Vancouver College - Collegian Yearbook (Vancouver, British Columbia Canada) - Class of 1941 Page 1 of 118
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Show Hide text for 1941 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 118 of the 1941 volume: “ VOLUME I. VANCOUVER. B.C. 6)4e (%e Vancouver College History VANCOUVER COLLEGE was founded in 1922 by the Christian Brothers. For the first three years the Brothers conducted classes in the building adjacent to Holy Rosary Cathedral. In the fall of 1925 the new school building at 39th and Cartier was ready for occupation and both staff and students moved there for the new school year. At the same time accommo- dation was provided for a limited number of resident students. Two years later, due to the generosity of Mr. J. D. McCormack, K.S.G., additional accommodation was provided by the new wing, McCormack Hall. This year a new recreation hall is being completed which will provide playing space for handball, midget bas- ketball, junior badminton and rifle range for the cadets, [ 5 ] RELIGION. Each day carries one period of thirty minutes during which secular study ceases in every class to give place to Christian Doctrine. The course in Relig- ion strives to instruct the boy in the knowl- edge of Christian Doc- trine, making him thor- oughly conversant with the foundations of his Faith and of the Church. RIM. The Christian Broth- ers aim at impa rting a thoroughly sound relig- ious and moral training. At the same time they equip their students in- tellectually and physi- cally to take their posi- tions in life, according to their chosen careers. LIBRARY DIRECTION. The College is under t h e direction of the Christian Brothers o f Ireland, a religious Con- gregation, which since its foundation in 1802 has been devoted to the Christian education of youth in various parts of the world. too LOCATION. Vancouver College is located at 39th Avenue and Cartier, two blocks east of Granville. It is ideally situated in Shaughnessy Heights, a district noted for the freshness of the air and freedom from winter fogs. COURSES. Senior Matriculation which includes the fol- lowing options: Physi- cal Sciences, Physics, las. Of ?4 t or v Examinations of the De- partment of Education. Grade Three to High School Entrance. Chemistry, Greek, Lat- in, French and Econo- mic History. Commercial Course of one year which in- eludes Typewriting, Shorthand, Bookkeep- ing, Business Arithme- tic and Business Eng- lish. Four Years of High School at the end of which the student writes the Junior Matriculation Written tests are held every two months and the results sent to the parents. A certain per- centage of each class in each subject, depend- ing on the standard at- tained, is released from writing the finals in June. [ 7 ] ADMISSION. Residents as well as Day Students are ad- mitted. Arrangements f o r resident students should be made during the summer and for day students in the last week ol the month of August. New students will be admitted at other times during the year, at the discretion of the Registrar. Report cards from the last DOR )TOR v school attended must be furnished at registra- tion. VACATIONS. The school year be- gins the day after Labor Da y in September. Boarding students must be in residence in time for class the following Monday morning. Sen- ior Matriculation and Commercial classes do not start work till mid- TENNIS September. The Christ- mas vacation usually begins in mid-Decem- ber and ends the first week in January. Ten days recess is given at Easter. The summer vacation begins about the end of the third week in June. One week end, usual- ly at the end of the month, may be spent at home by boarders, if the parents so desire and conduct and stud- ies are satisfactory. [ 8 ] Other forms of physi- cal culture provided by the College include Mil- itary and Swedish Drill, Parallel Bars, Pyramids, Vaulting Horse, Ground Tumbling, Bolas and Club Swinging. CADET TRAINING. This training, which is compulsory for all who are fourteen or over, embodies the following activities: Physical training and group games, Military drill, Rifle Shooting, First Aid, Signalling, Map Read- °Rc h ing, Field-craft, Camp- ing. CHOIR. The Choir is under the direction of Mr. C. E. Findlater, L.T.C.L., A.T.C.M., A.T.S.C., Prin- cipal of the Elgar School of Music. SPORT. The College makes ample provision for most forms of sport, in- cluding American Foot- ball, Ice Hockey, Bas- k e t b a 1 1, Badminton, Softball, Baseball, Handball and Tennis. MUSIC. The Music Depart- ment is under the di- rection of Mr. Allard de Ridder who has been the Conductor of the Vancouver Symphony Orchestra since its re- vival in 1930. Private lessons in all band and orchestral instruments are given six days of the week at the school to all who are members of the school orchestra or who aspire thereto. [ 9 ] MOST REV. W M DUKE. D D ARCHBISHOP OF VANCOUVER WHO TAKES A KEEN INTEREST IN VANCOUVER COLLEGE The Faculty Vancouver College is staffed by the Christian Brothers of Ireland. They are an international Teach- ing Order, founded over a century and a half ago in the city of Water- ford, Ireland, by Edmund Ignatius Rice, a well-to-do merchant who, appalled by the lack of educational facilities due to the Penal Laws, retired from business to devote both his wealth and his life to establish his great teaching Order. With the founding of their first school in 1802, the Brothers ' schools spread rapidly throughout Ireland and later, since education is not the monopoly of any one nation, to for- eign lands. Today with schools and colleges in Ireland, England, India, Australia, New Zealand, Canada, South Africa, Gibraltar — now sus- pended for the " duration " — and New- foundland, the Brothers have carried a great and noble work to all corners of the Empire. And in this hour of trial and battle their alumni are carrying on, " thumbs up " , in the spheres of politics, diplomacy, and soldiering. BR. F. M. DOHERTY BROTHER E. B. WALSH: PRINCIPAL Brother E. B. Walsh: Principal. He taught in Ireland and the United States prior to coming to Vancouver College in 1924. In 1936 he was appointed Principal of St. Louis Col- lege, Victoria, and returned as Prin- cipal to the College in 1939. He teaches the languages in Senior Matric. For years active in coaching sports, he still manages, despite the press of time, to coach the College gym teams. Hobby is oil-painting for which he has not much time. Brother M. D. Cunningham: Vice- Principal. Came to the College in 1930 with previous teaching exper- ience in England and Ireland. Home teacher of Junior Matric, he special- izes in English. He also holds the office of Prefect of Senior Boarders. [ 11 1 BR. M. D. CUNNINGHAM He is a photography fan, maintain- ing his own dark room and doing all his own processing. Brother F. M. Doherty: College Bursar. Has taught for over twenty years in the West, spending most of this time in B.C. A native of Nova Scotia, he loves the mild weather of the Pacific Coast. He is class teacher of the Junior pupils. Asked his hobby, he smiled, " Bill collecting " . He said he ' d like to see the sign " Post No Bills " over every mail-box. Brother J. B. Ryan: Came to the College from Victoria in 1939, after some years o Caching in New York City. He is home-teacher of Grade XI. He managed the Hockey team and trains the Junior Gymnasts. Hobby is playing the piano. Brother P, J. Reilly: Transferred from Iona, New Rochelle, to the College in 1939. He is Athletic Di- rector and manager of the football squad. Also coached the Intermed- iate basketballers. Home teacher of Grade X, he teaches his forte, his- tory, in Senior. Hobby is following sports, particularly baseball, being an ardent rooter of the Capilanos. Broiher D. L. Phillips: Has been teaching at the College since 1936. He is the director of the Commercial course and dramatic coach of the V. C. Players. Within the past year his entries in the various dramatic festivals have won two trophies. His hobby is drama. He loves it. Re- ceived appointment recently to B. C. Board of Drama. Brother E. G. Pilon: Taught prev- iously in Newfoundland before com- ing to the College in 1937. He is kept busy as Librarian, Prefect of Junior Boarders, besides being home teacher of Grade IX. On festive oc- casions, such as College banquets and boarders ' celebrations, his decor- ative skill is put to good use in pro- viding tasteful settings. He works miracles with a handful of crepe paper and streamers. Hobby is making home movies. Brother D. R. Giigannon: Came to the College from Victoria in 1936. He is home teacher for Senior Matric and Editorial adviser for the Annual. Forte is sciences and mathematics. Brother T. P. Treacy: Taught in New York and Seattle prior to com- ing to the College last year. He is home teacher for Grade VII and assists Mr. Allard de Ridder with the school orchestra. Coached this year ' s Junior basketball champions. Brother J. M. Maloney: Came to the College from Victoria in 1938. He is home teacher in Grades V and VI. He coached the College basket- ball teams of ' 38 and ' 39, and this year his Bantams won the league title. Hobby is organizing basket- ball and baseball games for Junior students. Mr. Allard de Ridder: The distin- guished Conductor of the Vancou- ver Symphony became Head of the Music Department this year and has since been moulding together a Col- iege orchestra. He is very enthus- iastic, and above all has the rare virtue of patience with beginners, who all revere him for it. Mr. C. Findlater: He assumed di- rection of the College Choir this year and groomed it for the Entertain- ment. He has had outstanding suc- cess in musical festivals. His choirs have toured Norway and other parts of Europe with great success. The famous Elgar Choir is under his di- rection. Major N. Burley: His acquaintance with the College dates back to 1929, when he coached the first V. C. Canadian football squad, with Brother Murtagh. When in March, 1940, Brother Walsh decided that the College should do its bit in prepared- ness, Major Burley, despite the other demands on his time, generously took over the training of the Cadet Corps. And he has achieved marked success, as the recent Inspection demonstrated. An R.C.M. graduate, the Major holds his commission in the Seaforths. MR. A. DE RIDDER BR. T. P. TREACY MR. C. FINDLATER ER. P. J. REILLY MAJOR N. G. BURLEY  FATHERS’ CLUB Front Row: Mr. J. Tyler, Brother E. B. Walsh, Messrs. W. E. G. Macdonald (Publicity Chairman); R. H. Underhill (President), C. Clarke, F. Foran, E. Martin. Second Row: Messrs. F. Borehan H. M. Mills, H. Lonsdale, L. S. McKinnon, H. M. Walker, J. A. Tyrwhitt, Dr. E. J. Gray, Dr. O. De Muth, Mr. J. J. Cunningham. Absent: Messrs. W. G. Bullen, F. E. Carey. J. M. Coady, E. Dougherty. J. F. Farry, Arthur Irish, A. B. Lavery, Allan McGavin, W. J. McKerlie, E. P. Mulhern, W. H. Malone, W. J. Murphy, Jack Riley, Leo Sweeney (Secretary), X. F. Zahar. Fathers’ Club Achieves Much Behind the College grid machine of last fall, behind the advertising of the games, behind the ticket sales, was the Fathers ' Club. Working quietly, it was, nevertheless, an or- ganization running in high gear, and performed yeoman service in putting the football season across. So effic- iently did the Dads function that it drew the comment of such sports- writers as Hal Pawsons of the Herald: " Behind the College team is the Boosters ' Club, composed of the fath- ers of the Irishers, giving the boys on the gridiron one hundred per cent, support to a man. At yesterday ' s game they packed the park with a thousand customers and with the support their sons are giving in the way of play and colour they should get 1,500 to the next games. Budnick fields the team; the Fathers fill the stands — an ideal combination. " At the conclusion of the season the Fathers ' Club threw a football ban- quet, at which the City sportswriters and sportcasters attended; the guest of honour and main speaker being Bobby Morris, veteran referee in the Pacific Coast Conference, who has handled several Rose Bowl games and had interesting anecdotes to tell about grid stars and personalities. In the production of the Annual and the entertainment, " Cadets on Parade " , the Club has also been act- ive, taking part in the sales promo- tion and the ad. campaign. f 14] The Mothers’ Club Active Mothers ' Club Has Successful Year. MRS. E. M. HERB PRESIDENT With the close of the present term, the curtain falls on another success- ful year for the Mothers ' Club. A heavy schedule of activities was un- dertaken and carried out completely and efficiently. The Sewing Circle met faithfully every Wednesday and did much useful work, repairing clothes , mak- ing altar-boy cassocks, quilts, and iinen sheeting. Mrs. O. J. Walmsley was the convenor of the group, which included Mesdames J. A. Legree, F. Brewer, M. McGinley, A. Brabant, H. N. Galer, A. A. Egan, J. Norton, C. F. Gilbert and F. Ryan. The Annual Reunion Banquet was as usual in the hands of the Club with Mrs. C. McKillop and Mrs. E. P. Mulhern convenors. Later a committee con- sisting of Mesdames E. Herb, J. Crane, J. Farry, L. McPhie, assisted in putting on the Fathers ' Football banquet. On January 22, the An- nual Membership Tea was held at the College, Mrs. A. B. Calkins con- vening. In May a B. C. Products Luncheon was held at Spencer ' s with Mrs. R. Egan as convenor. During the year meetings were held on the