Vancouver College - Collegian Yearbook (Vancouver, British Columbia Canada)
- Class of 1955
Page 1 of 248
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1955 volume:
Wm: ■ lililiiii . V SiSgSfcJ ’ ftr i “W ' : : : ; ' v 1 . v ¥’.. 1 ™ COLLEGinn YEARBOOK Published by and for the students of VANCOUVER COLLEGE 39th Avenue at Cartier Street Vancouver 13, B. C. Under the guidance of 1955 THE CHRISTIAN BROTHERS OF IRELAND VANCOUVER COLLEGE ALUMNI GYMNASIUM, AS SEEN IN THE AFTERNOON SUN FROM McCORMACK HALL. 2 MAIN SCHOOL BUILDING, TO LEFT, COMPLETED IN ' 22, AND RESIDENCE, AS SEEN FROM DRIVEWAY 3 McCORMACK HALL, COMPLETED IN ' 27, FORMS AN IMPRESSIVE SIGHT AS VIEWED FROM CARTIER STREET. 4 COLLEGIAN INTRODUCTION: 1-5 PRINCIPAL 6 ARCHBISHOPS 7 CHAPLAINS 8 FACULTY - 9-11 SENIOR 12-26 CLASSES Grade 11 28-31 Grade 10 — — 32-35 Grade 9 36-39 ACTIVITIES Yearbook 40-41 Newspaper 42-43 Photography 44- Art 45-47 Glee Club 48-51 Pep Club 52-53 Drama 54-57 Band 58-60 Tumbling 61 Library Club 62 GRAMMAR SCHOOL Grade 8 64-73 Grade 7 74-75 Grade 6 . 76-77 Grade 5 78-79 Grade 4 80-81 Grade 3 82-83 Grade 2 84-85 Grade 1 86-87 SPORTS Varsity Football 88-96 J.V. Football 97-98 Varsity Basketball 99-104 J. V. Basketball 105-108 Freshman Basketball 109-111 K. C. Basketball 112-113 Biddy Basketball 114-115 K.C. Soccer 116-117 Boxing 118-121 Baseball 122-123 K.C. Softball 124-125 Bowling - 126-127 INTRAMURALS Football .128-129 Basketball 130-133 BOARDERS Senior 134-135 Intermediate ...136-137 Junior 138-139 RELIGION 140-145 MOTHER’S CLUB 146-148 SIDELIGHTS 149-152 MONOGRAM CLUB 153 STUDENT SENATE 154 ADVERTISING 155 JUNE 1955 VOLUME 5 EDITOR P. Edwards. ASST. EDITOR E. Arnold. LAYOUT EDITOR E. LaRiviere. ASST. LAYOUT EDITOR }. Cox. SENIOR EDITOR P. Cuming. ASSIST. SENIOR EDITOR S. Williamson. PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR W. Markle. CLASS EDITORS E. Lariviere, P. Edwards, J. Cox. BUSINESS EDITOR A. McDonald. ACTIVITIES STAFF F. O’Douber, R. Kline, C. Brandis. GRADE EIGHT STAFF S. Williamson, P. Cuming, J. Cox, E. Lariviere, E. Arnold, P. Edwards. GRAMMAR SCHOOL EDITOR N. Macaulay. SPORTS STAFF A. Getz, D. Gurton, D. Dumaresq. BOARDERS STAFF F. O’Douber, R. Kline. BUSINESS STAFF J. McDonald, J. Northey, R. Torresan, M. Lamoureux. PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF P. Mui, D. Foran. RELIGION EDITOR E. Arnold. SIDELIGHTS EDITOR E. LaRiviere. RE-WRITE EDITORS R. McGinnis, M. Wyatt. FACULTY MODERATOR Rev. Bil E. H. Hickey. PICTURE CREDITS — All pictures in this book taken by Tenth Grade students Wilson Markle and Peter .Mui, with the exception of the following: Senior, Eighth Grade, and Faculty portraits — Hudson ' s Bay Studios. Class group pictures — Hudson ' s Bay Studios. Aerial picture of school campus — Photographic Surveys (Western) Ltd , Vancouver, B C. All dark- room work, including developing of negatives, printing of pictures, mixing of chemicals, and numerous other duties, done by Wilson Markle, Peter Mui, and Don Foran. Occasional assist- ance by Bob McGinnis, Peter Chalmers, Thomas Bird, and Geoffrey Edwards. Book was printed by Ward and Phillips Ltd. of Vancouver, B.C. Technical advice on printing by Hermann Myers of the same firm. 5 REV. BROTHER J. C. BATES Principal of Vancouver College Bro. Bates, a native of Halifax, N.S., arrived from the U.S. to take over as principal of V.C. in Sept. ’54. He was Director of Personnel Ser- vices and Instructor in Psychology at Iona College, New Rochelle, N.Y. prior to coming here. He was educated in St. John’s Nfld., and Halifax be- fore attending Fordham University in New York where he received the degree of Bachelor of Science in Education. He obtained his degree of Master of Arts in Guidance and Person- nel, and took post-graduate work for his doctorate at St. John’s University and New York University. His teaching career started in 1938 when he was first assigned to Sacred Heart School in Manhattan. Suc- cessive assignments took him to St. John’s, Nfld., for eight years, New York for four years, and finally to Iona College until his appointment brought him to Vancouver College. His Excellency, Most Reverend WILLIAM MARK DUKE Archbishop of Vancouver Archbishop Duke was consecrated Bishop of Fasis and co-adjutor to the late Archbishop Timothy Casey of Vancouver in his native St. John on October 18, 1928. The new bisho t p said his first Mass in St. Patrick’s church at Twelth and Main on November 23, 1928. He dedicated himself to assisting his superior who was in failing health. When Archbishop Casey died in 1931, Archbishop Duke was confronted with the responsibility of planning for the religious care of a diocese that was to have the greatest growth of any group of parishes in Canada during the next two decades. On October 4, 1953 Archbishop Duke celebrated his Silver Jubilee, a quarter century of service to the archdiocese of Vancouver, Divinely entrusted to his care. HIERARCHY His Excellency, Most Reverend MARTIN JOHNSON Co-Adjutor Archbishop of Vancouver Vancouver’s newly appointed Co Adjutor, the Most Rev. Martin John- son, D.D., was formerly Bishop of Nelson, B.C. Born in St. Francis Parish, Tor- onto, he graduated from St. Michael’s College High School and was or- uained to the priesthood June 24, 1924 after attending St. Augustine’s Seminary. In Toronto he served at St. Helen’s Parish and Weston before being bursar of St. Augustine’s Sem- inary. At the time of his appointment as First Bishop of Nelson, July 18, 1936, he was Chancellor in Spirituali- bus of the Toronto Archdiocese. Archbishop-elect Johnson was con- secrated in St. Michael’s Cathedral by His Eminence James Charles Car- dinal McGuigan on Sept. 29, 1936 and arrived in Nelson Oct. 22 of the same year. He came to Vancouver to be formally installed in March, 1955. CHAPLAINS ! Very Reverend Msgr. M. T. NICHOL, V.G. Pastor, Sts. Peter and Paul REV. FATHER J. REITER Assistant Vancouver College has no chaplains it can really call its own, but two priests of Sts. Peter and Paul Parish, Monsignor Nichol, the pastor, and Father Reiter, his assistant, have ably filled this position. Monsignor, a native of Saint John, New Brunswick, attended St. Joseph’s University there and was ordained at Saint John in 1925. In 1937, five years before coming here, he was named Papal Chamberlain, and in 1948, Domestic Prelate. Later in the same year he was selected as Vicar General of the Arch- diocese of Vancouver. Father Reiter, who hails from Tramping Lake, Sask., attended Laval University, Quebec, and was ordained here in Vancouver. Father came to Sts. Peter and Paul in 1952 to succeed Father Keilty. Both take a great interest in the school. Every Thursday preceding a first Friday finds them hearing con- fessions of the entire student body. They are always active for our spirit- ual welfare and in this we are ex- tremely grateful. 