Vancouver College - Collegian Yearbook (Vancouver, British Columbia Canada)

 - Class of 1942

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Vancouver College - Collegian Yearbook (Vancouver, British Columbia Canada) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1942 volume:

VOLUME 2 VANCOUVER. B.C. Vancouver College was founded in 1922 by the Chris- tian Brothers of Ireland. On September 5 of that year, ninety- one boys presented themselves for instruction at 650 Richards Street, now Rosary Hall. All grades from four to nine were taught by the four Brothers who had come from distant parts to found the new school. Rev. Br. M. J. Lannon, M.A., Prin- cipal, had come from All Hallows High School, New York City; Rev. Br. P. V. Reid, M.A., formerly of Gibraltar, had come from Ireland with Rev. Br. M. C. Murtagh, B.Sc., and Rev. Br. J. P Keane, M.A., formerly of St. John ' s, Newfound- land, had come from New York City. After three years of pioneer work in the old school the new building at 39th and Cartier was ready for occupation and both staff and students moved there in the fall of 1925. In order to extend the privilege of a Christian education to other 2 boys less favored in the interior of the province, accommoda- tion was provided for a limited number of boarding students. Two years later, more accommodation was provided by the generosity of Mr. J. D. McCormack, K.S.G., who added the new wing, McCormack Hall. During the past year the top floor of the main building was remodelled to provide space for handball, midget basket- ball, cadet rifle range, aero-club, senior boarders ' club, and dark room for photograp hy. Since the foundation a period of twenty years has passed and in that time the registration has been trebled with a simi- lar increase in the number of teachers and the size of the buildings. But the financial burden has not been made lighter. 3 LIBRARY 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. JUNIOR DORMITORY AIM. The Christian Broth- ers aim at imparting 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. BOARDERS ' CLUB 4 DIRECTION. The College is under the d i rection of the Christian Brothers of 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. CHAPEL CLASS ROOM 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 theChurch. 5 ADMISSION. Resident as well as Day Students are ad- mitted. Arrangements for resident students should be made during the summer and for day students in the last week of 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 school attended must be presented. COURSES. Elementary: Grade three to High School Entrance. Secondary: Four years of High School. At the end of four years of high school the student writes the Jun- ior Matriculation Exam- inations of the Depart- ment of Education. First Year College: First year College or Senior Matriculation in- cludes English, Algebra, Analytic Geometry, Trigonometry, one lan- guage, and two of the following options: Lat- in, French, Greek, Ger- man, Physics, Chemis- try, Physical Sciences, Economic History. Written tests are held every two months and the results sent to the parents. A certain percentage of each class in each subject, depending on the stand- ard attained, is released from writing the finals in June. GYM CLASS ORCHESTRA TENNIS 6 CADETS CADET TRAINING INCLUDES: First aid (stretcher and medical training) Signalling (telegraph and semaphore train- ing) Field tactics. Mock-commando at- tack. Infantry training. Aircraft recognition. Woodcraft. Knots and Lashings. Physical training. Target Shooting. AMERICAN FOOTBALL CHOIR. The Choir is under the direction of Mr. C. E. Findlater, L.T.C.L., A. T. C.M., A.T. S.C., Principal of the Elgar School of Music. MUSIC. Ample provision is made for those who wish to learn music. Private lessons in all band and orchestral in- struments are given five days of the week at the school. HANDBALL VACATIONS. The school year be- gins on Wednesday after Labcr Day in Sep- tember. ALL BOARD- ERS as well as day stu- dents must be in at- tendance on that day to get a list of books and to be assigned to their classes. The Christmas vacation usually begins in mid-December and ends the first week in January. Ten days re- cess is given at Easter. The summer vacation begins about the end of the third week in June. 7 MOST REV. W. M. DUKE, D.D. Archbishop of Vancouver who takes a keen interest in Vancouver College. 8 Joseph Morgan won this year a National Research Scholarship at the University of Toronto. He will proceed there this fall to work in the Biochemistry Department. For the past year he has held a National Research Scholarship at the U.B.C. and graduated at the head of the class in Agriculture a year ago. For the five years preceding his going to U.B.C., 1931 to 1936, he attended Vancouver College and won the Le- fevre Scholarship in 1935, which en- abled him to complete his senior matric at V.C. ★ Grads of 1940 Phil Brancucci: University in N. Y. Joe Capozzi: R.C.A.F. Overseas. Emma Cruchley: R.C.A.F. Peter Hepher: R.C.A. Bill Harrington: R.C.N. Doug Jackson: U.B.C. Terry McLorg: U.B.C. Jack McKinnon: Redemptorists. Bill O ' Brien: Pulp Business. Don Ross: U.B.C. ★ Junior Matric The following students completed Junior Matriculation last year: John Burns, Leo Carey, Bob Hanna, Wal- lace Henderson, Roland Joncas, Joe Kelly, Jack Leavy, Bill Murphy, Mar- ti n Sherry, Ed Snyder, James Walker. " Graduate of the Year ' (U.B.C.) — Another Nash. Charles W. Nash, son of Mrs. Hilda Nash of 4378 W. 11th Avenue, student at V.C. for eight years, graduating in 1934, was picked as the outstanding graduate of the year by the campus news- paper, " The Ubyssey. " Charles was active in all phases of campus, club, athletic and social life and gradu- ated with honors in the faculty of applied science, where he studied mechanical engineering. He was a member of the students ' council and had a long record of executive ex- perience. He is now at Gordon Head O.T.C. camp. His brother, Sandy, now with the R.C.A.F. in England, was chosen " graduate of the year " in 1941. Grads of 1941 Terrence Burns: R.C.A.F. Frank Boyle: Super Salesman in Eaton ' s. Leo Carey: Burrard Shipyards. Dave Carmichael: R.C.A.F. Kevin Doyle: R.C.A.F. Harold Gatien: C.N.R. Denham Kelsey: Accountancy. Kevin Molloy: University of Toron- to. Bourke Tepoorten: Dental Corps. Don Weeks: Business. Roland Joncas: Shipyards. Joe Kelly: R.C.A.F. 9 Brother E. B. Walsh Principal Languages, Physical Education. Brother G. A. O ' Donnell Vice-Principal Science and Mathematics. Brother J. B. Ryan: Science, Mathematics, Senior Boarders Moderator. Brother J. M. Maloney: Grade 5, Latin, Basketball. Brother D. L. Phillips: Grade 8, History, Dramatics. Brother E. G. Pilon: First Year, French, Camera Club. 10 Brother F. M. Doherty Bursar Grades Three and Four Brother J. B. Cerasoli: Grade 7, Languages. Mr. Greg Kabat: History, Physical Education. Brother T. P. Treacy: Grade 6, English, Music. Mr. C. E. Findlater: Junior Choir. Brother P. J. Reilly: English, History, Cadets. Major N. G. B. Burley: Cadets. 1 1 Szniox zA [at%LauLatLon 1942 Alan Burbank . . . Quiet and good-humored, the pride of Prince Rupert, Alan is finishing his fourth year as a boarder at V.C. with a melange of senior and junior matric subjects that will be of benefit for his pre-med course. He has had his turn as cadet officer, was on this year ' s senior basketball team and swings a smart racquet in both tennis and badminton. John Burns . . . Genial John is St. Augustine ' s gift to V.C. He combines pleasure with business — in the forenoon, doing some hours of study, in the after- noon some hours of work at the family store, Burns ' Leather Goods. Always a steady student, last year he surprised us by pinch-hitting with honors at the last moment as Peter Steele in the record-breaking drama, " Dust of the Road. " Jim Edgett . . . To look at Jim you would think he grew up at V.C. — he knows his way round so well and fits in as an old-timer. Last fall he arrived here fresh from P.W. and the football team, but a sprained back early in the season hurt his chances of making the senior squad. However, he did some yeoman work for the intermediates. Jim is another of those who combine senior with junior and hope for the best — and U.B.C. in the fall. Robert Hanna . . . Bob has been at V.C. longer than any of the rest of us can remember. He is an authority on V.C., neutrality or what have you. He has probably covered more ground in his time in com- ing to and going from class than anyone else except his forensic rival, M. S. He covers ground also in his studies, for he has always been among the first in his class. Sebastian Klett ... A student turned athlete, or athlete turned student, according to the proximity of the sport or the study. That is the dilemma. Be that as it may, Sebby has taken his sport seriously and in his time has become pro . . . proficient in several branches of sport. Another of those who combine senior and junior matric and hope — for aeronautical engineering some day. 12 Jack and Leo Leavy . . . " The Twins, " who have been a familiar sight around V.C. for the past five years! Standing 6 feet 8 high and tipping the scales at 265 lbs., Leo with his brother, Jack, would be the world ' s comedy team on the stage arguing an abstruse Latin construction, prompting ineffectually his un- heeding brother or wrestling with himself or his double, except that no stage could stand the power of over 500 lbs. when it hits all in the one spot. The most persistent and painstaking students are both of them. On being asked their hobby, they replied in unre- hearsed unison, " Studying. " However, it is our private opinion that it is collecting jokes for Fred Allen ' s pro- gramme or from it. Their future — hush! it ' s a mili- tary secret. Allan MacDonald . - . A I is just nine months out of Cranbrook, his first year at V.C. His favorite sport is singing the praises of his home town besides skiing and shooting when the opportunity is offered. Burning the midnight oil at his books, he had not time to tur n out for either football or basketball, although if he did get going at either he would go places. William Murphy . . . Active both on and off the gridiron, Bill is bound to go far in the business world. As evidence — the ad and ticket campaign in which he ranked first — head salesman for football tickets alone with the phenomenal total of $70.00. And as for his power in hitting the line in football, when he hits them they remain hit. He was advocate of the " Back to Coca Cola " movement till the ceiling came down. William O ' Neil . . . Quiet, unassuming and good- natured is genial Bill, who has been with us now for the past three years. As class president, as cadet cap- tain, as Captain Stanhope in " Sylvia ' s Son " or as a student he is always in there pitching He hopes to be a civil engineer. 