of eternity. But that joy of life, a more thoughtful, more matured joy of life, still has its place. With each new experience, each new association, life assumes a new richness-a new fullness. To grow, we must always be alive to our environment-to the world of nature with its quickening wonder of daylight and darkness, of sky and earth and seavto the world of human personalities, to enter into full touch with which we need not only the instinct of comradeship but also a love of Truth and an awareness of the poetry in life. We must be alive to the whole pulsing reality about us. As children, we are consumed with an avid interest and curiosity in everything we see, hear and touch. As adults, we get what we want to useg we neglect the far wider realm which we might enjoy, even as adults. Like the artist, the musician, the poet, we, too, can learn to be alive to beauty. It makes a difference. The man who notices the sunrise and the sunset, is a happier man than the one who plods along with his eyes in the dust. The same stars shine above all who walk in the city streetg but some will see them and others will never observe that they exist. So with the rest of the rich and varied environ- ment in which we move. To gaze upon the face of nature understand- inglyw-to feel a sense of awe and exhiliaration in its wonders and mysteries, is to experience life in the full sense ofthe word. I think the little boy meant even more than that. He probably likes to play with other children of the same age. Children generally do. Adults are a little different, in this respect. We are afraid to play with other adults, for some reason or other. We like to think we are alone upon this earth. We tend to forget about those curious phenomena, other people . It is difhcult for us to realize that these men and women whom we treat so impassively are human like you and I-eager for a word of good-will and understanding-ready to appreciate our assistance and co-operation. I like to feel that other people awaken in us hidden capabilities, kindly emotions and charitable feelings. We feel that we would like to do something to bring a twinkle to their eye and a lift to the heart. We are inclined to love people because they are so much like ourselves-because in showing our love, we somehow experience a curious sense of satisfaction akin to happiness. Strange, isn't it? But that's being alive. It's no use. I can't express it nearly as well as the little boy who said: I hope you will live all your life. And I hope you will. Marion Peters Page Forty-one Eg TNS TORONTO HORDIAI. SCI-IOOI. YEAR BOOK l I l 1'1111111'e 6lUlllHl1iffCU Iwonl Ron' ll ullscilt, W. ftlatfey. G St-itz, Mr. Whyte, M. Willis. Mr. Xpptru Hmlc Rott' 5. lin-trnli, l. llnmrnonwl, .-X. Taylor, ll. B. Maeljonalcl. What a wonderful bird the frog are. When he be stan' he sit. almos'. When he hop he tly, almosf He aint got no sense, hardly. He - Q . aint got no tail hardly either. When he sit, he sit on what he Lilllii got, almosf Page Fort-v-iwo A TEACHER'S PRAYER lllzspired by tl nzasfefs 16530115 Dear Father, as from hence I go To this great task which Thou hast given For me to do, help me to know That l have grace and strength from heaven. Give me a strong and willing heart, A mind with optimism hlledg That l, as teacher do my part To lead my pupils by Thy will. Give me a keen discerning mind To know the best and finest way, To lead in attitudes, and tind The highest purpose for each day. Give me the knowledge and the help To lead my pupils to the best, The highest part of life itself Is not too good at Thy behest. Give me the most, a firm true heart, An open, generous attitude, That pupils, when l've done my part, May be with highest thoughts imbued. IV. Harfs V Page' I 0f'1'y-fl11'cF To be com p I e t e. education must be of a physical nature as well as mental and since our manual tells us that knowledge getting is inseparably associated with physical activities, it is only titting that the Normal boys of I037 should participate in sports. Iiarly in October, under the enthusiastic leadership of Mr. Mus- tard the boys organized an .Xthletic .Xssociation, and showed keen judg- ment in appointing a very line com- mittee with Bob Howitt as presi- dent. Un of the features of the Normal School sports was that practically every boy, irrespective of his experience or ability, partici- pated in at least one sport. This is good evidence of the fine Spirit displayed around the school. MENS' Sf'1Ill'tl -Mr. XVhyte. Pres. Slruzdiizg-fB. Macljonald, ATHLETICS l VOLLEYBALL More students took part in volleyball than in any other sport. This was only right as it is the game most popular in our schools. A house league was formed in january, from which the Bull- dogs captained by Ross Bailey, emerged as champions after several hard and gruelling games. A very strong team represented Toronto in the Inter-Normal meets. Both Hamilton and Stratford were decisively beaten by our team. I It was a treat to see Anson I Taylor make a two-hand spike which nailed the opponents in their tracks. F. Colgans great serving was a main factor in our victory over Stratford. Much of the success of our The Execzziftte B. Howitt, Mr. Mustard. T. Stockdale, D. MacLean, T. K. Ford. It is neither my duty or intention to write a detailed description of the various sports, as accounts of these appear elsewhere so in con- cluding I would like to take the opportunity, on behalf of the Execu- tive, to express sincere thanks to the masters of the Normal School for the co-operation which was so gladly given. The Executive: President Vice-President .. . . Secretary and Treasurer Basketball Convener ,. Volleyball Convener . Hockey Convener ,. Softball Convener . .. .. lst. Form representative Znd. Form representative Page l orly-four Robert Howitt Ilon MacLean .. B. MacDonald lion MacLean . Harold jackson Kearns Ford .. Ben Coker .. Kearns Ford ., Tom Stockdale fl. Jardine. team was due to the coaching of Mr. Keefe, and also to H. Jackson, our volleyball convener. The Team: Ross Bailey, B. Coker, F. Colgan, E. Emerson, Y. Noad, A. Taylor, A. VK'orth, and A. Johnson tCaptainI. at -if -if Peering into the future. Joyce Parkinson was cashing her monthly paycheck from Mud- ville. in the bank. The teller apologized for giving her old bills, saying: I hope you're not afraid of microbes. Not a bit of it , replied Joyce. No microbe could live on my salary. Pls Pk Pls lt seems that the voice of one of our would-be teachers fills the room so completely that several pupils leave to make room for it. Volleyball Team Left to Right--Mr. Mustard, Mr. Whyte, A. Johnston, F. Colgan,Y. Nozxd, B. Coker, A. Worth, E. Emerson, R. Bailey, A, Taylor. H, Jackson. Baykeiball Team Left to Right-B, Howitt, K. Ford, I. Martin, R. Welwood, D. MacLean, H. Parl-zins, N. Greenwood, A. Jardine, R. King, O. Morrison, B. MacDonald, Mr. Whyte, Mr. Keefe. Page Forty-five - 'Tx 4 X gt? BLU! ' of? X sf.-W 'xpffcpi Xj fx Jl eat we 7 of BASKETBALL Faced by a severe handicap because of the lack of an experienced coach, Toronto Normal basketeers were compelled to ask Don Mac- Lean to play the role of player-coach. Although Dons coaching was admirable throughout, this arrangement always leaves much to be desired. ln spite of this rather cramped situation, the team played in- spired basketball in both inter-Normal games, and, according to the consensus of opinion among the spectators, the two mens basket- ball games were the most interesting to watch of all inter-Normal sports. ' Several exciting exhibition games were played with Riverdale, Oakwood and Forestry ttf of T.J, although we usually came out on the short end of the score-sheet. The highlight of the season was the Stratford-Toronto game which was fast, clean, nerve-racking basketball until the final whistle. Strat- ford I3, Toronto 9 was the final scoreg and the game was just as close as the score indicates. Page Forty-six One gratifying and practically unknown feature is that several of the players were novices to the game. Hats off to Ford, Greenwood, Martin, and Parkin who are in that category. They may have been rookies in point of experience but they played like veterans. The teams: Kearns Fliover Ford .... Lanky and brainy. Norman 'tNorm Greenwood ..... A bundle of surprise. Roy Chares King .... Fighting side by side with Jardine. Alex Pepper Jardine .... Get in and fight! Don Coach MacLean .... You tell 'em coach. Isaiah Ike Martin . . . Centre man par excellence. Bruce Bouncer MacDonald tCaptainJ .... 1001 sterling. Oscar Awk Morrison ....i LX bsolutely unruffled. Herbert t'Tarz Parkins .... He must be related to Dihlaggis. Richard Dick Welwood ..... A nother blonde whizz! Robert Bah Wheatstone .... Very reliable. I would like to extend on behalf of the team our sincere thanks to Mr. Keefe and all others who helped to make such a successful season for the team. R. King. 6 - IA I 'l'o,B6,N'l'o HDRDIAI scl-lo l. YEAR Boon wi f OCKEY TEAM Left 10 right-Mr. Keefe, Mr. Whyte, J. Coogan, O. Morrison, R. King, F. Colgan, H. jackson, D.. MacLean, E. Emerson, G. Ferguson. K. Ford, C. McKenna, B. Howitt. HOCKEY The Normal School did not enjoy a very successful hockey season due, chieiiy, to the lack of outdoor ice and the scarcity of funds to rent artificial ice. However the boys held two practices and played two exhibition games at Varsity Arena. There were about sixteen aspirants for the hockey team, who couldn't resist the lure of the game, and trudged down to the Arena for the Saturday-morning practices. After the first practice, which found most of the hockeyists dallying hopelessly about, coaching be- came a necessity. At the next Saturday morning practice Pep Kelly, a pro puck Chaser who attended school with some of the boys, was on hand to give the team a few pointers. Mr. Kelly did some very useful master-minding until his sale to Chicago. The hockey team was again stranded without a coach. About a week before Christmas holidays a game was played with Bloor Collegiate. Both teams were below form: but after a hectic struggle the Gould Street boys took the long end of an S-2 score. After Christmas, the team engaged in another exhibition game with Radio College which wrote 'finis' to the season. In this game the teachers again repeated this form by defeating the Radio Men 6-1. The only mishap of the season occurred during this game when Don MacLean, star winger, had the misfortune to break his collar- bone when he accidentally crashed into the boards. The Team: Goal ..,..,. ........ . .. .....,........... N Frank Colgan Defense . ,... .. , ,. ..., . . , C. McKenna and K. Ford Forwards . ,..... D. MacLean, J. Coogan and G. Ferguson Alternates .......,.. H. Jackson, E. Emerson. O. Morrison, R. King, G. Ferguson. Page F orty-seven Z.. , 'roP.0'ri'l 6,f ETQBMAL SCI-IOOI. YEAR Boon THE BADMINTGN CLUB Badminton was played throughout the school year. It proved to Vice-President . . .. .. . B. Meikle be a very interesting game for both players and spectators. Secretarv-Treasurer j jj H H A . W D. Xxfilson During the early part of the first term an exhibition was given Committee B. Marks, R. Bailey, T. Stockdale. by U. Grant. Canadas 193o champion a nd h i s partner, Herbert Long. ln the demon- stration many pointers were given on the technique of the game. Early in November, under the leadership of Mr. Kendrick. an informal get-together tea and Badminton Tournament was held for those interested in the game. Keen competition was displayed both in the games and in the consuming of the delicious sandwiches and cake. Throughout the whole year badminton was enjoyed a nd played to the utmost. However. due to low finances, birds were In Right-B. Marks, Mr. Whyte, A. Johnston, B. Meikle, T. Stockdale Kendrick, D. Wilson. On April 23rd. sixteen members of our Badminton Club. accompanied by Mr. Apperley, journeyed to Peter- borough and took part in a tournament. Toronto Won eight of the ten matches. The following players took part-Phyllis Holden, Helen Holmes, Betty Miekle, Marjorie Nurse, Olive Ostapowich, Char- lotte Reid, joan Robson, Elfreda Wilkinson, E d g a r Emerson, Norman Greenwood, Osca r Morrison, Vic Noad, Walter Reynolds, Tom Stockdale, Dick Welwood and Art Johnston. always at a premium. . Our sincere appreciation goes out to A. Johnston, president of Student Teacher: To make it easier to understand, we will sup- the club. for his aid in making the badminton year a successful one. pose my head is Mars. Any questions? Q , Vain' from Ihr rear: Is Mars inhabited? The Izxecutive: ,k ,k ,F . . P .' ' ',, , , , , H0 r'lr5 lrebldem MV- kendmlt Bfllfflfl' Marksi I heard your boy friend is a book-worm.' President .. .. .. A. Johnston Jllarjorie .Y11r.r1': No, he's just an ordinary one. l'ugc Iforfy-ciglzt A ' I Els T0-IEKONTQ -HORDI I SCI-IOOI. v-E gg la gun a , 1f'0111e11'.v Jffzlefir' E.V6I'IlI'I.'Z'6 SI'1lfl't1'-WE. Wrvn, C. Svitz, M. Nurse, Mr. Whyte, B. Mciklc, Miss St. john, B. Smith. E. Parsluw, H, 1931-1- Standing--E. Wilkinson. A. Simpson, O. Ostapowich, M. Prouic, j, Mackenzie. K. Bryan. I. Mason. 'QF F0l'f'X llilIf WOMEN'S ATI-ILETICS WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION We, the girls of Toronto Normal School 1936-7, leave behind us fleeting memories of hours spent at sport in the company of new ac- quaintances. Nothing in the school year has done more toward estab- lishing new and lasting friendships than the activities of the .Athletic Association. ln the autumn, when the students were still wandering about the Normal School in a daze. the girls assembled to elect their executive ivhich resulted as follows: ciI7ll'l '7II'l'.ff President . .. Betty Meikle Vice-Vresiflent . Marjorie Nurse Secretary-Treasurer Christine Seitz Basketball .lean Mackenzie. Yolley-Rall Olive Ostapowich. Soft-Ball Audrey Simpson. Tennis Elizabeth Wren. lform Ix'r'pr'e.wntgfivm3 Form 3 Kathleen Bryan Helen Dyer J Irene Mason 6 Maida Prouse 7 Betty Smith Elfreda Wilkinson . . Elizabeth Parslow it 4 1 -- s Uk ii Credit must be given to all the members of the Executive for their wonderful co-operation throughout the year. Early in the term, things sprang into action. Owing to the long winter season, most of the time was spent in volleyball and basket- ball. Two school teams were chosen from among the manv aspirants. These teams uncler the capable coaching of Mr. Keefe were a credit to the school. Page Fifty BASKETBALL After careful deliberation, the girls' team was lined up. Following steady practice under the able guidance of Mr. Keefe, the team began with a flying start, winning its first victory over the Eaton Girls' team. In its wake came a surprise victory over Varsity. This run of good fortune was not to hold, however, in the much anticipated game with Hamilton. In a hard-fought battle at Hamilton, Toronto was defeated by a slight margin of three points. But this did not dampen the spirits of the girls, who came 'back with two outstanding successes ov-er the teams of Jarvis and East York Collegiate, and completed the season with a most decisive victory over Stratford in the Inter-Normal meet. In all these victories the team was well-inspired by its captain. Maida Prouse. The fine co-operation of forwards: Betty Meikle, jean Mackenzie, Phyllis Holden and Norma Sturley and splendid guarding by Olive Ostapowich, Peggy Hallatt. Audrey Simpson and Kay Bryan helped to make the basketball season a great success. To Mr. Keefe we wish to express our sincere gratitude and ap- preciation for the keen personal interest he has shown, and the able assistance he has given us. Many thanks must also be given to the Staff Representative' Miss St. john and also Miss Merchant without whose help the Athletic As- sociation would not have had such a successful year. .It is with much regret that we see the .Athletic activities draw to a close. It has been a season of thrills. of real games and splendid sportsmanship. As for the players, there were no individual stars. Each girl played as well and as fairly as she could. Could we wish for anything better? B. Mcikle. Front Rowel. Mason, I. MacMaster, M. Rose, E. Wilkinson, I. Gregg, B. Marks, C. Reid, T. Dovle, M. Helierman, M. Nurse. Buck Row-Mr. Whyte, Miss St. John, Mr. Keefe. Front Row-N. Sturley, B. Meikle, P. Hallatt, O. Oslapowich, J.Mackenzie, K. Bryan, A. Simpson, P. Holden, M. Prouse. Back Row-Mr. Whyte, Miss St. John, Mr. Keefe. Page Fifty-one I if .'Qv'Q'j -AG ,,, A pi, .K- Hfhs N... '4' 1' FTB' W? .. .Ar in 'A 'firm' . ,f W, :,,., ,aw H e- . '., X-,iv-wh ,,,,NN '-..' , A .. , , x ., , ' . faq 'f?'1fi. T: i1E?K4i7i 142519, ' YM Prize 1I,1.lllI1'l1g Ozzfdoor Skefflz -E, ym,.f,,,, Page Fifty-tum R l-Y WWI IWIIWIWHIIW ATI Y VF N w A f 0 fl f' jf W f If X if 1, f X f ,f f f HISTORY OF FORM ONE iii-O-XIOY Many forms have come and gone in the history of T.N.S. As the years pass we too will be forgotten. New forms will take our place as we have that of others: but we, as individuals, will not forget: and in order better to remember let us record here the little character- istics and sayings by which we knew each other so well. We were famous, you know, in our year-let's look back. We contributed more representatives to the school activities than any other form. The l.itf'rarv Societies R. C. King, President: G. Ferguson, Vice-President: l.. Hammond, Treasurer. .lflzlrfic Committee B. Howitt, President: H. Jackson. Convener: Ford and MacLean, Committee. Iiffll' Book F. Colgan, Editor-in-chief: Dietrich, Jackson, King Executives. and Hammond, lnifz' .Ynruzal Illccfs .iffIfI'fil'l1lfj'I Ford. Greenwood, Jardine, Martin, MacLean, King, Bailey, Coker, Colgan and Emerson. Jllusically: Maffey, Coker, Howitt, Massey and Edwards. C'hf'er Leader: William Hares. IJI'IIl7IIIfit'Sf Hammond, Massey, Colgan and King. ll'Hl' IVE REMEMBER: Ross Bailey: Bolivia is in Northern Siberia. Wentworth Bellsmith: Sorry but l'm in a hurry. Page F I fly- four William Black: Black sheep of Primary Reading. Jack Clubine: The born teacher. Ben Coker: Nelson, Eddy and I. tand Buttonvillej Frank Colgan: The serious boy with the Irish face. John Coogan: He just poked his skate through my face. Sebastian Dietrich: Now, fellow Audubonsu. Ted Edwards: The handsome blonde at the back of the class. Edgar Emerson: Seen, but not heard. Graham Ferguson: Harriston boy makes good KPD. John Ford: Whats your opinion, Mr. Ford? Kearns Ford: But Mr. Mooney, I gave them to Mr. Whyte. Sydney Gluck: The folk dancer. Norman Greenwood: Modesty Personified. Lorrie Hammond: The little Minister. ,-, William Hares: Stratford Normal'-Rah, Rah, Rah. Elmo Harris: HI bet I flunked that exam. Charlie Henderson: The good Earth. Erwin Herschel: Professor Duck, Quack, Quack. Robert Howitt: That silver haired daddy of mine. Harry Irvine: I still don't know Why I'm here. Harold Jackman: Silence is golden. Harold Jackson: Will soon be efficient with the French horn Alec Jardine: Chickadee, Chickadee. Chickadee-dee-dee. Roy King: Scrubby fthe waiterj. Don MacLean: Basketball practice at 4 p.m. William Maffey: The absent minded financier. Isaiah Martin: The friendly cow. Robert Massey: After the thin man. L. Hammond. s . Q. 'm A L IAA I Q 'ronouro N EMA: scl-liJ i' l5An Boon A f 1 ' 1 X f 3-4.,f L ff, R. C BAILEY Harold, Ont. J. F. C OGAN T d St, 0 ourg, Ont. I W. BELLSMITH Newtonbrook, Ont. S. DIETRICH Killaley, Sask. ll: ' - A W. E. BLACK 45 Aileen Ave. Toronto. Ont. J. CLUBINE R.R. No. 4 Stouffville, Ont. E. A. EDWARDS Beaverton, Ont. - E. P. EMERSON ff-fv Nestleton. Ont. X9 , , B. COKER 1.1 15 Aziel Ave. Toronto. Ont. F. J. J. COLGAN Toronto. Ont. K. FORD G. A. FERGUSTON 3041.2 Sorauren Ave. Harriston, Ont. Toronto, Ont. ,Qt -V: Page Fzjly-five A.. ,O ky 1 4 H IIN , 7 4? 9f t t. 1u5:i:fo::urg5 glb'li A S cH Qg1'vf-EAR Boon H van , Q lx -JI Y Y x L iQ S. D. GLIYUK 118 Sumuck St. Toronto, Ont. I IIERSCHEI. llumht-rmount VVx-salon, Ont. 'N Page Fifty-5256 N. GREENVVOOD 211 Broadview Ave. Toronto, Ont. R. H. HOWl'l l' Nupunee, Ont, L. HAMMOND -II! Highview Cres. Toronto, Ont. H. D. IRVINE 279 St. John's Rd. Toronto, Ont. W , , . x I . I I W. A. HARES 4119 Dundas St. NV. Lampton Mills. Ont. H.. B. JACKMAN 926 Logan Ave.. Torontu. 0 1 lv - a?'-!, 1, W gf J , E. C. HARRIS T01 Cockrane St. WHITBY, ONT. C, D. HEN DERSOIN R.R. No. 1 ACTON, ONT. H. B. J-ACKSON A. E. JARDINIL Walnut St. R.R. No. 2 V Petrolea, Ont. gollingwood. Ont J 4 . , x 1 Ll -' S., f 0 L :Ax I Q TORONTO NQRMAL SCHOO L y-is75 n',l3ooKs J l K we 2 x K , rr I j..4!fl V , . . ' arf' 1 f JE 'r 5 , WL: '- K' 1 -..