8 FACULTY BRO. E. B. WALSH Religion; Math; French; English; Art; Vice Principal and Treasurer. Came from Car- dinal Farley Military Academy Sept. ’50. He has taught here periodically since ’24. BRO. P. D. McCORMACK Arrived in 1953 from Cantwell High School, L. A. He teaches Religion, Commerce, Eng- lish, H. and P.D., plus talcing care of the Boarders accounts and sundry affairs. BRO. J. C. HUNT Teaches typewriting; takes care of library; special singing groups and works in the of- fice. Came from O’Dea High School, Wash, to Vancouver College in September ’52. BRO. E. L. COBB English, Science, Religion, moderator of " College Clarion” and Pep Club. He came to College in Sept. 1954. Formerly taught at the Brisco Memorial, Kent, Washington. MR. FRANK LAMBRETT-SMITH English 10, Commerce, Drama, Public Speaking. Formerly actor-produ cer, he now directs College drama group. Mr. Smith has been on Vancouver College faculty for 3 yrs. BRO. E. H. HICKEY BRO. F. R. FINCH Arrived at College in September ’54 from O’Dea H.S., Seattle. Brother Finch teaches Chemistry, Physics, Mathematics. Prefect of Senior Boarders. J.V. Basketball coach. BRO. M. G. REILLY English, Socials, and Religion teacher. Ar- rived at V.C. in 1947 from Butte, Mont. He is in charge of the Drama Club, Intra- murals and Student Senate for the College. Latin, Math, and H. and P. D.; Athletic Director and Moderator of Yearbook. He taught at Power Memorial Academy, N.Y.C. and came to the College in September ’53. BRO. E. M. McENROE History, French, English, moderator of Glee Club and Band. Formerly at St. Joseph’s Juniorate, West Park, N.Y. He came to the Vancouver College in September 1954. CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE 9 FACULTY CONTINUED BRO. J. B. CLARKSON Previously at St. Augustine’s, Highland, N.Y. he came to College in Sept. 51. Has grade 2 and is moderator of biddy basket- ball, Tumbling, Junior Boarders in the V.C. BRO. F. J. KELLY Grade 8. Grammer School Soccer, Basket- ball, Softball and Track teams. Formerly taught at St. Patrick’s Hall. St. John’s Nfld. and has been on V.C. faculty for 3 years. BRO. W. V. DENNEHY Grade 7, coach of freshman basketball, moderator of Intermediate Boarders. He taught previously at St. Louis College. Has been on the Vancouver College faculty 3 yrs. BRO. J. E. FINN First joined the faculty in September 1954. Came from St. Louis, Victoria, and is the Grade Four teacher. Brother Finn is also in charge of the Junior Drama Group. Bro. A. C. O ' GRADY He arrived at Vancouver College in ’46 from a New York school, Santa Maria. He teaches Grade I class; is moderator of boxing, and in charge of Junior Boarders. BRO. P. B. PASTONE Grade Eight B teacher. Before coming to V.C. in ’52, he taught at Sacred Heart, N.Y. Is in charge of the Intermediate Boarders and the Vancouver College Jr. Glee Club. BRO. B. A. PARENT Grade 5, assistant football coach. He was previously at St. Gabriel’s N.Y. Has been a very active member of the Vancouver College faculty since September 1952. BRO. R. P. CASTANEDA Came to Vancouver College in August 1952. He teaches Grade Six, and is in charge of the J.V. Football, the Registration, and is also the Senior Boarder Prefect. BRO. J. T. HARRINGTON Grade 3; moderator of Junior Choir. Taught at St. Louis College before coming to V.C. this year. Formerly a member of Vancouver College faculty in 1951, 1952. 10 WILLIAM D. O ' BRIEN Showed up at V.C. in Oct. ’52. He teaches Geography, History, and Science 10. Var- sity coach in Major Sports, (Football, Basketball and Baseball) for the College. MR. A. H. KING English, Commerce, Public Speaking, H. and P.D. Came to Vancouver College in Sept. 1954 and left in Dec. 1954 He assisted Mr. Lambrett-Smith with the Drama Group. MR. G. C. OLSEN Band Instructor. Came to College five years ago. He once directed the band of North Vancouver High School. Mr. Olsen now directs Vancouver Junior Symphony Band. MRS. G. C. OLSEN At V.C. since Sept. ’54, she instructs elementary students in band and also has the Intermediate and elementary students in the Vancouver Junior Symphony Band. MISS N. B. FORD Piano Teacher. Miss Ford has been a mem- ber of Vancouver College faculty for 2 years. She also teaches piano in Ward’s Music Studio in downtown Vancouver. MR. P. A. WATTS Director of Glee Club Has been a member of College faculty since Oct. ’50. Mr. Watts studied music in London, Eng. and received his A.R.C.M. degree whilst he was there. DR. W. C. DONNELLY He has been team doctor at College since ’53. Starting school in Jasper, he later at- tended College. Took Arts at U.B.C., and medicine at the University of Manitoba. MRS. S. B. MULRONEY In charge of Junior Boarders. Has been a member of Vancouver College faculty since Sept. ’54. Mrs. Mulroney is also in charge of the kitchen and staff in the residence. 1 1 v SENIORS ON THE RUN as he leaves his house for school, the senior (Henri- Lapointe) deftly hangs on to his books with one hand while he finishes eating his breakfast with the other. THE SENIOR like most College students must keep a rigid time schedule. Here he is seen boarding the bus. Being alone we conclude he is late. THE LAST QUAR- TER MILE Emerging from the bus the senior walks swiftly across 41st. He has no worries about connec- tions now, and only has to worry about his regular English quiz. THE SENIOR Re-enacts His Usual Day For You. It is only fitting that the reader should know the reasons behind the selection of the Senior. The Senior’s name is Henri Lapointe. He is a member of Grade 12-A, is one of the most active and intelligent students in Col- lege. He was chosen at the same time the elections were held for the Student Senate. The names of the senior class students were placed on a board and both classes voted for whomever they wished. The winner was used as the subject of our story, and the representative of the fourth-year pupil. We tried our best. Therefore, we hope that the average senior’s day will be conveyed to all with realism. It is not only his story, it is every senior’s story. i CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE 13 THE SENIOR CONTINUED ROBERT B. BOREHAM Commerce amuses Bob. History, Math, Typ- ing and English are also studied. Student Council; Drama 2, 3, 4; Football Mgr. 