13 S nioz atziautation , 1Q 2 Jack Patterson . . . 200 lbs. of raw meat on the hoof with every pound counting, a triple threat man in any football team if the charms of Dawson City had not delayed him three years too long up north; He has carved up the senior matric course to digest it piecemeal. The Alaska Highway will run through his back yard and that practically identifies Jack with it from now on. Robert Scarabelli . . . Easy-going, except on ice or when a football or basketball is sailing through the air, Bob runs a Hotel Vancouver elevator for home work and hopes to be some day hotel-manager. He came here from Ottawa three years ago and still longs for ice-skating in the great outdoors. Martin Sherry . . . Martin, a boarder for the past two years, comes from Hong Kong by way of bonny Scotland. In the latter place he went to school for several years till the war broke out. His parents are in Japanese-held territory. At the drop of a book he will plunge into an endless argument. Next year he hopes to join the other engineers at U.B.C. or perhaps he may get impatient with the progress of the war and join the R.C.A.F. Peter Short . . . Peter came here from Magee last fall to do senior. Since he leaves class early, spends the weekend on the mountain, we don ' t see enough of him to write home about. A member of the Tyee Ski Runners, he can tell you all about the art of sliding around the country on a pair of greased planks. He is bound for forestry engineering. Pat Tiernan . . . Another from Magee for a year, he leans towards the sciences and hopes to enroll with the varsity engineers in the fall. His hearty laugh can be heard above the rest of the class — that is, when the class is resting. Boxing fascinates him — when the other fellow does it! Charles Watkiss . . . Sylvan Lake, Alberta, is calling. Being a boarder, he has time for practising his favorite instrument, the cornet; playing billiards; blowing smoke screens; and studying his books which are not always his favorite authors. He is bound for the University of Alberta. 14 uniox l lafaicufation, 1(p 2 M. Belknap H. Bootle J. Bruce C. Bullen M. Clarke C. Coady J. Coady B. Carrigan L. Cunningham S. Du Mont — H. Gahan W. Hofmann A. Kirk W. Lavery C. Mackenzie F. Martin G. Menendez G. Miller W. McIntyre W. Norton J. Olliver R. Owen F. Perry C. Philley J. Rabnett R. Robbins S. Ruzicka F. Seyer A. Thoresen 15 Grade 11 Front Row: Left to right: G. Doyle, J. Malo, J. Nieuwdorp, J. Gleason, H. Sanders, W. Higbie, J. Campbell. Second Row: E. Ryan, D. McNair, L. Rice, H. Strang, E. Breier, A. McLorg, J. Harp. Third Row: J. Scott, D. Durno, M. Schell, Br. J. B. Ryan, W. Pinson, R. Ruocco. Top row: W. Clayton, H. Capozzi, P. Mylett, H. Dunn, P. DuMont, P. O ' Brien. Absent: H. Malone, C. Lynch, H. Burbank, T. Egan, D. Donovan. Grade 10 Front Row: Left to right: W. McGavin, F. Gleason, J. Blaine, R .Rice, P. Szende, E. Kowalchuck, B. Fitzsimmons, L. Auferson, C. Hase. Second Row: Br. Reilly, D. Gorges, J. Egan, W. Walmesly, V. Belknap, C. Martin, F. Ryan, T. McNary, B. Bowdridge. Third Row: P. Weetman, B. O ' Malley, A. Scarabelli, J. Brown, H. Gilbert, B. Knight, T. Maranda, D. DeMuth J. Mills, J. Gray, E. Simoes. 16 Grade 9 Front Row: Left to Right: D. Bolivar, R. Fabri, B. Steele, W. Pumfrey, F. Murphy. Second Row: A. Fitzsimmons, C. Macaulay, H. Chisholm, J. Callaghan, A. Clarke, M. Rees, A. Scaia, M. O ' Malley. Third Row: Br. Pilon, L. Fanning, J. McEachern, S. McLean, T. Gray, B. Bonnet, B. Murphy, A. Walker, M. Mulhern. Top row: J. Fairleigh, J. McLellan, J. Rees, R. Bruce, C. Gyles, T. Fletcher, J Tepoorten, D. Lamb, C. Johnson, D. Greenwood. Grade 8 Front Row: Left to Right: R. Malins, C. Alexander, T. Bardsley, J. Turney, J. Paten, S. Clapp, B. Parry, W. Layton. Middle Row: R. Gray, J. Egan, B. Brewer, B. Heffring, T. Garstang, W. McElroy, A. Levy, L. Schofield, J. Kerk-Hecker. Top Row: A. Morin, J. Hall, G. Hartin, H. Brown, F. Davis, G. Farry, G. Clarke, J. Morin, J. Sweeney, B. Hireen. 17 Grade 7 Front Row: Left to Right: P. Claman, P. Gray, B. Legree, B. Dougherty, R. Thompson, E. McKillop, W. Waddell. Second Row: L. Wright, W. Clarke, P . Foran, F. Anthony, F. McGinley, S. Fraser, M. Ferrie, K. Gaffney, T. Paul. Third Row: Br. Cerasoli, R. Young, R. Lee, A. Ashdown, D. Fletcher, T. Curtis, R. Lonsdale, J. Graham, R. Boulter. Fourth Row: E. Allen, J. Boreham, B. Mulhern, D. Byrne, C. Roberts, C. Ferrie, E. Macdonald, R. McLorg, A. Moloney, E. Kensington. Grade 6 Front Row: Left to right: R. Potvin, F. Murphy, J. Herb, J. Christian, M. Goddard, J. Farry, R. Vannick. Second Row: Br. Treacy, J. Smith, D. Beaupre, K. Rosenburg, J. Crane, B. Macdonald, F. Herbert, D. Steele. Top Row: F. Szende, J. Ashdown, J. Tattrie, T. Towns, S. Stordy, H. Dodd, B. Brown, M. McCaskell. 18 Grade 5 Front Row: Left to right: N. Sokolowski, R. Silverson, A. Szende, D. Calkins, G. Rosenberg, M. Walsh. Middle Row: Br. Maloney, D. Stein, G. Bryans, B. laci, L. Mulhern. Back Row: B. Thrift, T. Nicholls, R. Christy, G. McGinley, G ' . Anderson, D. Judd, D. Heffring. Grades 3 and 4 Front Row: Left to right: D. Roberts, G. Lafleur, L. Murphy, G. McLennan, N. Griesdorf, J. Horne, J. Foley. Middle Row: Bro. Doherty, A. Ezzy, M. Gray, T. Crane, E. Lafleur, G. Simpson, R. Mackenzie, M. Murphy, J. Roy. Top Row: R. Stewart, D. Christian, J. Garrett, J. Riley, D. Stanton, J. Julian, I. Stewart, J. Butler, J. Graham, T. Butler. Missing: M. Chess, P. Lynch. 19 BUSY LIFE Opening day saw many new faces among day and resident pupils. Over 50 per cent of the boarders were strangers. For a short time it looked as though too many boarders would arrive. However, Brother Walsh was on the lookout for just such a con- tingency. All available space was taken up, but no more. When the final count was made, we found that 75 boarders had been accommodat- ed. Fifty-three of these were for the senior division. The " oldtimers " quickly adapted themselves to any new conditions. New boarders found things strange for a few weeks but soon learned the ropes, AND I DO MEAN ROPES! Those weeks will probably be re- membered for a long time by the newcomer. Among strange com- panions and with schoolmasters very unlike any he ever came into con- tact with before, he tried hard to make himself at home. This was eased by those who had previous ex- perience and especially by the Bro- thers in charge, who did all in their power to make these strangers feel " at home. " Cranbrook did a boom trade for the railroad company. " Practially all " of its young citizens made the trip to Vancouver. It appears that some missed the train, tor I under- stand that still others will be com- ing next year. Of course, now an uncharitable boarder from Kelowna might remark that it ' s a wonder any- one stays in Cranbrook. On the other hand, what ' s Vancouver got that Kelowna hasn ' t? We oldtimers were glad to find Brother Ryan as the new Prefect of Boarders. In our language the Pre- fect is perfect. He gave us only three or four rules to follow but they certainly embraced every situation we could possibly be in. After a few weeks in which all of us became acquainted with each other and with the school rules, we held an election of members to the Boarders ' Council. The Council was established in October to foster a better understanding between the Faculty and the boarders. It helps 20 to maintain discipline, by imposing suitable penances on transgressors. It organizes entertainments and games to keep up the morale of the boarders. These are but a few of the many ways in which the Board- ers ' Council has aided both the Fac- ulty and the resident students. We are indeed fortunate in our choice of president. Alan Burbank is a credit to the position he now holds and so far as we can judge without actually giving anyone else the position, he is the best possible one for the many duties which the office imposes on its holder. He is straightforward, serious and imbued with the spirit of the College. With the many fine qualities he possesses Alan should go far in whatever pro- fession he chooses to follow. For vice-president we elected Andy Thoresen, who in a way is a rarity, since he is a Norwegian with a sense of humour. No doubt he developed his humour in one of our English boarding-schools. Yes, Andy was in England; or did you know? He reminds us once in a while that the Brothers in England are harder on the boarders than our Brothers are. Andy is going to be an aviator. He took a power dive in the first football game at Blaine and he likes it. We often wonder which he liked most; the dive, Blaine, or the hospi- tal, since he doesn ' t take the dive any more, nor does he go to Blaine. But during every blackout where do we find Andy? Keerect. Alan ' s kid brother, Hughie, is our secretary - treasurer, an important position and one to which some of our ex-boarders would like to have been elected. He has the duty of collecting for an activity in which the boarder takes part and for which he has to pay. On Hughie depends our monthly party. He is working at one of our shipyards now doing his share to help defeat the enemy. Good luck, Hughie. We ' ll always remember you. Some day we may be fighting the enemy in o ne of the boats you helped build. We ' ll give him an extra slug for you. We think it fitting to give hon- orable mention to Mervyn Belknap, Don Matheson, Hughie Burbank and the others who helped to put our little entertainments