- - - 1 . . '..f.,.f 1 ' x , if ff I I , A I R. C. KING 88 Hallam St. Toronto, Ont. D. M. McDUFF Dresden, Ont. D. A. MacLEAN 111 Wallace Ave. Toronto. Ont. C. P. MCKENNA lr Loretta, Ont. f - ' ef Z 1 W. J. F. MAFFEY 600 Byron St. S. Whitby, Ont. M. E. McLEOD Blackwater, Ont. I. R. MARTIN R.R. No. 1 Elmvale, Ont. W. MELBOURNE Bradford, Ont. R. A. D. MASSEY Kimrsville, Ont. E. R. MILLS 718 Broadview Ave. Toronto, Ont, ,E . x X , D. B. McDONALD Maple. Ont. R. MILNER R.R. No. 3 Port Perry, Ont. Page Fifty-seven HISTORY OF FORM TWO A few months ago a number of hopeful and perhaps rather be- wildered individuals were asking themselves and others innumerable questions about Normal School, with, I imagine a great deal of ex- pectancy mingled with trepidation. Now at the end of the year we find ourselves with all our questions answered and l am sure, feel regretful that our year at Normal is so soon to be completed. I know each one of us feels that a definite period in our life is about to be concluded and it has been of such a kind that we may look back upon it as one of enjoyment and pleasure. We of Form Two share these feelings. We wondered about our associates for the year to come and how we would fit into the new surroundings which we were about to enter. This is now all old know- ledge and during the term each one of us has gained a number of new and worthwhile friends whose friendship we hope will be long lived. Form Two has not been delinquent in the functions of the school and by the working ability of its students has had honour carried across its threshold. On the Fall Literary Society executive Charles Wattie capably filled the position of Vice-President. On the Spring executive Earnest Sparling was the President and honest Anson Tay- lor was the Treasurer. In the field of sport too, our form is well repre- sented. This fact no doubt accounts for the numerous successes of the teams this year. There are Bruce Mclionald, Dick Wellwood, Herb Parkin and Oscar Morrison who were prominent on the basketball team and Arthur Johnston, Anson Taylor, Victor Noad and Arthur Worth prominent men on the volleyball team. In addition we were represented in the hockey team and the soccer team. Very important in the realm of sport are our two cheer-leaders Arthur Worth and David McDuff who proved their value as cheer-leaders and merry makers at the time of the Inter-Normal meets. The Art Club, under Dr. Thompson's supervision, added members of Form Two to its ranks chief among whom was Donald Richards who did much to make it a success. Last but by no means the least are the members of Form Two, prominent among whom are George Robinson, Ronald Trott, Page Fifty-eight and Winston Watt who have worked tirelessly that our Year Book may be as successful as possible. No doubt the readers of this article would like to hear further of the members and of Form Two and so some of the most vivid impressions shall herein be recorded: . Charles McKenna-finds women deserving of study. Laurie Melbourne-favoured us with a rote song. Oscar Morrison-glibly answers Grammar questions. Victor Noad-studies the hygiene of feminine eyes at noon hour. Herbert G. Parkin-our bright Agr. student who can feed pigs peas and get pea-meal bacon. Reesor Steckley-our expert base-ball thrower. Frank Westlake--watching the clock in Mr. Kendricks room. Arthur Johnston-our badminton official. Don Richards-looking forward to the next Art Club meeting. ln bringing to a close this brief introduction to Form Two and its activities, we, the students of the form, unite our voices in wishing each member of the school unlimited success in the field of work upon which each is entering. To Mr. Whyte and the staff we extend our very best wishes, and heartily thank each and every one of the masters for the help and encouragement which they have given us during the past year and the friendship they have shown us. Form Two wishes to remember Mr. Mustard who found it impossible to stay with us during the year. Let us conclude with the wish that each student of the 1936-7 term can go into the schools of Ontario teaching the pupils to the same advantage as our Normal Masters. W. Watt. XR-4.-sb' 1'oF.oN1'o HUBDIAI-SCHOOl YEAR Boon in H. G. PARKIN R.R. No. 1 Islington, Ont. R. STECKLEY R.R. No. 4 Stouffville, Ont JAX iii H TOR NTO ' ruiJ5MA'l si:i-l5' l.-xql-g - 13120-lil f V l, 'f fl If I '- f v . . f 1.-. M, , f, , ff JVM' 'J , I l 4 V. E. THAYER Halihurton. Ont. Il. F. K. WVHITTOTN 728 Logan Au-. Toronto, Ont. W4.4p 'swx lillllfl' Si,x'l.x' R. J. 'l'RO'l l' O.l ilty, Ont. A, E. WORTH N7 Ashdalc Ava-. Torggnlo, Ont. ,W VV. A. WATT Weston, Ont. l'. F. VVATTIE Midhurst, Ont. A. E. VVRIGHT Eugenia, Ont. A. .l. E. JOHNSTON R.R. No. l Nashville, Ont. I I ul , 4 I R. wE1.wo0D Calcdon. Ont. ' F. F. VVE TLAKE Billion, Ont. G. M. ACONLEY Shanty Bay, Ont. F. E. AITKEN 76A Hilton St. Toronto, Ont. 0 IAN , Q TORONTO NOlRMAl SCI-IOOI. YEAR BOOK g p sf- W , , . , -- ,, hggff' ' ,. V 'db .1 . .-1. x M. ALBRIGHI' ' 175 Eureka St. Petrolia, Ont. I. G. ALEXANDER R.R. No. 2 Georgetown, Ont. M. ATTALLAH 37 James Ave. L. BABCOCK Toronto. Ont. Holt, Ont. H. M. ALLISON R.R. No. 1 Cooksville, Ont. F. M. BAILEY 376 Lippincott St Toronto. Ont. P . f , . X. .J.A,T 2-4, Y! Q rg .avi X. I NJ 'U ...fav f 'Il ' M. I. ARNOLD Utopia. Ont. G. L. ARMSTRONG Exeter, Ont. 0. M. BASSETT A. C. BARRON R.R. No. 2 118 Robina Ave Pickering, Ont. Toronto. Ont. -SX B. ARNOTT Taunton, Ont. M. R. BERGIN R.R. No. 2 Tottenham? Ont Page Sixty-on I? 8 HISTORY CDF FORM THREE 1021-O-it He hath ears to hear. let him hear: for we present the history of Form Three. Two red letter days in the history of Form Three were the days on which we were responsible for the Literary Programme. We were ably represented during the first term by Frances Aitken. Our first programme, following Remembrance Day, was devoted to obtaining more sympathetic understanding between nations as a step in the abolition of war. Mr. Apperley addressed the students on the horrors of the Great War. This was very educational in the broadest sense of that Word. The second programme, under the direction of our representative, Miriam Cranston, was of a more jovial nature. You will remember the Irish jig, This'n That, and The Merchant of Venus . The outstanding performance was the play, Maker of Dreams under the direction of Miss Young. This was a fantastical story of Pierrot, Pierrette, and the Maker of Dreams, acted by Florence Bailey, Ann Barron and Frances Aitken. The music, composed by Florence Bailey, completed the fantastical effect. In the Realm of Volleyball It was with great enthusiasm that Form Three entered the Inter- form volleyball games. The first two games were played short-handed because of High School teaching. In spite of this we entered the game with spirit and tied both scores. The third game saw Form Three with flying colours. It was indeed an exciting one, as the score, 20-19, in favour of Form Six, indicates. The following game decided our final standing. It was lost to Form Five. Good sportsmanship and fun were shown in all games. Will l'0ll Ever lforget- Auxilium nec accepi nec dedi? Mr. Kendricks lesson: 'tThe Significance of the Flag ? Better English week. . Atten-tion! Stand at--ease! The Bird Census? ' lllay we now present our form in full- Gladys .-lconley: Living a life of eager industry. Frances Aitken: She has wit, and song, and sense, Mirth. and sport and eloquencefl Page Sixty-two Marion Albright: with Nods and becks and wreathed smiles. Isabelle .4le.rana'er: Her heart was in her work. Helen Allison: Her very frowns are fairer far Than smiles of other maidens are. Geraldine Arnzstrong: She is little: but she's wise, Shes a terror for her size. Margaret Arnold: A happy heart: a constant smile. Bernice Arnott: She is neat and complete. From her head to her feet. Madeline .-lttallah: A girl of independent mind. Leone Babcock: Made up of wisdom and of fun. Florence Bailey: Her talents were for music rare.' Ann Barron: 'tWhy should life all labour be? Olive Bassett: My name is fun. Mary Bergin: For she's a jolly good fellow. Lois Biggar: i'One with her are mirth and duty. Frances Black: Oh, she was wondrous diligent. Evelyn Bosworth: The girl who gets the H's. Eno Brooks: We've labelled her 'a lady'. Margaret Brown: She is with the Art Clubf' Kathleen Bryan: :LA leader in our sports. Nancy Buchanan: The man worthwhile is the man who will smile When everything goes dead wrong. . Doris Bush: Not much talk-a great sweet silence. Edna Oakes: t'Cool, unperturbed by stress or hurry. Inclined to work but not to worry. Bessie Cord: Not marked by noise: Not known by bustle. ' Jean Clzidley: Whom the Year Book Committee kept out of mischief. Frances Collinson: Sweet, virtuous, and pure, And yet a little pert, be sure. Rita Cote: A life that moves to gracious ends. Myra Cowan: When I have something to say, I say it. Miriam Cranston: The greatest blessing is a pleasant friend. .lllary Crane: It naught avails to worry or complain So I just gain and unconcerned remain. Teresa. Doyle: Slumber is more sweet than toil. J. Chiclley. IIS oi -TQRQ-NTQ IHDRDIAI scl-loom YEAR BOQ-K l . f - 1f M. L. BIGGAR R.R. No. 1 Oakville, Ont. N. W. BUCHANAN 247 Grenview Blvd. Toronto, Ont. ' T' In f H w, . ' 'V ' l F. I. BLACK 48 Aileen Ave. Toronto. Ont. T. H. DOYLE 665 Richmond St. Toronto, Ont. ' W 'J W. E. M. BOSWORTH 125 Yarmouth Rd. Toronto. Ont. D. A. BUSH Erin, Ont. E. M. BROOKS 472 Mnsson St. Oshawa, Ont. E. L. OAKES Middle Road Port Credit, Ont fa? M. E. BROVYN 29 Delaware Ave. Toronto. Ont. B. M. CARD Verona, Ont. K. M. BRYAN 53:3 Dupont St. Toronto, Ont. J. G. CHIDLEY Cooksville. Ont. Page Sixty-flzree Page Si.rlYv-fnzn' HISTORY OF FORM FOUR 2010-it This is a jingle of the frirls of Form Four. They've wit and wisdom and fun galore. Read and smile and maybe sigh. This is Form Four passing by. What is Rita DeLuca for? She's our attendance monitor! Marion Drumm is quiet and shy, But she has a twinkle in her eye. Helen IJunbar's from the MAC., . And represents us socially. Helene Dyer is our Athletic Rep., She's right there with her charm and pep. Olive Emes' sagacity, Will bring success undoubtedly. Isabel Evans' cleverness and fun, A good reputation for her have won. The girl with the bangs is Clara Ezard, Pronouncing her name the teachers find hard. Irene Fisher a teacher will be, Pleasant and full of energy. Muriel Galbraith is earnest and true In all that she attempts to do. Aurelia Gillies is as quiet as can be, But she'll succeed-just wait and see Nladlyn Goodrich is lively and bright, She'll make an interesting teacher all right! Jean Gregg with her curly hair, Always a favourite everywhere. Peggy Hallatt tall and fair, For basketball has quite a flair. lloris Hand withher A.T.C.M. She plays at the Litwagain and again. v Winnifred Harvey is gentle and sweet, Ruth Hastings' frowns are fairer far, Than smiles of other maidens are. - Margaret Heffernan's cheerful grin, Friends for her will always win. Hildegarde Helliwell with her red gold curls. Is one of the brightest of all our girls. We are proud indeed of the compliments won. By Pearl Hickson's neatness and work well done Phyllis Holden is Form Four's infant, At basketball she's a good contestant. And then ofcourse there's Gladys Holley. She's the source of all this folly. Helen Holmes is our Rep. at the Lit., We like her smile and her ready wit. Joan Happerton, a gentle lass, Will always sing in the Music Class. And then there is happy Helen Hornby. Were proud of her with her Science defgree. Gladys Hunt a teacher will be. She knows her biology. Anna Hunter serious and charming, We find her personality quite disarming. Alice Ingoldsby-a spritely lass, She worries and frets-and will surely pass. Kathleen Ingram is Alicels chum, Orchids to you!