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; RCAF for Bob. IVAR J. BRUHAUG Queen Elizabeth High in ’53. Math 91 is Ivar’s favorite subject. His others are Eng- lish, History and Science. Art 2, 3,; Basket- ball 3, 4. Ivan is still undecided on future. DOLF J. ALBERTS Dolf loves that Physics most but he also takes History, Math, English 40 and 9 1 . Art 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 2, 3. Likes to Motor- cycle. No future plans as yet after grad. LAST MINUTE brush-up on French by instructor Bill Winters explaining the meaning of " cherchez la femme ” while Cuming enjoys morning coffee. LORNE R. BARRETT Typing is his favorite but he enjoys Br. Cobb’s English, History and Math. Art 3, 4; Football Manager 4; Hobby is fishing. Fish and Game Conservation will be his future. EDWARD S. ARNOLD BARRY J. AUDETTE History, English, Physics, Commerce and Math taken. Honor Roll 1; Art 1, 2; Glee Club 3; Year Book 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Ed will go in for Fish Conservation. St. Anthony’s Regina. English 91 and French 92 are Barry’s favorite subjects. Latin and Socials are studied. Drama 3, 4. Hobby is Hockey. Barry will take medicine at UBC. 14 Mgggmm ■Ci s LLOYD W. CH8SH0LM Math and. English are favored. History, Typing and Physics also studied. Art 1 ; Drama 2; Glee Club 3; Intramurals 2, 3, 4; Lloyd hopes to study Medicine after grad. WILLBAM G. CLARKE Bill favors English but enjoys Math and Commerce. Baseball 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3,4; Basketball 4; Football and Intra- murals 2, 3, 4. Bill will go in for Business. WILFRED J. CAIN St. Mary’s, Calgary. Math, English, Latin and History studied. Newspaper 4; J.V. Football; Track Medal Grade 10. Enjoys Skating. Might be a Physical Ed instructor. iiiyii HENRI AND FRIENDS, Richard Dyer and Keith Field, cross field on the way to school, discussing events. Boys often prefer to take short-cut. ROGER L. CLOUTIER He studied Physics Latin, English and Math. Honor Roll 1, 2; ' .Drama 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 4; Intramurals and Football 2, 3, 4; Base ball 3, 4; He hopes to go into Engineering. RICHARD J. COOKE JOHN C. COX Likes Br. Bates ' French 92. John also takes Cookie came from King Edward in 1934. He enjoys Brother Finn’s Commerce. Likes History, English, Physics and Math. Honor reading. Spends his spare time working on Student 1; Drama 1; Year Book 4. Hopes cars. His ambition is to be a male nurse, to be an R.C.N. Officer from Royal Roads. CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE ]5 m SENIOR CONTINUED PETER J. CUMING ALEXANDER G. DUMARESQ DAVID J. DUMARESQ Stud! es English, Commerce, French and Studies History, English and Socials but his He excels in Math. Physics, English, Latin Math. Honor Roll 1; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; favorite is Commerce 91. Art 2, 3, 4; Intra- and History. Honor Roll 1, 2, 3; Band 1, Year Book 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; and murals 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 4. Car enthusiast. 2; Glee Club 3, 4; Intramurals and Basket- Baseball 3, 4. It s Business Administration. He will probably study Forestry at Gonzaga. ball 3, 4; Will take Business Administration. RICHARD J. DYER Returned from Seminary. English Latin, Typing and Socials liked. Glee Club 1, 2, 4; Field Star earlier. Hobby, painting. May go in for training as a Christian Brother. PAUL S. EDWARDS HI-JINKS IN THE LOCKER ROOM BY LAPOINTE, DYER AND FIELD Physics, English, History, French and Math studied. Honor Roll .1, 2 ; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Year Book Editor 4; Third place Honors 3 ; Paul will take up Organic Chemistry. 16 KEITH F. FIELD Bookkeeping is Keith’s subject. Other school studies are English, Socials, Math and French. Drama 1, 2; Glee Club 4; Football 4. Keith’s next stop is UBC for accountancy. THOMAS E. IRVING Came from St. Anthony’s Edmonton. Tom likes Socials 30. Other subjects are Math, English and Business. Glee Club 4. He might do Diesel Engineering in the future. ANDREW J. GETZ Takes to Math. Also takes Commerce, Eng- lish, French and Socials. Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Journalism 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. To Bowling 3, 4; Further education after grad. HENRI LAPOINTE (CENTRE) PONDERS TOUGH ECCLESIASTICAL PHRASE ROBERT S. GREYSON Nelson High ’55. Takes to Br. Cobb’s Eng- lish 91. Studies Math, French and History besides his Drama 2, 3, 4. His hobby is boarding. No plans as yet on Bob’s future. ERIC L. GRIFFITHS Eric studies Math, History, Chemistry, French, English and Typing. Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Art 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Hobby is Fishing. Eric will go for Civil Engineering. CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE 17 THE SENIOR CONTINUED WILLIAM L. GROOM English, History, and Physics favored by Bill. Intramurals and Basketball 3, 4; Art 3. Won English Medal and then Editor of Clarion. He will further education at UBC. MICHAEL J. HEALY Swift Current Collegiate. Mike likes Eng- lish among his History, Math and Com- merce. Drama 3, 4; He enjoys skating. After graduation he goes to UBC for Med. STANLEY G. HEWITT Takes History, English and Socials but likes Math and Business. Art 1, 2, 3; Intramurals 1, 2 ., 3; Basketball 1; 6 man Football. It’s Chartered Accountancy for Stan’s future. GEORGE E. HOAR Honor Roll, Basketball and Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 3, 4; Second Honors 1; Top Honors 2, 3; Basketball Award 2 and Football Award 3, 4. Civil Engineering. LAWRENCE H. HOMER North Van. High Favorite Subjects English, and Math. Sang with Glee Club and played Football. Won medal for sportsmanship. Lawrence will be going on for further ed. MARTIN W. HOWARD His favorites are Math and History. Com- merce and English also taken. Glee Club 1, 2. Football 1 and Manager 4. Likes to fish. Plans on a future in Agriculture. THE PAUSE that refreshes. Cain the guy with the cake in his mouth, Petroski and Lapointe find a few minutes relief from the old grind to feed themselves. 18 HENRI R. LAPOINTE English 91 and Math he likes. Senior Rep- resentative; Class Officer 1; Art 1; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3; Football 3, 4. He will be making Aviation his career. EDWARD J. LARSVIERE Ed takes English, Physics, French and Math. Honor Student 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Journalism 4; and Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. Bowling 3, 4. Hopes for Civil Engineering. RICHARD K. LEE Richard’s pet subjects are Physics, French and Math. English and Socials are also taken. Art 3; Glee Club 4; His hobby is model planes; probably goes into Medicine. NEIL J. MACAULAY Likes those Physics and Latin. Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Top Honors 1; Art 1; Drama 2, 3; Year Book 4; Basketball 3; Football 4. After grad. Neil goes to the Seminary. ROBERT K. MacDONALD Bob’s studies include Math, Socials, Eng- lish, History and Typing. In Band and Basketball at Kamloops as here. Football and Baseball 4. Entering the Business world. HARRY D. MacLEOD Kitsilano High ’54. History, English, Math and Commerce are studied. Glee Club 4 and Basketball 4. Played sports at Kits, after grad its UBC for further education. HENRI LAPOINTE (Right), sings with the glee club. Every Tuesday, Wednes- day and Thursday finds them hard at work trying out some of their new pieces. CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE ]9 THE SENIOR CONTINUED PETER P. MILLER Studies Math, Latin, Physics, History and English. Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 3; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. Hobby Skiing. Will go for Engineering. HERE ' S OUR BOY HENRI (Nc. 10) GASSING DURING A LULL IN PRACTICES ARCHIBALD N. McDONALD Arch likes English best among his other subjects of Latin and Math. Art 2; Drama 3; Year Book 4; He has won many Boxing trophies. Undecided what university as yet. Joseph a McDonald kenneth j. McDOugall Joe takes a fancy to English 40 and 91. He Ken takes History, English, Latin, Socials also takes Math, History, and two Commerce and Math. Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Art 4; Intra- subjects. Band 1, 2, 3; Year Book 4. Future murals 2, 3, 4; Bowling; Basketball 1, 2. will be furthering his education at UBC. Probably see him as an Auto Mechanic. KEITH F. McMYN Keith’s favorite subject is English 40 and 91. Enjoys Commerce, History and Math. In- tramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Art 2, 3; Drama 1, 2 , 4. After graduation he takes up Agriculture. 20 HENRI AND GIRL FRIEND SWING A FEW STEPS BEFORE GRIDIRON BALL BARRY J. MORIN Socials and English are Barry’s pecs. Latin, English, Math and Typing also Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Art 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Bowling 3, 4. His future is in Aviation. MARCUS C. MUCKLE Math, English, Typing, History and Socials taken. Glee Club 1; Art 2, 3, 4; Basketball 3, 4; His hobby is Radio. He will go to King Ed Radio School after he graduates. JOSEPH H. MUI Joe is best at Maths. Physics, French, Eng- lish and History enjoyed. Honor Roll 1, 3; Art 2, 3, 4; Hobbies are Photography and Painting. Probably Chemistry at Chicago. JAMES R. NORTHEY TERRENCE P. O ' HARA Princeton Sr. High. History, English, Math and Physics studied. Drama 2, 3; Business Staff of Year Book 4; Hobbies are cars and hunting. After graduation UBC for Law. English 91 appeals to Terry. His other subjects include Math, Socials, French and History. Art 2, 3, 4; Football 2, 3, 4 and Intramurals 3. Will be a commercial Artist. CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE 21 THE SENIOR CONTINUED ALTHOUGH he is late leaving school the Senior is happy, for he has com- pleted a successful day of learning. Soon he will be studying for another day. ALLAN B. PEDERSON DAVID C. PETROSKI ROBERT D. PETTY History and English are Al’s pet reeves. Among others are French, Typing and Math. Drama 2, 3, 4; Bowling; Hobby is R.C.A.F. Reserve. Air Force Career in store. Dave takes to Br. Cobb’s English 91, and to Math. Also studies Physics and Latin. Art 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 2, 3,; and Football 2, 4; Dave intends to study for Medicine later Bob’s favorite subject is English 91. Other subjects are Math and Commerce. Art 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. It’s Life in Big Business Circles for Robert. DOUGLAS R. RILEY From Port Alberni. Studies History, Typing, Commerce, English and Math. Drama 2, 3, 4; Cheerleading; Bowling and Intramurals 2, 3, 4. Doug is uncertain about his career. GEORGE M. ROBINSON Hails from Trail. Favorite subjects English and Math. Drama 2, 3; Glee Club 4; In- tramurals 2, 3; Baseball 3, 4; Football 4. George hopes to enter the legal fraternity. TERRENCE C. ROLLINS Math, Commerce, History, Socials and Eng- lish studied. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 2, 3, 4; Basketball 4; His Hobby is Metal- work. Has his hopes pinned on Aviation. 22 HOMEWORK. After dinner, the Senior settles down to do his evening assign- ment. Every Senior will remember those long hours cramming for examinations. ERNEST L. ROSE He enjoys Physics and History. Studies English, Math and Typing also. Band 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 2, 3; Basketball Mgr. 3, 4. Electrical Engineering at Gonzaga U. GLENVILLE J. ROSS Keen on Physics. Takes English, Math, Latin and History also. Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4. Art 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2; Football 4. Will be going up to UBC for Medicine. JOSEPH RUTH Came from Penticton High. Favorite sub- jects are History and Math. Band 3, 4; Foot- ball 4; Leather Work; and Bowling. After grad, will continue studies for Medicine. ROLAND J. SASGES Among his Physics and Math he studies English, Typing and History. Art 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 3, 4. His future shapes for Chemical Engineering. CHARLES H. SMULDERS Likes Physics and Math. Other subjects are Socials, French and English. Art 3, 4; In- tramurals 3; Baseball 3, 4; and Football 4. He is undecided on his ultimate career. GERALD R. STACK Came from Seminary. Pet subjects are Socials and English. Intramurals 4; Art 4; Copper and Leather work. His hobby is Bowling. Gerry does not know what to do. CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE 23 wmmam THE SENIOR CONTINUED DAVID G. STEELE Physics, English, Latin, History and Math. Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Office 4; Drama 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 3, 4. He hopes to be a Doctor. HENRY N. SURETTE Hank takes to his French. He also takes English 40, 91, Math and Socials. Art 4. His hobbies are fishing, pool and skating. Cannot make up his mind about future. EVERY FIRST FRIDAY the student body and faculty gather to offer mass to our Divine Lord. The senior is present, and whatever his prayers may be for, we can be sure that he is taking full advantage of his privilege speaking to God. GERALD R. TESTAR Pet reeves are English and History. Math and Commerce studied. Drama 4; Band and Drama at Kits High. His hobby is the trumpet. Interest in the Theatrical World. MITCHEL F. WELTERS SHAUN D. WILLIAMSON Likes Latin, English, History, Math, and Physics. Honor Students 1, 2; Art 2; Intra- murals and Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Hobby is film developing. Its Chemical Engineering. Physics is Shawn’s favorite subject. Math, English, Commerce and History also studied. Drama 1, 2, 3; Journalism 4. Electrical En- gineering for R.C.A.F. is Shaun’s interest. 