across. JUNIOR BOARDERS (MRS. E. HORNE, MATRON) 21 Rev. Br. M. J. Lannon, Mr. R. Underhill, Rev. B. J. Quinn, O.M.I. Joundz t ih The third annual Founders ' Day ceremonies saw approximately four hundred students, graduates and friends of Vancouver College gath- ered together in the Auditorium to pay tribute to the memory of those who contributed so much towards the establishment of the College. Rev. Brother M. J. Lannon, first principal of the College and now principal of O ' Dea High School in Seattle, told of the founding of the College on Richards Street in 1922. " If we had listened to the advice of others, this college would not have been built, " he said. " Where these buildings now stand was desolation; we did not have the necessary means to expand, but because of the spirit and faith of the people, we were able to do the most daring things. " The good Brother who had spent 1 1 suc- cessive years in the College, recog- nized many familiar faces amongst those present and expressed his pleasure upon having the oppor- tunity once again to greet his old friends to whom he and all the Brothers owed such a deep debt of gratitude for their loyal spirit of co- operation down through the years. Mr. Russell Underhill, president of the Fathers ' Club, was the chair- man. The dinner programme in- cluded addresses by Rev. Brother E. B. Walsh, present principal of the school; Mr. J. Gilmore of the class of ' 36, now with the C.B.C. Rev. Brother Walsh in his prin- cipal ' s report, made special mention of the fact that many of the past pupils of the past ten years are now serving their country in the armed forces. " We can well be proud of such men as Barry Morgan Dean, who was the first Vancouver casu- alty in the present conflict; Philip Conlin, awarded the M.B.E. for meri- torious service. Special tribute was also paid to ex-pupils, Wm. Lynott and Harold Weeks, who distinguish- ed themselves in the scholastic field by winning scholarships to Princeton and Harvard, respectively. Seated at the head table were the graduates of 1941. During the din- ner courses there was community singing led by the inimitable master of ceremonies, Cummy Reid. Conveners for the banquet were Mrs. G. McKillop, Mrs. M. E. Fair- leigh, Mrs. R. Egan, Mrs. E. J. Gray, Mrs. A. Leavy, Mrs. L. Turner, Mrs. W. J. Murphy and Mrs. J. Nieuw- dorp. 22 Mrs. E. M. Herb Mrs. E. J. Gray Past President President President Mrs. E. J. Gray Vice-President Mrs. J. B. Crane Secretary Mrs. R. Egan Treasurer Mrs. O. J. Walmesley Under the competent supervision of the sewing convenor, Mrs. J. A. Legree, with the assistance of her committee — Mesdames Brewer, Walmesley, Brabant, Galer, A. Egan and J. Norton — an exceptionally busy year was had, meeting every Wednesday afternoon making mat- tress covers for the complete dormi- tories as well as making and hanging new sectional curtains in the senior dormitory, also considerable renova- tion and repairing to household linens, etc. The annual Reunion Banquet was held on October 25, 1941, with an attendance of some four hundred guests and pupils. This affair was ably convened by Mrs. C. J McKli- lop and Mrs. R. Egan. On November 29, 1941, a ban- quet was given the football team and friends, numbering in all two hun- dred and fifty, under the efficient direction of Mrs. E. J. Gray, assisted by Mesdames R. Egan, Legree, Walmesley, Calkins, Herb, Philley, Malone, O ' Brien and L. F. McKin- non. The annual membership tea, un- der the able convenorship of Mrs. Harry Sayer, was held on January 21, 1942, when some seventy mem- bers registered. A very beautiful teakwood chest was donated by Capt. and Mrs. Stur- rock during the year for the purpose of a raffle of which Mrs. J. F. Farry has undertaken the convenorship, assisted by Mrs. E. M. Herb, Mrs. J. D. Fletcher and Mrs. M. McGinley. At the moment things look very bright for those concerned, the chest having been substantially filled with household lines which were re- ceived at a most enjoyable tea held at the home of the president, RE-UN ION BANQUET, 1941 23 xarna s. ECLLOn At the second annual Greater Vancouver High School Drama Fes- tival held at Kitsilano High School, second place went to the Vancouver College Drama Club for their splen- did comedy production, " The First Dress Suit. " Just one week previous to this the College entry was award- ed the Comedy Trophy in the Junior section of the United Church Young People ' s Drama Festival. This pro- duction was directed by Rev. Brother D. L. Phillips. Below is an excerpt taken from the Vancouver " Sun " : " Outstanding performers were two Vancouver College lads who im- personated feminine characters in " The First Dress Suit. " Paul Foran and Gerard Farry provided a con- vincing portrayal of mother and daughter respectively. Harold Chis- holm in the natural role of an ado- lescent, was largely responsible for the fast tempo of the play, and Bill O ' Malley as Johnny Drake, showed a good understanding of his role. " ★ Highlights The Province reporter flashlight- ing the two " fern " leads in " The First Dress Suit. " . . . MRS. FAR- RY ' S kindly and helpful suggestions. . . . PAUL FORAN ' S receiving that special award in the G.V.Y.P.U. Drama Festival. . . . Adjudicator Thomas ' splendid compliment on CLEM PHILLEY ' S portraval of Fr. Vincent. . . . JOHN NIEUWDORP accomplishing the herculean task of 24 stepping from " fern " roles to a gangster lead. . . . HAL CHIS- HOLM ' S on-stage transformation from a bathrobe to full " soup and fish " . . . . BILL O ' MALLEY ' S wow- ing last-scene work. . . . HARRY BOOTLE achieving the nearly im- possible by successfully putting over a policeman ' s role though in " civ- vies. " . . . That " lift " that GERARD FARRY inevitably gives to a scene when he on-stages . . . Receiving the DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION Comedy Trophy . . . And there was the HUDSON ' S BAY CO. ' s magnifi- cent comedy cup. . . . PAUL FOR- AN ' S convincing " mother " portrayel in both of this year ' s efforts. ... A local daily connecting Hal Chis- holm ' s name with Mickey Rooney ' s. . . . Mrs. Martin ' s solving of our set- ting difficulties as she has done these many years. . . . Br. Walsh ' s pointed and helpful suggestions. ★ Lowlights Before that curtain opened at St. Paul ' s Hospital for our first show- ing. . . . PAUL FORAN ' S nervous opening on the same night. . . . List- ening to ADJUDICATOR THOMAS as he raked one of the plays fore and aft. . . . The evening CLEM PHILLEY ' S costume (an important part) almost failed to arrive. . . . GERARD FARRY ' S face when he saw that RED-HEAD wig for the first time. . . . That sudden case of adjudicator - nerves that gripped JOHN NIEUWDORP in the Van- couver Festival. . . . Receiving an afternoon rehearsal notice on a fine spring day. . . . Hal Chisholm ' s des- pair when he got that " Master that role or else! " notice. . . . Our com- ing to the parting of the ways when the curtain went down on May 29th. 25 Nineteenth Annual Entertainment KITSILANO AUDITORIUM FRIDAY, MAY 29, 1942 . . . d r iocj%arnmz . . . 1. “O Canada” Graduation March Vancouver College Orchestra - - Mr. Austin, Conductor 2. One-act Drama - -- -- -- - “Back of the Yards” “BACK OF THE YARDS” Father Vincent, a parish priest ----- Mickey Connors, a delinquent youth - Police-Sergeant Peter Bennet, a friend of the Connors Mrs. Connors, a widow ------- Betty, Mickey’s friend ------- Scene: Mrs. Connor’s home in a notorious section district. Time: A summer evening. CLEMENT PHILLEY JOHN NIEUWDORP - HARRY BOOTLE - - PAUL FORAN GERARD FARRY of Chicago’s stockyards 3. Junior Choir “My Bonnie Lass” - -- -- -- -- - Thiman “Jovial Beggar” - -- -- -- -- - Dunhill Mr. C. E. Findlater, Conductor Mr. Wallace Laughton, Accompanist 4. Tap Dance - - - -- -- -- - Harry Sanders 5. Vancouver College Tumblers 6. “Airways” - -- -- -- -- -- Orchestra 7. Lightning Bolas - G. Miller, H. Bootle, D. Donavon, C. Bullen 8. Junior Choir “When Daylight Dies” - -- -- -- -- Dunhill “Fair Canada, Our Country” ------- Irving Cooper 9. One-act Comedy ------ “The First Dress-Suit” “THE FIRST DRESS-SUIT” Scene: Late afternoon at the home of the Hardings. Time: Present, late afternoon. Mrs. Harding, the mother - -- -- -- - PAUL FORAN Teddy Harding, her son, an adolescent - FIAROLD CHISHOLM Betty Harding, Teddy’s older sister, a bride-to-be - - GERARD FARRY Johnny Drake, the bridegroom BILL O’MALLEY Director: REV. BROTHER D. L. PHILLIPS God Save the King VANCOUVER COLLEGE ORCHESTRA This year we have seen the or- chestra make good progress in spite of its being in the hands of several conductors. Mr. Allard de Ridder, our popular and distinguish- ed conductor of last year, having joined the noted Hart House Quar- tet, gave opening to a new conduc- tor. Mr. Tediese Kadzielawa, an experienced celloist of the Vancou- ver Symphony, took over the vacan- cy left by Mr. de Ridder. Mr. Kad- zielawa ' s patience and methods led the orchestra to its present popular- ity. Mr. Kadzielawa ' s recent call to active service necessitated getting a new conductor. Mr. E. Austin, a well known and experienced musi- cian and teacher, has very capably filled this vacancy. 