second Monday of each month. The Club executive elected MRS. J. A. LEGREE PAST-PRESIDENT at the beginning of the year was: Mrs. E. M. Herb, President; Mrs. J. B. Crane, Vice-president; Mrs. J. F. Farry, Treasurer; Mrs. L. McPhie, Secretary. At the Membership Tea held in January the following list of mem- bers was compiled: Mesdames G. Alexander, A. Adams, J. F. Burns, F. Boreham, F. Brewer, A. B. Calkins, J. B. Crane, C. Claman, G. G. Clarke, J. J. Cun- ningham, F. Carey, R. Egan, A. A. Egan, C. Ezzy, R. Elson, M. Edmund- son, J. Fletcher, F. Foran, M. Fair- leigh, J. Farry, C. Gilbert, H. Galer, E. Gray, T. Harpe, M. Hiland, E. E. Herb Kerk-Hecker, J. Legree, N. Leavy, H. Lonsdale, E. Martin, W. J. Murphy, M. Mills, E. Mulhern, W. Mylett, W. Malone, C. McKillop, L. McPhie, M. McGinley, L. McKinnon, F. McLorg, R. MacCaulay, J. Mc- Guire, A. McCulloch, W. McKenzie, J. Norton, S. Nord, J. Nieudorp, B. O ' Neill, F. O ' Brien, L. Purcell, H. Patterson, W. Ryan, V. Simoes, L. Sweeney, A. Silverson, A. Scarabelli, A. Shuley, F. Sick, E. Teeporten, R. Underhill, A. Valente, O. Walmsley, E. Weeks. [ 15 ] DENHAM KELSEY VALEDICTORIAN The ’41 Graduate The Senior Graduate more than anyone else understands the impres- sion a good school has made on him. As he looks back on his life at school he senses, lor the first time perhaps, that a very definite plan has con- trolled his education. His studies have been fashioned not only to give knowledge, but also a deeper un- derstanding of life and its problems. His recreation has been ordered not only to pass away the idle hours but also to discover his aptitudes and develop his hidden talents. Most of all, however, his religious life has been shaped and stimulated not only to formulate habits of proper conduct but also to give him an understand- ing why one thing is right and an- other wrong. We, the graduates of 1941, realize our position. Our carefree boyhood days are over. We are men and, as men, it is our obligation, an obliga- tion even more binding in these troubled days, to carry on as useful members of our community and worthy citizens of our Dominion. Our ways of achieving this objective will differ. Some of us will go into the active services; a few will go on to University to fulfil a cherished am- bition as doctor or engineer; still others will go out to work and sus- tain Canada ' s war effort. But wher- ever our paths lead, we know we have had the training and instruc- tion to direct our steps aright. We trust the day will never be when the College will be disappointed in us, but may rather as a proud Alma Mater look with pleasure on the lives and careers of the Graduates of ' 41. [ 16 ] Our Graduate Is Ready to Face the World I [ 17 ] V.C. Annualogue Sept. 3.- — School Reopens. Only one faculty change: Brother Treacy from Seattle, replaces Brother Galway, who returns to New- foundland. Registration shows an upswing of 25 per cent. Resident students total 61, as against 29 for prev- ious year. Sept. 24. — Mothers ' Club holds elec- tion of officers. Sept. 25. — The Apostolic Delegate, Archbishop Antoniutti, visits the College in company with Arch- bishop Duke. The football team travels South to play Blaine and loses 6-0. Sept. 29. — The College has a Litera- ture and Press Display at the Catechetical Exhibition. Oct. 2. — The Fathers ' Booster Club is organized with Russell Under- hill as Chairman. Oct. 6. — Rosary Sunday Procession on College grounds. Oct. 26. — The second annual Re- union Banquet is attended by 450. Bishop Cody of Victoria, and Brother M. J. Lannon, found- er of the College, are the guests of honour. Nov. 1. — College holds ice-skating party at Forum. Nov. 9. — Smoker is held for Fathers and Sons. V. C. students put on great boxing show. Nov. 11. — Annual College - O ' Dea grid game attracts 1,600 specta- to rs. Nov. 20. — College ends ten-game football schedule with game against Lakeside. Nov. 23. — Football team is feted at banquet attended by Bobby Morris, Rose Bowl referee, and sportwriters and sportcasters of City. Nov. 24. — First V. C. hockey team is entered in Vancouver Juvenile League. Nov. 25. — College entry, “Dust of the Road”, is awarded trophy in CYO festival for best-directed play. Take a bow, Brother Phil- lips. Dec. 14. — College presents Christmas entertainment, featuring t h e choral drama, " The First Nativ- ity " , and the well-known play, “Why the Chimes Rang " . Dec. 16. — Father McLean, O.M.I., gives boys a retreat. Dec. 18. — Chris.mas Recess. Jan. 8. — School recommences. Jan. 18. — Mothers ' Club holds Silver Membership Tea. Feb. 4. — " Dust of the Road” is per- formed in the open division of G.V.Y.P.U. Drama Festival, and is awarded the Safeway Trophy for the best drama. Feb. 24. — College holds roller party. Feb. 28. — Mr. C. Findlater, outstand- ing city choir director, assumes charge of V. C. choir, following entrance of Mr. R. Dornan into the Intelligence Service. College Juniors add the Main- land title to their City champion- ship by downing Sardis at Sardis. [ 18 ] Mar. 1. — Hockey season ends with a i 0-3 win over New Westminster. Mar. 3. — Mr. Allard de Ridder, noted composer and conductor, takes over music at the College. Mar. 7. — College Juniors win second straight to earn CYO basketball title. Mar. 12. — College Juniors are halted in march to Provincial crown when St. Louis ' College in Vic- toria defeats them. Mar. 14. — College Bantams triumph by one point in final game to gain CYO Bantam title. Mar. 17. — St. Patrick ' s Day, a holi- day. Mar. 31. — Don Campbell, camp councillor last summer, says his first Mass after ordination prev- ious Saturday. Apr. 2. — Father Carlyle, former chap- lain to Oakalla, speaks in audi- torium on " Why the Young Criminal? " Apr. 3. — Intra-mural badminton play- offs conclude. Apr. 9. — Easter Recess. Apr. 21. — Classes recommence. Apr. 28. — Exams to determine recom mendation in June. May 8. — Annual Cadet Inspection by Government. May 11. — College Cadet Corps is snappy unit in Empire Youth Rally. May 24. — Many College students go to Sechelt for picnic and sports events. May 31. — Matinee performance of " Cadets on Parade " June 3. — Annual entertainment, a monster display called " Cadets On Parade " , is staged in the Auditorium. June 16. — Matriculation examinations begin. June 20. — Classes are dismissed and another school year belongs to memory. MCCORMACK HALL [ 19 ] Denham Kelsey . . . Denham, scholar extraordin- ary and all-round jolly good fellow, is a V.C. ancient, having first enrolled at the College in Grade Six. He has the unique record of having headed every class he has been in. He is Quartermaster Sergeant in the Cadet Corps and Secretary on the Students ' Council. Denham plans to be a Chartered Accountant. William O ' Neil . . . Genial, smiling Bill is Presi- dent of the class, and also of the Students ' Council; also heads the College Corps with rank of Cadet Major. He is a painstaking student Avith a course leaning to the sciences, intends to go in for civil engineering. His excellent bass has been invaluable in the Glee Club in the past; he has sung the role of Joseph in the Choral Presentation ' ' The First Nativity " . Kevin Doyle . . . FolloAving in the wake of his brothers, Jimmie, Johnny and Jerry, Kevin came to the College in ' 36. A true humourist, he has given the lie to Shakespeare, who branded the pun as the lowest form of wit. Kevin ' s bon mots would fill a book and empty a hall. He hooes to attend U.B.C. next year and work toward an M.D. With his cheerful and philo- sophical outlook on life, he ' should make friends wher- ever he goes. Robert Scarabelli . . . Bob, who came here from Ottawa two years ago, is one of the best players on the hockey squad. He likes Vancouver a lot but regrets there is not outdoor skating. Bob ' s ambition is to be a Hotel Manager; as a start, he works part time running an elevator in Hotel Vancouver. Among the celebrities to whom he has given " lifts " are Fiorello La Guardia, Richard Greene, and John Hart. Cheerful and polite, Bob is a popular member of the Lettermen ' s Club. Leo Carey . . . Leo came west last fall from Win- nipeg, where he attended St. Paul ' s College. His over- exuberant appreciation of puns has earned him the title of " Giggles " . His good-natured glee is contagious. Leo is very interested in Physics and hopes to pursue an engineering career. David Carmichael . . . Dave is one of the most energetic and versatile members of the class and blessed with a most responsive sense of humour. He plays a fine game of football at end, rows with the Vancouver Rowing Club, and is associated Avith sev- eral fraternal organizations. He is fond of long and involved discussions on such harmless subjects as Relativity and Technocracy, and is well informed on the current events with original views on the same. Donald Weeks . . • Don, who has gone to the College since Grade VIII, is what might be called the classicist of our Class. He is the only student taking four languages, French, Latin, Greek and English, in his senior year. Besides this, Don has read widely on Medieval Architecture, and is absorbedly interested in English Cathedrals. He isn ' t quite sure what he wants to be, but we ' re sure he ' ll succeed in whatever he takes up. Kevin Molloy . . . Kevin came from Victoria, where he attended St. Louis College. He has achieved distinction in a short time. Last fall he made the head- lines with his play at the fullback position, and by some short-sighted pressman ' s error was dubbed the mighty midget. (He actually has the build of a Hercules). When the exam results come out, Kevin ' s name is sure to be near the top of the list. Terrence Burns . . . Terry, a student at V.C. in his grammar school days, returned to take Senior. He is a quiet, conscientious fellow with a cheery, happy-go- lucky disposition. He intends to follow his father ' s foot- steps and enter the Civil Service. Harold Gatien . . . Harold, a boarder, hails from Kamloops and is new this year from Campion College, Regina. His two favorite diversions are singing the praises of his home town and proclaiming the superi- ority of the C.N.R. over all other railroad systems. He ' d like to study architecture, but also likes to travel. " Someday, when I ' ve seen the world " , he muses, " I think I ' ll settle down . . . South America, perhaps . . . they say Rio ' s beautiful”. Frank Boyle . . . Has made many friends at the College. He has plenty of fire and energy both in the classroom and on the gridiron. Ambition to be a T.C.A. pilot, for as he theorizes at the slightest provocation, " Aviation is in its infancy and the demand for pilots is going to be increasingly persistent. Besides, flying is interesting " . Bcurke Tepoorten . . . Bourke has been at V. C. since 1933. Two months ago he was called into service with the Dental Corps and is at present in New West- minster. Good-natured and with an eye for the bright side of life, he made a friend of everyone. He has sung in the Glee Club and played end on the football team. His hobby is photography, but his ambition is to be a first-rate dentist, to carry on the Tepoorten tradition. [21 ] Editorial THE COLLEGE The years that lie ahead are diffi- cult ones. Our own leaders in the Dominion warn us that we shall be called upon to make increasingly greater sacrifices. The intrepid Prime Minister of embattled Britain, Mr. Churchill, has not tried to paint the clouds over. To the Empire he has said: " I never promised anything but blood, tears, toil, and sweat, to which I will add our full share of mistakes, shortcomings and disappointments, and also that this may go on for a very long time " . Will our Graduate of this year, of recent years, of the years of the near future, be able to stand up to this trial of courage, this call of sacrifice? The College feels he will. For the College ever motivated by its ideal of a full and Christian education, has always instilled that loyalty, honesty and purity, love of God and of one ' s neighbour are the enduring things of life, that will prevail through raids and bombardments and battles; these are the things that are ever- lastingly right. With a firm grip on these eternal truths the boy, the sol- dier, the statesman, can march into the darkest future unafraid. Man doesn ' t live by bread alone, nor does he fight with guns alone. His spirit must be steeled and armoured with the certainty of the righteousness of his cause. And then he shall be thrice armed, for his cause is just. And therein lies the glory and the worth of a Christian education, that it implants in the mind not only knowledge of the physical universe, but also truths that will sustain him in the dark hour. And holding to these in the task of living and the conflict now upon us, let it rage, let it roar, we shall win through. THE HONOUR PIN The V.C. honour pin is awarded at the e nd of each school year as a mark of honour to those who most truly possess the spirit of Vancouver College. That spirit is best exempli- fied by enthusiastic co-operation in the various activities, participation in sport, close application to studies and by good manners and good conduct at all times. Before a Boy Is Eligible for the V. C. Honour Pin: 1. He must be in attendance at the school for more than one year, unless he is a Senior Matriculant. 2. He must have the approval of the Principal, his teachers, his own classmates and the V. C. Students ' Council. 