--you're not so dumb. And after Christmas from the O.C.E., Came Dorothy Henson and Margaret Cowie. Lean Imeson, the last in our line, Also came at Christmas time. And now our little rhymes are through, We wish success to all of you. Hut you know the old story-still waters run deep! C Hfffffi A IIIX , :I nonrr HDBMAL scnool 3-fl5A IB0QlQ, g g, F. M. COLLINSON Ceylon, Ont. H. C. DUNBAR 955 Second Ave. W. Owen Sound, Ont. M. A. COWAN R.R. No. 2 Turnerville, Ont. H. A. DYER 2 Maplewood Ave. Toronto. Ont. M. Y. CRANSTON 4-, I , ' R. M. DQ Ll'CA Caledon East. Ont. ' ' 4' 47 Cecil St. M. E. CRONE Toronto. Ont. Psuttawa. Ont. 0. I. EMES Beaverton. Ont. C, E, EZARD M. I. EVANS Cooksville. Ont. Caledon East. Ont. M. J. DRVMM Colborne, Ont. I. L. FISHER Georgetown, Ont. Page' Sixirv-jiz'c TORONTO HOBDIAI. SCI-IOOI. YEAR BOOK O . 'hz , . ' I ,, , M. M. GALBRAITH ILR. No. Ii Stayncr, Ont. D. E. HAND 366 Glenlake Ave. Toronto, Ont. Pagf Sixty-.vi.x' A. M, GILLIES R.R. No. l Dundalk, Ont. VV. A HARVEY 1375 Weston Rd Toronto, Ont. M. C. COWIE, ILA. ' J. G. GREHG PTQSYOI1. Oni- Claremont. Ont. L. M. GOODRICH M. E. A. HALLATT 248 Heath St. VV. 17 Wills Hill Ave. R. E. A. HASTINGS Toronto, Ont. H. M. HELLIVVELL Toronto. Ont. 794 Windermere AVE. Sydenham, Ont, Toronto, Ont. M. M. HEFFERNAN 111 Sorauren Ave. D. M. HENSON, B.A. Toronto, Ont. Camphellford, Ont. IAS , TQRONTO NQRMAL scl-l ol. YEAR BO-QIQ5 ' , 5 A 2 ' I 4..- ,- , .J. P L HICKSON G M HOLLEY J H. W. HOLMES 71 Moore Ave. Toronto, Ont. M. H. INGRAM Lefroy, Ont. 4,il1 H. F. S. HORNBY 190 VVestmount Ave Toronto, Ont. M. M. JEWETT 300 Yonge St. Midland. Ont. Page Sixty-seven The ll'l1olr Form: illargaret ,leiarlti Ewlyzi Jacklinz .Ilona Julinxunt illalwl Johniton: Ruth Kaalee: Dnrullzy Keflert .lluriel Kelly: Mary Lll2c'f6'lllif' 1 Shirley Koehler: Norma Legge: illarjnrie Nurse: Beatrice Marks: Ruth LeRoy: Ruth Lilelzfielrli Mildred Little: Page Sixty-eight HISTORY OF FGRM And now you come to enthusiastic Five For periods with us the masters all strive. Comrades we, through a summer day, But now, as the sun goes down, My path leads up to the mountain ridge, And yours winds down through the town. In her serious quiet way She-'s on top throughout the day. Let me play the fool, With mirth and laughter let old wrinkles come. -Shakespeare The conscientious guard of our daily history. sThe little yellow slip. We shall be hearing of great deeds from Mabel. Her face is fair, her heart is true, As spotless as she's bonny. fB14rns. tRemember self-conscious Ruth as Mary in our Christmas play?J And wise she is if I can judge of her, And fair she is if that mine eyes be true, And true she is as she hath proved herself. -Shakespeare An artist whose talent has already begun to be recognized, . . . the artist of Normal School for 10.50-57. A BA. student from Victoria College, our tirst Literary representative, and the brains of Form Five. A quiet, conscientious girl who attends to her own affairs. Our talented Art Club representative. Vile tMarjorie was Yice-President ot' the Womens Athletic Societyxl 'Rose at one instant, learn'd, play'd, eat together, And wheresoe'ver we went, like ,Iuno's swans Still we went coupled and inseparable. HShakei'peare. Sedate and stairl as a teacher should be, A school-marm long?-well, we'll see. tRuth's experience as Social representative of Form Five will be useful then.J What wouldn't those dimples do to any mere school board! Her voice was very soft, Gentle and low, an excellent thing in woman. Gladiayn Maw: Jean Maw: Nellie .Maynardz Jessie McCulloch Jean McCullough: Letitia McCullough: Dorothy IVIcE'wen Meryle MeFee: Doris McFarland: Isobel Mclntyre: Muriel Currie : Lucy MacDonald Jean Mackenzie : Anita MacKinnon: Susie 1VIacKinn0n Irene McMaster: Freda Marshall: The Whale Form FIVE For 'tis the mind that makes the body rich. eSlzakespeare From near the charming town of Barrie, To take back all her head will carry. A sincere good sport. tA1l Form Five are sorry you had to leave us at Easter, but wish you a speedy recovery to health and strength.l The tirst one of the McCulloch crew, And she's the smartest of them, too. t.-Xccording to Dr. Thompson and Mr. Mooney.J What would Mr. Keefe do without Jean to play for him? Also, what would we do without Jean to till in an empty spot in a Literary program? The dainty, graceful member of the form.. We defy anyone else to kick as high as Letitia in Rosa Lil. The blithest bird upon the bush, Had ne'er a lighter heart than she. -Burns Shes quiet, sweet, demure and shy, For more of her type we heave a sigh. Ye are sae grave, nae doubt ye're wise. -Burns What are thy dreams? They are the works thou shalt achieve some day, Somehow-sometime-somewhere-they must come true. The humble author of these few lines. A quiet, capable girl who has paraded but few of her many virtues Q Normal's skilled basketball forward and capable basketball convener. Our energetic, conscientious Spring Literary representative. And laughter holding both his sidesf-Milton One of the mainstays of the school volleyball team. Thou hast wit, and fun, and tire. -Burns But somewhere, at last, our paths shall meet, Some day. as the sun goes down, When I have climbed up the forest slope, And you have gone through the town. We shall walk, hands clasped, as the children do, And run, where the road dips down, So pray 'God speed', as I climb the ridge, God guide you, dear, through the town. -Brooks M. Currie 0 , , ki A -, -T-QED-QTO NQBMAL SCH 0l Y-EAR BOQIS' ll x f 'WTLU fini!!! .JVI V L. S. MacDONALD R.R. No. 1 Erigenia, Ont. M. F. MARSHALL Bloomfield, Ont. J. D. MacKENZIE 95 Oak Park Ave. Toronto, Ont. I. MASON 155 Blackthorn Ave. Toronto, Ont. A. M. NIIICKINNON l. NI. lVlaclVlASTER R,R, A 357 Sammon Ave. Glamis, Ont. S. MacKlNNON T0l'0l1f0. Oni- R.R. No. 3 Priceville. Ont. G. I. MAW N. MAYNARD Bolton, Ont. Georgetown, Ont. J. A. MAW Minesing, Ont. B. A. MARKS 49 Pine Crescent Toronto, Ont. J. McCl'LLOCH R.R. No. 4 Paisley. Ont. Page Si.l'f'X'-llilll' ,M IIX Q 7 0 L I 'r nouro H -I?- Al SCliO DfyEA R-B00 K1 t f T f, ,,,,-,H NAA .f.af., N f M. M, Jomwsox M. E. R. KAAKE A., :L .X .T A.-E M, A, KELLY R.R. No. I Bolton, Ont. I L ! 610 Simcoe St. VV. Hawkestone, Ont. M. A. JOHNSTON D. A. KEFFE Oshawa, Ont. S. B. KOEHLER Cannimzlon. Ont- R.R. No. 2 R.R. No. 2 M. H. NURSE Maple. Ont. Hensall, Ont. M. LAWRENCE. H.A. 152 Heath St. E. R. H. LITCHFIELD 660 Dufferin St. N. J. LEGGE Toronto, Ont. , R. LQRUY Utterson, Ont. Toronto, Ont. Kim: City, Ont, N79 Castlewood Rd. M. LITTLE Toronto, Ont. Allandale, Ont. Pagc SI UC'lIffV IAN Eli 'ronoruro NURMAL scl-lool. YE-AF Bog-K 2 I . f V1 Stouffville, Ont. E. C. McLEOD 312 Jarvis St. J. McCULLOUGH D. E. Mt-EWAN 88 Cowan Ave. Toronto, Ont. M. L. McCULLOUGH Napanee, Ont. I. McINTYRE Singhampton, Ont. J. A. McLEAN Uxbridge, Ont. Toronto, Ont. 1 jf' if af ,ff I. f W ' YTW 19' f M P MQFIE ii f R.R.N0.2 D. McFARLAND mnsburgh. om. 1159 Dovercourt Rd. Toronto, Ont. J. McNICOL R.R. No. 1 I. J. McMULLEN Nottawa., Ont. 73 Mill St. Brampton, Ont. M. E. Cl'RRlE, B.A. 10 VVendover Rd. Toronto, Ont. B. D. MEIKLE 99 Cameron Ave. Silverthorn, Ont. Page Seventy-one 2. HISTORY OF FORM SIX Now, is everyone sitting up straight and giving me unbiased, UH- divided attention? Thats fine, because we've got something to tell you that you really ought to know. Who of you like to answer riddles? Well, here is one that you'll easily guess if you listen very closely. What group of girls in Toronto Normal School are the prettiest, the cleverest, the youngest. the joy of the masters and the envy of every other girl? Of course you know. lt's Form Six? We don't usually re- peat answers, but Form Six is always the exception. Let us prove this together. What consecutive group of six letters in the alphabet are of most importance to man? Youre right again, those letters are none other than those from m to Now, what form includes names beginning with these initial letters? Very well then, since letters from m to r are most important and Form Six is the proud possessor of these letters, therefore, Form Six is most important. This just shows you that the analytic-snythetic method will prove your point, no matter what it is. Things we wifi IICUI7' forget: Mr. Whyte's lesson on the revolving of the earth around the sun. The great fall of Marion Peters and Eileen McLeod in the As- sembly Hall one day at noon. Those days of worry caused by Mr. Pattersons projects, That store made by Olive Ostapowitch. Maybe weld like to forget that. Elbows, wrists, lingers, pen, Lets just check over that again, We're teachers now, we've had our fling, Theres nothing left to do but swing. Slum' flringx we would like to swf: That illustrious fish, reputed to be six miles long. Doris Newbold as a famous designer. We really mean it Doris, and think of the salary? Page Seven! v-two Elma Parsons overcoming her shyness enough to ask a question in class! Form Six, in general, acting a little less like a group of prime school teachers! .-l list of our aclzifztenzenlst 1. We have no less than four B.A.'s: Marion Peters, Phyllis Prfce, Margaret Rownthwaite and Norah Craven. 2. The scholarship winners are too numerous to mention. 3. Our array of athletes is quite overwhelming. We're proud of the Girls' Athletic President, Betty Meikle, the Volleyball Captain, Olive Ostapowitch, and the Basketball Captain, Maida Prouse. 