26 c j-tfi[s,tia± Suited driaxactzz 27 O ' DEA VS. V. C. AT ATHLETIC PARK INTRODUCING . . . Mr. Greg Kabat: American foot- ball coach and teacher of Social Studies in Grades Ten and Eleven. " All - American " from University of Wisconsin, he held the world ' s record for the discus and has won cham- pionships in high jump, decathlon, swimming and golf. The Coach Although our football team was not caught in the draft our coach, Joe Budnick, was. The result — no " disgustful " episodes at half-time and a Sergeant York — perhaps — for the anti-aircraft division some- where on the Pacific Coast. The vacancy was ably filled by that " All- American " from Wisconsin, Greg Kabat. In Winnipeg at St. Paul ' s College, his teams won so many championships that the other school coaches breathed a sigh of relief when Greg moved to Vancouver. In short, hard practices, he lost no time in rounding into shape whatever material was available in the school. His aim was victory and he lost no time in impressing this on the squad for he worked them like a slave- driver. They were up against tough teams in a tough game and they had to be tough to take it. The result of the training was that there were very few accidents and the boys played their best. The following excerpt from Stu Keate ' s " Sport Shots " in the " Daily Province, " tells its own story: " You have only to attend one of their workouts to know why their team is a success. They work like tigers. Greg Kabat is constantly aboard them, lashing them with his sharp tongue, exhorting them to greater efforts. . . . We were impressed by the zeal with which they were pre- paring for the Annual O ' Dea classic. This is their battle for the Holy Grail, make no mistake about it. . . . The Team In two short seasons our Canadian football material has been drilled in- 28 SENIOR FOOTBALL TEAM Front row: D. Bayley, B. Lavery, J. Callaghan, D. Underhill, T. McLorg, H. Sanders, J. Campbell, A. Thoresen, M. Clarke. Second row: H. Strang, E. Ryan, C. Coady, F. Martin, B. Scarabelli, W. Murphy, W. Clayton, S. Klett, H. Capozzi, J. Patterson, B. Robbins. to a smooth working American foot- ball machine, which, this year, steamrolled most of its opponents. O ' Dea is still a hard team to beat but if the boys keep rolling along with the speed they picked up this season they may upset even O ' Dea. The " Beat O ' Dea " slogan which was started last season as a kind of en- couraging propaganda may not be so fantastic after all. The team of 1941 added a re- markable page to the history of sport at V.C. It lost one game and that to the great traditional rivals, O ' Dea. Moreover, the latter had one of the best teams in history, final- ists with Gonzaga Prep for the Catholic Schools State Champion- ship. The Annual Classic " The soccer match at the East End park was entertaining but for sheer drama and excitement, the last quarter at Athletic Park was tops. Those kids in the purple and geld of Vancouver College staged one of the gamest rallies it ' s ever been our pleasure to watch. " This was the picture: going into that final twelve minutes they were hopelessly beaten and dejected, down 34-6. Then somebody in the cheer section started a yell, some- thing like ' Don ' t say no, don ' t say Opponent THE SEASON ' S RECORD V C BLAINE 0 6 BELLINGHAM - - 6 20 MT. BAKER 0 19 EVERETT 6 33 FERNDALE 6 6 BLAINE 0 14 O ' DEA i L 34 26 LAKESIDE 0 24 52 148 29 die . . and the kids began to go. They uncorked one of the prettiest scoring plays of the year when " Spud " Murphy tossed a lateral pass to Martin; he heaved it forward to Sanders and that nimble young gent scampered across the O ' Dea line standing up. That one play alone was worth $5 a seat. " When the final whistle blew, College had scored 20 points with- out a reply, sneaking within a touch- down of their heavier, more exper- ienced opponents. They lost the game but in so doing won the ad- miration of every fan in the stands, because they showed they didn ' t know when to quit. That ' s the test of athletic greatness. " How that rally started, by Pat Slattery. " A black - haired lad named " Bags " Bailey was the hero. It was this thick-set youngster who started all the fireworks in that dramatic fourth period when he intercepted Matt Mattino ' s pass and ran 45 yards for a touchdown. . . The score standing at 34-12 and full time quite away off, the College kept on slugging, bringing the fans to their feet and howling when Murphy lat- eralled to Martin, who tossed a long spiral to Bayley. The latter cut in and wound up between the posts. This time Underhill made his point and it was 34-19 and still time to win. " The din was terrific. The ' Irish ' were on the march and nothing short of the fulltime whistle would stop them. Only a few brief sec- onds went by before they again crashed paydirt. . . . " Highlight’s in the Football Do You Remember??? The famous touchdown trio of Murphy to Robbins to Martin. . . . Bayley running 65 yards through the opposition to score in the Ever- ett game. . . . Ryan taking the touchdown pass to tie the mighty Ferndale team. . . . The " Seven Blocks of Granite " : Ryan, Capozzi, Patterson, Clark, Campbell, Clayton and Sanders. . . . The famous play No. 51. . . . Scarabelli intercepting the pass in the Lakeside game and going for a touchdown. . . . Strang running wild in his first complete game. . . . Those hard practice sessions. . . . The thrill of the first score against O ' DEA. . . . The thrill of seeing your name in the paper. . . . Those half time talks. . . . When the head manager decided to try his luck in place-kicking. . . . When Bill Clayton intercepted the pass in the O ' Dea game and al- most scored. . . . When Bayley chased Meyers of O ' Dea for 80 yards and caught him. . . . When Captain Murphy made the stands shiver with his line bucks . . . The cartoon showing Sanders ' way of learning new plays. . . . The football banquet sponsored by the Mothers ' Club. . . . Murphy being named most valu- able player of the year. . . . Clayton being elected captain for 1942 season. . . . The awarding of the Major Letter to: Bill Murphy; Frank Martin; Bob Robbins; Dec Bayley; Tony McLorg; Sebby Klett; Martin Clark; Bob Scar- abelli; Ed Ryan; Herb Capozzi; Jack Patterson; Jim Campbell; Andy Thoresen; Bill Clayton and Harry Sanders. . . . How sad we felt when the season was all over. 30 INTRAMURAL SPORT. During the past ten months the college campus has been as busy a centre as the beehives situated on its eastern flank. Since last Septem- ber scores of stalwart sport enthusi- asts have romped from end to end of it getting healthful exercise and lots of ozone. ★ FOOTBALL Intermediate Football League: When the candidates for the senior football team were determined an intermediate league of six teams was organized by Br. Pilon. After many exciting games Chris Johnson ' s team was presented with the purple and gold emblems of victory. From the best material of this league a team was chosen to play in a city series. Our rep team won the series. ★ Midget All-Star League: For the delectation of the fans in Athletic Park a midget all-star league was formed by Br. Maloney. The only conditions for joining this league were a weight limit of about 1 00 lbs. and an age limit of about nine years. The midgets took their football so seriously that it was with difficulty that the official refreee of the big game got them to cease hostilities when their time was up. That, ac- cording to them, was only a meagre twenty minutes. Some of the fans wanted the midgets instead of the senior team. ★ Junior Football League: The boys of the junior division also got an op- portunity to develop a little skill at the American code. In the Junior League, organized by Br. Treacy, the team captained by Bobbie Brewer of the Grade Eight class won first place honors. ★ Soccer Football: While Coach Kabat was setting a dizzy pace for the senior gridders a group of jun- iors could be seen on the upper campus cutting merry capers with a soccer ball. These juniors, organ- ized by Br. Cerasoli, consisted of five teams. The league was won by Ffarry Dodd ' s " Terriers. " 31 Left to right: D. Underhill, B. Higbie, H. Sanders, R. Ruocco, H. Gahan, A. Burbank, B. Robbins, J. Mills, S. Klett, E. Ryan, H. Capozzi, B. Scarabelli. SENIOR BASKETBALL The senior team played a series of games with teams from the state of Washington. Some of these games were played in the home court, the V.A.C. Gym; the others in Seattle, Bellingham and Lynden. In all cases our team met heavier and much more experienced teams and were on the short end of the score. ★ BASKETBALL Junior Basketball League: Under the supervision of Br Maloney, four teams were chosen to form a junior league with four members of the senior hoop squad to do the coach- ing chores. After many close games the team captained by Ronnie Gray and coached by Dave Underhill came out on top. The other coaches were Herb Capozzi, Ed Ryan and Bud Higbie. for basketball. Under the guidance of Br. Cerasoli, two divisions of the midget league, one for boarders and one for day boys, were formed. The " Cougars, " led by Dave Calkins, earned the right to play off with the boarders ' team led by Jack Christian. The series ended with victory for the " Cougars. " Midget Basketball League: The tiny tots of the lower grades were also given a chance to develop a yen 32 Front row: W. Clarke, B. Mulhern, B. Brewer, S. Fraser R. Gray. Second row: A. Scaia, B. Murphy, G. Clarke, J. McLellan, J. Fairleigh, M. Mulhern. SaiztjaH and Jdoj-ttja[[ Baseball: Wtih the advent of spring came also baseball and the junior team (under 15) organized by Brs. Treacyand Maloney. This team, with six wins and two losses, is second in the Sunday School Base- ball League. Much to the delight of the team and the coaches and all others concerned, baseball uniforms appeared at the second game and have been the pride of the team ever since. They are the generous gift of Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Mulhern of Hotel Patricia. Softball: The senior softball league of four teams has had a suc- cessful season under the guidance of Greg Kabat. At the moment the team representing the faculty is leading. The senior and junior boarders have been busy every night with their leagues. ★ Sunday School League V.C. Opponent 12 St. P atrick ' s School 26 St. Andrews 3 Shaughnessy 1 1 11 Ryerson 10 4 St. Augustine ' s School 5 25 _Our Lady of Perpetual Help _ 6 1 6 Holy T rinity 6 21 Shaughnessy 12 118 61 League Standing — 2nd Place. 33 in so GYM TEAM JUNIOR CHOIR 34 Means Preparedness Develops Leadership 35 nnaa Sgt.