24 CLASS 12-A(1 to r) . Sitting, R. Dyer, G. Stack, R. Boreham, H. Lapointe, T. O’Hara, T. Rollins, P. Cuming, L. Barrett, A. Pederson, Standing, J. McDonald, S. Hewitt, L. Chisholm, K. Field, T. Irving, R. Macdonald, M. Muckle, E. Grif- fiths, A. Dumaresq, E. Rose, S. Williamson, H. Surrette, J. Northy, M. Howard, Standing, R. Lee, G. Testar, J. Ruth, G. Robinson, R. Petty, W. Clarke, D. Peteroski, K. McMyn, D. Riely. Pictured in front of the School Building. CLASS 12-B is arranged in order (1 to r) . Sitting, J. Cox, R. Cloutier, W. Cain, R. Sagas, G. Ross, J. Mui, K. McDougal. Standing, D. Steele, W. Groom, P. Miller, G. Hoar, D. Dumaresq, M. Berge, N. Macaully, I. Bruhaug, M. Walters, H. Mcleod, C. Smulders, A. McDonald, E. Arnold, E. LaRiviere, B. Morin, B. Audette, M. Healy. CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE 25 The Senior Directory ALBERTS, DOLF Park Drive Old Valerd, Abbotsford, B. C. ARNOLD, EDWARD 53 5 Steveston Highway, Steveston, B.C. AUDETTE, BARRY 5821 Douglas Road, North Burnaby, B.C. BARRETT, LORNE 1838 Whyte Avenue, Vancouver 9, B.C. BOREHAM, ROBERT 3692 West 27th Avenue, Vancouver 8, B.C. BRUHAUG, I VAR 13649 Hjorth Road, R.R. 13, Whally, B.C. CAIN, WILFRED 1912 40th Avenue, S.W., Calgary, Alberta. CHISHOLM, LLOYD 975 Denman Street, Vancouver 9, B.C. CLARKE, WILLIAM 4121 Crown Crescent, Vancouver 8, B.C. CLOUTIER, ROGER 591 West 18th Avenue, Vancouver 9, B.C. COOKE, RICHARD 23 East Hastings Street, Vancouver 2, B.C. COX, JOHN 3179 Blenheim, Vancouver 8, B.C. CUMING, PETER 4005 West 29th Avenue, Vancouver 8, B.C. DUMARESQ, ALEXANDER 1455 West 57th Avenue, Vancouver 14, B.C. DUMARESQ, DAVID 1419 West 48th Aveune, Vancouver 13, B.C. DYER, RICHARD 6175 Balsam, Street, Vancouver 13, B.C. EDWARDS, PAUL 2201 East 7th Avenue, Vancouver 12, B.C. FIELD, KEITH 3155 East Broadway, Vancouver 12, B.C. GETZ, ANDREW 1436 West 71st Avenue, Vancouver 14, B.C. GREYSON, ROBERT City Power Plant, Box 3 39, Nelson, B.C. GRIFFITHS, ERIC 3005 West King Edward, Vancouver 8, B.C. GROOM, WILLIAM 4297 West 11th Avenue, Vancouver 8, B.C. HEALY, MICHAEL 1509 West 3 2nd Avenue, Vancouver 8, B.C. HEWITT, STANLY 1408 West 53rd Avenue, Vancouver 14, B.C. HOAR, GEORGE Box 234, Alberni, B.C. HOMER, LAWRENCE 3 83 West Kings Road, North Vancouver, B.C. HOWARD, MARTIN 5961 Adera Street, Vancouver 13, B.C. IRVING, THOMAS 4892 Dunbar Street, Vancouver 8, B.C. LAPOINTE, HENRI 3427 Triumph Street, Vancouver 6, B.C. LARIVIERE, EDWARD 347 Moncton Street, Steveston, B.C. LEE, RICHARD 955 Burrard Street, Vancouver 1, B.C. MACAULAY, NEIL 3889 West 31st Avenue, Vancouver 8, B.C. MACDONALD, ROBERT 220 Columbia Street, Kamloops, B.C. MACLEOD, HAROLD 2304 Dunbar Street, Vancouver 9, B.C. MILLER, PETER 2438 York Street, Vancouver 9, B.C. MORIN, BARRY 39 West 12th Avenue, Vancouver 10, B.C. MUCKLE, MARCUS 1875 West 13th Avenue, Vancouver 9, B.C. MUI, JOSEPH 1806 Adanac Street, Vancouver 6, B.C. McDonald, Archibald 4420 Dumfares, Vancouver 12, B.C. McDonald, Joseph 1728 East 14th Avenue, Vancouver 12, B.C. McDOUGALL, KENNETH 829 Drake Street, Vancouver 1, B.C. McMYN, KEITH 1699 Mathews Street, Vancouver 9, B.C. NORTHEY, JAMES 460 Garden City Road, Lulu Island, Vancouver 14, B.C. O’HARA TERRENCE 764 Eckhardt Avenue, Penticton, B.C. PEDERSON, ALLAN 3034 East 4th Avenue, Vancouver 12 , B.C. PETROSKI, DAVID 1843 East 15th Avenue, Vancouver 12, B.C. PETTY, ROBERT 2014 West 13th Avenue, Vancouver 9, B.C. RILEY, DOUGLAS 204 Second Avenue South, Port Alberni, B.C. ROBINSON, GEORGE Box 224, Kinnair, B.C. ROLLINS, TERRENCE 3050 West 43rd Avenue, Vancouver 13, B.C. ROSE, ERNEST Minstrel Island, B.C. ROSS, GLENVILLE 1699 Mathews Avenue, Vancouver 9, B.C. RUTH, JOSEPH 401 Eade West, Pentiction, B.C. SASGES, ROLAND 2215 West 13th Avenue, Vancouver 9, B.C. SMULDERS, CHARLES R.R. 5, B.C. Fort Langley, B.C. STACK, GERALD 62 East 19 th Avenue, Vancouver 10, B.C. STEELE, DAVID 5383 Granville Street, Vancouver 13, B.C. SURETTE, HENRY 952 Blundell Road, Vancouver 14, B.C. TESTAR, GERALD 4431 Puget Drive, Vancouver 8, B.C. WELTERS, MITCHEL 7011 Marguirite, Vancouver 14, B.C. WILLIAMSON, SHAUN 3 508 West 49th Avenue, Vancouver 13, B.C. 26 AERIAL VIEW OF VANCOUVER, VANCOUVER COLLEGE CENTRE FOREGROUND. GLASSES CONTINUED Motion and Vigor Symbolize 11-A LAST-MINUTE BRUSH-UP on French lesson leaves Room 206 Completely silent. (Rear) G. Field, G. Mc- Kenzie, R. Torresan, B. Hamelin, D. Johnson, M. McCue. " IT’S MADDENING,” replies Carl Moldowan as he relates facts of a foul shot to the Howes, Pete and Paul. " HOLY COW, ANOTHER 80!” Dan Seymour wist- fully grins. C. Moldowan attempts to learn a theorem. Vim, vigour and school spirit make the " A” class of 1956 the most active group in the high school. Every school undertaking, whether social, academic or sporting saw II-A well represented. The leading VeeCee salesman hailed from II-A. Ray Torresan led all competition in the " Collegian’s ad campaign. All other activities from the Glee Club to the Drama group received enthusiastic support. The athletes from our Juniors gave their untiring eforts to put the College teams in the winning circle. The Varsity football squad was represented by such stalwarts as Joe Clark, Mike MacDonald, Bob Mullin and Vince Ivancic. J.V. basketball was headed by Carl Muldowan and Bob Macdonald. With such mobility and sportsmanlike con- duct, the spirit of the Irish will not decrease. " STRETCH THOSE LEGS.” Terry Mclnnes and Mike Calkins make final attempt at 5 seconds to 9. Failure to be on time required an admit slip from the office. 28 Top Row I-r: Grant McKenzie, Gordon Field, Robert Mullin, Richard Johnson, David Wright, Michael McCue, Vincent Ivancic. 2nd Row L-R. Terry Mclnnis, Barry Hamelin, Philip Cotter, Joseph Clarke, Remo Torresan, Donald Mueller, Mike MacDonald, Bob Kennedy. (3rd Row) Paul Howes, Mike Calkins, Carl Moldowan, J. Bergot, P Howes. BOB MULLIN points out daily droodle to Bob Mac- Donald. Daily Dope listed schools’ daily activities " NOT ANOTHER MARK MORE.” Br. Finch makes decision emphatically to pleading J. Clarke, B. Kennedy. CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE 29 CLASSES CONTINUED Top row, I-r: Nicholas Keenan, Niall Martin, Franklin Oduber, Bob Kline. Second row, 1-r: Paul Rose, William Sommerville, Robert Miller, Grant Paynter, Carl Brandes, Alan Freeman, Bill Winter. Front: Geoffrey Edwards, John Dickenson, Tom Yipp, and James Clutchey. Franklin Oduber took a leading part in the play " Trial by Jury”. PREPARATION of oxygen provid es much-needed lab experience for pro- ficient chemists. (L-R) Mike Wyatt, Donald Mueller, Duncan Gurton, Dan Bileski, and Norm Oddy- readily tackle problem in serious fashion. 