4. Of course, you all know who won the interform volleyball contest among the girls. S. We don't need to boast about our talents as a form. These were proven beyond the shadow of a doubt at our form program. Was e'er such music heard in summer from the cuckoo bird? Our opinion is-no, never. More seriously, with Cordelia, no words we could write would express our deep love for our teachers. How they can give us such careful, constant attention is more than we can fathom. The only time Form Six is ever seen to lose that cheery grin is when some happy soul pulls a long face and remarks: t'Well, gang, won't it be awful when our year is over. We may never see each other again. Then and then only is Form Six silent, each one thinking over her private store of happy memories, and thinking, perhaps, how nice it will be to be able to have one joyful year to look back on after we superannuate, and have nothing to do but dream. The best thing thing that Form Six can wish the members of her fellow-forms, is that each and everyone of them gets a chance to superannuate. E. Newton ll X F55 TORONTO HOBDIAI. SCI-IOOI. !EAB BOOK i f M. A. MILLS 551A Crawford St. Toronto, Ont. E. MURP HY Barrie, Ont. E. M. MILLSAP R.R. No. 1 Creemore, Ont. D. M. NEWBOLD 82 Cheswick Ave. Weston, Ont. It' . 'QI , 51-'A k ,- I J. MONKS ' G. L. MOORE Scarboro Jct., Ont. 822 Palmerston Ave. N. E. CRAVEN, B.A. Toronto. Ont. A. H. MERRYWEATHER New Liskeard. Ont. 19 Alhambra Ave. E. A. NEWTON Toronto, Ont. 34 Grenadier Rd. A. M. PALMER Toronto. Ont. O. OSTAPOWICH 17 Madison Ave. 129 Trowell Ave. Toronto. Ont. .fl J. M. PARKINSON Toronto. Ont. g AJ' 288 Eglinton Ave. VV. ' Toronto. Ont, wwf' Page Sevezzfy-tlzree A III! ' 1 'WHY -,.- .... -- , TORCH-IQ N-QRDIAI. SCHOOL YEAR BODIC 1-' 'V .2 ff' fa m9,py-ravi, E. M. PARSON Orangeville, Ont. P. G. PRICE, ILA. ll High Park Ave. Toronto, Ont. Page Seventy-fum M. A. PEARCE 100 Fourth St. New Toronto, Ont M. l.. PROUSE Scarhoro Jct., Ont. M, PETERS. B..-X. D. V. POCOCK 66 Ulster St. 42 Frederick St. Toronto, Ont. E. PHILLIPS Brampton, Ont. A. A. PRICE 257 Glebeholme Blvd. 189 Mary St Toronto. Ont. Orillia. Ont- M. C. READ I. REID Atherly P.O., Ont. C. M. REID 35 Barker Ave. 29 De Forest Rd. Toronto. Ont. M. M. G. REMUS Box 103 Toronto. Ont. fltvffy Chesley, Ont TORONTO N EM A: sc i. I - Ni S y -uf 'fx -l f L X. fp f ,f M. S. ROUNTHWAITE. B.A. M. S. RIDOUT - '1 ff L J. L. ROBSON 2140 Queen St. E. 92 Burnhamthorpe Rd. fl 23 Ostend Ave. ef! Toronto, Ont. G. RETTER Islington, Ont. M. D. ROBB , TOFO11t0., Opt. 41 Secord Ave. 61 MacKay Ave. A, U fb' Toronto, Ont. Toronto, Ont. ffl NXT D. C. ROEBUCK M. E. ROSE R. ROSS Midland, Ont. H. E. RAMSAY. B.A. Ballantine, P.O. M. ROSENTHAL 78 Rockwell Ave. R.R. No. 2 Ontario 942 Church St. Toronto, Ont. Meaford, Ont. .ffflw Windsor, Ont. A ,wiv , wif' H7 3 '. KN M. F. ROE 38 Wanless Ave. Toronto. Ont. A. I. RUSSELL 51 Humbercrest Blvd. Toronto. Ont. Page SP'U671f'X fli'6 HISTGRY OF FGRM SEVEN 16210-it ,Xccol'fliI1,! Io the master, Form Yll is thc perfect form of the year. Ht' course, the other eight will protestg but being of sound mind and in full possession of our faculties, we, the Seventh Form of 1956-37, tlo hereby will and bequeath to those most desirous of them, thirty good reasons why we are thus considered: Gene Retter, when she isnt carting around desk slips, or making art collections, is preparing to become an eminent Canadian artist. We hope she remembers to till the space. There is a very definite connection between Charles Boyer in Thr tiurrlriz of .lllalz and Betty Ridoutfreference, Dr. Thompson. Have you noticed how .Ioan Robson loves to pore over her ex- aminations? For about ten minutes. The funny thing is the results are good. Mary Robb is the only lady French-horn player in Canada, Mr. johnstons star pupil, and that isnt taking into account her hair. A certain H. J. also considers her his idea of the perfect girl. Madeline Rose with her smile serene and manner quiet, Will steal your heart before you spy it. Dorothy Roebuck and Edna Seymour are authorities on punctu- ality, trains and vacations. Ask them. Then theres Myrtle Rose, happy and gay. She can play volleyball any old day. And where would the basketball team be without Norma Sturley and .Xudrey Simpson? - Molly Rosenthal probably still feels as if she were whirling in form news. Shes our Year Book representative. Rita Ross means Hamilton, Ebeneezer Jeremiah John Henry jones and pounding a typewriter. - I So cheery, friendly, tine and true, .rr Shes ready to help when you wantiher to. Agnes Russell shows us how to think fast. The masters will agree with us. Are we right, Mr. Kendrick? Yvonne Schragg has quite a little story connected with her music mount. What was it, Yvonne, absent-mindedness? Page Sewfzly-5i.x' Agnes Scotts posters are her strong point. Helen is still trying to collect fees. Its some job, isnt it, Helen? If you ever need any help in dramatics, see Ruth Shepheard. Remember Mrs. Cliveden-Banks of Outward Bound? Christine Seitz:Y Good things dont COINS only in small pack- ages. Doreen Shea proves to us that blondes arent so dumb after all. Margaret Shaw is thoughtful, serious, sweet, The sort of miss you love to meet. Lets all sing like the birdies sing. Phyllis Shaw cloes. she whistles. Whats in a name? Ask Elma, Betty and Helen Smith. Elma and Betty are our soloists, and Helen shines in volleyball. It takes more than an operation to get Betty down. If you want to get the low-down on agriculture or measles, ask Lydia Snow. Clare Spencer- Both worth and modesty she doth possess. Clara Stephenson is our modern Pollyanna-all sweetness and light. Yelma Sutherlandi Small town girl makes good. Helen Ramsay, our O.C.E. representative, is the answer to a manual art teachers prayer. We wish that Angela Strickland would use her photographic mind and tell us: Where Agnes Russell gets all those Hs? Where Elma Smith gets her magnetic personality? How to develop a Ridout vocabulary and a Betty Smith nature. Agnes Scotts secret to success. . What our Form Seven students do after school hours. Why this year must end so soon. We nor you shall never know! M. Rosenthal 0 IIA 'HTH' TORIOIN D ND RMAL SCHO'1jl-YEAR BOOK mwwm --, A, , . .. -, v- I , F ln. .- fp 'pp fl! N Y.. M. SCTIRAG A FF Wf Lf f' H. M. scoTT 11 -if fear' 3 A Mi! L . U E. J. SEYMOVR 1475A Yonge st, ff 'A .. 4- .nu 1162 Yonge Sm. X, R.R. No. 2 Toronto, Ont. A. scofriff Toronto, Ont. c. B. sEx'rz - Midland, Ont. Palmerston. Ont. Sioux Lookout, Ont. M. M. SHAW R. C. SHEPHEARD N B. A. SMITH Newtonbrook P.O.. Ont. D. H. SHEA 72 Hais Ave. M. A. SIMPSON f J R.R. No. 2 Harrowsmith, Ont, Toronto, Ont. 10 Sussex St. Midland, Ont. Toronto, Ont, N P. R. D. SHAVY Port McNic'oll. Ont. E. M. SMITH 1692 Gerrard St. E. Toronto. Ont. Page' St l't'lIfYV-5t'2'f lI EIU' .3 hir ' -N I 4 o o uro u fn BOLD'-WIC HISTORY QOF Form VIII feels it is unnecessary to list its achievements, for they are common knowledgeg or to boast of its outstanding members, for their fame is widespread. Form Ylll has been the guiding star to the other forms, has brought light to their darkness, and gaiety to their drab lives. The masters breathe a sigh of relief when Form VIII marches into their rooms. It is their one happy period in the day and how fortunate the master is who has the bright and chirpy Form VIII for two periods in one day. Iona Terry usually leads this glorious procession into the various masters' rooms, llaunting the attendance slip in her hand, which is never disgraced by lates g and few are absent-for we have such :v happy time in Form Ylll. Iona is a ht guide, for did she not have some experience at that memorable masquerade party last fall, when acting in the role of bell-boy, she walked oil with the first prize? Doris Trott's behind her. jean Topper follows, but we are not high hat. We are really a very friendly crowd. Helen Vance completes the vanguard, which comprises the first row. Dorothy Wagg, one of our Art Club representatives, leads the second row. She is followed by good-natured Irene Warren. Then P. A. Isabel Watchorn follows, reading the news- paper with M. A. Dorothy Wilkinson at her side, carrying her knitting. tDo you remember our Literary skit, The Alphabet Tragcdy?J Margaret Walker walks merrily behind, followed by Grace Waite, our songstress. Bessie Watson is next in line, but there was often a gap in the line, for Bessie deprived us of her gay presence for many weeks because of illness. She is followed by Florence Webster, our capable form representative for the Fall Literary Society. Then comes Elfreda Wilkinson, our Olympic champion of the future, who began her career Page Seventy-eight FORM EIGHT this year as an outstanding player of the Normal School volleyball team, and as our athletic form representative. Then comes the four WilsonswBetty Wilson, Doris Wilson and Ruby Wilson, who like the four Marx brothers, were only three, as one of their number dropped out early in the year. The masters still seek in vain for four. Doris Wilson was Secretary-Treasurer of the Badminton Club. Then comes brilliant Velma Winfield, followed by Dorothy White always looking as neat as a pin. Mary Willis is next in line. Mary has covered her- self with honour this year. She was the Secretary of the Spring Literary Executive as well as Treasurer of the Glee Club. She was also our Social representative and has delighted us on many occasions with her musical talent. Mary and Ruby Thomas took away from the dignity of the form by having the mumpse-but little Audrey Williams laughed and laughed because she knew that she had had the mumps. Friendly Mary Woolner follows little Audrey. Then comes Elizabeth Wren-one of our Art Club representatives and our competent form representative for the Spring Literary Society. She is followed by roguish Eva Walkom and chatty Glenys Steven. The four Sisters- Sister Irenea, Sister Louisa, Sister Margaret and Sister St. Luke, com- pleted this wonderful procession. They added to the prestige of the form by their dignity. Deep modesty prevents me from dwelling on the merits of our form further: but we all had a wonderful time together this year and find it difficult to bid farewell, both to each other and to the other Normal students. M. W ra y . 