-Major Evers, Major Burley (Instructors), Sgt. -Major O ' Reilly, Major Critchley, Cadet Major Capozzi. This year, the Cadet Corps has made a great advance. Its scope in activities has greatly increased with its first aid squad, A.R.P. group, sig- nalling corps and N.C.O. class. Dur- ing the year, lectures were given in aircraft recognition, knots and lash- ings, map reading, field and wood- craft. In the early part of the year, the prospective officers were taken by Sergeant Major Evers for special in- struction. Due to his painstaking care a small group of competent of- ficers was developed, who handled practically alone the training of the raw recruits as well as of the veter- ans from Christmas till the annual inspection. On May 18, Major W. R. Critch- ley and Sergeant Major O ' Reilly in- spected the corps. They were very pleased with the efficiency displayed and the good spirit of co-operation among the officers and men. Last year, one month after the cadet in- spection, the Lieutenant-Governor, the Hon. E. W. Hamber, reviewed the cadets on the campus. He, too, congratulated the corps on its smart appearance and its efficiency. Foundation of Corps On April 6, 1940, the corps was organized at the request of the Min- ister of National Defense. It was the second corps in the city to an- swer his appeal. Thus, V.C. got in step with the Government ' s wartime preparedness drive. Under Major Norman Burley of the Seaforths, a graduate of R.M.C., the cadets were given instruction in ceremonial drill, signalling, first aid, fieldcraft and the use of the rifle. This year, ow- ing to lack of time, Major Burley could not be with the corps so often but he managed to come occasion- ally for map reading and ceremonial drill. The corps, originally numbering 60 cadets, now has an enlistment of Cadets J. Patterson, M. Belknap, E. Breier, D. DeMuth, J. Scott, B. Clayton. 36 " EYES RIGHT " Cadet Capt. O ' Neil, Major Critchley, Cadet Major Capozzi. operating with the civic authorities and with the authorities of the Army and Navy in the fullest measure for the purposes of national defense. This school will be another unit in the archdiocesan contribution in training young Americans to base their patriotism on the rock founda- tion of religion. Archbishop Spellman has assigned this property and entrusted the di- rection of this school to the Irish Christian Brothers, who already con- duct five high schools in the Arch- diocese of New York. The school will bear the name, " Cardinal Farley Military Academy " in reverent homage to the late Arch- bishop of New York, whose chief pastoral concern was the Christian education of youth. over a hundred. Commanding Cadet Officer is Cadet Major Herb Capoz- zi, Cadet Capt. Bill O ' Neil, Cadet Lt. Bob Robbins, Cadet Lt. Clem Philley, Cadet Lt. David Underhill, Cadet Sgt. Major Bill Clayton. Cadet Q.M.S. Mervyn Belknap, Cadet Sgt. Walter Walmesley, Cadet Sgt. Gordon Menendez and Cadet Sgt. Denis Donovan. Cadet activities ended for the year with a mock Commando Raid and an Officers ' Dinner. Christian Brothers to Open Their First Military Academy Next Fall in New York The Archdiocese of New York has acquired the estate of the late Governor Levi P. Morton in Rhinecliff, N.Y., for use as a military academy. The high schools of the archdiocese are already co- 37 1. Cheer leaders: H. Burbank, B. Higbie. 2. The new pastor with the principal. 3. Senior Boarders ' dining room. 4. Senior gym team behind bars. 5. Cadets parade for Lieutenant-Governor. 6. The Lieutenant-Governor, Col. Leslie, and the principal inspect the cadets. 7. Pyramids. 8. Maze March. 9. Handball champions. 10. Home run. 38 39 PAST PUPILS REPORTED— MISSING IN AIR ATTACKS P.O. BARRY MORGAN-DEAN Sgt. H. R. Martin, son of Mrs. F. Martin, 1876 West Broadway, and the late C. E. Martin of the C.N.R., was reported missing after air oper- ations a year ago. He enlisted in the R.A.F. in England in the spring of 1939. Sgt. Samuel D. Dean, WAG in the R.C.A.F., last April was reported missing after air operations over Europe, according to advices receiv- ed by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. S. Dean, 1335 Davie Street. Pilot Officer Semon Tater, board- ing student till his Matriculation in 1937, was reported missing after a battle over the North Sea nearly two years ago. P.O. SEMON-TATER P.O. R. A. MATHER Pilot Officer Robert A. Mather, 4626 West 9th, one of the R.C.A.F. bomber squadron which aid effec- tive work last fall over Germany, was reported missing last November. Bob did his high school course at V.C., graduating in 1931. He was a graduate of U.B.C. ★ Pilot Officer Barry Morgan-Dean, ex-pupil of V. C., who was the first Vancouver airman to lose his life in the war. 40 The following is an incomplete list of past pupils of Vancouver College who are now on active service or training therefor: Abel, Roy, Sgt. Flying Instructor Allen, Matt, R.C.A.F. Allison, Jim, R.C.A. Baker, Glen, R.C.A.F. Barker, Ed. Bayley, Deck, R.C.A.F. Beldam, Phil, Overseas Bernhardt, Pierre, R.C.A.F. Bessuille, Alex. Blair, Jack, R.C.A.F. Blake, Jim, R.C.A.F. Bouchard, Con. Bouchet, Geo., R.C.A. Brocking Brodeur, Phil, R.C.A.F. Bryan, Ted Burke, Ernest, R.C.A.F. Burkei Con., Overseas, R.C.A. Burns, Terry, R.C.A.F. Burgess, Wm., P.O. Cafferky, Emmet, R.C.A.F. R.C.A. Capozzi, Joe, LAC Carmichael, Dave, R.C.A.F. Charnaud, Larry Chutter, J. P., Lieut. Clarke, A., R.C.A.F. Clarke, Hugh, R.N. Coates, John, R.C.N. Conlin, Phil, L.A.C. Connon, Buster, R.C.A. Corcoran, Alf, Sgt., R.C.A. Corcoran, Bert, R.C.A.F. Corcoran, Jim, P.O. Corcoran, Joe, R.C.A.F. Cruchley, Emma, R.C.A.F. Cullen, Gerald, R.C.A.F. Cunningham, Horace, R.C.A.F. Curran, Henry, Lt., C.O.T.C. Curtis, Bill, R.C.A.F. Dean, Roland, W.A.G. Deildal, Gerry Dinahan, R. Doyle, Gerald, R.C.A.F. Doyle, Kevin, R.C.A.F. Donovan, Basil, R.C.A.F. Doyle, John, R.C.A.F. DuMont, Ted Eakins, Jack and Ted, Lt., R.C.A.F. English, Earle, P.O., Overseas Evans, D. H., P.O. Fairleigh, Ernest, Sgt., R.C.A.F. Felton, Ernest Gilbert, Charles, S.Q.M.S. Grant, Bill, R.C.A.F. Griggs, John Hall, Walter Harding, Dick, R.C.A.F. Harrington, Bill, Dental Corps Harris, Allan Hartman, Larry, R.C.A.F. Hassel, Ralph Head, Leslie, LAC Hepher, Peter, R.C.A. Hill, Victor, Squadron Ldr. nmdle, Frank, R.C..N. Hoad, Fred, R.C.A. Holbeach, Ron, R.C.A. Hosford, Don, R.C.A.F. Humphreys, Noel, R.C.A.F. Irish, Leo, R.C.N. Ivatt, Harry, R.C.A.F. Jackson, Art, Ft. Lt. Jamieson, Les Jarvis, Caleb, R.C.A. Jarvis, Terry, P.O. Kelly, Joseph, R.C.A.F. Kennedy, John, R.C.A.F. Keys, Joseph, R.C.A.F. Knowland, Art, R.C.A.F. Labrie, D. Lacey, Bob Lamb, Huie, Lt., R.C.A. Lyons, Harry, R.C.A.F. Macrae, Rod, R.C.A. Madden, Gerry, R.C.A. Manning, Norm, R.C.A.F. Morin, Desire, Lt. Moore, Tom, R.C.A. Mylett, Bill, Sub. Lt., R.C.N. Mylett, George, R.C.A.F. McCarry, Jim, R.C.A.F. McCallum, Dick, R.C.A.F. McCarthy, Terry and Joe McCallum, Erroll, P.O. McDermod, Howard, P.O. McDonald, Angus McDonald, Bruce McGrenera, Peter, R.C.N. McGivern, Jim, R.C.A. McGuire, Bill, R.C.A. McGuire, Cyril, Ft. Lt., R.C.A.F. McGuire, Jim, R.C.A.F. McKay, Harry, R.C.A. McKay, Tom McKillop, Desmond, R.C.N. V.R. McKinnon, Bernard, R.C.A.F. McKinnon, Leo, R.C.A. McLaughlin, Doug. McLaughlin, Don, R.C.A.F. McMaster, Phil, R.C.A.F. McMillan, Alan Nash, Charles, Lt., R.C.A. Nash, Sandy, R.C.A.F. O’Malley, Earl, U.S. Owen-Jones, Bert, Capt., R.C.N. Power, John, P.O. Quackenbush, Frank, R.C.A. Raynor, George, R.C.A.F. Raynor, Angus Reynolds, Greg, R.C.A.F. Rooertson, Hank Rowe, Ken, WAG Ruocco, Victor, P.O. Sanderson, Ted, R.C.A. Snyder, Russ, U.S. Air Corps Sparks, Lionel, R.C.A. Sudbury, Archie, R.C.A. Tater, Bill, Lt., R.C.A. Tepoorten, Burke, Corp. Thomas, Tilly Thompson, Bill Tyler, Joe Underhill, Jim, L.A.C. Vaughan-Smith, Don, R.C.A. Verall, Robert Verall, Jim Walmesley, Oswald, P.O. Walsh, John, R.C.A. Walker, Sonny, P.O. Whalen, Len, Corp. Whitaker, George, P.O. Williams, Langton, R.C.A.F. Wolfe, Glen, R.C.A.F. Yeates, George, R.C.A.F. 41 Rev. James McGivern, S.J., was a member of the first graduating class. After completing junior mat- ric in 1925 he left for the Jesuit Novitiate. He was ordained two years ago and was in Germany till the outbreak of war. At present he is chaplain to the army at Nanaimo. ★ Pilot Officer John G. Power, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Power, 2130 West 43rd, was a pupil at V.C. for eight years, graduating from Senior Matric in 1934. For about a year he was in the transportation divi- sion of the R..A.F., after which he returned home to join the R.C.A.F. He ranked first in his class when he got his wings. He is a cousin of Air Minister C. G. Power. A month ago he went into action over Europe as pilot of a bomber. Flight Officer Cyril J. McGuire, 4198 West 13th, did his high school course at V.C. and joined the R.C. A.F. early in 1938. He attended a special senior N.C.O. ' s administra- tive course and ranked first in a class of 44. He is now serving over- seas as adjutant in charge of the post. ★ LAC Philip P. Conlin last Septem- ber was awarded the medal of the Order of the British Empire — the first official recognition given to members of the R.C.A.F. for gal- lantry in Canada since the war be- gan. With another LAC he risked his life to save a Norwegian flyer from certain death, whose plane had been wrecked and burst into flames on Patricia Bay. Phil was a pupil at V.C. for about four years. 