3. In studies he must have ranked no lower than half way if he is a grammar grade student; no lower than three-quarters way down if a high school student; and he must have passed in all subjects if a matriculant. 4. He must show keen interest in the life of the school by active participation in the various activ- ities, including at least one activ- ity or sport in each term of the school year. 5. He must, by his observance of the school rules, and by his ready compliance with recommenda- tions, indicate that he is really sincere in his effort to become a credit to his home, his school and his Church. D. UNDERHILL THIRD YEAR W. WALMSLEY FIRST YEAR R. MACKENZIE THIRD GRADE TOM EGAN SECOND YEAR B. STEELE EIGHTH GRADE A. MORIN SEVENTH GRADE S. NORD FIFTH GRADE P. FORAN SIXTH GRADE M. WALSH FOURTH GRADE Grades from 3 to 12 and Commercial [ 23 ] JUNIOR MATRICULATION: (LEFT TO RIGHT) Standing R. Joncas, W. Walker, S. Klett, L. Leavv, E. Snyder, T. Leavy. W. Murphy, O. Salvador, J. Kelly. Sitting W. James, W. Henderson, A. Burbank, R. McKinnon, R. Hanna, M. Sherry, J. Burns, J. Walker GRADE ELEVEN (LEFT TO RIGHT) Top Row- J. Moore, H. Heffring, J. Usborne, P. Meredith, H. Bootle, A. Kirk, J. Jarvis, C. Bullcn, C. Coady, W. Norton. Middle Row M. Belknap, S. DuMont, P. Madden. W. Lavery, V. McIntyre. F. Martin, J. Rabnett, C. Philley. L. Hartman, J. Bruce. Bottom Row R. Robbins, G. Miller, C. Mackenzie, R. Danis, A. Thoresen, D. Underhill, L. Cunningham, F. Perry, J. Churchill. Absent: D. Matheson, T. Murphy, W. Hofman. [24 ] GRADE TEN: (LEFT TO RIGHT) Back Row — P. O’Brien, R. O’Hara, M. Schell. H. Capozzi, P. Mylett, W. Clayton, D. Durno, T. Egan, J. Nieudorp. Third Row — R. Koe, H. Malone, T. Kaye, W. Pinson, E. Ryan, H. Strang, D. McNair, H. Kay. Second Row — J. Campbell, W. McNutt, P. Brennan, R. Williams, L. Rice, H. Burbank, A. McLorg, H. Sanders, J. Harp. Sitting — G. Doyle, R. Clarke, R. Ruocco, P. Legree, J. Gleeson, W. Higbie, D. Donovan. GRADE NINE (LEFT TO RIGHT) Back Row 1 — W. Walmesley, W. Bowdridge, J. Egan, J. Mills, J. Swift, P. Weetman, B. Webber, J. Woodbury, F. Ryan. Third Row — T. McNary, A. Scarabelli, J. Lang, M. Harvey, R. Johnstone, E. Simoes, J. Callaghan, B. Amyot. Second Row — B. McGavin, A. Jeffery, D. DeMuth, D. Gorges, S. Scott, L. Auterson, H. Gilbert, A. Zahar, B. O’Malley. Sitting — J. Danis, C. Hase, J. Gray, F. Clark, J. Lazzarin, R. Rice, F. Gleason. GRADE EIGHT: Standing — J. Tepoorten. R. Bruce, D. Greenwood, J. Starke, D. Lamb, R. Tyrwhitt, R. Castellani, G. Peter, D. Endersby. Second Row — G. Cowan. R. Bryan, W. Blore, C. Johnson, A. Walker, C. Macauley, J. Fairleigh, W. McKerlie, H. McCall. Third Row— R. Carter, W. Pumfrey, R. Murphy, G. Tompkins, A. Macfarlane, J. Macalister, F. Murphy, W. Sweeney. Seated — E. Johnson, L. Valente, M. Mulhern, R. Steele, J. Buchanan. Absent: R. Tisseur. GRADE SEVEN: Standing — A. McLean, L. Laviolette, S. Clapp. R. Edgett. F. Sick, J. Sweeney. Middle Row — G. Bellavance, J. Kerk-Hecker, W. McElroy. A. Morin, G. Farrv, C. Alexander, G. Clarke. Bottom Row — A. Levy, R. Brewer, J. Morin. J. Hall, J. Egan, R. Gray. Absent: T. Garstang, L. Hooper, B. Baker. [ 26 ] GRADE SIX: Top Row — A. Ashdown, A. Maloney, R. Lonsdale, P. Foran, G. Sick, K. Gaffney, T. Curtis, F. McGinley, J. Murphy. Centre Row — B. Legree, P. Claman, F. Creighton, P. Jorgenson, R. McLorg, E. Kensington, T. Hamilton, R. Auger, E. MacDonald, A. Friedel. Bottom Row — B. Dougherty, P. Gray, E. McKillop, G. Edmundson, D. Fletcher, J. Boreham, E. Allan, B. Mulhern, P. Peter. Absent: G. Evans, J. Graham. GRADE FIVE: Top Row — J. Smith, S. Nord, C. Dillon, G. Wichmann, D. Taylor, S. Weldon, G. Lavery. Centre Row — R. Vannick, J. Herb, J. Farry, J. Crane, R. Adam, F. Herbert, M. Goddard. Bottom Row — L. Bryan, J. Tattrie, J. Ashdown, M. McCaskill, F. Murphy, D. Beaupre. Absent: D. Steele. GRADES THREE AND FOUR: Top Row— C. Murphy, J. Foley, F. MacXutt, J. Riiev, B. Thrift. R. MacKenzie. F. Xord. M. Walsh. Middle Row- I). Stein, J. Elson, H. Dodd, I). Anderson, P. Paterson, R. Stone, R. Judd. G. McGinlev, J. Horne. Lower Row- A. Ezzy, J. Julian, D. Calkins, J. Butler. . (Ileason, B. Arundel. B. Purcell, R. Silverscn, P. Shuley, L. Mulhern. Absent: N. Sokolowski. Vancouver College Song Hail dear Alma Mater, For you each one of us will strive To uphold your honour And keep your colours high. 1 he bright gold and the purple Will be to us a symbol fair To lead up on to victory In all we do and dare. CHORUS Vancouver, College. Vancouver College, V e gather here vour praise to sing Our inspi ration, determination. To you we owe, to you we cling. Sing out, boys, proudly And cheer out loudly To show our love is tried and true. And we will strive and fight With all our might. Dear Alma Mater, just for you. [ 28 ] CADET TRAINING Means Preparedness . . . Develops Leadership [ 29 ] BARRY MORGAN-DEAN FIRST VANCOUVER WAR CASUALTY SEMON TATER MISSING AFTER NORTH SEA BATTLE Ex-V.C. R.A.F. Casualties Barry Morgan-Dean is an ex-pupil of V.C., attending the College in the late twenties. He is the son of Mrs. G. Morgan-Dean of 3334 West 39th St. A Flying Officer in the R.A.F., he was lost during the furious fighting that preceded Dunkerque. Barry was a very genial fellow and a good athlete too. He was very conscientious in the performance of religious duties, practicing to the last his devoion to the Nine First Fridays. He wrote several vivid letters home describing the battle the R.A.F. pilots were putting up against great German odds. Some of them were published in the Vancouver Dailies. ★ Semon Tater attended the College as a boarder from Courtenay and matriculated in 1937. He entered U.B.C., leaving in 1939 to fly with the R.A.F. At the time he was re- ported missing in aerial combat over the North Sea, Semon held the rank of Pilot Officer. His brother, Bill, a former V.C. student also, is serving in an anti-tank unit of the first Canadian Division. Semon was a hard-working student with ardent ambition to get ahead. He was only 16 when he obtained his Junior Matriculation. A winning smile and fine sense of humour made him a favourite among his companions. His good judgment and behaviour invited trust and this trust he carried into the sky as one of " the angels of Britain " , an honour and a responsibility remarkable for one so young. For Semon was only 19 when he was shot down. ★ His Majesty the King sent the subjoined letter of sympathy shortly after Barry was officially reported among the missing. [ 30 ] V.C. CADET CORPS AT EMPIRE YOUTH RALLY INSET: MAJOR BURLEY Cadet Corps Instils Discipline and Team-Work April 6, 1940, the College organ- ized its Cadet Corps at the request of the Minister of National Defense. In was the second school in the City to answer his appeal. Thus V.C. got in step with the Government ' s war - time prepared- ness drive. Under Major Norman Burley of the Seaforths, a graduate of the Royal Canadian Military College, the College Cadets were given courses in drill, signalling, first aid, field work, and the use of the rifle. The Corps, originally numbering 60 Cadets in its ranks, now has an enlistment of a hundred. Command- ing Cadet Officer is Cadet Major Bill O ' Neil. Other officers are: Quarter- master Sergeant Denham Kelsey, Cadet Captain Bill Walker, Sergeant Major Bill Clayton, Lieutenants Allan Burbank, Dave Underhill, Bob Rob- bins. The N.C.O. ' s are: Cadet Ser- geants Don McNair, Dennis Dono- van, Andy Thoresen, Ed Snyder and Don Durno. On May 8, Major W. R. Critchley reviewed the College Corps in the annual Inspection. He had high praise to give. He said there had been a tremendous improvement made since last year ' s inspection and complimented the team work and co-operation between officers and men. The First Aid Unit was singled out for especial commenda- tion for a flawless demonstration. It [ 31 ] “ SHUN” CADET CORPS DRAWN UP BEFORE SIR ROBERT CLIVE was a fitting and well-merited encom- ium, crowning a year of hard Cadet training. Ask the College Cadet what was his big thrill of the year and he will answer, " The Empire Youth Rally on May 11”. Marching number two in the great Cadet parade by reason of its seniority, the College Corps was a magnificent sight. Dressed in white flannels and shirts, wearing the school tie and a dark blue forage cap, the three platoons from the Col- lege were a picture of smartness and precision. There was an honest pride in the way they held their heads, a youthful vigour in their step. We were proud of them that day. Brother Reilly has carried a large share of the Cadet training, handling practice drills and supervising out- side periods in rifle work and signal- ling, Brother Walsh gave the Corps its course in Swedish Drill and Gym- nastics. It has been written that the great battles of England were won on the cricket feilds. Today in this trial of Empire by battle, our battles are be- " EYES RIGHT " LT. -COL. ALEXANDER TAKES THE SALUTE 132 ] RIFLE PRACTICE ing won on the Cadet parade grounds. For here Canadian youth are receiving vital training that will enable them to take their place im- mediately in the Canadian forces when that time comes, find who can tell but that the boys of today will be the victors of tomorrow. Even outside its role in a National emergency, the Cadet Corps has its worth. It instils a sense of order, fi boy realizes, perhaps for the first time, what discipline and promptness in obeying means for the smooth running of an organization. Working closely with his companions in rifle competitions, in platoon ceremon- ial, he develops a sense of loyalty and earnest endeavour, find always it teaches the Cadet the Empire is a vibrant, living thing, with ideals and privileges that millions have respect- ed and defended, even as he must, find so, whether the Cadet ever serves in the nation ' s forces, his train- ing has not been in vain; he has learned lessons and acquired atti- tudes that will be a source of strength in the more personal battle that is life. [ 33 ] PYRAMIDS Gymnastics Develop Physical Skills Lithe, young bodies hying over horses, turning somersaults, and bouncing like India-rubber balls on the gym-mats have been a familiar sight in College entertainment spec- tacles. Since the school first open- ed, gymnastics have been part of the curriculum, for the College recog- nizes that the body as well as the mind lies within its scope of educa- tional activity. Barbells, Swedish drill, dumb-bells, bolas, pyramids gym exercises with horse and paral- lel bars form the course in physical training given by the Brothers of the staff: Brothers Walsh and Ryan handled the gym and maze march- ing; Brother Pilon, the barbells; Brother Maloney, the dumb-bells; Brother Reilly, the sceptre swinging. This year the Annual Entertain- ment featured gymnastics as in the past. Other activities such as orches- tra, drama, singing and verse-speak- ing choirs have been spotlighted. The last Gymnastic Carnival was held in the Auditorium and was listed in the official programme as part of the vast schedule of enter- tainment provided in connection with Vancouver ' s Jubilee celebrations of 1936. This year ' s gym display, en- titled " Cadets On Parade " , was also held in the Auditorium with a large and enthusiastic audience. An in- teresting item on the programme was the presentation of p r iz e s and awards by His Excellency Arch- bishop Duke, a ceremony that fur- nished a fitting climax to a year of hard work on the part of outstand- ing students, College actors, Cadets, and school teams.  