References in periodicals archive ?
Burdette-Taylor RN-BC, MSN, CFCN, CWCN, PhDc, CEO/Curriculum Designer for Taylor
In his former incarnation as head of news and current affairs at CFCN, an historic locus of local power that once broadcast the weekly evangelical preaching of Premier Ernest Manning, MacDonald was boss to both Dunne and Klein.
In the early 1940s, CFCN began sponsorship with the Gordon Love Trophy and the Calgary Brewery expanded its sponsorship to include the A.E.
Baton Broadcasting: Joseph Garwood, Catherine Huppe (Peninsula) BCN: Roy Gardner (Peninsula) CBC: Mark McInnis, Phyllis Platt (Four Seasons), Thomas Howe, Ivan Fecan, Peter Kretz CFCN: Pat McDougall, Bruce Nelson (Peninsula) CFMT: Farouk Muhammad, Leslie Sole, Tony Viner (Westwood Marquis) CHCH: Doug Gale, Steven Harris, Cheryle Heaney (Beverly Hilton), Wally Kirk, Boyd Ash, Drew Craig CKCO-TV: Alan Brooks (Peninsula) CTV: John Cassaday, Paul Robertson, D.M.
Jennifer O'Connor, MS, RN, CFCN, CNE, ONA Region 2 Mindy Thompson, DNP, RN, ONA Region 3
Timothy Porter-O'Grady, DM, EdD, ScD(h), GCNS-BC, NEA-BC, CWCN, CFCN, FAAN, will receive the 2016 AMSN Anthony J.
Shelly Burdette Taylor RN-BC, MSN, CECN, CFCN, PhDc from San Diego drove 12 hours with all her supplies to present this class.
Also, Bob Pearson has an account of early radio broadcasting in Calgary, starting with CFCN in 1922.
The text that follows is a lightly edited script from an Aberhart radio broadcast over CFCN made on May 31, 1935, during his election campaign.
With his late start he couldn't pause to reflect or revise and stayed at his typewriter pounding through 200,000 words in the mode of the journalist he had been--newspaper editor in Edmonton (1908-28), Calgary (1928-39), and pioneer of radio news on CFCN Calgary (1939-53).
Beginning in 1908 Clarence recorded his impressions of epic and everyday events for readers of the Edmonton Journal, Strathcona Plain Dealer, Edmonton Bulletin, Calgary Herald, and finally to listeners of CFCN. Early on he made side excursions into running the Princess Theatre, the South Side covered rink, real estate and road-building contracts with horses, but settled into a long association with Frank Oliver at the Bulletin.
As a young lad living in Strathmore in the Fall of 1949 and Winter of 1950, I recall a small group of western singers/entertainers who had a noon half hour radio spot on CFCN or CFAC.