42 FOUR OF LAST YEAR ' S SENIOR MATRIC CLASS OF TWELVE WHO HAVE JOINED THE FIGHTING FORCES Kevin Doyle, R.C.A.F. One of the three Doyles, all of the same family, who joined the Air Force within the past year. Dave Carmichael, R.C.A.F. Terry Burns, R.C.A.F. Bourke Tepoorten, Dental Corps, R.C.A. ( V. (1. c fnnuaLoquz Sept.. 2 — Back to school. New faces — over 100. The scare of infan- tile paralysis and sleeping sick- ness has prevented many boarders from returning. Those east of Lytton are debarred for a month .... lucky boys. Sept. 3 — First day of school. Specu- lation as to who will teach what all over. Br. M. D. Cunningham, vice-principal, has been changed to O ' Dea High, Seattle. Br. G. A. O ' Donnell, who had been on the staff for many years, is back again. All the way from St. John ' s, Newfoundland, comes Br. J. B. Cerasoli and from the Uni- versity of Wisconsin with a stop- over of four years in Winnipeg at St. Paul ' s College comes Greg Kabat to teach History and Foot- ball. Sept. 22 — Mothers ' Club holds elec- tion of officers. Sept. 24 — The football team with most of the student body travels to Blaine to open the season. Re- sult of a tough game is in our tavor except tor one unconscious casualty — Andy — who did not know how he got home. Oct. 26 — The third Annual Reunion Banquet is held for past pupils and friends. Boarders from nearby districts home for week-end. Nov. 1 1 — Armistice Day. Annual football classic against O ' Dea. Sunny weather, spectacular game with a last quarter thrilling rally by V.C. bringing the score from 6-33 to 26-33. Another minute and another touchdown — perhaps for V.C. Sensational aerial blitz baffles O ' Dea in dying minutes. Crowd of 3500. Nov. 29 — Football banquet in cafe- teria. Letters awarded. Bill Mur- phy gets Grassie Trophy as most valuable player. Dec. 7 — War in the Pacific. The three nights following were black- out nights — blackout for home work. 43 v Dec. 16 — Christmas vacation be- gins. Jan. 5 — Back to school. Chicken pox is prevalent in the city. Two boarders have to be isolated with it. Jan. 26 — V.C. drama team playing " The First Dress Suit " wins the Hudson ' s Bay Trophy for the best comedy in the United Church Drama Festival, Open Division. Special prize is presented to Paul Foran for his portrayal of an old lady, Mrs. Harding. Jan. 21 — Mothers ' Club Tea. Near- ly 1 00 guests. First Aid and Red Cross units or- ganize classes and work in the Founder ' s Room of McCormack Hall. Jan. 9 — V.C. seniors are guests of CBR ' s " Stag Party. " All they had to do was laugh and applaud. Jim Gilmore, ' 35, of CBR, reveals some of the mysteries of the sta- tion to those interested. Jan. 17 — Saturday morning classes began for those whose social or business life interferes with school life. Feb. 5 — The V.C. team of Denis Donovan, Tom Egan, Frank Seyer, Herb Capozzi and Walter Walm- sley win " Dollars for Scholars " CJOR) Contest against Little Flower Academy. Score 101-92. V.C. drama team scores again, winning second place in the all- Vancouver High Schools ' Drama Festival and the Department of Education trophy. Feb. 1 1 — V.C. Orchestra plays at the St. Augustine ' s Card Party. Feb. 17 — Rev. Br. P. J. Culhane, Provincial of the Christian Broth- ers from New York, inspects the school. Feb. 18 — Choir and Orchestra give half an hour programme over CKWX in Kinsmen ' s " Milk for Britain Fund. " April 1 — Easter vacation till the 13th. April 14 — Ad. campaign for Annual opens. April 16 — " Dollars for Scholars " again. Our team of four loses by 3 points to Crofton House. April 24 — A.R.P. lectures begin for senior boarders. May 7 — Our music teacher is called to the colors, Mr. Tadenz Kadziel- awa. He is replaced by Mr. Aus- tin. Church parade for the cadets to Holy Rosary Cathedral. May 13 — The Pope ' s Jubilee. All go to Mass and Communion in their own parishes for the Pope ' s intentions. May 15 — Reception for the new Pastor of Sts. Peter and Paul ' s, Very Rev. Msgr. T. M. Nicol. Rehearsal of the annual show in K.P. Hall, North Vancouver. May 18 — Cadet inspection by Major Critchley and Sqt. -Major O ' Reilly. May 27 — In the Senior Oratorical Contest our representative, Camp- bell Coady, spoke on " Has Dem- ocracy Failed? " May 29 — Mr. Wallace Laugh- ton, teacher of piano at V. C. for the past two years, accompanies for the last time. Drafted for war work. May 29 — Annual Entertainment. June 5 — Ticket campaign winners are announced. Winning class — Second Year. First: Bill Murphy of Senior Matric, Second: Martin Clarke of Junior Matric, Third: Frank Murphy of First Year. June 1 1 — Father Carlyle addresses the student body on " Crime and Criminals. " June 1 7 — Matric Exams. June 19 — Classes are dismissed and another school year falls into the past. 44 Studznti Ashdown, Angus, Hawaii. Ashdown, James, Hawaii. Anthony, Finley, City. Belknap, Mervyn, Lytton. Belknap, Victor, Lytton. Blaine, John, Cranbrook. Bolivar, Dean, Westminster. Breier, Edward, Bradner. Brown, John, Greenwood. Burbank, Allan, Prince Rupert. Burbank, Hugh, Prince Rupert. Callaghan, James, Washington. Campbell, James, Ladysmith. Capozzi, Herbert, Kelowna. Carrigan, Brian, Nanaimo. Clayton, William, City. Christian, Jack, Victoria. Christian, David, Victoria. De Muth, David, City. Du Mont, Stanley, Bridesville. Du Mont, Paul, Rosebery. Ezzy, Albert, City. Fletcher, Tom, Victoria. Gahan, Harold, Ocean Falls. Grey, Thomas, City. Hartin, Gilbert, Kaslo. Higbie, Walter, N. Vancouver. Hireen, William, City. Hofmann, William, City. Horne, John, Bristol, England, laci, Benny, City. Jarvis, Bob, Cranbrook. John son, Chris, Granite Bay. Julian, Julian, Yokohama, Japan. Knight, Robert, Cranbrook. Kowalchuk, Emil, Port Alberni. Lafleur, Ernest, Campbell River. Lafleur, Gecrge, Campbell River. Mackenzie, Conrad, City. Malo, Joseph, Taber, Alberta. Martin, Charles, Victoria. Maranda, Theodore, Kelowna. Menendez, Gordon, New Westmins- ter. MacDonald, Allan, Cranbrook. McLennan, Gordon, City. McIntyre, Wayne, O ' Brien Bay. McLean, Sinclair, Shelley. Mulhern, Maurice, City. Mulhern, Brian, City. Murphy, Michael, City. Olliver, John, New Westminster. Paton, James, City. Patterson, Jack, Dawson Creek. Pinson, William, New Westminster. Rabnett, Jerome, Ottawa. Rees. John, Victoria. Rees, Michael, Victoria. Roberts, Charles, Tsing Tau, China. Roberts, Denis, Tsing Tau, China. Ruzicka, Stanley, Grand Forks. Ryan, Edward, City. Sanders, Harry, Seattle. Schell, Mack, Cranbrook. Sherry, Martin, Hong Kong. Scott, Jack, Cranbrook. Smith, James, City. Strang, Harvey, Lytton. Szenda, Peter, Hungary. Szenda, Alexander, Hungary. Szenda, Francis, Hungary. Tepoorten, James, City. Thoresen, Andrew, El Salvador, C.A. Vanneck, Ralph, City. Waters, Desmond, Regina, Sask. Watkiss, Charles, Sylvan Lake, Alta. McCORMACK HALL 45 PROSPECTUS Fees Per School Year FEES are payable in advance in five installments. Day Students — Senior and Junior Matriculation $80.00 First, Second, Third Year High _ 70.00 Grades Three to Eight 60.00 Resident Students — Senior and Junior Matriculation $380.00 First, Second, Third Year High 370.00 Grades Three to Eight i, : 360.00 A reduction of 10 per cent is made in cases of brothers. 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 $2.50 per month. Laundry will be charged at the usual rates. Every student must take part in at least one sport or activity each term. There will be a charge of one dollar each term or three dollars a year to cover the cost of sport equipment. This fee must be paid by each pupil, whether he takes part or not in athletics, gym, cadets or any other activity. Doctors ' and Dentists ' appointments must not be made or accepted dur- ing class hours. Any boarder or day student who is absent for the first day of class in each term will be fined one dollar for that day and for every school day thereafter that he is late unless special permission has been obtained from the principal for such absence. All resident students must complete their registration on the registration form supplied by the College before they are accepted. If a resident student is accepted and during the year be found unsuitable, the principal will advise his withdrawal. 46 Best Wishes Best Wishes of of E. Martin the Gray Boys lirsjflHm Maurice Mulhern, champion ad. salesman, aided and abetted by his dad, Mr. E. P. Mulhern. He thrives ' ; on sport, is one of the pitchers of the junior baseball " team and although sports-minded ranked so high in . -r j his class this year as to be recommended in all sub- ' • V jects. That ' s a good lead for Brian and Leo ... and maybe a future pitcher for the Patricia ' s. OUR ADVERTISERS MADE IT POSSIBLE FOR US TO PUBLISH THIS ANNUAL. KINDLY PATRONIZE THEM WHEN YOU WANT TO BUY. Compliments of the Church of Sts. Peter and Paul Compliments of Little Flower Academy 47 HOTEL PATRICIA Corner Hastings and Dunlevy Avenue High. 1615 - 1616 200 Rooms - Fully Modern - Reasonable Rates QUIET FAMILY HOTEL Home of Comfort and Hospitality ♦ Daily: $1.00 and up. With Private Bath $2.00 up. Only 50c Extra Per Day for Two Persons Occupying Room SPECIAL RATES BY WEEK OR MONTH ♦ E. P. MULHERN, Proprietor 48 David Underhill ranked first in Junior Matric — the last of three Underhills who have been many years at V.C. An expert gymnast, a natural athlete, he did not have the avoirdupois to make the first string on the football team but whenever a touchdown was scored a substitution was called for immediately and it was Davie — to kick the convert. Already 10 years at V.C.! Compliments of Judge and Mrs. Coady. Compliments of ST. PAUL ' S HOSPITAL PAcific 8040 Our Best Wishes to the 1942 Graduates BURNS LEATHER GOODS LTD. High Grade Leather Goods and Novelties 541 Granville Street Vancouver, B.C. R. F. R. BOREHAM Branch Manager The Monarch Life Assurance Co. Vancouver, B. C. Compliments of Compliments of MITCHELL-FOLEY HILAND LOGGING LIMITED LTD. Stationers and Printers + 522 WEST HASTINGS STREET Vancouver, B. C. 49 Compliments of McGAVI N ' S BAKE r y Makers of Good Bread and Fine Cakes ♦ Get Your Daily Vitamir By Eating i B TON IK — Wheat Germ White Bread i GENET IK— Brown ♦ BAyview 4674 50 William Pinson. ... A good student who has what it takes, Bill has earned his position as leader of Grade XI — although he does have to travel all the way from ' twfc ■» r™ New Westminster every morning. His locquacious rival, Harold Herb Capozzi, outpointed him in the first • of the year ' s exams, but lagged behind him in the next and tied with him in the finals. By a narrow margin, J jpH Bill won in total score. Thus ended this little " class” warfare. Compliments of Compliments of MACDONALDS RENNIES ' SEEDS CONSOLIDATED LTD. ALWAYS GROW WHOLESALE GROCERS 1090 Mainland Street MArine 451 1 250 Terminal Ave. SEy. 5211 Compliments HOWARD MORRIS OIL CO. KERRISDALE TRANSFER Distributor for the UNION OIL CO. OF CANADA LIMITED Stove Oil - Fuel Oil - Diesel Oil 2146 West 41st KErr. 0010 967 Homer Street MArine 041 1 USE THE BEST for Compliments of CAKES AND PASTRY ALCAZAR HOTEL WILD ROSE 51 ♦ 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 1942 ♦ 52 Walter Walmesley: Grade Ten class leader and leading man in other fields besides. He is not just a student who ranks first but one who has time and en- thusiasm for other things, being sergeant in the Signal- ling Platoon, football publicity manager, instructor in aircraft recognition, one of the better players on the C.Y.O. parish basketball team, class secretary and altar boy at Holy Rosary Cathedral. Ambition: Aero- nautics. _ Compliments of HOLY ROSARY PRIDE OF THE WEST KNITTING MILLS CATHEDRAL Vancouver, B. C. Sweater Coats, Sports Jackets, Pullovers WATKINS-WINRAM LIMITED COAL - WOOD - OIL SAWDUST Best Wishes of a Friend Established 30 Years BAyview 4677 Compliments of the Compliments of EUROPE HOTEL PARAGON SUPPLIES LTD. 53 Compliments of CRYSTAL DAIRIES Highland 0135 54 f BM David Pomeroy, an easy first in Grade Nine, whose i face lights up when a difficult problem is to be solved wtm m JB or when he can help a fellow student, is a popular Kg wB member of the class, and that goes also for these tireless times. Although he does not wear a football uniform he is always one of the loyal supporters of MArine 8733 SWEDER The Tailor Smart fashions for men and young men. Large selection of quality shirts and ties. W. McIntosh Associate 649 HOWE STREET Vancouver, B. C. CHATHAM POINT LOGGING CO. LTD. 837 W. Hastings St. Vancouver, B.C. Phone: PA 2255 L. A. Moloney, President L. A. Morin, V.