ORCHESTRA Top Row — Mr. De Ridder, D. McNair, M. Schell, S. DuMont, D. Underhill. Third Row — M. Belknap, A. Levy, J. Lazzarin, P. Legree, G. Peter, H. Sanders. Second Row — W. Bowdridge, J. McGinley, J. Kerk-Hecker, J. Morin, C. Alexander, J. Egan. Front Row — B. Robbins, T. Mills, A. Jeffery, J. Bruce, J. Campbell, W. Norton, J. Woodbury, H. Strang. College Orchestra Has Master Teacher The College Orchestra begins with a tradition already made. It has the difficult task of living up to a tradition, instead of growing up with one. For with so distinguished an instructor and composer as Mr. de Ridder, the students in the orchestra feel they must always play well and very well. Mr. Allard de Ridder was born in Holland and studied in various parts of Europe. He has brought with him to America a rich heritage and train- ing in music, so that he was well qualified, when he came here in 1930, to revive the Vancouver Sym- phony, and raise it to a leading posi- tion among North American sym- phonic orchestras. Among his com- positions are four Symphonic Poems produced by the Los Angeles Phil- harmonic, Violin Concerto, Sym- phonic Intermezzo. In taking over the direction of the College orchestra he has shown as much enthusiasm and interest as if it were a great philharmonic group. He is especially appreciated by beginners because his kindness and patience makes smooth the tedious early stages in the learning of an instrument. In the orchestra proper there are twenty-six pieces. Others are in training, so to speak, under the priv- ate tuition of Mr. de Ridder. These, numbering in all about thirty, will be admitted to the orchestra when they are sufficiently proficient in their in- struments. Assisting in the supervision of practice periods and organizing the classes in music is Brother Treacy. [ 35 ] College Drama Gives Another Outlet for Latent Talent DRAMATIC CLUB Hack Row— John Xieudorp, Mack Schell, Hr. D. L. Phillips, Art Walker, John Burns. Front Row — Tom Egan, Oliver Salvador, Jack Gleason. This year ' s drama at the College is a saga of one play — " Dust of the Road " . A revival of two Christmases ago, it was built up with a new cast and the artful direction of Brother Phillips into an outstanding produc- tion that won two trophies in festival competitions and drew from adjudi- cators well-merited praise. The V.C. Players received their fi ' st award in the C.Y.O. Drama Fes- tival, a cup for the best-directed play. In the open division of the G. V. Y. P. U. Festival, " Dust of the Road " was adjudged the best drama and pre- sented with the beautiful Safeway trophy. Encouraged by the boys ' [ 36 ] excellent performances, Brother Phil- lips entered his Thespians in the Senior division of the Vancouver Drama Festival in competition with the best amateur drama groups in the city. The outcome justified this ambitious step. For unofficially the College ranked third and gained high commendation for costuming, staging and acting. John Nieudorp, who has been act- ing feminine parts in B. C. plays since 1938, turned in a superb inter- pretation of his role of Prudence Steele. Without exception, every adjudicator gave him unstinting praise. In the words of -the Herald, ' l " he stole the show " every time. Oliver Salvador, enacting the diffi- cult role of the tramp, received hon- ourable mention in three festivals, when the Best Actor Awards were announced. Tom Egan, another vet- eran in College dramas, performed ably in the minor part of the old man. John Burns made an emergency en- trance into the cast late in the year, and despite the quick grooming he received for his role of Peter Steele, a vital character in the play, he acquitted himself with distinction. O. Henry ' s famous " Ransom of the Red Chief”, adapted for the stage, was the Players ' second presenta- tion. In its only festival perform- ance, in the Vancouver Drama Fes- tival, Junior Division, the play earned high praise. Jack Gleason, playing the mischievous, young sprite, Red Chief, received honourable mention among the Junior actors. Mack Schell, in his first time on the stage, sustained well his role of the much- abused Bill Driscoll. Tom Egan gave a masterly portrayal of the smooih, bouttoniered crook. Drama Through the Years Being a Record of the Plays Staged by the College and Some of the Students Who Starred in Them. 1924 — " Macbeth " F. Humber, C. Sullivan, J. Horan, J. Ullock 1925 — " It Pays to Advertise " H. Weeks, C. Sullivan, D. Steele 1926 — " Turn to the Right " J. Ullock, H. Weeks, D. Renix 1927 — " Julius Caesar " L. Grant, V. Hill, R. McCleery 1928 — " The Tailor-made Made " V. Hill, R. Sidaway, A. Aiello, L. Grant 1929 — " The Merchants of Venice " P. Heritage, R. Kelly, Rex Johnston 1930 — " The Meanest Man in the World ' WP. Biggins, P. Heritage, A. Jackson 1931 — " Blow Your Own Horn " . P. Heritage, F. Yehle, W. Castleton, P. McGuire 1932 — " A Little Fowl Play " T. Jarvis, L. Jamieson 1933 — " The Boy Comes Home " J. Harrison, A. Jackson, G. Bonnell " Tickless Time " T. Jarvis, G. Whitaker, J. Gilmore 1934 — No Play a Gymnastic Carnival instead at the Auditorium 1935 — " It Will Be All Right On the Night " J. Power, G. Reynolds, J. Morgan 1936 — Gymnastic Carnival at Auditorium 1937 — " The Inca Lamp " B. O ' Brien, D. Weeks, J. MacKinnon 1938 — " The Obstinate Family " J. Nieudorp, J. MacKinnon, D. Weeks 1939 — " Doctor Love " M. Lakes, J. Nieudorp, L. Rice, D. Weeks 1940 — " Sylvia ' s Son " J. Nieudorp, W. O ' Neil, T. Egan " Suspended " J. MacKinnon, W. McIntyre, L. Rice, S. Dumont [ 37 ] TALENTED CHOIR The Choir Trains the Ear and Voice The choir has always been an em- phasized extra-curricular activity at V. C. This year Mr. C. Findlater.L.T.C.L., A.T.C.M., A.T.S.C., whose reputation for fine choral craftsmanship has been confirmed time and again by festival awards, has been training the College choir of forty voices, assisted by his talented daughter. Mr. Findlater replaces Mr. Robert Dornan, whose verse-speaking choirs were a pleasurable experience. Mr. Dornan was called into service in the Intelligence Department. In this year ' s entertainment the choir sang without the solid, har- monizing background of the Glee Club. Owing to Cadet Drill, P.T., and the pressure of examination sub- jects that organization has not been able to function this year. But the Junior Choir of forty voices covered itself with honour, none the less. Their selections were popular not only because of inate tunefulness in them, but because of the sweetness and clearness of tone with which they were rendered. The pieces given at the entertainment, " Cadets on Parade " , were: " Dear Land of Home " , " Music " , " Pilgrim ' s Song " , " The King ' s Still in London " . [ 38 ] A Boarder’s Life is a Happy One The gathering of Boarders at the College is assuming the aspect of an International Club, what with stud- ents from Japan, South America, United States, Hawaiian Islands, and England. But the majority of the resident students are from B.C., hail- ing from such places as Nelson, Kamloops, Kelowna, Bridesville, Rossland, New Westminster, Vic- toria, Reed Island, Campbell River, Prince Rupert, Wells, Lytton, Cran- brook; in Alberta, Coleman; and in Saskatchewan, Regina. But one and all seem to find Vancouver a pleas- ant city. There are seventy-two boarders, twenty-one being Juniors under the direction of Brother Pilon; the Seniors are under the direction of Brother Cunningham. CANDID CAMEOS Herb Capozzi, innocent for once in a dormitory " incident " , awaken- ing to find a mob of irate boarders descending on him . . . Martin Sherry discussing the latest develop- ments in the social whirl . . . Stan Dumont finding out which end of the sousaphone you blow in . . . Armis- tice Day, the only two minutes Harry Sanders is quiet . . . Jeep Danis Sr. screwing up courage to make that phone call . . . Dick Wil- liams, radio enthusiast, trying to produce the economical set with a chandeleer crystal and a bobby pin; pin courtesy Allan Burbank . . . McLean getting a refill at the Aristo- cratic . . . Hughie Burbank, the Jitterbug, grinding his teeth while the boys listen to the New York Phil- harmonic . . . Six-gun Horne, re- enacting the latest Gene Autry classic . . . Jimmy Walker, the Yokel boy from Yokohama, rattling off a bar of Japanese . . . the Ashdowns, Angus and Jimmy, finding shoes most both- ersome things, when they first came from the South Seas . . . Andy Thoresen from down Argentine way finding that the sturdiest beds do collapse . . . the College hockey squad, almost entirely composed of boarders . . . the Junior basketball Champs, Herb Capozzi, Buddy Hig- bie, Larry Rice and Wayne McIntyre, describing their junket to Victoria . . . the frantic cry for a nickel dur- ing recreation periods to get in that call . . . Flying Officer Phil Mc- Master ' s triumphant return to V. C. . . . Bob Jarvis and Harold Gatien still debating the relative merits of the C.P.R. and the C.N.R., always a good show for a dull hour . . . the solemn hush in the study hall dur- ing the week of examinations. [ 39 ] Memories of The one hundred and five new faces that appeared on the V. C. scene the day school opened . . . Crossing border en route to the Blaine game . . . The historic mo- ment when Joe Budnick said " Dis- gustful " in the football locker room . . . Doug McLaughlin ' s seventy yard sprint to a winning score in the last minutes of the Blaine game . . . The crushing silence that fell on the stands when Doug was called back on a thirty yard touchdown jaunt for an offside in the same game . . . The Ferndale massacre, Ouch! . . . The thrill of hearing a V.C. ball game on the air lanes via CJOR with Leo Nicholson and Jim Gilmore doing a splendid job at the mike . . . The bad winter weather that riddled the choir and play cast, almost scuttling the Christmas concert . . . The bump-a-daisy time some students had at the roller skating party, with the accent on bump . . . Denham Kelsey demonstrating the correct take-off into a waltz . . . The rookies in the Cadet Corps valiantly striving to " right wheel " . . . The Cadet officers who barked " Eyes right " at the nicest moments when marching on 39th . . . Tom Egan finding you got to know how to spell to be a signaler . . . Stan Dumont ' s first appearance with a sousaphone . . . The surprise we felt when the orches- tra gave the student body its first performance under the baton of Mr. Allard de Ridder. Someone said it should be " wand " because only magic could have got such music out of such players . . . Watching the little V. C. boxers give a great show during the Father and Son Yesteryear Smoker . . . The line-up outside the boarders ' phone on those import- ant " going out occasions " . . . Harry Sanders arguing non-stop that the trombone is the instrument su- preme . . . The pictures of the Col- lege Cadet Corps in the Province and Sun in their stories of the Empire Y outh Rally . . . The playing of the American and Canadian anthems while the stands and teams stood to attention . . . The orginally design- ed menus and the bright cardboard football figures that decorated the tables at the football banquet . . . Bobby Morris ' yarns . . . Those Student Council sponsored sessions on the grassy banks . . . The mys- terious hieroglyphics that the typing students in Commercial turned out first when faced with key-covered typewriters . . . The exhilaration of passing; the depression of failing ... A certain embryo Cadet Officer helplessly watching his platoon march into the firehall on 39th, be- cause he had forgotten the drill order for such an emergency; they would be marching yet if Brother Reilly hadn ' t intervened . . . Jackie Glea- son acting very realistically when he lambastes Mack Schell in " Ransom of Red Chief " ... A certain boarder waiting for the No. 7 on Seymour Street ... A group of fran tic stud- ents discussing the present crisis: a broken window in the billiard room . . . That certain thrill as the house lights dim and another V. C. Annual show is on, our own effort, under the guiding hand of the Brothers . . . and the patience and care Charley Graham and Harold Kent displayed in getting out the " V. C. 41 " .  ATHLETICS BUILD CHARACTER [41 ] FOOTBALL TEAM (LEFT TO RIGHT) Standing — Y. Henderson, L. McKinnon, K. Doyle, K. Molloy, B. Robbins. D. Bay ley, D. Carmichael, B. Clayton, B. Scarbelli, B. O’Neill, L. Cunningham, T. McLorg, H. Burbank. Kneeling — D. Underhill, B. Lavery, B. Tepoorten, T. Murphy, B. Murphy (capt), F. Martin, F. Boyle. H. Capozzi, M. Clarke. Seated— J. Tepoorten, A. Walker, M. Mulhern. Football Goes International JOE BUDNICK BR. REILLY COACH MANAGER Football has always been a major sport at the College since its intro- duction under Brother Murtagh in 1929. Reynolds, Wright, Horsman, Barrie, Ivatt, McCarry are some of the stars who in the past have raced to glory on the gridiron and built up an enduring reputation for fine foot- ball at the College. And this year the sport took on a wider scope when the school embarked on international competition with teams from Wash- ington State, thereby becoming, to the best of the Editor ' s knowledge, the only Canadian school to carry on extensively the good neighbour policy in the field of sport. To prepare the team for the stren- uous schedule, Brother Walsh secur- ed the services of Joe Budnick, a high school coach and former grid player well known in Northwest athletic circles. Joe gave the squad its initial coaching at the College camp on Vancouver Island, and this along with the subsequent training on the College gridiron had the players in excellent trim when they threw their newly acquired skill and Rockne formations against Blaine High, un- defeated in over twenty games. Of [ 42 ] ACTION SHOT OF FOOTBALL TEAM this game and others you will read elsewhere, but in passing we pay tribute to the Collegians of 1940 who, win or lose, maintained the high standard of sportsmanship set in previous years. So hail to the squad of ' 40, who not only inaugurated a new sport era at the College but also added a bright page to an already high tradition of fair play and good sportsmanship. The team ' s great effort was inspir- ed in large part by the loyal support of the Fathers ' Club. The Fathers ' enthusiastic approval and aid was so prompt and sincere that the play- ers felt they had to play hard or they were letting some very fine friends down. When Doug. McLaughlin streaked 70 yards for the winning touchdown against Blaine and grin- ned, ' That ' s one for the Fathers " , he was expressing the sentiments of all his grateful team-mates. And to the sport scribes whose enthusiasm glamourized our victories and whose wit smoothed over our defeats, many thanks. Pat Slattery and Ray Gardiner of the Sun, Stu Keate and Jim Coleman of the Prov- ince, Bill Dunford and Hal Pawsons of the Herald, were all for our Cana- dian boys, who were up against American teams, often much heavier and always more experienced. Per- haps the finest summary of the sea- son is the one Stu Keate wrote in his column, Sport Shots: TAKE A BOW, KIDS . . Stu Keate " The first really successful Amer- ican football season this city has ever known went into the False Creek mists at Athletic Park last night. The Vancouver College kids hung up their purple and gold uni- forms after four months of rugged toil and called it quits for the year. " The fact that the Shaughnessy Irish lost their last two games should not make them disappointed. On the whole, they have come through very well for a first-year club, with a [ 43 ] win average of a little less than .500. " True, they made mistakes, fill new ventures do. They played 10 games, about two too many for a prep school club. In a couple of in- stances they were badly over- matched. " But their achievements far out- weighed their failures. " They " sold " American football to Vancouver sport fans in a year when the good-neighbor policy — even on this limited basis — is of paramount importance. They drew 2,000 and more to their games. " They built up a neat little club from raw material and laid an excel- lent foundation for the future. " They put on a good show. They had hustle and drive. " They had music and yells. They had a boosters ' organization made up of sport-loving fathers. " They played the game without squawking. In their worst defeats, they kept trying. " So I salute you, College boys. May every success attend your ef- forts next year. " THE 1940 FOOTBALL SEASON A Game by Game Description. • Sept. 25 — Blaine High at Blaine. The Peace Arch celebration game. The V. C. defense is rugged, but its offense is ragged. Green to the rules, the Collegians are penalized a total of 75 yards. Still they outplayed the Americans, making five first downs to three, and 172 yards to Blaine ' s 38 yards. Murphy stars as ball- carrier for Irish. Willason runs back punt 35 yards for Blaine ' s score. • Blaine 6; Vancouver College 0. • Oct. 5 — Mount Baker at Athletic Park. The College makes its home-town debut. The greatest weakness throughout all the season shows it- self for first time as Mount Baker ' s aerial attack functions perfectly against an inept, flat-footed defense. Robbins intercepts a pass and lum- bers for sixty yards. P.S. Bob was pulled down on Baker ' s 30-yard stripe. • Mount Baker 14; Vancouver College 0. 