30 11-B In The Spotlight The " B” class of 1956 have reached a mile- stone in their education. Within the year they will head the reins of the VeeCee student body. As the senior class these prospective citizens will bear the responsibility of setting the example for the College’s underclassmen. Our juniors have come a long way ■ since entering room 205 in September. Academically, II-B carries one of the most difficult curriculams in the high school. Math and chemistry provide ample challenge to the honour students. The top scholars hailed from II-B. Mike Wyatt and Terry Blair led the school with their outstanding marks in the classical subjects. Dan Bileski, Niall Martin, Norm Oddy and Franco Oduber represented II-B as regards to the Student Senate. Their contributions were immeasurable. In the athletic field, Bill Somerville and Bill Winter have helped the Varsity football squad. COLIN CHASE and GARY COOPER tackle logarithm problem with grim determination. Logs proved to be a pet peeve for the Einsteins of Bro. Hickey’s maths class. Top row, 1-r: Joseph Baachmeier, Alain Notte, Charles McGilvery, Dune Gurton. Second row, 1-r: Ernie Puil, Michael Wyatt, Terry Blair, Norm Oddy, Dan Beliski, Ray Walz, Bill Radelet. Front, 1-r: Seamus Keilty, Gary Cooper, Thomas Moon, Theodore Head. The picture was taken beside the Vancouver College Alumni Gymnasium. CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE 3] Bottom: left to right: R. Bourgeois, B. McGill, L. Lavigne, A. Alberts, R. McGinnis. 2nd row: T. Sebal, P. Boucher, K. Chamberlain, L. Ius, G. Terhune, P. Joyce, B. Simpson, J. Chubaty, W. Markle. 3rd row: G. Hepworth, T Colgur, T. Mackie, M. Dagenais, D. Flahiff, G. McDonald. D. Flahiff was a member of the Student Senate. ! Looking In On 10-A IN FRONT of principal’s office waiting for absentee slips are Paul Joyce, Don McConachie and Tom Sebal. The sophomore class of 10-A is justly proud, of the many members it has contributed to the various activities. Harry Worthington, Bruce Simpson, Ray Contoli, Leo Pourier, Tony Al- berts, Mike Dagenas, George Terhune, John Chubaty gave their talents to the Glee Club while the Drama Group was ably assisted by Leo Savoie, Leo Petty, Gerry Hepworth, Tom Sebal, Bob McGinnis. The Band was made more harmonious by Brian McGill, Paul Boucher, Armand Giroday, Art Scorse, and John Pollock. Harvey Eddy and Don Flahiff, also cheerleaders, Mike Fox, Tom Muse, Frank Doyle, Gordon Lawe, Harry Sanford, Pete Durkin, Throne Colgur and Don McConachie represented the class in the Glee Club. This class also con- tributed many students to the sports field. Pete Durkin, Leo Ius and Leo Petty were on the Varsity football team, while Tom Muse and Tom Sebal the J.V. The J.V. basketball also received players from this class: Leo Petty, Paul Leclaire, and Gerry Hepworth, was manager. WITH SMILES of satisfaction, Ken Chamberland, George Terhune, Lou Langne and Tony Alberts discuss day’s events as they leave school a little late. Those jugs! Bottom, left to right: D. Hill, L. Petty, M. Fox, F. Doyle, P. Durkin. 2nd row: A. Scorse, R. Contoli, J. Pollock, L. Savoie, D. McConachie, A. Coderre, H. Eddy, E. Poirier. 3rd row: T. Muse, G. Lowe, A. Giroday, M. Hall, H. Sanford. Harvey Eddy and Pete Durkin were elected to the Student Senate after a lively and exciting election. BETWEEN CLASSES B. Guise sneaks a snack and H. Eddy stretches while R. Contoli and H. Sanford study. POUNDING THE KEYS, Don McConachie, Mike Dag- enais, Paul Boucher, Leo Ius and Mike Hall concentrate on the pages assigned under guidance of Bro. Hunt. WHEN IN DOUBT reference is made to worksheet. Here Paul Leclaire discusses accounting problem with Leo Savoi, Gerry Hepworth and Tom Sebal before class. BOTTOM, 1-r: B. Richer, G. Ehman, G. Gagnon, G. Shea, B. Kennedy, A. Pederson, H. Gougeon, 2nd row: P. Mui, T. Bird, P. Chalmers, F. Laurillard, R. Bordewick, I. Midgley, G. Dejong, B. Kelly; 3rd row: B. Biggin, R. Ducharme, O. Foran, J. Russell, S. Lambros, This picture was taken in front of McCormack Hall, near Cartier. STOPPING at the bulletin board before the first period, Rick Abbott, Ken Dumont, Don Rose, Jim Condy, John Oster, and Howard Gougeon discuss the coming events. Capsule View of 10-B Hustle is synonymous with this sophomore class, which contains some of the most alert students both intellectually and athletically. In J.V. basketball John Oster, Ray Brunelle, Fred Carney, Rick Abbott and Dick Bordewick repre- sented the class. Jim Condy and Fred Findlay gave the school a lift in boxing as well as in the art activity. At the same time virtually everyone took part in the intramurals and activities. The band was ably assisted by Don Ken- nedy, Chris Lane, Ian Midgley and Dennis Grimmer, while Gary De Jong, Gary Gagnon, Warren Kusch, Bob Russell, Jerry Roy, Angus McNeil gave their talents to the Glee Club. The Drama Club was helped by the efforts of Gordon Shea, Bruce Richer, Bill Pedersen, Barry Kelly, Gerard Ehnan, Bill Biggin, Owen Foran, Frank Laurillard, and Frank Cyr. The artists in the class were Ron Ducharme, John Oster, Ray Brunelle, Tony Sehn, A1 Graber, Rick Abbott, Dick Bordewick, Mike McLean, Don Rose, Garry Mayer, Paul Belanger, Fred Carney, and Ken Dumont. In intellectual achieve- ments 13 distinguished themselves with a place on the Honor Roll; very praiseworthy indeed. 34 BOTTOM, I-r: F. Findlay, A. Graber, J. Oster, R. Brunelle, G. Mayer, C. Lane, W. Kusch; 2nd row: D. Rose, J. Condy, R. Abbott, T. Sehn. F. Carney, R. Dumont, A. McNeal, P. Balanger; 3rd row: D. Grimmer, F. Cyr, J. Kelly, M. McLean, J. Roy. This picture was taken in front of McCormack Hall residence near Cartier Street. homework is completed by Tom Bird. ASSEMBLING BOOKS before leaving school, Fred Carney, John Abbott, Paul Belanger, Mike McLean, Ray Brunelle, and Tom Bird chew the fat and retell the day’s happenings. Actually it is never this peaceful at the lockers. CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE 35 GLASSES CONTINUED Glimpsing At 9-A On that fatal day in September ’54 when V.C. opened its doors for another school year, 40 expectant faces gathered outside Room 113, waiting for someone to open the door. These 40 faces were freshman class 9-A. These boys, like all good freshmen, take a greater interest in sports and activities than schoolwork, al- though they all seem to scrape through on the exams. Robin Bailie, Mike Macauley and some half dozen others are in the Drama Club while Bill Schuss is in the Art Class. The Glee Club has claimed Don Baxter, Tom MacNullen, Don MacNeil and Allen Brodie. Ron McKinnon has chosen the newspaper for his activity. 9-A is well represented in sports with Peter Brown, Bob Vanderhoef, and Tom MacDonald. A LITTLE EXTRA TIME on math before class is help to Dave Macauley. " WHO ME?” Mike Verchere, Hayes Brown, and Bill Bryce have a good laugh at Bob Vanderhoef’s expense. RECEIVING TIES and a good lecture from Br. Bates are Bill Bryce, Ron McKinnon, and Wayne Danbrook. 