'Y T.0Rl5N'i'lT NDRMAL scl-cool vlgx-A-n oon , ,-M if . .ek , 9 Q ., -X V44 W gi! ' ff .53-5611: h xk,fJlLvw, .D 1 sl., ... - duff V -.., -ff Oyyqg pit! 4 , !6!w,'gLs 27 f K, 1 f 31 'lr , H. H. SMITH C. MENCER A. STRICKLAND 486 Beresford Ave. Bala, Ont. 25 Epson Ave, T0l'0hf0. Ont. Ili.RJ.b?N2W C. M. STEPHENSON Toronto. Ont. . . 0. 60 Eccles St. Georgetown, Ont. R. S. THOMAS Barrie. Ont. V. H. SUTHERLAND R.R. No. 2 D. M. TROTT Braemar, Ont. Moorefield. Ont. R.R, No, 1 I. AM: TERRY J. A. TOPPER Petrolea, Ont. Hllher. Ont- Richmond Hill, Ont. , ,Af ' 'f,,J J.. ,Q Z 4- ,J 1,37 N. C. STURLEY 179 Coleman Ave. Toronto, Ont. H. M. VANCE 31 Lypsincoit St. VVeston. Ont. Pfzgf Sf'i'Pllf'V-flfllf 0 nn ' 'vw Q ,, ,,--.1 Wt TORONTO NQRMAL scl-IQ-ol YE-AR BOOK 'x ,I - I , . 'o' I A , f1,,.,f'C rw ,, If 'ff ' n M.wAuu M.IL WALKER L o WATCHORN n 1 fhurfh Sl. Kung. Ont. 372 Isavella St. Markham. Ont. I . D. WI'IBS'I'I'IR R.R, No. 5 Bolton, Ont. lWp'HQhU' Il. WAITIC Aurora, Ont. IJ. B. VVHITIC lil NVoodycrest Avo. Toronto, Ont. Il. E. VVILKINSON Cheltenham, Ont. f I A 1 I. WARREN R.R. No. I Weston, Ont. E. WILKINSON Wiarton, Ont. Pembroke, Ont. A. L. WILLIAMS 366 Glenholme Ave. Toronto, Ont. B. I. WATSON Colgan, Ont. M. M. WILLIS R.R. No. I Gormely, Ont. . IA X TDRDNTO HORDIAI SCI-IIDIDI. YEAR BOOK U H x ox.. A is l , WX ' ' f Z,.AT,,4ff S I I is. . ,M 47 'QAJ w , .' B. A. WILSON 266 Claremore Rd. Scarboro Bluffs, Ont. H. E. WREN Picton, Ont. D. E. WILSON Main St. Agincourt, Ont. M. COOMBS. B.A. 40 Hillside Ave. Toronto. Ont. R. L. WILSON M. H. WOOLNER R.R. No. l Patterson St. Port Perry. Ont. V. E. WINFIELD Collingwood. Ont. Victoria Harbour, Ont. B. CORBETT F. CATTELI. University Ave. F. EMMERSON Tillsonburg. Ont. Cobourg. Ont. 397 Armadale Ave. Toronto. Ont. Bl. G. VVRAY. ILA, I9 Frank Press. Toronto. Ont. R. LANNAN 303 Fielden Ave. Port Colbourne, Ont. 171.30 F:f'5f1ZI',V-Olll' .ugx K. P. HISTORY We. the K.l'.'s, firmly believe that valuable things are done up in small parcels. Our numbers may be slim-there are only fourteen of us taking the course abut it is a very happy, friendly group with an abundance of talent distributed among its members. Our activities have been confined mostly to those concerned with the Kindergarten. It might be termed the K.l'. club-workroom. There are invariably some of us on hand trying to puzzle out a pattern with sticks and tablets, some elbow-deep mixing clay, and some fortunate beings who have nothing to prepare for the next day. They feel it their duty to keep up the day spirit. We are of the opinion that the K.l'.'s put in the longest year, for we are usually the first to arrive in the morning and invariably the last to leave at night. In the way of Dramatics the K.l'.'s presented an operetta, which included everyone in the class, and which won for us the cup award- ed by the Literary Society for the best programme of the year. Un looking over the Kindergarten-llrimary diary for the year, these events stand out: Sept. 15th-The tirst morning at Normal. We are all summoned in fear and trembling to the music room and meet together for the first t'me. A common sympathy unites us all. To keep our teeth from chattering, everyone talks to everyone else. So by the time the ordeal is over we are an exhausted but united class. Nov. 3rd-fThe K.I'.'s have their first social event in the form of a luncheon in the Kindergarten. Miss Hodgins and Miss Campbell are the hostesses. lt is a real partydeven to candles. The K.P. teachers are there and the party is kept lively by the current handies . Dec. l'7thHThe Christmas concert goes off beautifully. We wonder if we will ever live through one of our own. Feb. 19th-The stage is set for our operetta. Miss Campbell is at the piano ready to begin. The curtain parts. We only hope that distance transforms the five swathed in cheese-cloth into faries. The children look real enough. We are even accused of importing some of them from the Kindergarden. Phyllis Reid, Florence Nightingale and -lean MacDonald in the leading parts excel themselves. We feel that the success of the operetta is due to Miss Campbells help. We are very proud to receive the cup awarded by the Literary Society for the best programme of the term. Helen LawreneefThat sweet young thing from Weston, whose sunny smile has brightened everyone. Helen is the only K.P. student who can afford the services of a chauffeur. Page Eighty-two Elizabeth Parslow-Elizabeth came to the Normal from Fort William. Although the most petite member of the class, no one could excel her in cheerfulness. She has been our Athletic representative Connie Postanss-A demure, long-haired maiden from Fort William, who shied at having her locks cut off with the garden shears. Connie's favourite pastime has been train-riding. Florence Cattell-At the New Year we welcomed Florence into our class. With two years teaching experience behind her, Florence was a model for the rest of us. We are all glad to have known her. .lean MacDonald-The girl with the smile and the voice. Jean comes from Kincardine. We feel sure she Will go a long way in her chosen profession. Margaret Coombs-Margaret has been a great pal. She has the dis- tinction of having her degree but was rather taken aback when she was mistaken for a Kindergarten child. Marian Scarlett-Marian was Dame Durden's prize pupil, but it tool: Dr. Thompson to revive that creation of hers which has been dead for two weeks. Rachel Lannan-Rachel is the youngest member of our class. She is one of our girls from Willard Hall, and 'fthe worst of the lot, too . Rachel is a talented artist and comes from Port Colbourne. Florence Nightingale+-Nightingale by name and Nightingale by voice -the K.P.'s chief songster. Florence's greatest love is music. Flor- ence is a daughter of the Queen City. Jean Looney-One of those Fort William fairies, who trips over chairs to display her artistic temperament. jean has one invincible habit -four-o'clock tea. Bernice Corbett-Everyone is Bernice's stooge. Her pet remark, 'fOh, girls, do you want to hear a joke, never finds her without a good audience. We've needed Bernice to keep us laughing. Frances Emmerson-Frances is one of the most artistic and talented of the K.P. girls. Thirteen K.P. girls would like to take this opportunity of thanking her for her books. Phyllis Reid-Another K.P. with artistic strivings. But we think that she should be satisfied with her wonderful musical talent. Phyllis is from Toronto. Phyllis Taylor-Phyllis, our Year Book representative, was from the city t?J of Galt. Her favourite haunt has been the Kindergarten morning, noon and night. Phyllis Taylor. 0 L 'l IIA , IX O D I n 'Q . '7 O x f 'ronouro HDRDIQILSCHOOL VIEAI3-B6614 Q A H. M. LAWRENCE J. C. McDONALD E. J. PARSLOW 303 Fielden Ave. Tiverton. Ont. 1414 Ridgeway St. Port Colbourne, Ont. J. M. LOONEY F. M. NIGHTINGALE Fort William, Ont. 227 W. Francis St. 97 West Lodge Ave. , Fort William, Ont. Toronto, Ont. C. A. POSTANS M. M. SCARLETT 150 E. Frederica St. P. L. REID 243 Fern Ave. P. H. TAYLOR Fort William, Ont. 43 Arthur St. Toronto, Ont. 63 S. Water St, Brantford. Ont. Galt, Ont. Page Eiglziy-tlzrve l fi? A Page Eighty-jour As Ure Really Are Rmding from If-ft to riglztf A rose among thc thorns - Concrete Material -f The School Lunch Y- First Signs of Spring A Yen Audubon! - Our Future? - Rccognlze this door? - Mr. Firth :md his loyal cohorts. 1 ,151-Zfgiga 1,5 - AMONG OTHER THINGS 'fThe time has come, the Walrus said, to talk of many things. . f'But not, says the Editor, Hof cabbagesand kings. But they are such delightful things to talk aboutl', say I very meekly. 'fTush!' says the Editor. tt'Tush is a perfectly delightful word for putting one in one's place.J Teachers, says the Editor, in his most dressed up tone, must be sensible . Pk as Pk if In which we are sensible .... A toast to 1936-37! It HAS been a year .... Looking backg We won't easily forget: .... That be- wildering, uncomfortable, terrifying feeling of aloneness the first day ..... The tfrevelations revealed at the Royal Winter Fair, where some anonymous greenhorns, much to the intense em- barrassment of certain young attendants, learnt several amazing and enlightening facts .... Bird Hikesg HA bird in the hand is worth two in the bush .... Eskimo pies at the City Dairy .... That visit to Clinton Auxiliary Classes for the Deaf, which brought a lump in the throat and a tear in the eye .... A little more steam there, lady . . . . Teach children or geography? . . . f'System Spells Successn. . . . Ho-w many agree? . . . 'lls everything clear? . . . Swing, Swing!! . . . How many pleasant associations the memory of these dear familiar phrases will conjure up when youth grows pale and spectre-thinl' and Normal School days are of 'Cages long ago. . . . Pls Pts vis Dk D0 you remember? . . . Our first lesson? . . . The tolling of the bell summoning great and small to their awful doom .... Set stern faces, clenched teeth . . . Up the long weary aisle we drag our unwill- ing feet . . . a moving sea of upturned faces swimming before our eyes . . . A wretched attempt to smile condescendingly at the wrig- gling occupants of the front rows . . . Oh agony! It's evaporated into thin air . . . Floor! Open wide and let me drop into the yawning abysses of eternity . . . Life has suddenly become very hard, very bitter. So this is what makes souls great! . . . Throat parched . . . Suddenly possessed by a wild desire to leap out the nearest window . . UDon't eat between meals-meals-meals . . . It can't lastg I'll wake up soon and find it's all a horrible nightmare . . . Hark! That sweet melodious music in the dim distance .... A ngels strumming softly upon golden harps? . . It is! No, it isn't! Yes, it is! The Bell! The BELL . . . . . . . Somehow, it has all had a chastening and sobering effect upon us all. The frothy leisurely attitude of high school days is dissipated. Heavy responsibilities have brought to the fore unexpected capacities and hidden abilities. Some of us have even begun to realize that perhaps there are some things 'we don't know. A few of us are beginning to do a little thinking .... We are, at long last, growing up! An Open Leiter-My dear fellow teachers-in-trainingI Next year, when Sunshine School has become a reality. and you are finally one of the honoured profession of teachers. will you please make a copy of the following lines and tack it in a conspicuous position? . . . A teachers growth ought never to cease. He ought not to die at the top . His face should always be