9 Oct. 14 — Edmonds at Athletic Park. 1,100 fans go delirious when Col- legians in a glorious second quarter 144 j turn loose a " blitz " via land and air on the invaders. Molloy with a Panzer division out in front blocking jogs 30 yards to score the College ' s first touchdown of the season. The scoring parade continues when Mur- phy intercepts a pass and three plays later plunges over the goal-line. Mc- Laughlin, playing for the first time in the season, snuggles a pass from Murphy and scores. Later Doug, went off for two jaunts of over 50 yards each. Edmonds takes to the air and tallies twice against the slow-footed Irish pass-defense. • Vancouver College 20; Edmonds 12. © Oct. 19 — St. Martin ' s. Lacey, at Athletic Park. The Irish push St. Martin ' s all over the gridiron but fail to cross the goal- line. Deck Bayley for the first time fulfils his promise as a running back. Deck, McLaughlin and Murphy three times lead a long drive to within ten yards of a score. Quarterbacking poor in vital areas. Saints in dying moments start passing and almost hang a defeat around the collective necks of the Collegians. Groan! That thrilling Irish drive in fourth quarter that died on the one-yard stripe. • Vancouver College 0; St. Martin ' s 0. • Oct. 25 — Custer High at Athletic Park. Half-time found College leading 7-6 on the strength of Deck Bayley ' s first quarter score. In the fourth quarter the fireworks went off. Doug. McLaughlin climaxed a long Irish drive by going over from the 1 0 yard stripe. Custer took to the air and was finally halted on the College twenty, DOUG. MCLAUGHLIN from which spot McLaughlin went eighty yards on the first play. A thirty yard pass accounted for Cus- ter ' s last tally. Over a thousand fans attended. Thrill: Doug ' s sprint downfield. Laugh: Martin Clarke puffing his way to the ten on an end-around. Chill: Custer ' s last stand with Par- rish passing with a sure eye. © Vancouver College 20; Custer High 13. • Nov. 2 — Bellingham High " B " at Athletic Park. Teams battled in heavy rains, coming up occasionally to breathe, but Irish backs, Molloy, Bayley and McLaughlin waded downfield in two successful drives; Deck and Doug, gave the coup de grace in each in- stance. In last quarter Bellingham found some footing and powered way to a touchdown. 700 loyal V.C. rooters shivered through the contest as the lights popped one by one. " Semper Fidelis " . Thank you. • Vancouver College 12; Bellingham 6. [ 45 ] FOOTBALL BANQUET i j ir f: ' £ If 1 J |f j f 1 • • if ? ■ • f I • Nov. 8 — Blcrine High at Athletic Park. Up to the last three minutes Blaine seemed due to repeat her previous 6-0 triumph. Then Doug. McLaughlin, running like a frightened rabbit, went 54 yards to score standing up while 600 wildly cheering fans hug- ged and slapped one another. The tensest moment came on the try for the point after the touchdown, but the College line fulfilled its task nobly, opening a gaping hole through which burly fullback Molloy powered his way to the winning point. Again it was passing that gave Blaine its score, revealing the Irish weakness against air attack. • Vancouver College 7; Blaine 6. • Nov. 11 — O ' Dea High, Seattle, at Athletic Park. Before 2,000 Arm istice Day fans the two Brothers ' schools put on a grand display of football. American power and experience finally broke down the Irish resistance late in the third quarter. Doug. McLaughlin turned in another of his cross-country jaunts when he ballet - danced through the O ' Dea team to the goal- line 54 yards away. Play-mate Mol- loy ploughed his way to the convert. Passing was the Americans ' major offensive weapon in their last, de- cisive drives. The game ended with Murphy unleashing an accurate passing attack, but too late. • O ' Dea High 19; Vancouver College 7. [ 46 ] TOP TABLE (LEFT TO RIGHT) B. Haugh, N. Burley, L. Nicholsen, W. Fisher, B. Morris, R. Underhill, Br. Walsh, J. Budnick, Br. Cunningham, W. Murphy, S. Keate, J. Gilmore, P. Slattery, E. Martin. • Nov. 16 — Ferndale High at Athletic Park. Bruised and tired from the O ' Dea encounter the Irish ran smack up against a football behemoth. Fern- dale drove relentlessly, using sheer power. During the entire first quar- ter the Americans held the ball, scor- ing just before the whistle, as the .nc Collegian line put up a furious de- fence against this new, pulverizing style of play. On one of. the few occasions the Irish had the ball in their possession they engineered a touchdown march with Murphy pass- ing to Klett and McLaughlin, and finally plunging to a score himself. Joe Budnick then yanked ' his first team and the massacre began. In Memoriam.: Ferndale ' s great passing back, Louis Burgler died three months ago. R.I.P. • Ferndale 60; Vancouver College 6. • Nov. 20 — Lakeside High, Seattle, at Athletic Park. The season ends on the note it be- gan. A wobbly pass gets over head of flat-footed College back — an old story throughout the season — and Lakeside scores. Irish power drive stalls after official blocks ' Bob Rob- bins en route to goal-line. The line plays brilliant ball but McLaughlin on the side-lines with injured leg is missed much. Quarterbacking some- what shoddy, too. 9 Lakeside 6; Vancouver College 0. [ 47 ] INTERMEDIATE BASKETBALL TEAM (LEFT TO RIGHT) Top Row — K. Molloy, R. Scarabelli, V. Murphy, S. Klett, Y. James. Bottom — R. Koe, A. Burbank, H. Malone. H. Sanders. Intermediate Basketball " The footballers ' hoop squad " the fans called the College Intermedi- ates. The team was coached by Brother Reilly, Football Director, and over half the personnel consisted of grid players — S. Klett, W. Murph y, K. Molloy, R. Scarabelli, W. James. These carried their fighting spirit from the gridiron onto the court and finished the season in a gallant bid for championship honours. It took Holy Rosary two overtime periods to gain a 28-27 triumph over the In- termediates in the C.Y.O. finals. Team captain Bob Scarabelli play- ed a fine game at centre, being a demon under the basket. Subby Klett turned in a masterly lob as play-maker, working hand in hand with Hal Malone, who led in scoring. The team started slowly, losing most of its early games, but spurted in the last half of the season to reach second place and turn in a season record of nine victories in fifteen games. Intermediates: R. Scarabelli (Capt.), W. Murphy, H. Malone, forwards; W. James, P. O ' Brien, K. Molloy, H. Sanders, guards. [ 48 ] JUNIOR BASKETBALL TEAM Bud Higbic, Larry Rice Tom McNary, Raymond Ruocco, Wayne McIntyre, Eddie Ryan, Herb Capozzi, Br. T. P. Tracey College Basketball Juniors Three basketball titles perched on the College banners this season, find the Juniors, following in the win- ning traditions of the Junior teams of recent years, won two of them. Paced by high-scorer Eddie Ryan, and Buddy Higbie, stellar guard, the College hoopsters swept over Dun- bar, Shaughnessy, and Ryerson, to gain the city title. Next was Sardis, snowed under 36-11, and the Juniors had the Mainland Championship. In the Provincial semi-finals, how- ever, the Irish victory parade came to an abrupt halt at the hands of St. Louis ' College, Victoria. This school, incidentally, is also under the Irish Christian Brothers. Undaunted, the Irish squad re- turned home to take the Catholic Junior city title, making it the fourth Teams Win Titles such championship in six years and leaving them undisputed Junior city champions. The tensest game of the season was the city final with Ryerson when Eddie Ryan in the last second of play took a pass from Herb Capozzi to score and give the College a 21-20 win. Never a high score team, re- maining rather a balanced offensive- defensive squad, the greatest scoring spree came in its 47-20 victory over Rosary. Br. Treacy coached the Juniors. He says the e is a difficult task ahead of rebuilding another team, for only one, Tommy McNary, of the championship squad, is eligible for Junior play next season. Championship Junior Squad: L. Rice, T. McNary, R. Ruocco, H. Capozzi, forwards; B. Higbie, Eddie Ryan (Capt.), W. McIntyre, guards. [ 49 ] BANTAM BASKETBALL TEAM Leo Mulhern, Brian Mulhern, Maurice Mulhern, Ronnie Rice, Gerald Tompkins, John Lazzarin, Bob Murphy. Br. J. M. Maloney, coach. Bantam Basketball The Bantams got off on the right foot in the basketball world by an- nexing a title early in their hooping careers. There were times in the season when the team looked like a family affair with the Mulhern brothers, Leo, Brian and Maurice on the floor. But is was Bob Murphy who was the season ' s hero. His steady hand scored ten points in the decisive game with Rosary to give the Bantams a 22-21 victory and the College its third basketball title of the year. The youngest College basketball- ers rounded off the season with a record of eleven wins in twelve games. Brother Maloney, who handles the Bantams, says the bas- ketball future looks bright for the College. We ' re wat ching, Bantams. Bantams R. Rice (Capt.), J. Lazzarin, J. Tomp- kins, L. Mulhern, forwards; M. Mul- hern, B. Mulhern, J. Boreham, B. Murphy, guards. [501 HOCKEY TEAM Top Row — A. Kirk, 0. Salvador, R. Scarabelli, L. McKinnon, R. Jarvis. Bottom— D. Waters, J. Lang, W. Murphy, G. Miller, W. James. Hockey Makes Its Debut Continuing its policy of having as many sports as possible in order to give each student an outlet for his specific athletic talent, the College took up hockey last season and en- tered a team in the Vancouver Juven- ile League. Most of the players were boarders from the Interior and Al- berta who had gleaned their knowl- edge of Canada ' s winter sport in such centres as Cranbrook, Nelson, Coleman and Regina. In its first games the College squad fared badly until it had de- veloped into a smooth working unit, but once team-work had been estab- lished the Collegians became a formidable opponent on the ice. Though eventually ending in last place, they displayed in the closing encounters of the season an amazing improvement. In the final game, an exhibition match with New West- minster, they went on a scoring splurge to gain an overwhelming 10-2 victory. Brother Ryan managed the squad, maintaining team morale with his bon mots and encouragement, even in the dark moments of some of those early season contests. Johnny Clarke coached the Collegians, initiating them into the mysteries of hockey strategy and team-work. Top scorers were " Slam " Salvador with nine points, and Leo McKinnon with five. The best individual per- formance, however, was that of Bud Murphy in the nets, who was ac- claimed the best goalie in the Leagu e. Of all the players it could be said that they played hard, spirit- ed hockey, setting an example of courage and endeavour that will serve as inspiration for the College squads of the years to come. First Summer Camp Is Enjoyable " There is no such thing as a bad boy " , is the firm conviction of Father Flanagan, well-known founder of Boys ' Town, Nebraska. Lack of op- portunity, the opportunity to work and to play, turns the boy into the criminal. And had anyone visited the Vancouver College Camp at Parksville on the Island during the last two weeks of August, he would have seen, as I who was the Camp chaplain, had ample opportunity to see, sixty boys from the age of ten to eighteen enjoying the opportunity to play, to live in the real outdoors for a pleasant, profitable fortnight. Among the pastimes of the busy days was swimming in either fresh or salt water. A quarter mile beach was most enjoyable, but