36 Top, left to right: A. J. MacNeil, Pete Brown, Mike Shanahan, Louis Dohm, Bill Schuss. Middle: Mike Verchere, Don MacNeil, James Lloyd, Hayes Brown, John Bell, Alex O’Neil, Dave Macaulay. Bottom: Ed MacDaniel, Sid Hearthey, Jack Fontaine, Larry Strong, Bob Denney. The group was posed in front of the McCormack Hall. Top, left to right: Dave Cooke, Tom McNullen, Lome Hath, Allan Brodie, Dan Bragg, Jim McConnell. Middle: Bob Bourgeois, George McFarlane, Ray McGinnes, Berme Galloway, Bob Vanderhoef, Dan Horan, Robin Bailie. Bottom: Jim MacKenzie, Bob Spooner, Gary Smith, Mike Henderson, Don Baxter. Taken near McCormack Hall. CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE 37 GLASSES CONTINUED Scanning 9-B THE NEW COKE MACHINE is popular with Barry Cotter, B. Williscroft, J. Hamilton, and Ray Wright. Buried in the forbidding caverns of the third floor, deep among the rubble of desks and books, are 37 freshmen who harass their teach- ers and the classes next door from 8:30 to 3:10 Monday to Friday. When the remnants of last year’s Grade 8 came back after the summer holidays they found quite a few new boys in their class but they soon got to know each other very well. 9-B is very active both academically and sportswise. On the academic side, Paul Whalen and Jim Dukowski are the bright lights, while Ron Coolin and Tony Whitty are the sportsmen. The class is starting its first year of foreign languages, taking both Latin and French, while math and science are getting a little harder. On the whole, the prospects for the Class of ’58 seem to be pretty good and we hope they are. Top, left to right: Bruce Williscroft, Peter Nichols, Tony Whitty, Ron Coolin, Paul Whalen. Middle: Leo Stradiotti, BUI Connolly, Marvin Lamoureux, Mike Macauley, John McNeil, A1 Graber, Don Foran, Ray Haramboure, Pat Patton. Bottom: Barry Cotter, Paul Girody, Pat McCleery, Larry Wensley. Picture taken near the tennis court. 38 A FEW MOMENTS alone with God in the chapel put Dennis Robinson, Robert Kennedy, Toni Farina at ease. DRIVING the next best things to cars, Jim Dukowski, Pat Patton, Barry Patmore, Marvin Lamoureux, Bill Mc- Conachie, Don Foran nearing V.C. Top, left to right: John Steele, Ron McDougal, Pat Murray, Barry Patmore, David Nichols, Jim Patterson. Middle: Ray Lafreniere, Barry Mitchell, Barry Girody, Paul Dumaresq, John Hamilton, Raymund Wright, Blair Holden, Stanley Nichols. Bottom: George Stevens, Bob Hilton, Jim Dukowski, Brian Reynolds, Dave Maxwell. 39 BUSINESS STAFF 1 aunching ad drive; R. Torresan, A. McDonald, M. Lamoureux, J. McDonald, J. Northey. LAYOUT STAFF Ed LaRiviere and John Cox talk over an idea, which Cox seems to think is ridiculous. EDITORS Paul Edwards and Edward Arnold took the job of seeing the 1955 Collegian through. YEAR BOOK The first thing you will notice when you see the new yearbook is the Kodachrome cover, first of its kind in B.C. But the improvement does not stop there. Great pains have been taken to make the yearbook perfect in all ways; layout, pictures, captions and writeups have all been given close attention. With their new equipment the photog- raphy staff have turned out pictures of the highest quality. Paul Edwards, the yearbook editor, put in a lot of extra work and did a very commend- able job of distributing work among the different staffs. Each boy was made entirely responsible for his own section and this worked out admir- ably. Before the yearbook could even be started the members of the business staff, under the I YEARBOOK meeting during latter part of year, shows grim and sour faces as deadlines are discussed by Bro. Hickey who can always prove his point. SPORTS EDITOR Andy Getz does a job on his dull assigned sections. 40 Carl Brandes and Robert Kline on feature article. leadership of Archie McDonald, had to put in a lot of work seeing to the finances of the book. They had the momentous task of raising $4,000. This was done chiefly by selling ads, which was made somewhat easier by the new, more attractive ad section which includes pictures, and which features ads placed in alphabetical order. The various staffs then set about drawing up a dummy yearbook under the direction of the layout editors, E. La Riviere and J. Cox. As pic- tures came in, captions had to be thought up and finally the writeups. These were sent to the printer for the " brown copy,” which had to be slightly revised before the final copy could be printed. The quality of this year’s yearbook was made possible chiefly by the constant supervision of Brother Hickey who had extensive experience in handling yearbooks before coming to the V.C. PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF: of the Collegian seen here are Wilson Markle, Don Foran, and Peter Mui. SENIOR SECTION was looked after by Pete Cuming and Shaun Williamson using " hunt and peck” system. NEIL MACAULAY, Grammar school Editor, pounding away on the keys. DISCUSSING the progress of the basketball team during the season, adviser Bro. Hickey, and the Sports Staff, D. Gurton, D. Dumaresq and B. Groom. 41 R. McK innon, A. Coderre, J. Clarke, B. MacDonald, s, B. Groom, and B. Cain seen here in a conference. EVERY ISSUE of school paper begins with meeting. Standing D Mueller, N. Keenan, D. Wensley. Seated: C. Brande EDITOR-IN-CHIEF, BUI G room puts his ideas down for future reference on the next issue of the " Clarion”. Newspaper Expands The beginning of the ’54-’55 school year saw the school paper taking another step towards its improvement and expansion. It has come a long way since the first volume last year. The two most noticeable improvements were the changing of the paper’s name to the " College Clarion” and the adoption of regular newspaper size and format. Both of these changes were made possible by the separation of the school paper from the year- book. Due to the excellent student response, the editors produced six issues throughout the year. The final issues saw the " College Clarion” emerge as a peppy little magazine, which format it will probably retain for many years. In charge of this rapidly improving journal- istic endeavor is Bill Groom of 12B. He and Bill Cain have done a job deserving of praise. Bro. Cobb moderated this lively activity. In the paper one will find a great variety of new and interesting articles, such as Bill Cain’s " Spotlite on Seniors” and Ron McKinnon’s " What Do You Think.” And we even have a cartoon strip — " Joe College,” by Terry O’Hara. 42 MM A MEETING of members from the various staffs brings comment on new styles from J. Clarke, B. Groom, B. McGinnis, and A. Coderre. SPORTS EDITOR B. MacDonald in- R. McKINNON Cornered senior D. terviews D, Edwards about VC sports. Steele for his interesting news column. CO - EDITOR Bill Cain hur- riedly meets the ever nearer news deadline. ARTISTS Ter- ry O’Hara and Roland Sasges sketching their characters be- fore the print- ers ' deadline. 