-Pres. E. L. Kilty, Sec. Compliments EMPIRE MOTORS LTD. Ford - Mercury Sales and Service 600 BURRARD STREET Compliments O. B. ALLAN LTD. " DIAMONDS " Granville at Pender RAT PORTAGE Dry Mill Wood Clean Coal Screened Fir Sawdust PHONE: BAyview 3230 BE PATRIOTIC SAVE M INVESTORS SYNDICATE OF CANADA LTD. 410 Pacific Building MA 0730 55 Compliments of the Felix Bottling Works Phone BAyview 4200 Vancouver, B. C. 56 Tremain Garstang: Grade Eight class leader. While Tremain has not as yet followed his father into the I • entertainment world he brings to his studies that same hustle and thoroughness so characteristic of his dad. .■r JsSK, Of a smiling and cheerful disposition, his leadership in things scholastic has not dimmed his popularity with his classmates. CLOVERLEAF SEA FOODS Preferred from Victoria to Halifax for Consistent Quality PRINTING . . . The Modern Way Lithography and Letter Press Telephone: MArine 8845 UNEEDA PRINTERS LTD. CAMBIE at HASTINGS STREET Vancouver, B. C. 7000 Pairs London Guarantee and Accident Young Men ' s Sports Trousers Company, Limited Casualty - Automobile - Fire Janion Clark Insurance " The Store That ' s Always Busy " Agencies Ltd. ARNOLD QUIGLEY LTD. 922-926 Rogers Bldg. Vancouver, B.C. 540 Granville Street Telephone MArine 3848 D. GESTETNER (CANADA) LTD. Manufacturers of Telephone FAirmont 6654 MORTON, CLARKE CO. World ' s Premier Duplicator WHOLESALE TOBACCO and CONFECTIONERY £ 660 Seymour Street Vancouver, B.C. Phone: MArine 9644 568 Broadway West Vancouver, B.C. • 57 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 accu- racy. Ask those who are using it. We also give a finishing course to those who have begun the older systems elsewhere and who wish to take advantage of our attractive 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 Street 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. 58 Gus Ashdown ranked first in Grade Seven this year. With his brother Jimmie he came to V.C. from the sunny slopes of Lahaina Maui, Hawaii, two years ago and has in that time steadily climbed to first place. Besides his studies he takes a keen interest in athlet- ics, model plane building and music. He was chosen as representative for the junior oratorical contest re- cently. Whenever this genial lad sings the praises of the land of the strumming guitar his classmates are all ears. ROYAL TYPEWRITERS 1 With Magic Margin and Touch Control Compliments of ATHLETIC PARK Byrnes Typewriters Ltd. Tom Byrnes, Mgr. 592 Seymour PAcific 7942 THE KAUFER COMPANY GORDON BROWN LIMITED HARDWARE CO. LTD. CATHOLIC SUPPLY HOUSE Serving Shaughnessy and Kerrisdale for over 25 years with everything in Wholesalers, Retailers, Importers, HARDWARE Music Publishers, Distributors. Connection with All Leading European Factories 673 RICHARDS STREET 2871 Granville Street PAcific 4421 BAyview 01 92 “There ' s a Material Difference " MODERN WE HAVE LUMBER TO MEET ALL YOUR REQUIREMENTS Vancouver College practices modern methods in teaching and Student Welfare! They have arranged through Pemberton Insurance Corporation an Accident Insurance Policy available to Students at moderate cost. KERRISDALE LUMBER CO. 6191 WEST BOULEVARD (Corner 46th Ave. W.) This reimburses YOU for out-of-pocket ex- penses if your son meets with an accident at school or at home. Further details gladly supplied by Vancou- ver College, or Agents for C-l-L Paints, Varnishes, etc. PEMBERTON ' S Telephone KErr. 0106 PA 8241 418 Howe Street 59 r r - r Once you have tried Shelly ' s 4X products you will appreciate their quality, goodness and oven fresh- ness. At your grocer ' s today! CANADIAN BAKERIES LIMITED VANCOUVER, B. C. V V. CROWN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Give Your Son or Sons the Proper Start With a Pension Bond with THE CROWN LIFE INSURANCE CO. 822-30 Rogers Building Brenton S. Brown Vancouver, B.C. Provincial Mgr. 60 Jimmie Ashdown follows closely his brother, Gus, in ranking first in his class — Grade Six. However, last October it looked is if he didn ' t have much of a chance of the top spot as he then ranked sixth in a very close race. By Christmas the dark horse had raced ahead and has held the lead. His interests are the same, plus ground tumbling. On his arrival two years ago he caused a mild sensation by playing football in Hawaii- an style — minus shoes. BLANE, FULLERTON WHITE LTD. PRINTING AND COMMERCIAL STATIONERY Real Estate and General Insurance Agents Property Sold, Managed and Appraised Mortgages and Rentals Phone PAcific 1164 MURPHY CHAPMAN LIMITED The Christmas Card People 821 W. Hastings St. Phone PA 8121 569 Seymour Street Vancouver, B. C. Best Wishes to the Boys and Brothers of Vancouver College Roselawn Funeral Directors Telephone: FAirmont 3010 Broadway at Commercial Drive HOTEL VANCOUVER BARBER SHOP • G. H. ARMSTRONG, Manager FRANCIS FEDERICI, Proprietor A. Armstrong Estate Est. 1913 Established 1894 For nearly 50 years we have been supply- ing the schools and people of British Columbia, and our reputation is such that we have always been in the forefront with the most modern and up-to-date SCHOOL EQUIPMENT AND STATIONERY AL ' S TOGGERY Exclusive Sports and Dress Wear for Young and Old. The Clarke Stuart- Co. Limited Stationers, Printers, Bookbinders 550 Seymour Street Vancouver, B.C. Bob Affleck MArine 7025 756 Granville 61 F. J. FORAN W. E. FITZPATRICK F. F. Equipment Company WIRE ROPE BLOCKS FAIRLEADS BRAKE LINING TRACTOR RIGGING Phone: Highland 3736 436 Prior Street Compliments of COAST BREWERIES LTD. 355 Burrard Street Phone MArine 3423 62 Michael Walsh, possessing a lovable shyness ex- cept in his pursuit of knowledge, is the outstanding student in Grade Five. For the third consecutive year " Mickey " receives the " orchids " as Honor Student. Ronald Mackenzie, with clear thinking and steady application, has led his class for the past two years — first in Grade Four. Distinguished Insurance Service H. A. ROBERTS LTD. Compliments of C K M 0 790 Dunsmuir St. Vancouver, B.C. MArine 6421 PIERRE PARIS, D.S.C. THE BUSY B BOOKSTORE FOOT CLINICS 51 Hastings Street West Buys and sells new and used University, Senior Matriculation, Normal and School Text Books, also Slide Rules, Stamps and Drafting Sets. When wanting to buy or sell, remember Vancouver, B. C. THE BUSY B BOOK AND STAMP STORE For Appointments, Telephone MA 0164 508 Richards Street Vancouver, B. C. See Us for the Best Electrical Work MAIN ELECTRIC Lighting and Power Installations Compliments of SEAPORT CROWN FISH CO. LTD. 0. C. Reese — J. L. Evans 247 E. Hastings St. Vancouver, B.C. -k PAcific 1630 63 By far the major portion of our Domestic needs — Fruits, Foodstuffs, Textiles, Boots and Shoes, to name only a few — can be supplied by our own Farms and Factories. Let us help to make British Columbia an attractive field for new enterprise by sup- porting those industries which have grown up with us. The Department of Trade and Industry Parliament Buildings Victoria, B. C. E. G. Rowebottom Hon. Herbert Anscomb Deputy Minister Minister ★ Best Wishes to the Christian Brothers of Vancouver College KIRKLAND b ROSE ★ ★ Compliments of The Clark Fruit b Produce Co. Ltd. Wholesale Fruit and Produce ★ 165 Water St. Phone PA 3321 Vancouver, B. C. 64 Tommy Butler demonstrates by his super-abund- ance of vim, vigor and vitality that he is an up and coming citizen. Making his debut last fall in Ath- letic Park at the advanced age of seven he will likely be a familiar figure on the gridiron. In spite of his keen interest in sport, gym, singing and music, he ranked first in Grade Three. BAyview 1893-1894 Prompt Delivery P. WATSON MEAT MARKET Fresh Meats, Fish, Poultry and Provisions 2805 Granville St. Vancouver, B. C. Compliments of COMMODORE RECREATIONS Compliments of NELSON BROS. FISHERIES LTD. PARAMOUNT BRAND Compliments of NOOTKA-BANFIELD CO. LTD. Snowcap Brand Products ELIA SHOEMAKING REPAIRING Most Modern Equipment - All Work Guaranteed - Finest Workmanship. We use only Finest Leather — dated to prove it. We call and deliver. Phone us for prices. Phone: KErrisdale 1010 5725 Granville, corner 41st Avenue WASHINGTON ' S TAXI Phone Highland 4100 SAFE AND INSURED SERVICE Hastings Street at Dunlevy Avenue Day and Night Service 65 YOUR GROCER RECOMMENDS BURN ' S QUALITY PRODUCTS ★ CANNED MEATS, BAKEASY SHORTENING, SPREADEASY CHEESE BURNS COMPANY - VANCOUVER SAMMY GOLD ' S BOND CLOTHES SHOP Stylists for Ladies ' and Gentlemen ' s Smartly Styled Clothes BUDGET PLAN 312 West Hastings Street MArine 1842 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 Estate of D. Burns MArine 7725 ARMSTRONG MONTEITH Construction Co. Ltd. ENGINEERS and GENERAL CONTRACTORS 1385 Hornby Street Vancouver, B. C. 66 £1 CHARLES E. SHAW Concert Violinist and Teacher Specializing in preparation of students for Music Credits in High School. Mr. Shaw has never had a failure in any examination in 10 jM CLASS LESSONS AT VANCOUVER COLLEGE Private Lessons at Studio: 41st and Granville KErr. 0259-R or BAy. 0108 Member of B. C. Music Teachers ' Federation Charles E. Shaw " Our