toward the sun. for he is the soul of the educational system. . . . Let us try to cultivate an intelligent and rational approach to matters pertaining to us as human beings. A teacher, alive to the world round about, cannot help but impart thateinterest to the pupils .,.. Let us send out into our complex civilisation men and women with thinking minds. .sane unbiased opin- ions, and a desire to know the Truth. as wk ak as Last Will and Testament-To the 1937-38 class, we hereby solemnly bequeathg To wit: tlj Rabbits foot tslightly shopworni: 125 Concrete material: a pencil stub. half a cut-worm, our sincere sympathy .... Suggested Improvements: C19 Classrooms containing back seats only, for the benefit of the Religious Training classes: Q27 A wheelbarrow for books, boxes, frogs' legs, cardboards, stuffed rabbits, hektographs, robins' eggs, globes, etc.: C39 An automatic incinerator for lunch remains. Pk Pk vis is In Spire of it all, it HAS been a year - this busy year at Normal. Let us not say it is one year less. Rather is it one year more added to the possessions of the mind and heart. We do not bid farewell to our studies, our masters. our school. We are taking it all with us: every experience through which we have passed. This stream of life, with its bitter and its sweet, has flowed into our very beings, and its passing has left us richer. stronger. and greater. . . . May we prove to be worthy disciples of great masters. . . . Happy landings, Nornzalitcsf ill. Pcferx. Page Eiglzfy-five VALEDICTORY lil have but metvand yet so soon-it is time to bid farewell. When we turn our thoughts to the past few months we cannot but wonder at the amount we have accomplished in so short a time. l doubt if any other year has been so full or so rich with ex- periencefthe thrill of teaching, our almost innumerable subjects, the athletic and social events and the new friendships made. Ilo you remember that first morning when we all crowded into the assembly in a kind of awe, eyeing each other with curiosity? Mr. Whyte gave us a sincere and inspiring welcome, and introduced us to the staff. The Normal masters have acted in the role of older and more experienced members of the teaching profession, giving guidance and help to the aspiring members of the profession. There was not the wide gap that there was between high school teachers and pupils. We have no doubt often been a pest: but they have been very tolerant and sympathetic. Will you ever forget your first lesson! Did you underline the headings in your lesson plan with red ink? Ahgenow we know why you have succeeded. Did you fear that your key question would meet witli no response, or that a shower of the most horrible questions would be flung at you, which would need a human encyclopaedia to answer. Then your first criticism-when you were sure the critic teacher would tell you as gently as possible that you would never make a teacher- but no, the criticism was kindly and constructive. What fun we had at the dances and teas throughout the year, and that thrilling week-end at Hamilton, and the equally exciting one when we entertained the Stratford students! How proud we were of our teams both week-ends! Then there was the unique play UOutward Bound , and the Friday afternoon literary programs, and the wonder- ful friendships we have made. Let us try and keep in touch with each other after 'Normal' days, if only by correspondence. We all leave Normal with lofty ambitions and an idealistic con- ception of the type of teacher we intend to be. just how sincere are we in these idealistic ambitions? We say we are sincere--we even think we are sincere-but are we? The depth of our sincerity will depend upon how willing we are to make sacrifices and overcome obstacles to accomplish these ends. .-Xre we going to sit down and weep when we meet our first little defeat or disappointment, or t'Can we take it? Page Eiglzty-six Are we going to imagine that one gossips petty criticism is the con- sensus of opinion of the whole community? A teachers life is similar to that of The Lady of Shallot omit- ting its tragic end. When we are going to school we see life through a mirror--our books. At Normal we do the same, although we make a brief contact with life with the thrill of our first lessons. Then we go back to school-as teachers, and hold up the mirror for the class to see the world. I think a teacher should really get in touch with life. To do this, teachers should travel, go through the factories, read and generally keep abreast with' the times. The pupils see the world through our eyes. We must know this world to tell them about it- to make it real to them. Any teacher who stays cooped up in her room at school every night fafter four' cannot begin to realize the real meaning of life. No matter how busy we are, we should always have some recreationa- to get back our perspective , as Mr. Kendrick would say. You work faster and better because your spirit is quickened. You obtain a new depth and breadth of vision. Everyone must know, after this years course, how much our personality is reflected in our pupils. How can we inspire any of our pupils if, on Friday morning, we stand before them with heavy eyes and a listless expression after plugging away all Week? We have been told that a country school teacher should visit the pupils' parents in the community. Let our visits be worthwhile not merely perfunctory visits, which could only bore to tears both ourselves and our hostesses. Let us enter into the social life of the community with enthusiasm and enjoyment: and not patronize their social events or feel that we have 'fdone our duty'l by attending them. We should try to have a few real friends in the community, who will comfort and encourage us if we feel we are not making as much progress as we would wish in our teaching. The first year is bound to bring disappointments and discouragement-and we need two or three good friends who have faith in us to urge us on and to assure us of ultimate success. Our second year of teaching will show the be- ginning of fulfillment of their prophecy. But the first year is a stiff grind: so let us be prepared. M. Wray. 'g:,: :g: N . EE::: i ...111-ff.f 'c-uf'wxg.-'A ...ff .z.a:,.aEa: :::1f'f:f-1' fav . ff 15 A' , , ,S' .:5IW::21gf ,, -' ,g:5:Z2:2:Q:5Qip:p:-1 f ,' f ,.:: ' .-,Y l f ,ff .. ' ' 9'S:,a-1: ,- I , + - .s2aE22?2zE1?a:? 3 ' .. .J .siifffl-Z . 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Page Eiglzty-seven HE KTQGRAPI-ls An indispensible aid for progressive teachers. i Will duplicate anything without the need of t stencils or other expensive accessories. I lllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllI - REGAL , I rj,EZZ,j1' DUPLICATOR I I EQIQZQQQ-.Qs i A complete I-lektograph ready to use. The most ' g,,,, , popular Duplicator sold. If A if'-I Will duplicate up to 100 llllllllllllllllllllt.... . . . 'ft'- Reeves Hektograph Composition . q e 'i,r For making your own I-lektograph I A 2 . or refilling the Regal. and other 'I 1 - - - f . P y similar Duplicators. I When you need I-lektograph Sup- r..-tgq. plies. insist on Reeves. They cost no more and are guaranteed. '- -..:. ' Made and Guaranteed by l... Reeves Ink CO. Z-6 SOHO ST. TORONTO Page Eighty-eight EVENING STAR-Continued from page 26. One night, beneath a slim silver crescent of a new moon, and one glittering star, Peter proposed to jane. She knew he would. The trees wafted their blossoms against the sky in dusky abandon. June wafted its perfume softly, subtly like an enchantress of old. In the darkness, Jane gazed on just such a night as she conjured in her feverish scribblings. The old apple-tree with its wraith-like blossoms, thecurls she had arranged in cynical amusement, all might be a typical scene-the product of her little steel-tipped pen. Even yet she wasn't sure Peter wasn't a figment of her own imagination. People weren't that credulous in real life. In her world of scintillating litera- ture, witty plays and brilliant conversation, peace and beauty and truth were undreamed of luxuries. People must be clever: but as for honesty --. Honesty in our 1937 civilization is impossible. Yet, she was deadly tired of it all-tired of laughing, tired of amusing and being amused-almost tired of living. Peter represented security in the whirl-pool of her career. He would forget Rosemary. -lanes intellect awed him, her beauty held him: he was in thrall to the ideal he had woven about her. Suppose her mask slipped and he saw her--cynical, artificial, restless. Suppose her self-condemnation bred in her a hatred of him. She would take the chance. Beneath the silver crescent and twinkly star he was proposing. She listened, one eyebrow arched. What was a rustic proposal like? She was cleverer than he. She was beautiful. She loved him as much as it was possible for her to love anyone. She smiled, a fascinating smile as she laid her hand on his. It was a beautiful hand she knew. She had been told so often enough. In the brook at her feet she saw the evening star. In that second her world crashed. Rosemary! She sprang to her feet as she exclaimed, 'fYou are going back to Rosemary l'd be breaking Rosemarys heart. I'm sure it's the only heart left capable of being broken. I don't want to marry you Mr. Constancyf' And this is probably the only honest thing I'll ever do in my life so she needn't think well of me. Women can't afford to be honest more than oncef' She left him abruptly. ff as if ft: There, in the velvet sky, remained the silver crescent of the new moon and the evening star. Jane saw herself for the first time as she knew she was. She twisted her lip as she recited Oh, that some power the fates would give us, to see ourselves as others see us! Burns was a hypocrite, a fool, or show-off. I wonder which? She looked up at the evening star, as she murmured, f'Give my love to Rosemary, I believe I'll always like her just a little more than any one else. She'd give the world to know. She never will. Q Q 0 ' A There s somethlng so different - l p v '- - 99 1 X1 g EX about 44R1tz ' , I X ,,, YJ 13: SI dbh-X U fl It's the delicious nutty flavor of these 'll lgsblilj I 5 Q U E E N S U N 1 V E R S 1 T Y I tO2lSt9d, salted. 1l3.Sty mlT1f 'g'n' - 1'-fig wiacfers that put them in a class by ' ' Qeiljjx I -I themselves. Prove it for yourself-- buy a box or two today. 1 - -rdf Ninety-Seventh Sesszon opens September 27, 1937 Summer Session 1937 opens July 5. 