the " ole swimmin ' hole " in Englishman ' s River proved the more popular be- cause of a thrilling trapeze contrap- tion that enabled daring young men REV. B. QUINN. O.M.I. CAMP CHAPLAIN to fly through the air with the great- est of ease. SUMMER CAMP SCENE [ 52 ] Camp Story The highlights of the holidays, however, were the camp-fires at which everyone congenially co-oper- ated in offering songs and skits. Some of the performances were good, some were better, and all were unique to be sure. Brother Walsh, Principal of the College and Camp Supervisor, ex- celled himself as host and surpassed the most eager anticipations of his young charges in providing every commo dity and opportunity to enjoy themselves. Each morning Mass was cele- brated and a short talk given that the development and exercise of the body might be supplemented by that of mind and character. For a boy is a complex being, even as you or I, of body and of soul, and a lop-sided development of his nature must be avoided. The old, old Aristotlelian adage states the matter succinctly: i-i nealthy mind in a healthy body, i ' ne ideal education, that. That phrase is indeed well-worn but it is, because none other expresses a basic fact so truly and clearly. So the first annual College Camp was successful from every point of view. It is hoped that the College will make like provision for a vaca- tion for the boys in 1941, and parents might take note that here is a Camp most suitable in every respect, with association of good companions, with the Brothers as responsible guardians and with all outdoor pas- times of all kinds to entertain them and build strong bodies. Badminton Has Good Season In the 1941 season, badminton, in- troduced on the College sport pro- gramme last year by Brother Ryan, demonstrated its growth and popu- larity with a membership of over seventy students in the three League divisions, organized on the basis of playing experience. The playoffs in late March fur- nished some interesting upsets. Dick Danis, who had led the Intermediate Division throughout the season, went down in the crucial finals before Paul Legree. John Lazzarin, leader of the Senior B Division for most of the schedule, dropped the title to Hughie Eurbank. The Burbanks turned in a brother act as brother Allan swept the Senior A championship. Diminu- tive, gleeful Gleason of Grade X and " Ransom of Red Chief " fame, took the Junior title, triumphing over Bill McGavin in the finals. [ 53 ] Vancouver College ‘Grads’ Rev. Brother M. J. Lannon came hack after seven years to the school lie founded and was so overcome with emotion that he found it diffi- cult to put his feelings into words, he told an audience of nearly 500 students, graduates and friends of Vancouver College in gaily bedecked McCormack Hall at the second an- nual Founders’ Day ceremonies. The Brother, who was principal of the school for nine years and is now principal of O’Dea High School in Seattle, said that a school which emphasized Christian values and taught its students how to conduct themselves in after life had nothing to fear in the future. LINE OF DEFENSE He declared that every Christian school is a line of defense against the godless men who are attempting to wrest world power from right- thinking people today, and that Catholicism incorporates national- ism when it teaches its youth to fight for their ideals. Louis Grant, member of the second graduating class in 1926, was- chairman. The dinner program in- cluded addresses by Most Rev. John Cody, bishop of ictoria ; Rev. Brother E. B. Walsh, present prin- 154 ] Pay Tribute to Founders cipal of the school ; C. F. Stafford, one of the three living founders, and prominent graduates. Bishop Cody called the abandon- ment of Christ the first cause of the war, and said that civilization must be led to admit the world still be- longs to Christianity instead of seeking to banish God from his own creation. GRADUATES’ SACRIFICE Brother Walsh, giving his report on school activities, paid tribute to the newly-formed “Fathers’ Club.” He said that a new commercial course has been added to the cur- riculum and congratulated the college’s drama group, which car- ried off second honors in the Catholic Youth Organizations’ drama festival. Rev. Peter McGuire, a graduate of 1931, recalled old schooldays, and John G. Power, a graduate of 1935, asked old boys to give a passing- thought to two old students of the school who have given their lives already in this war. Pilot Officer Barry Morgan-Dean, believed killed in action with the f . F., and Pilot Officer Semon Tater, killed in action at Dunkirk, were the graduates who died in service. [ 55 ] From the Alumni Front These are but fragmentary notes by your Alumni reporter. It is well nigh impossible to trace all the grad- uates of V.C. or to record the names of all those in the active services. The grads most easy to reach are those at U.B.C. On these there is the following to report: Four College boys took their degrees this year: Sandy Nash, B.A. with honours; Will Lynott, B.A., with honours and the winner of a Fellowship to Prince- ton for Geology; Joe Morgan, B.S.A., with honours, and the win- ner of the Sadler Medal for rank- ing first in the Agriculture Class; Desire Morin, B.A. Sc. in civil engin- eerng. In fourth year, Harry Curran passed wth honours in engineering; Charlie Nash obtained second class standing in engineering; H. Gray passed in chemical engineering. In third year, Charley Donnelly, Don Cleveland, Russ Snyder passed in Arts and Science Course; Roddie Wainwright passed in Agriculture; Tom Meredith passed in certain sub- jects. In second year, Paul Frost, Eugene LaBelle, Te ' rence McLorg, passed in Applied Science course. John Seyer, Doug Jackson, Don Ross, Jim Brandon, Bill Hooson passed Arts and Science course. John Dilworth oassed in Agriculture. Jimmy Mc- Carry completed first year. Russell Underhill graduated this term from Washington State in Min- ing Engineering. Phil Brancucci completed second year at St. Mary ' s, California, with honours. Ross Mc- kee took his degree in Architecture at University of Washington last year. The following ex-pupils are mem- bers of the Jesuit Order: Jim Mc- Givern, Peter Nash, and John Evoy. Fathers Len Wale and Cliff Tedlock are Redemptorists labouring in Al- berta. Carrying on their priestly offices in this archdiocese are the Alumni, Fathers Jim Barry, Frank Nash, Peter McGuire, Peter Smeets. FATHER PETER McGUIRE. or- dained in 1939 and now stationed at Lillooet, was a student at Y.C. for eight years, graduating in 1930. Pre- viously he had attended St. Augus- tine ' s school, well-liked and famed for his athletic prowess, he carries his gifts into a higher sphere as a labourer in the vineyard of Christ. Many Ex-pupils Now in Active Service The following is an incomplete list of former V.C. students now in the Army, Navy and Air Force. Serving in the Army are: Bill Tater, Gerry Madden, Len Whalen, Jimmy Allison, Ron Holbeach, Hughie Lamb, Errol McCallum, Fred Hoad, Alex Bessuille, Harry McKay, Archie Sudbury overseas with the Artillery, Tilly Thomas in England with the Princess Pats,- Peter Hepher, Jim Mc- Guire, Burke Tepoorten in the Den- tal Corps, Caleb Jarvis in the Medical Corps, Lionel Sparks, Don Smith. The Air Force has received a large number of V.C. students, among whom are Phil Colin, Earl English, flying with the Canadian Squadron in England, Art Jackson who, after fighting in the battle of Britain, is now instructor in Australia, Larry Charnaud now instructing aerial photography at Prince Albert, Geor- gie Rayner, Joe Capozzi, Phil Mac- Master, instructor in navigation on Prince Edward Island, Phil Beldam, Bob Lacey, Terry Bryan, Jim Cor- coran, instructor in R.C.A.F., Jack Power, Roland Dean, Cyril McGuire, Roy Abel; Vic Hill, flight officer and airplane designer in the R.A.F., George Whitaker, instructor at Tren- ton, Noel Humphreys, John Kennedy, Bill Curtis, Ted Sanderson, Jim Blake, Alan McMillan, Ken Rowe, Gerry Deildal, Angus McDonald and Brother Bruce, Ernest Felton, Oswald Walmesley, Glen Wolfe, Jim Under- hill, Bob Mather; Walt Hall, instructor at St. Thomas. [ 57 ] Our congratulations to HAROLD L. WEEKS, B.A. Com., a native son of Vancouver, who has been nomin- ated for a scholarship in the Gradu- ate School of Education. Harvard University at Cambridge, Hass. Mr. Weeks, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Weeks, 1240 Haro Street, is a graduate of Vancouver College and of the University of British Colum- bia and has spent the last few years in the field of commercial education. Previous to his present appointment as head of the commercial depart- ment at the Chilliwack Junior- Senior High School, he was em- ployed by the Creston Valley Junior- Senior High School. It is expected that Mr. Weeks will secure a year’s leave of absence from his School Board in order to attend Harvard where he will study for the Master of Education degree. BILL LYNOTT obtained his B.A. , Sc. this year with honours and was also the recipient of a Fellowship to Princeton University for study in Geology. This high award was but a climax to years of intensive study both at U. B. C. and the College, which he attended for 7 vears. JOE MORGAN earned a reputa- tion as a student during the years he attended the College and has sustained it during his time at U. B. C. Graduating at the head of the Agriculture Class, he was awarded the Sadler Gold Medal. Professor Blythe Eagles praised Joe highly, saying he was one of the finest students he has ever had, with a marked gift for research. He was the winner of the Lefevre Scholarship at V.C. in 1935. Joe was a College boy for five years. (Srabuates of 1940 Senior Matriculation William Harrington Philip Brancucci Emmanuel Cruchley Peter Hepher Douglas Jackson Terrence McLorg Donald Ross Junior Matriculation Egidio Albizatti Bruce Murray loseph Capozzi William O ' Brien Denham Kelsey William O’Neil John MacKinnon Bourke Tepoorten Donald Weeks [ 58 ] PAST PUPILS Charles Nash — Fourth year Me- chanical Engineering, past pres, of Newman Club, member of Students’ Council of U.B.C. Henry Curran — Fourth year Me- chanical Engineering, Secretary of Newman Club 1940-41. Andrew Nash — Fourth year Arts. Past Pres, of Newman Club 1939-40, chairman of Northwest Province of the Newman Club Federation, presi- dent Artsmen’s Undergraduate So- ciety 1940-41. Paul Frost — Second year Chemi- cal Engineering, Treasurer of New- man Club 1939-40. Harold Gray — Fourth year Chem- ical Engineering. Jim McCarry — Third year, Treas- LAST MINUTE FLASH Last Wednesday evening, June 28th, Clement Philley of Grade 11, brought to the College the highly- coveted Knights of Columbus Shield for Oratory . . . competed for an- nually by the Catholic High Schools of the diocese. Clem’s oration entitled “Winston Churchill . . . His Part in the War,” received the judges’ nods over thirteen other entries from various Catholic High Schools on the Lower Mainland. Good going, Clem, and CONGRA- TULATIONS ! urer of Newman Club 1940-41. Charles Donnolly — Third year of pre-Med. course. Eugene Labelle — Third year Ap- plied Science. Des Morin — Fourth year Electri- cal Engineering, Treasurer of New- man Club 1938-39. Philip Fitz- James — Third year Agriculture. Bill Plooson — Second year. Rod Macrae — B.A. Com., B.A. Sc. V.C. FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 1941 Brother Reilly, College Athletic Director, has released the football schedule for 1941 : Sept. 24 Blaine at Blaine (Peace Arch Celebration Game) Oct. 4 Bellingham at Vancouver Oct. 11 _Mt. Baker at Mt. Baker Oct. 13 ....Custer at Vancouver Oct. 25 Ferndale at Vancouver Nov. 1 ..Lakeside at Vancouver Nov. 11.... O’Dea at Vancouver STUDENT GOVERNMENT Official day of meeting: Every Wednesday. Class representatives: Senior Matric W. J. O’Neil, D. J. Kelsey Junior Matric ..A Burbank, E. Snyder, B. MacKinnon Grade XI. F. Martin, C. Coady, W. McIntyre Grade X P. Mylett, T. McLorg Grade IX. J. Mills, J. Gray, T. McNary Grade VIII C. McCauley The Students’ Council is essentially an aid to school and class activities ; namely, ice and roller-skating parties. And, in respect to business within the school, various improvements on the school grounds and classrooms are dealt with by the Council. M. LEO. SWEENEY. SECRETARY OF Fathers ' Club, who WAS ON A BUSINESS tour to South America when the Fathers ' Club pic- ture WAS TAKEN. [ 59 ] PROSPECTUS Fees Per School Year Day Students — Senior and Junior Matriculation - - - - First, Second, Third Year High and Commercial Grades Three to Eight Resident Students — - Senior and Junior Matriculation .... First, Second, Third Year High and Commercial Grades Three to Eight - A reduction of 10 per cent, is made in case of brothers. $80.00 $70.00 $60.00 $380.00 $370.00 $360.00 Resident students may remain at the college during the vacations. For these there will be an extra charge at the rate of $30.00 per month. Students who take Typewriting must pay $3.00 at the beginning of the year for the use of the typewriters. Students who take Piano Lessons at the College must pay $5.00 at the beginning of the year for the use of the pianos. Private lessons in Band Instruments are given at the College for $3.00 per month. Laundry will be charged at the usual rates. ALL RESIDENT STUDENTS MUST COMPLETE THEIR REGISTRATION ON THE REGISTRATION FORM SUPPLIED BY THE COLLEGE BEFORE THEY ARE ACCEPTED. IF A RESIDENT STUDENT IS ACCEPED AND DURING THE YEAR BE FOUND UNSUITABLE, THE PRINCIPAL WILL ADVISE HIS WITHDRAWAL. FEES are paid in advance in five installments. Doctors ' or Dentists ' appointments must not be made or accepted during class hours. Every Student must rent a locker for the year in which he may keep books, sport equipment, etc. The rental charge is $1.00. “Buy B.C. PRODUCTS” was never merely a senti- ment. It was always sound economics. With the Empire at war. it becomes more than that ... it becomes a patriotic duty. Every dollar spent at home, where a dollar is still a dollar, helps the War Effort and helps you too. This war has made us realize how very fortunate we are in being able to live so extensively on our own resources. By far the major portion of our daily needs . . . fruits, foodstuffs, textiles, boots and shoes, to name only a few . . . can be supplied by our own Farms and Factories. British Columbia thrives by its Industries, and its Industries thrive by each other. Help one and you help them all. BUY B. C. PRODUCTS! © Department of Trade and Industry Legislative Buildings, Victoria, B.C. E. G. Rowebottom Deputy Minister Hon. V . J. 