Slogan " If " GRASSIE " Can ' t Repair Your WATCH, Compliments Throw It Away. A. F. RADER, D.D.S. Vancouver ' s Pioneer Jeweller 607 Hastings Street- West Vancouver, B. C. Compliments of KEEFER STEAM LAUNDRY 238 Keefer St. Phone PAcific 7940 E. J. COYLE Special Rates for Rooming Houses, Restaurants and Hotels NAVIGATION CO. FREE SUPPLY OF TABLE LINEN TO RESTAURANTS General Laundry Work, Mending Included. MON ASTE R Y CHRISTIE ' S LIMITED LAUNDRY Orthopaedists and Surgical 562 West 10th Ave. FAirmont 0883 Shoe Makers (50 yGsrs GxpGriGncc) DRY CLEANERS Importers of Highest Grade Footwear Offer Superior Quality of Phone PAcific 4428 Laundry Service 620 W. Hastings St. Vancouver, B.C. 67 The unvarying quality and style of " K E Y S T 0 N E " BRAND SCHOOL SUPPLIES keeps your notes and lessons uniform. Scribblers, Exercise Books, Loose Leaf Binders, Loose Leaf Sheets, Envelopes, Writing Papers SMITH, DAVIDSON WRIGHT LIMITED Vancouver Victoria Calgary Edmonton Compliments of Bolivar Hatcheries Ltd. Pacific Highway New Westminster, B.C. We Specialize in SPALDING ' S 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 £r ELECTRIC CO. 2118 West 41st Ave., Kerrisdale Phones: KErr. 0062 and 0728 F. N. HAMILTON PLUMBING SHEET METAL HEATING FURNACES 1618 Commercial Dr. HI 3650 68 From the " Daily Province " of last year: CITY YOUTH WINS SPEAKING CONTEST Jack McKinnon, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank McKinnon, 4619 West Seventh, who is attending St. Mary ' s College at Brockville, Ont., headed the class in the annual college public speaking contest, according to word received here. He was awarded first place by the judges for his treatment both in de- livery and subject of the topic " Treasure and Trash, " which dealt with literature, good and otherwise. He graduated two years ago from Vancouver College, and is now mak- ing his novitiate in the Redemptorist order at New Brunswick. Compliments of E. A. RIDDELL CO. LTD. Insurance Agents — Investment Dealers 302-4 ROYAL BANK BUILDING PAcific 5335 Compliments of READ BROS. CO. LTD. THE STANDARD LIFE ASSURANCE CO. OF EDINBURGH, SCOTLAND Established 1825 791 DUNSMUIR STREET VANCOUVER, B. C. 69 ★ With Best Wishes Mr. Leo Sweeney and Sons ★ now., notion 1 , sennit 1 ■ rivic and com- To provincial. Ele ctric munitv servic ’ ' . power, adds oas and effort. war ettorx. % ★ A FRIEND In gratitude to the Brothers of The Vancouver College for the great good they are so unas- sumingly accomplishing. ★ Sport Shoes, Play Shoes, Party Shoes at $2.95 $3.95 $4.95 Max Dexall 17 Years Experience Dexall ' s Shoe Store 2609 Granville St., between 10th 1 1 th 70 Eastern Air Command May 21, 1942 The Principal Vancouver College, Vancouver, B.C. Some time ago I heard over the C.B.C. network a broadcast from your college in which was mentioned the name of Flying Officer Barry Morgan-Dean. This officer was a member of my squadron in France and was lost in the initial attacks of the advancing German tank columns into Luxem- bourg in Eastern France. To the best of my knowledge, it was the first day of the French campaign about 9 o ' clock in the morning of May 10, 1940. He had been a member of my squadron for some considerable time and his loss was felt by the many friends he had made. During the period of " inactivity " he had, in fact, taken part in several pamphlet raids over the Rhine and was a very competent pilot. The attack in which he lost his life was made against a moving target which had been heavily protected by small arms anti-aircraft fire. . . . Wing Commander T. C. Dickens. VERPINE Compliments of The All-Purpose Antisceptic In Every Hygenic Use. (lampanp. INCORPORATED 2?? MAY 1670. ASK YOUR DRUGGIST Vancouver ' s First Department Store With Best Wishes of " Shoes for the Whole Family " BROWN BROS. CO. C LAPP ' S SHOE STORES Florists and Seedsmen Main and Seventh Avenue FAir. 1508 665 Granville St. 104 W. Hastings St. Commercial at Second Ave. High. 0781 Phone MA 8321 Better Shoes for Less Western Canada ' s Pioneer Hardware Company 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. Compliments of GORDON BELYEA LIMITED Mclennan, Mcfeely PRIOR LTD. Vancouver - New Westminster - Victoria 71 Choose a CHALLENGER WATCH Smartly Designed Noted for Accuracy and Long Wear Really Outstanding Value ir Vancouver Jewellers Merchants Silversmiths Diamond Mr. A. J. Courtney Owner and Manager 1 30 W. 5th Ave. FAir. 1228 Most Modern and Up-to-date Laundry in Vancouver Phone MArine 4131 The STAR STEAM LAUNDRY CO. LTD. 1115 Richards Str eet Vancouver, B. C. Compliments MR. J. E. THOMPSON Canada ' s Largest Manufacturers of Sanitary Sweeping Compounds SISAL: The improved product. Does not stain, seep or separate. DUSTBANE: The original favorite for 36 years. and DUTCH DUSTLESS: A lower priced grade, very popular for sweeping wood and cement floors. Protect your lungs, your merchandise, your pocketbook. SWEEP THE DUSTLESS WAY DUSTBANE PRODUCTS LIMITED 736 Cambie Street MA 9367 Vancouver Winnipeg Ottawa Toronto Montreal St. John 72 IN MEMORIAM Lieut. Angus J. MacDonald, sta- tioned with the U.S. Army Air Corps in Virginia, was one of two men killed some months ago when a BT- 14 trainer crashed immediately after a take-off. Lieut. MacDonald was 21 years of age, ex-pupil of V. C., and was a nephew of Mrs. J. D. Mc- Cormack of 4777 Osier Avenue. He was commissioned as a pilot officer in May, at Kelly Field, Texas. McCOMBER PRODUCE CO. AMBULANCE Wholesale and Retail Butter, Eggs, Cheese Exclusive Ambulance + + Station and Office: 13th Avenue and 1609 Commercial Drive Heather, Vancouver, B. C. High. 0013 FAir. 0080 Wedding Bouquets — Floral Designs AL ' S SHIRT SHOP ftORIST 724 Granville St. Corsage Specialist 756 Granville MArine 7025 Greta Rayner Vancouver, B. C. Telephone MArine 8733 Ask for THE J. NELSON COPP NANAIMO CO. LIMITED — or CONTRACTORS COMOX Brick, Concrete, Boiler and Hollow Tile Work — or — McLEOD RIVER BRICK WORK A SPECIALTY (The Alberta Hard Coal Estimates Freely Given MARPOLE COAL CO. LTD. Phone PAcific 6627 1001 Main Street MArine 7331 73 Compliments of DR. AND MRS. KERK-HECKER Compliments of M. A. McLEAN Compliments of JANTZEN ' S KNITTING MILLS OF CANADA LIMITED A. V. LEWIS LTD., General Decorator, 2756 Granville St., Vancouver, B. C. (As the sun colors flowers so Art colors life.) Compliments of McLEAN SAWMILLS Shelley, B. C. FOUR STAR CLEANERS 1191 Victoria Drive H Igh. 3066 Compliments of PEERLESS LAUNDRY EBSARY GROCERY AND CONFECTIONERY 1467 W. 41st KErr. 2570 MAGEE GROCERY 2005 West 49th Ave. KErr. 0457-0458 Compliments of REGENT HOTEL LTD. 162 E. Hastings St. Phone PAcific 7435 Compliments of MACKENZIE, WHITE DUNSMUIR LTD. Motor Car and Electrical Merchandise Your Patronage Would Be Greatly Appreci- ated. HENRY ' S BARBER SHOP. H. N. Beaupre, Proprietor. Opposite Theatre. Phone KErr. 0043. COLONIAL THEATRE (Cor. Dunsmuir and Granville). Phone MArine 7023. McKEOWN WILSON, DRUGS, LTD. Pre- scription Druggists. Phones BAy. 0540- 6699. Granville at 13th Ave., Vancouver, B. C. ROD McDOUGALL. Wholesale Coal. 406 Pacific Building, PAcific 2927. CORRECT CORSET SHOP. Expert Corset- ieres. Misses B. and M. McClimon. 2636 Granville Street, BAyview 0215, Vancou- ver, B. C. THE ART ' S BARBER SHOP 1482 — 12th Ave. West " Two Barbers " WILSON E. WALES Wholesale Importers: Linens, Cottons and Blankets L. GALAZIN, Expert Grinder and Locksmith. Keys made to order. 804 Richards Street. Phone MArine 9919. P. TOSI CO., Star of Italy Olive Oil and Fancy Groceries. 624 Main Street. PAcific 5740. DRAWING AND ART SUPPLIES 621 West Pender Street PAcific 4448 VANCOUVER CHURCH GOODS 531 Dunsmuir Street PAcific 6622 LISLE FRASER SPORTING GOODS 545 Granville Street VANCOUVER CHURCH GOODS 531 Dunsmuir PAcific 6622 DUECK-NICOLL MOTORS LIMITED. 1305 West Broadway. BAy. 4661. Compliments of QUALITY SHOE STORE 2173 West 41st Ave. KErrisdale 1103 Compliments of HEWITSON ' S PHARMACY 41st Avenue and Granville Street Compliments of BERT AMEY LTD. Compliments UNION STEAMSHIPS LIMITED 74 IN MEMORIAM It is sad to record the tragic death by drowning during the summer va- cation of one who had been a boarder for one year and was hoping to make the senior team last fall. This very promising young man was John Churchill, an 18 year old student from Lytton, who only a month pre- Compliments Union Oil Company of Canada Limited 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 VANCOUVER MUSIC CO. LTD. 444 Seymour St. PAcific 2731 vious to the accident was a member of the third year class. He had gone swimming in the Thompson River July 29 and must have been swept away by the swirling rapids and whirl- pools of the Thompson and Fraser rivers. John was an earnest student, a powerfully-built athlete and a very genial good fellow. To his parents we offer our sincerest sympathy. Compliments of ASSOCIATED DAIRIES LTD. 408 West 8th Avenue FAir. 1000 GLEN MILLER and all your favorite Bands are on Victor and Bluebird Records. Choose your Popular and Classic Records in our Soundproof Record Rooms. Thompson b Page Ltd. 2914 Granville Street BA 4919 BA 6063 75 KER KER JOHN LAZZARIN Real Estate and Insurance Agent Home Oil Distributors + Limited 475 Howe St. PAcific 3241 General Hauling and Freighting Telephone KErr. 0252 DR. P. C. COOKE From a DENTIST Well Wisher Times Square Building 41st and Granville Vancouver, B. C. 76 ★ THE TALLEST AND THE SMALLEST The " Twins, " Jack and Leo Leavy, who graduate this time from the senior class, welcome a newcomer to the lowest grade — three. ★ INTERNATIONAL JEWELLERS, 413 West Pender, near Homer. Watches, Diamonds. Compliments of WHALEN INSURANCE LTD. Writing all lines of Insurance McCLEERY WESTON LIMITED BUILDING SUPPLIES COAL 9242 Hudson Street LAngara 0055 ROY STEVENS Estimates on All Kinds of Glass Work " TRI " CLEANING REGAL ART GLASS WORKS G. S. Fox, Proprietor A Complete " Tri " Cleaning Manufacturers of Art and Leaded Glass. and Pressing Service " Dri " Tex Waterproofing Dyeing Dealers in Sheet, Figured, Plate, Wired, Prism, etc.. Glass. Rug Cleaning Phone BAyview 0245 1471 Broadway West Vancouver, B.C. 77 AUTOGRAPHS i 80


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