1, is x iii . ' 'ff xcaxxilfgii Lille' ' X situated in the oldest city in Ontario: Z5 modern build- -? - . . . ' --Uherek 8 Chnsfle Biscuit fo, every ,asm-. mgsg' annual registration about 4300: health insurance provided during session: placement olhce gives free A -e service to graduates. The object of - - - JUNIOR RED oRoss is to promote HEALTH - SERVICE EOR OTHERS INTERNATIONAL FRIENDLINESS among school children Membership in the World - 17,000,000 Membership in Ontario - 127,555 For information write to JUNIUB RED CRUSS 621 JARv1s STREET ToRoNTo DEGREE COURSES In Arts. Commerce, Applied Science. and Medicine. Students preparing for admission are advised to write for a list of scholarships and prizes and to apply at the proper time for Entrance and Matri- culation Scholarships in their class. EXTRAMURAL WORK in Arts and Commerce up to 4 courses yearly available to students over 21. This work is of special. interest to candidates re- quiring Ontario Eirst Class Permanent Certificates. Ask for a copy of Queens in Pictures Page Eight y mne ZX A - lhk I TORQNTD HORDIAI SCI-IIDID I. YEAR OOK w H ATUGJIFGDGEJIRAIILDHS .4 Vs. ix, 310-it , . x ., - ,X 4 f ,. , H . f , L ,9 , Agvmvl 1,1 AA., lV ,fx J V X X . ' 1 ' A H A? I V ,WWE Q Z L 5, f Q H1 wiv' v4fak,, Jg4,z,g.,., ,. , w if 1. 'fn V ,, , , P JW . Z J, f, ff ai. 1 ,L P U wQg? 3 , XU'U'VUL'k'Kf Pa M' X ' , N. g XJ ? Q X i' l ,J THE BEST MILK CHOCOLATE MADE CANADNS FAVCDURITE MILK CHCDCCDLATE . c9960 Pagf Ninn' 1 The GREEN WAY PRESS LIDIITED Printers and Bookbinders 312-13 Adelaide Street West TORONTO Nm. 5223 n 4' 397 f Herels Q., A HE LTH OU Q Lift a glassful of good rich milk to your lips three times a day. Drink it down-slowly! lt'll do you good -now and later. City Dairy milk is pure, Clean, RICH always. 3 3,1233 -bv SV xy Q U matter xvliere vou go, after you leave Toronto. you'll still have easy access to Simpson's large range uf motlerately- priced, quality merelianclise. lramecl, experieneerl slioppers will give your problems their earelul attentionAno matter lioxv large or lioxv small. Tliere is no charge for tliis servitt. v Wlierever you are, write to Sinipson I Personal Slioppiiig Service, briefly outlining your needs. 9 v Telephone KINGSDALE 6151 A m I Page Ninefy-three -r iA-v Y f Y Y, , .Y .Ei --Y TROPHY-CRAFT LIMITED Class Pins C rests Medals Troplzfes , Prize Ribbons 102 LOMBARD ST. TORONTO Write for Catalogue. THE NEW BANTAM MODEL Ellams Duplicator 31390 complete For the Individual Teacher Especially adapted for teachers who wish to prepare students' notes at home. We will forward a bantam to you on approval for 10 days. A trial will convince you what a practical little Duplicator this model is for school work. NATIONAL STATIONERS LIMITED 115 YORK ST. TORONTO Page Ninety-four University o Toronto University Extension THE Pass Course for Teachers offers an unrivalled opportunity to those in Ontario who wish to do the work required for a -..,,. a...,,,,a,.a.. ..,...,:,,gq,5, gy., .,i...,t-:ya - ' . . ff-i -i.hbe:.sa V f A Q i,i ' .h -H1 permanent First Class certificate as well as to those who wish to proceed to the degree of Bachelor of Arts. Special provision is made for teachers who, though they may lack Latin and French of Pass Matriculation, wish to complete the First Year in order that they may obtain permanent First Class certificates. Teachers who wish to take tuition in only one subject Inot Biology, Botany, or History? in the Summer Session may apply in June for admission. SIMCOE HALL University of Toronto For booklet of information or for answers to questions write to:- W. J. DUNLOP, Director University Extension, University of Toronto. FALL LITERARY SOCIETY-Continued from page ZZ. Mr. Ben Coker and Mr. George Robinson. Three delightfully varied ' ' ' H nd ' l ctions were presented by Misses Florence Bailey, Doris a piano se e and Eunice Newton. Miss Gene Retter's amusing recitation, An Overworked Elocutionistn, was heartily applauded. February 12, 1937. Mrs. Florence Webster presided at this meeting. Miss Mary Willis b-egan the numbers with a piano solo. Miss Doris Wilson read the amusing Form VIII Newspaper. Miss Grace Waite sang. Following ' ' ketch this, Miss Marian Wray gave a humorous reading. A comic s followed. The grand climax was a lovely gipsy operetta with gay costumes and a campfire. February 19, 1937. The presentation of the Kindergarten Primary programme com- pleted the series of programmes in the Fall term of the Literary Society. Miss Margaret Coombs, representative of the K.P. group, introduced the numbers-a short play, The Cat's Meow , a Chopin number played by Miss Elizabeth Parslow, and finally, a charming fairy-tale comedy in which the whole class took part. The lovely singing and costumes all helped to make this the outstanding programme G. Holley. of the season. Milk lor Health and Efficiency A complete diet in itself. Excellent for pupils and b d vi orous. students. Keeps the mind clear and the o y g But insist on K X :: K- t N-'XS A m xt ..... - . fl' xl 'x SN x .N A 5 'li Sgsss' MILK FROM '-SELECTED FARMS AND SERVICE SINCE 1888 , Pres. W. G. CAULFIELD, Vice- Pres. m . , ' ,X I ,fl W XX W . Z 'x 2 Q . ? 3 , 2 .f 4 0 6 . rw , , xv ' , Z 9 Z 1 7 V 0 . Z W,i 70wA,. 9 . e 7 tix 4 . , 3 - , . Z WWJQW7 f QQ .WI . f I ? arm a 5 - QUALI R. F. CAULFIELD 30 Lines to Service-LLoydbrook 1131 iii- S ll A W The name that stands for all that is best in business education- Commercial, Stenographic, Secretarial, Accountancy Courses- recognized diplomas-individual attention-Day, Night and Correspondence instruction-guaranteed tuition-free Employ- ment Bureau service-twelve schools. 55 Charles W. ........... MI. 3339 Macdonell at Queen W. LA. 4057 Yonge and St. Clair ...., HY. 4743 Gerrard and Jones ...,.. HA. 7317! St. Clair at Oakwood ...... KE. 3548 Queen E. 8: Hammersmith . HO. 9096 Dundas and Pacific ...... JU. 0716 Danforth and Logan .,., GE. 2216 929 Bloor St. W. ........ LO. 7461 Danforth at Woodbine .... GR. 2802 MO. 6769 47 Howard Park Ave. LL. 5765 Yonge at Roselawn Call, write or telephone for free rrzlfzlngur. SHAW BUSINESS SCHOOLS 1130 Bay Street, Toronto Klngsdale 3165 TEACHERS . . . In paint lroxes we make up assortments of colours to meet your own particular needs. Papers of all kinds for art work. Pads 11 x 15 ,--15c Books 9 x 12 -25c. Refills for same 15c each. Asco crayons are the best crayons for children-10c, l5c Box, of 8 colours. Our drawing ink for schools dries quickly and is jet black. We carry all materials required by Art teachers. Write for our catalogue of School Art Supplies, Pictures- Etcbing-Lino Cutting Materials-Leather, etc. Artists' Supply Co., Limited NEW ADDRESS: 35 Wellington St. West Toronto Page .Yinet3 flue D Normal School Students Should make a special point of obtaining a copy of our catalogue when commencing teaching. It contains a comprehensive range of supplies and Will prove of invaluable assistance for preparing lists of classroom requirements. A visit to our new showroom will be I Barrow Music Supplies 208 VICTORIA STREET, TORONTO Telephone ELgin 5651 p Quality Value Expert Selection L ' We specialize in Instruments, Music and Accessories for all MODERN SCHOOL REQUIREMENTS. WE CAN HELP YOU WITH worth-while. 1 4 PRACTICAL ADVICE. The GEO. lVI. HEN DRY CO., Ltd. , ORCHESTRAS and BANDS organised and Equipped at 129 ADELAIDE ST- WEST TORONTO 2- an Inclusive price. Satisfaction Guaranteed. Brownis Sports and Cycle Company, Limited 343 - 345 Yonge St., Toronto l ,E . . . . My Spefzfzlzsfs 111 Sefzool ffffzlefzt' O ' Witt ' Eq111p111e111'. J ,, 1 II .so x-Nw ft Fishing Tackle C.C.lVI. and B.S.C. Bicycles C B.S.lVI. and Indian Motorcycles - . Catalogue on request. Open evenings WA, 2337-8 1' .Yi11r'1'-X'-six Compliments of iassiiist Maps. p . WE-take this opportunity of extending our hearty thanks to you for the pleasant dealings We had and we wish you Success and Prosperity in all your ventures. OUR BUSINESS We are specialists in all educational Books and Supplies. Normal School, University and Medical Text Books. MAIL ORDERS are filled efficiently and accurately. Just drop us a line RAIN IEDIIRGDS. CBOOKSELLERS AND STATIONERSJ 353 Yonge Street Toronto, 2, Ont. 1 . 0RIAlV Our musie master has gone to his rest and his passing has left a void in the life of the sehool. Our loss has been two-foldg in Mr. Perev, we have lost not only a great master but a sineere and true friend. Mr. Perey gave the best in himself to his life's work As a teaeher, we admired and respeeted him. With that boundless energy and enthusiasm that was his alone. he trans- mitted to his pupils that great love of musie which filled his whole being. As a friend, we loved him for his kindly disposition, his genial good-nature, his quiek sympathy a.nd understanding. VVe of this year's class eount ourselves fortunate that we share with so many former students throughout the province the iniiuenee of Mr. l?erey's personality. Though he has gone from us, we feel that his memory lives on in the lives of his students and assoeiates. who are better men and women for having known him. To the students off the sehool the death of Miss Uallimore has eolne as a deeided shoek. Miss Dallimore has been so friendly and synipathetie as a person, so efficient and help- ful as our steeretary, that we shall miss her exeeeding'ly. Vile a.re sure the staff reel her loss as keenly as we do. NVe feel, despite our sineere regrets, that we have been fortunate in attending' Normal this year when we eould still have Miss Dalliniore's eo-operation and friendship. - A- A - 'V 1: 'fC1,gI1', ' I qj,Miw'1fI'NbJm1g1?ggi'i:.r V. j - 4 , v v v r -H 1-1 .V 1 ' --V ,Vw -V-'J .QV-,, VV -.VJ'-1w, 9f.,-ag.. -V, LL..-.V ' V 'Qi' 'NJ' -15V if ' it MVV'V 2ff,'XNf'Qf.'fy3i'3'V' 1 Rf' 0 Q 3'-Vfv-V .VV,Vg ,-' A. V- f ..l,,.mV1-jf' AV,,Q...,.',-,VV5VV.,.gVU ' ' f 7f'g V ,V V'-'am V Qf V 4 0 , V.3i:V.,,gV ,V 45.5 , VVQVQ .'1:f.Vif' V ,V'Y37.'.3' 'iNV'V9l:'5i: Q vw '3- ' ' . , 1' '- 1 VW .Mal-41fQ.'.IQ. . , .-KV .3 VVvl fl .Z,' xg' 15' IFVQ V Ig' VI - . 1 VZ: A VV' YV' Q-SM,h.Vv ,V1sJ,,kf!.,,,w VV -'EVM 'J,.V.-IWNVV v,V.'.. - V . '. VV' 0 0 V m.,biL:V5i,.V V-VUVQVV, V... V ,IVvV V-vgkirwf' Vxhxzn - L - V ' ' ll' 'lg'-V,iibG.f.VVqV9: V Vow, .:. K Q 'maxi l-W-V-IAVVVV I I I R,-V .VNV , V l Q v ww IT, W- -'ALL v'5z'L'o'f 0 A 0 ,.,.V. V . , ,V ' ' V ' V V I ,t . 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