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HIGBIE LYNNWOOD INN MARSHALL-WELLS B.C. LTD. WHOLESALE HARDWARE Congratulates THE VANCOUVER COLLEGE Upon the High Standard of its ANNUAL and Wishes the Student Body every Success in its Scholastic Studies of 1941 ROSELAWN FUNERAL DIRECTORS Telephone: FAir. 3010 Broadway at Commercial Drive G. H. Armstrong, Manager The ideal finish for Desks, Tables, Stairs. Especially recommended for Gymnasium Floors. DUSTBANE PRODUCTS LTD. MArine 9367 JANITOR SUPPLIES 722 Cambie Street The World’s Finest Armstrong Monteith CONSTRUCTION CO. LTD. Engineers General Contractors 1383 HORNBY STREET VANCOUVER, B.C. 9 Compliments of COAST BREWERIES LTD. 475 Howe Street Phone MArine 3423 a CHARLES CLAMAN AGAIN LEADS IN STYLES $ NEW STYLES direct from London’s Bond Street, New York’s Fifth Avenue, and California’s Hollywood Boulevard, for the fashionable men of Vancouver. Topcoats from - - - $20.00 to $29.50 Suits from - $25.00 to $37.50 CHARLES CLAMAN “THE HOME OF STYLES’’ 315 Hastings St. West Vancouver, B.C. PAcific 1438 “IT’S A GREAT SHORTENING!” BAKEASY “THE FACT IS . . .” “All round performance accounts for shortening preference. . . . And unques- tionably the shortening that satisfies the most people must be the one that sells best— BAKEASY!” BURNS CO. LIMITED " Fhe unvarying quality and style of KEYSTONE BRAND SCHOOL SUPPLIES keep your notes and lessons uniform Scribblers, Exercise Books, Loose Leaf Binders, Loose Leaf Sheets, Envelopes, Writing Papers SMITH, DAVIDSON WRIGHT LTD. VANCOUVER VICTORIA CALGARY EDMONTON FOR A WEEK - END TREAT Try HAM A Product of CANADA PACKERS LIMITED 350 TERMINAL AVENUE VANCOUVER, B.C. THE BEST MILK CHOCOLATE MADE Compliments of USE THE BEST for E. J. COYLE CAKES AND PASTRY NAVIGATION CO. WILD ROSE INSURANCE CO. OF NORTH AMERICA Compliments of HILAND LOGGING CECIL 0. WEST, Branch Manager LTD. 911 Rogers Building Compliments of THE KAUFER COMPANY LIMITED CATHOLIC SUPPLY HOU SE PARAGON SUPPLIES Wholesalers, Retailers, Importers, LTD. Music Publishers, Distributors. Connection with All Leading European Factories 673 RICHARDS STREET PAcific 4421 BURRITT BROS., Carpet Layers, 504 Compliments of Hornby St. MArine 4023. SEAPORT CROWN FISH CO. LTD. D. J. SNELL, Watchmaker, 34 East Hast- ings Street. Compliments of GIBBS TOOL STAMPING WORKS WILLIS COLLEGE OF BUSINESS Devoted Exclusively to High-Grade Business Training The new “Willis” Shorthand eliminates the difficulties found in mastering the old systems. It can be learned in about half the time and notes can be read with greater ease and accuracy. Ask those who are using it. We alse give a finishing course to those who have begun the older systems elsewhere and who wish to take advantage of our attrac- tive facilities for advanced training. Instruction is strictly individual. The College is in session the year around. Begin at any time that suits your convenience. WILLIS COLLEGE S. T. WILLIS, President CREDIT FONCIER BUILDING 850 WEST HASTINGS ST. BEST WISHES PACIFIC PRINTERS LIMITED MArine 7 82 1 500 BEATTY STREET VANCOUVER, CANADA Compliments of the FELIX BOTTLING WORKS Phone BAy. 4200 Vancouver, B.C. Improve Your Game You get a greater selection of Sporting Goods at reasonable prices at GEORGE SPARLING SPORTING GOODS Specializing in College and School Equipment and Clothing Catalogues on Request George Sparling Sporting Goods 929 Granville Street MArine 0277 Vancouver, B.C. BEST WISHES TO THE CHRISTIAN BROTHERS OF VANCOUVER COLLEGE KIRKLAND ROSE F. J. FORAN W. E. FITZPATRICK F. F. EQUIPMENT COMPANY WIRE ROPE BLOCKS FAIRLEADS BRAKE LINING TRACTOR RIGGING Phone: Highland 3736 436 Prior Street estate of d burns ★ THE VANCOUVER BLOCK 736 GRANVILLE STREET VANCOUVER, B.C. One of the Finest Office Buildings in the City CONVENIENTLY CENTRAL WELL HEATED, LIGHT, AIRY OFFICES Excellent Service Fast Elevators For Vacancies Apply Building Manager, 911 Vancouver Block MArine 7725 Print clearly on a piece of paper the name you want on these four beautiful, eraser- tipped pencils. Attach four coupons or 8 half-pound cou- pons taken from Nabob Tea, Nabob Coffee and Nabob Bak- ing Powder. Send these with 10c to Kelly, Douglas Co. Ltd., Vancouver. Be sure to include your name and address. KELLY. DOUGLAS CO. LTD.. VANCOUVER. CANADA COMPLIMENTS OF KELLY, DOUGLAS CO. LTD. CARTIER BADMINTON HALL SEASON: OCTOBER 1st TO MARCH 31st Summer Rentals by the Hour Manager: Joe Brown Phone: KErr. 3089L (between 6 and 8 p.m.) 1357 WEST 38th AVENUE VANCOUVER, B.C. COMPLIMENTS OF READ BROS. CO. LTD. Choose a CHALLENGER WATCH SMARTLY DESIGNED NOTED FOR ACCURACY AND LONG WEAR REALLY OUTSTANDING VALUE JEWELLERS w mw 1 DIAMOND SILVERSMITHS D J| flV flfc, 9 MERCHANTS Vancouver. RACING DATES, Season 1941 Lansdowne Park - -- -- -- -- - Sat., June 28th to Sat., July 5 th Brighouse Park Wed., July 9th to Wed., July 16th Hastings Park - -- -- -- -- -- Sat., July 19th to Sat., July 26th Lansdowne Park - -- -- -- -- - Sat., Aug. 2nd to Sat., Aug. 9th Brighouse Park - -- -- -- -- - Sat., Aug. 16th to Sat., Aug. 23rd Hastings Park - -- -- -- -- -- Mon., Aug. 25th to Mon., Sept. 1st (Canada Pacific Exhibition) VICTORIA, B.C. Including Provincial Exhibition Sat., Sept. 6th to Mon., Sept. 22nd COMPLIMENTS OF BROWN BROTHERS CO. LTD. Florists - Nurserymen - Seedsmen 665 GRANVILLE ST. • 104 W. HASTINGS ST. Joe F. Brown Ym. C. Brown COMPLIMENTS OF ST. CLAIR TOWING CO. LIMITED O. A. JORGENSON, Director COMPLIMENTS OF Union Oil Company of Canada Limited PIONEER LAUNDRY DRY CLEANERS Ltd. MArine 1321 “A Complete Laundry and Dry-Cleaning Service” AUTHORIZED LICENSEES FOR “SANITONE”— THE NEW AND BETTER DRY-CLEANING PROCESS 910 RICHARDS STREET VANCOUVER, B.C. The Standard Life Assurance Co. of Edinburgh, Scotland Established 1825 791 DUNSMUIR STREET VANCOUVER, B.C. COMPLIMENTS OF The CLARK FRUIT PRODUCE CO. LTD. Wholesale Fruit and Produce 165 WATER ST. PHONE PA 3321 VANCOUVER, B.C. COMPLIMENTS OF THOMSON PAGE DEVELOP A HOBBY We offer: Atlas Screw Cutting and Wood Lathes, Drill Presses, Jig Saws, Band Saws, Etc. COME IN AND SEE OUR LINE Mackenzie, White Dunsmuir Ltd. COMPLIMENTS OF J. J. WHALEN CO. LTD. SCHOOL and FRATERNITY PINS BROOCHES and RINGS SPORT BADGES and TROPHIES GOLDSMITHS SILVERSMITHS BIRKS Vancouver, B.C. DIAMOND MERCHANTS COMPLIMENTS OF RIDDLE KEENLEYSIDE CO. Insurance Agents — Investment Dealers 808 HASTINGS STREET PAcific 5335 • Compliments of A FRIEND In gratitude to the Brothers of The Vancouver College for the great good they are so unas- sumingly accomplishing. KERRISDALE TRANSFER • • 2146 West 41st KErr. 0010 “There’s a Material Difference” • ★ WE HAVE LUMBER TO MEET ALL YOUR REQUIREMENTS 9 Compliments of Kerrisdale Lumber Co. Mr. and Mrs. 6191 WEST BOULEVARD John G. McConville (Corner 46th Ave. W.) • Agents for C-I-L Paints, — ★ — Varnishes, etc. Telephone KErr. 0106 Telephone B Ay view 4661 • DUECK - NICOLL • Motors Limited Mr. A. J. Courtney • Owner and Manager 130 W. 5th AVE. FAir. 1228 EVERYTHING FOR YOUR CAR • • Most Modern and Up-to-Date 1305 West Broadway Vancouver, Canada ELGAR • SCHOOL OF MUSIC • Compliments of C. E. FINDLATER. L.T.C.L. DUSTBANE A.T.C.M., A.T.S.C. PRODUCTS LTD. • • 445 Granville Street Vancouver, B.C. MArine 7052 McCleery Weston Limited BUILDING SUPPLIES COAL 9242 Hudson Street LAngara 0055 Phone MArine 4131 The STAR STEAM LAUNDRY CO. LTD. — ★ - 1115 Richards Street Vancouver, B.C. — ★ — BEST WISHES FROM SWEENEY SONS ★ - COMPLIMENTS OF A WELL WISHER WHEN YOU WANT TO KNOW! — where a person lives. — what the occupation is. — the firm employed by. — who lives at a certain number on a street. — the intersecting numbers of any streets. — where a street is located. — if a house has a telephone and the number. - — whether house is owned or rented. — the correct spelling of a person’s or business name. — location of schools, churches, apartment houses, associations, etc. YOU CAN QUICKLY FIND THE ANSWER IN THE BRITISH COLUMBIA DIRECTORY “A memory is good but a Directory is better.” SUN DIRECTORIES LIMITED MODERN Vancouver College practices mod- ern methods in teaching and Student welfare ! They have arranged through Pemberton Insurance Corporation an Accident Insurance Policy avail- able to Students at moderate cost. This reimburses YOU for out-of- pocket expenses if your son meets with an accident at school or at home. Further details gladly supplied by Vancouver College, or — ★ — PEMBERTON’S PA 8241 418 Howe Street ICE CREAM • " The Cream of Them All” There’s a “Palm” Distributor near your home. Compliments of ARTONA STUDIO HOWARD MORRIS OIL CO. Distributor for the WILL BAUMER CANDLE CO. LIMITED UNION OIL CO. OF CANADA LIMITED Candles of Character and Quality Stove Oil - Fuel Oil - Diesel Oil • 967 Homer Street MArine 0411 422 Notre Dame St. East Montreal, Canada MURPHY • TAILOR Compliments of CLEANING AND PRESSING FORST’S LTD. o KErr. 3172 2048 West 41st - THE NATIONAL CASH REGISTER CO. OF CANADA LTD. THE VANCOUVER TOBACCO CO. LTD. John T. Brownrigg, Sales Agent 501 W. Georgia Street Cigars - Cigarettes - Tobacco s Gum - Candy - Pipes - Smokers’ Sundries ★ National Cash Registers National Accounting Machines Phone ALma 1651. Night: BA 8497R ★ 59 - 65 WEST PENDER ST. Vancouver, B.C. THE J. NELSON COPP CO. LIMITED CONTRACTORS Brick, Concrete, Boiler and Hollow Tile Work Compliments of MR. E. MARTIN Brick Work a Specialty Estimates Freely Given Phone PA. 6627 Complete Stock of New and Used Band and Orchestra Instruments Manufacturers of MILITARY and ORCHESTRA DRUMS COMPLETE REPAIR SERVICE Standard and Popular Sheet Music and Phonograph Records A N CCOVRR Y MUSIC CO. LTD. 444 Seymour St. PAcific 2731 Compliments of MRS. E. GRAY Compliments of ASSOCIATED DAIRIES LTD. 405 WEST 8th FAir. 1000 We Specialize in SPALDINGS SPORTS GOODS BAPCO PAINTS SATIN-GLO ENAMELS and VARNISHES B A P T O N E “The New Wall Finish " Washable, Durable and Easy to Apply Tennis and Badminton Restringing Lawn Mower Grinding • Kerrisdale Hardware Electric Co. 2118 West 41st Ave., Kerrisdale Phones KErr. 0062 and 0728 Compliments of MR. J. E. THOMPSON Your Patronage Would Be Greatly Appreciated. H. N. Beaupre Opposite Theatre Proprietor Phone KErr. 0043 Compliments of SIMONS LTD. “BUILT FOR SLEEP” MEETINGS 6 DANCES BURRARD HALL 638 BURRARD STREET Make Your Reservations for Meetings and Dances REASONABLE RATES Phone for Rates to : H. L. Scrivener MArine 5 9 2 0 NALLEY’S For Delicious Salads Compliments of RENNIES SEEDS ALWAYS GROW ★ 250 Terminal Ave. SEy. 5211 PURVES SERVICE STATION 714 Granville Street SHELL GAS AND OIL Grease-Rite Lubrication Personal Attention COMPLIMENTS OF iTlacdo Medical-Dental Bldg. VANCOUVER. B.C. criplions PAcific 414 KEYSTONE BRAND SCHOOL SUPPLIES The Kind the Students Like Compliments of DAN McLEAN MOTOR CO. LTD. © SMITH, DAVIDSON WRIGHT LTD. NASH DISTRIBUTOR Vancouver - Victoria 1148 Georgia West MArine 2277 Distinguished INSURANCE Service See Us for the Best Electrical Work MAIN ELECTRIC H. A. ROBERTS LTD. — ★ — Lighting and Power Installations 791) Dunsmuir St. Vancouver, B.C. 9 0. C. Reese - J. L. Evans MArine 6421 247 E. Hastings St. Vancouver, B.C. PAcific 1630 " Better Shoes For Less” McLEOD’S CAFE CLAPPS SHOE STORES Quick Counter Service in Addition Moderate Prices Main and Seventh Avenue FAir. 1508 OPEN FROM 7 A.M. TO 8 P.M. Commercial at Second High. 0781 470 Granville St. Vancouver, B.C. Compliments n ( MONASTERY MACDONALDS LAUNDRY CONSOLIDATED LTD. 56 2 West 14th Ave. FAir. 0883 WHOLESALE GROCERS DRY CLEANERS 1090 Mainland Street MArine 4511 Offer Superior Quality of Laundry Service COMPLIMENTS OF ALCAZAR HOTEL BARCLAY GROCERY 1500 BARCLAY Corner Barclay and Nicola Streets FRESH FRUIT - VEGETABLES Free Delivery PA 5027 Compliments of R. C. PURDY CHOCOLATES LTD. 675 Granville St. 2843 Granville St. Compliments of BOWELL MCDONALD MOTOR 60 . LTD. 615 Burrard Street PAcific 9111 Bowen Island, Sechelt, Selma Park, Whytecliff Park . . . Ideally Located for Your Summer Picnics or Holidays Information and illustrated folders available at Union Steamships, Pacific 3411, or City Office, 793 Granville St., MArine 5438 Union Estates Ltd. BROADWAY LUMBER CO., LTD. Specializing in High-Grade LUMBER, SHINGLES, LATHS, VENEERS, ETC. 3303 West Broadway Corner Blenheim BAyview 1900 Phones: FAir. 5110 - PAcific 1442 ED. BROWN FLORIST Store No. 1 - - 152 W. Hastings St. Store No. 2 - - - - 3369 Cambie St. BURNS LEATHER GOODS LTD. HIGH-GRADE LEATHER GOODS AND NOVELTIES 541 Granville Street PAcific 8040 Vancouver, B.C. Compliments of HARRY’S CLOTHES GORDON BELYEA LIMITED 459 EAST HASTINGS STREET Vancouver, B.C. Phone : High. 2132 Comlpiments of COAST PAPER — ★ — Compliments of Your COMPANY P I G G L Y Limited WIGGLY ★ WHOLESALE PAPER 2701 GRANVILLE ★ • JOHN LAZZARIN Agent Compliments of ATHLETIC PARK HOME OIL DISTRIBUTORS LIMITED • General Hauling and Freighting “Our Slogan” If “GRASSIE” Can’t Compliments of Repair Your WATCH, CHELSEA SHOP LTD. Throw It Away. 702 DUNSMUIR Vancouver’s Pioneer Jeweller 607 Hastings Street West PAcific 3535 Vancouver, B.C. KErr. 0077 Free Delivery Compliments of ELLIOTTS VANCOUVER STORES LTD. RECREATION PARKS 5339 W. Boulevard (Cor. 37th Ave.) LTD. RETAIL GROCERS 7e Specialize in Fresh Fruit ; Your Telephone Orders Receive Prompt Attention “An Investment in Knowledge Always Pays the Best Interest” Compliments of THE BE WISE — INSURE WITH VANCOUVER SUN YOUR FIRST JOB : THE MONARCH LIFE Vancouver’s Home Paper R. F. R. Boreham, Manager C. A. Crysdale, C.L.U. Advisory Counsel MArine 116 1 831-8 Rogers Bldg., Vancouver IN BUSINESS ELIA SHOEMAKING 75 YEARS REPAIRING Most Modern Equipment - All Work Guaranteed - Finest Work- manship. We use only Finest Leather — Dated to prove it. We Refining Automotive and Industrial Oils cal and deliver. Phone us for prices. VALVOLINE OIL CO. • OF CANADA LTD. Phone : KErrisdale 1010 5725 Granville, corner 41st Ave. FIRE LIFE CECIL BRADSHAW Compliments of CO. S[7 57 General Insurance 131 Craig Street BLOCK W SOCIETY Duncan, B.C. AUTOMOBILE ACCIDENT Compliments of HOLLYWOOD THEATRE JOHNSON MOTOR COMPANY LTD. “The Pick o’ the Best Plays” Plymouth - Fargo Trucks - Chrysler Dealer 3125 West Broadway SEVENTH and MAIN BAy. 7789 FAir. 0424 J. A. Tyrwhitt Compliments of Best Wishes HALL FUEL CO. MR. AND MRS. 2203 Granville Street 0. A. JORGENSON Phone BAy. 7374 Best Wishes to the Boys and Brothers of the Vancouver College KEEFER STEAM LAUNDRY ★ 238 Keefer St. Phone PAcific 7940 HOTEL VANCOUVER Special Rates for Rooming Houses Restaurants and Hotels BARBER SHOP FREE SUPPLY OF TABLE LINEN TO RESTAURANTS Francis Federici, Prop. General Laundry Work - Mending Included Compliments of Compliments of ARTHUR IRISH CO. LTD. — ★ — DR. AND MRS. KERK HECKER 325 Howe Street MArine 9646 ROYAL TYPEWRITERS With Magic Margin and Touch Control Four Portable Models $39.50 $49.50 $65.00 $75.00 Byrnes Typewriters Ltd. 592 Seymour St. PAcific 7942 Tom Byrnes, Mgr. — ★ — BEST WISHES OF A FRIEND — ★ — COMMODORE AND OLYMPIC RECREATIONS Open Saturday evenings till 9 p.m. DEXALL’S SHOE STORE SHOES FOR THE WHOLE F ' AMILY 2609 Granville Street (between 10th and 11th Avenues) BAy. 9226 Vancouver, B.C. Compliments of OPSAL STEEL COMPANY LIMITED Manufacturers of MODERN LOGGING EQUIPMENT Vancouver, B.C. RAT PORTAGE WOOD COAL CO. — ★ — CLEAN COAL DRY WOOD SCREENED FIR SAWDUST BAy. 3230-31 AMBULANCE — ★ — Exclusive Ambulance Service Station and Office: 13th Avenue and Heather, Vancouver, B.C. FAir. 0080 CHRISTIE’S LIMITED Orthopaedists and Surgical Shoe Makers (50 years experience) Importers of Highest Grade Footwear PHONE PACIFIC 4428 620 W. Hastings St., Vancouver, B.C. Compliments of STONEHOUSE MOTORS LTD. VANCOUVER CHURCH GOODS LTD. CATHOLIC LITERATURE RELIGIOUS ARTICLES ★ 531 Dunsmuir St. PA 6622 Compliments of D. A. STEELE, M.D. Compliments of T. D. TURNER Compliments of THE VANCOUVER DAILY PROVINCE With Best Wishes for the Success of Your Annual WASHINGTON’S TAXI Phone Highland 4 100 SAFE AND INSURED SERVICE Hastings Street at Dunlevy Av. Day and Night Service Compliments of WATKINS WINRAM LIMITED UNION FISH COMPANY LIMITED COAL - WOOD - OIL SAWDUST ★ — ★ — Established 30 Years BAyview 4677 Phone PAcific 3820 Daily Delivery USE MURCHIE’S COFFEE Fresh Roasted High Grade Teas and Ground and Coffees Orient Tea Company 720 Homer Street Vancouver, B.C. Compliments of EUROPE HOTEL Compliments of S. DOW LTD. FARM BOYS’ POULTRY SERVICE LIMITED Phone : BAyview 0982 Our Business Is Founded on a Fresh Egg “DELTA MANOR” BRAND Eggs - Poultry - Butter - Honey Bacon Compliments of the DUNSMUIR HOTEL Compliments of FLORASYNTH LABORATORIES INC. 325 Howe Street Vancouver, B.C. New York Montreal Los Angeles New Printing — Just Off the Press ENCYCLOPAEDIA BRITTANNICA “The World’s Standard Reference Authority” Unusual Purchase Plan Now Available Enquire at: 4326 West 8th Avenue Phone ALma 0355R GOODWIN’S GOOD SHOES Satisfy — ★ — - 133 Hastings Street West PAcific 1951 VANCOUVER LIME CO. Lime Putty - Mortar Agriculture Lime 710 ANGUS KErr. 4040 A. C. COMPANY LTD. GROCERS - FRESH MEATS 14th and Granville - - BAy. 3969 41st and Granville - - KErr. 0308 WESTERN CANADA’S PIONEER HARDWARE CO. Headquarters for Mechanics’ Tools, Builders’ Hardware, Ship Chandlery, Electrical Appliances, Frigidaire, Radios, Washing Machines, Heavy Goods, Sporting Goods, Furniture, House Furnishings, China and Crockery, Paints, Auto Accessories, etc., etc. McLennan, McFeely Prior Ltd. Vancouver - New Westminster Victoria Phone PAcific 9931 PENDER ABBOTT SERVICE Pender at Abbott TIRES - TUBES - BATTERIES Auto Accessories, Car Repairs, Brake Lining and Vulcanizing Hi-Pressure Greasing and Washing Home Gasoline - Oils and Greases 99 W. Pender St. Vancouver, B.C. LEO GREGORY, Mgr. BRITAIN DELIVERS THE GOODS Yes, and amongst the goods deliv- ered by Britain and protected by the British Navy, are the famous Gestet- ner Duplicating machines, stencils and inks. Complete price range. A demonstration will be given if you will phone MArine 9644. Trade in allowance for your old machine. D. GESTETNER (Canada) LIMITED 660 Seymour St. Vancouver, B.C. Compliments of J. F. FARRY Estimates on All Kinds of Glass W ork REGAL ART GLASS WORKS G. S. Fox, Proprietor Manufacturers of Art and Leaded Glass - Dealers in Sheet, Figured, Plate, Wired, Prism, etc., Glass Phone BAyview 0245 1471 Broadway West Vancouver GEO. NICOL OIL SUPPLY CO. Importers, Manufacturers and Wholesale Dealers © 123 Cordova St. E., Vancouver, B.C. CONGRATULATIONS AND GOOD WISHES FROM Compliments of THE OWL DRUG CO. LIMITED 41st Avenue and Granville Phone KErr. 1220 Glistening linoleum and shining floors are easy with LEISURE NO RUB Liquid Floor Wax No Rubbing or Buffing Necessary On sale at all good grocers. Manufactured in Vancouver by SHANAHAN’S LTD. THE SISTERS OF THE LOVE OF JESUS ST. MARY’S PRIORY, VANCOUVER Compliments of SISTERS OF ST. ANN ★ LITTLE FLOWER ACADEMY Compliments of COLUMBIA PAPER CO. Compliments of STS. PETER PAUL PARISH CHARLES E. SHAW Concert Violinist and Teacher CHARLES E. SHAW Specializing in preparation of students for Music Credits in High School. Mr. Shaw has never had a failure in any examination in 10 years teaching experience. CLASS LESSONS AT VANCOUVER COLLEGE Private Lessons at Studio: 41st AXD GRANVILLE KErr. 0259R or BAy. 0108 Member of B.C. Music Teachers’ Federation ENGRAVING on this ANNUAL by Cleland - Kent Engraving Company Ltd. • 534 Cambie Street Vancouver, B.C. PAcific 1351 Teaching Piano at Vancouver College WALLACE LAUGHTON Special Courses in Child Training with John M. Williams, New York; Dr. John Thompson, University of Kansas. Associate Kenneth Ross Pianoforte School. Member R.C. Music Teachers ' Federation. 4358 WEST 14th AYE. A Lina 0272L WALLACE LAUGHTON Phone PAcific 2S46 BEATRICE PARKER PUBLIC STENOGRAPHER Mimeographing Multigraphing 448 SEYMOUR STREET Vancouver, B.C. Compliments of MITCHELL FOLEY LIMITED Stationers and Printers 522 WEST HASTINGS STREET Vancouver, B.C. GORDON BROWN HARDWARE CO. LTD. Serving Shaughnessy and Kerrisdale for over 25 years with everything in HARDWARE 2871 GRANVILLE ST. BAyview 0192 Treatments made for scale or pitting in Industrial Plants of all kinds. Steam Boilers, Domestic Water Supplies, Diesel and Gas Engines. ANALYSIS FREE GODDARD CO. SIDNEY, B.C. “50 Years of Service’’ SAMMY GOLD’S BOND CLOTHES SHOP Stylists for Ladies’ and Gentlemen’s Smartly Styled Clothes 9 BUDGET PLAN 9 312 WEST HASTINGS ST. MArine 1842 “YOU CAN BUY NO BETTER” CAMPBELL LUMBER CO. LTD. Lumber, Lath, Shingles, Sash, Doors, Moulding. KErr. 1025 6008 East Boulevard Compliments of MR. AND. MRS. W. D. POWER Compliments of SUNSHINE CLEANERS 2481 West 41st KErr. 2020 WILSON E. WALES Wholesale Importer — Linens, Cottons and Blankets VANCOUVER PACIFIC PAPER COM- PANY LIMITED, 1168 Hamilton Street, UNEEDA PRINTERS LTD., Offset Lithography and Letterpress. Phone MArine 8845. PIERRE PARIS, D.S.C., Foot Clinics. 51 Hastings St. West, Vancouver, B.C. For appointments telephone MAr. 0164. B. L. STORES, Grocery and Meat Mar- ket (Member Consolidated Grocers). 2489-91 West 41st. Phones KErr. 1844 and KErr. 1845. STRATHCONA PHARMACY Prop.: Mr. I. Warner KErr. 0059 Best Wishes -itafcotfc bun (Lumpunn. Compliments of CAPT. and MRS. ROBERT STURROCK STRATHCONA MEAT MARKET, Pro- prietor : Vic Smithson. Quality and Ser- vice is our specialty. Kerr. 1838. Compliments of FRASER FARMS LTD. LISLE FRASER, SPORTING GOODS New address: 545 Granville Street. One store only. WILLOW TEAPOT, 837 Howe St. (opp. Hotel Grosvenor). MArine 7626. McKEOWN 8c WILSON, DRUGS, LTD. Phone BAy. 0540. 13th and Granville, ROY STEVENS, “TRI” CLEANING, Phone MA 0577. 1166-1170 Burrard St. Compliments of R. E. JOHNSTON CO. LTD. Joe Archambault. McCOMBER PRODUCE CO., Wholesale and Retail Butter, Eggs, Cheese. 1609 Commercial Drive. Phone High. 0013. COLONIAL THEATRE (Cor. Dunsmuir and Granville). Phone Marine 7023. DR. A. H. HENDERSON. Dentist, 307 Standard Bank Bldg., 510 Hastings St. West (opp. Spencer ' s). MA 9515. L. GALAZIN, Expert Grinder and Lock- smith. Keys made to order. 804 Rich- ards St. Phone MArine 9919. GARVIN ICE FUEL CO. LTD., Office, Ice Plant. 325 E. 5th Avenue. Coalyard and Woodyard, 355 Industrial Street, Vancouver, B.C. LA SALLE” RECREATIONS LTD., 945 Granville St. MArine 5034. INTERNATIONAL JEWELLERS, 413 West Pender, near Homer. Watches, Diamonds. STANDARD IMPORTING CO. LTD., 327 Main St. and 2555 Granville St. B. C. PRODUCTS CO.. Wholesale Dis- tributors. Phone MArine 8749. 159 Powell Street, Vancouver, B.C. Compliments of REGENT HOTEL LTD., 162 East Hast- ings St. Phone PAcific 7435. P. TOSI CO., Star of Italy Olive Oil and Fancy Groceries. 624 Main Street. PAcific 5740. HAYES MANUFACTURING CO. LTD., 295 West 2nd Ave. Builders of Trucks, Busses and Logging Equipment. NEW YORK FUR CO. LTD., B. C.’s largest Fur House. Certified cold stor- age. 797 W. Georgia. MArine 6174. Compliments of JANTZENS KNITTING MILLS OF CANADA LIMITED Compliments of DUNBAR THEATRE BAy. 0184 Dunbar at 30th CROWN CHIMNEY SWEEPING ROOFING CO., Vacuum - Equipped. 1270 Burrard. MArine 5432. Compliments of THE CONTINENTAL DAILY NEWS, 215 E. Cordova St. MArine 5651. Compliments of BERT AMEY LTD. Compliments of R. EGAN Compliments of BULLEN BROS. 1974 West 1st Ave. BA 0684 EMPRESS MANUFACTURING CO. LIMITED 1106-1110 Homer St. Vancouver Compliments of REV. D. J. CAREY FASHION BARBER SHOP. 71 East Hastings Street, Vancouver, B.C. ROSSMOR TEA ROOM AND DELI- CATESSEN, 2166 and 2168 W. 41st. KErr. 4101. Compliments of G. AND K. PRODUCE 5675 Granville St. KErr. 0350 EBSARY GROCERY CONFECTIONERY 1467 W. 41st KErr. 2570 Compliments of ART HOLE, Bicycles. 1445 West Broad- way. BAy. 1903. Compliments of J. B. HOY PRODUCE Compliments of PIONEER EQUIPMENT CO. LTD. HARCUS DRUG STORES LTD., 29th and Dunbar, Vancouver, B.C. Phone BAy. 5289. A. V. LEWIS LTD., General Decorator, 2756 Granville St., Vancouver, B.C. (As the sun colors flowers so Art colors life). Compliments of BADER’S DUTCH BAKERIES LTD., Makers of Quality Cakes. KER KER LTD. Real Estate and Insurance 475 Howe Street. PAcific 3241 Compliments of CENTRAL LUMBER CO. LTD. 1696 W. 5th. BAy. 0550 H. M. NUGENT CO., Sails, Tents and Awnings. 54 Water Street, Vancouver, B.C. Telephone PAcific 3910. Compliments of CHARLTON MORGAN LTD. MAGEE GROCERY 2005 West 49th Ave. KErr. 0457-0458 Compliments of DON. CLEVELAND Compliments of ALBERT F. RADER Compliments of MR. AND MRS. ALBERT A. EGAN Compliments of MRS. M. C. RICE Compliments of MR. AND MRS. J. J. CUNNINGHAM Compliments of PEERLESS LAUNDRY cztf-iL tocj xa fiHi, EIGHTEENTH ANNUAL ENTERTAINMENT “Cadets On Parade” Auditorium (Georgia and Denman) Saturday, May 31 - Tuesday, June 3, 1941 1. “O Canada” “Inauguration March,” “Dream Faces,” “Standard Bearer March” “Fairy Gardens” Vancouver College Orchestra — Mr. Allard de Ridder, Conductor. 2. “Cadets on Parade " Y.C. Cadet Corps 3. “Dear Land of Home” (Jean Sibelius) “Drink to me only with thine eyes " (Ben Johnson) Junior Choir 4. Sceptre Swinging. S Vaulting Horse Senior and Junior Tumblers 6. “The Spirit of Britain.” “Churchill the Unconquerable” ..Clement Philley “The King is still in London” Junior Choir ★ INTERMISSION OF TEN MINUTES ★ 7. “Graduation March, ' ' “Blue Skies, “Beacon Lights,” “Some Pep Gallop " Vancouver College Orchestra 8. “Pilgrim Song " (John Bunyan) ..Junior Choir “Music” (Shelley) 9. Parallel Bars and Pyramids. 10. Lightning Bolas. 11. Massed Drills: Barbells, Sceptre Swinging, Bolas, Dumbbell Drill. Pyramids. 12. Valedictory Denham Kelsey ' 41 Presentation of Prizes by His Excellency, the Archbishop of Vancouver Address Mr. Russell Underhill, President of the Fathers ' Club “Hail ! Dear Alma Mater " ★ GOD SAVE THE KING ”
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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.