43 PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF for this year was an assemblage of seven lens- men, all with the magic touch. 1. to r. : R. McGinnis, G. Edwards, W. Markle, Don Foran, P. Chalmers, P. Mui, and Tom Bird ready for work. bob McGinnis bends over the enlarger adjusting height, focusing lens to get a good sharp print. FILING NEGATIVES, Don Foran goes through some 1500 negatives contained in this year’s file. The Camera Wizards In keeping with the principle of making the yearbook strictly a student affair, the first student photography staff was organized this year. Brother Hickey, who has had previous experi- ence in this field, began to teach the boys in a regular class. From this class the more adept students stayed on to form the present staff. With the addition of new equipment, including a new enlarger and an electric print dryer, the boys were on their way. Wilson Markle, with his prized possession, a three hundred dollar Graphic camera, began to cover every school event with the assistance of Peter Mui. Every picture in the school paper and yearbook, outside of the more formal ones taken by a professional, can be credited to them. WASHING of the negatives after development was done by Tom Bird who is taking them from the fixer. 44 CONTENTEDLY PAINTING FLOWERS is Mark Muckle during one of his three Art periods each week LOOKING ON are Mark Muckle and Ivor Bruhaug as Dave Petroski reproduces a painting in Art Class. TRYING THEIR HANDS at re- producing are I. Bruhaug, G. Ross and M. Wyatt during Art Class. Art — Oils, Leather, Copper To accommodate the increasing number of students who wish to enter Art, two new branches have been started this year. Besides Oil Painting, Poster Painting, and Copper Tooling, we now have Lino-Block Printing and Leathercraft. Oil Painting is taught by Brother Walsh, whose paintings are frequently found throughout the school. Two of his most successful followers are Glen Ross and Joe Mui of 12-B. Brother Dennehy teaches Poster Painting, using professional posters obtained from department stores as models. Poster Painting teaches students how to letter, how to produce attractive layout design, and how to select the proper colours. RECEIVING A HELPING HAND from Bro. Walsh is Ken McDougall. Dolf Alberts, Chuck Smulders and Dick Bordewick watch for helpful hints. CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE 45 ART CONTINUED ADMIRING his praisworthy attempt at Copper Tooling is Tony Alberts. DISCUSSING one of the many problems that arise concerning Art are Bros. Dennehy and Clarks ' on. Bro. Dennehy taught Poster Painting while Bro. Clarkson taught class in both Leathercraft and Copper Tooling. TRACING DURING THE COPPER TOOLING CLASS IS FRED CARNEY. BR. WALSH TAUGHT PAINTING. NEAR COMPLETION is this sample of Copper Tooling by R. Brunelle. 46 ULGYM TOUCHING UP THIS EXCEPTIONALLY GOOD POSTER IS DAVE HILL. In Copper Tooling, which is taught by Brother Clarkson, stu- dents produce figures on copper plates in a dimensional effect. Masters of this were G. Mayer, R. Abbot, and J. Oster of 10-B. Lino-Block Printing, one of the new branches of Art this year, is taught by Brother Dennehy. Pieces of linoleum are carved out so as to leave a silhouette of a picture or design. They are then dipped in paint and applied to paper, cloth, or whatever desired. Some very good examples of this were obtained from W. Schuss of 9-A and D. Hill of 10-A. Introduced at the end of February this year was Leathercraft, which consists of making small leather articles and decorating them with pictures and designs. Examples of these are purses and wallets. LETTERING with a deft hand is Ron Bourgeois in Bro. Dennehy’s Poster Painting class up in room 302. PRACTISING to letter straight lines perfectly is D. Macaulay. It will help him in his poster painting work. 47 Wmi: THE GLEE CLUB DISPLAYS ITS TALENT AT CHRISTMAS CONCERT SINGING " THE HAPPY WANDERER. " I CONDUCTING IS MR. WATTS AND DIRECTING IS MR. SMITH, DURING A PRACTISE OF " TRIAL BY JURY. " mrS -m? ' Bt « .|S ■yp jjj ft i i amm ' • g| ‘A vlj m vM % ■ ... 1 JH B| ft- ft ! ft- J m fc ' I VI i Br lli 1 m CONDUCTOR, Mr. Watts, and moderator, Brother McEnroe, do a bit of last minute arrangement. Selections Besides the presentation of the operetta, " Trial by Jury,” the Glee Club displayed its talents at the Christmas Concert and at the Commencement Exercises in June. At the Christmas Concert they sang the following numbers: Wagon Wheels, Happy Wan- derer, Hark the Vesper Hymn. There was also a small group of six soloists singing the follow- ing: Bound for the Rio Grande, and Fanfare for Christmas Day. BETWEEN NUMBERS, THE GLEE CLUB TAKES A WELL DESERVED BREATHER BEFORE GOING ON STAGE CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE 49 H 4 , SpWlK JeBHT SWi mm ™ MW 4il s r - MnfiTr wriMyr v ■ - Jwfcrv m ■ .1 TTSk. ,V - S ' a? GLEE CLUB CONTINUED GLE R E S L r B: F r nt A R °R : a ONe ‘I P - Dumaresq, S. Nichols, R. McDougall. Second Row: D. Robinson, IL McConachie A. Brody, B Mitchell, D. McConachie, D. Cooke, H. Eddy, G. Roy, B. Kennedy, R. Lee, G. Lowe F .Oduber Third Row: T Moon, G. Cooper, T. McMullen, H. McLeod, D. Dumaresq, H. LaPointe. Fourth NI°m ' n C R° gU [’ F D °yle, B. Petty P. Miller, H. Sanford, M. McCue, D. Seymour, G. Gagnon, W. Kusch, A. Mac- TD ir B eS D y ’, V ' Iva SIC A B - SomerviIle - Fifth Row: E. Griffiths, P. Durkin, B. Clarke, L. Ius, S. Homer 1. Rollins, G. Robinson, D. Gurton, M. Calkins, P. Joyce, T. Muse, N. Oddy, D. Dyer, L. Chisholm, M Howard THE JUDGE, ODUBER, AND THE BEAUTY, SCOTT. SOLOISTS SINGING AT THE ' CHRISTMAS CONCERT. ' 50 JUNIOR GLEE CLUB: Row One: J. Wright, M. McGinnis, S. Douglas, R. Walker, R. Midgley, B. Whitta, R. Olson, W. Cooper, G. Giroday, A. Clarke, R. Kennedy, B. Adams. Second Row: K. Drummond, P. Meisen, B. Egli, L. Magri, B. Macabe, N. Gibbons, B. Gladstone, P. Irving, G. Durkin, D. Laire, P. Hughes, W. Gruden. Third Row: J. Dumont, P. Hartney, B. Watson, R. Parsons, J. Abernathy, H. Delsalle, C. Kush, H. Meixner, A. Wauryk, M. Hinds, I. McCue, P. Benedict. Fourth Row: R. Potts, D. Davies, A. Charron, P. Conroy, P. Giroday, G. Cooley, G. Ducher, B. Giroday, D. Dixon, B. Cook, G. Mullins, J. Finch, P. Choquette. BRO. PASTONE moderated the Van- couver College’s Junior Glee Club. Success Spells This Year’s Glee Club " Trial By Jury,” one of Gilbert and Sullivan’s comical operas, was the Glee Club’s main performance for the .past school year. This performance was highly praised by the audience, and according to a gentleman, who studied at College about 20 years ago and has continuously assisted at the College functions, this performance received the longest applause he has ever heard at a College function. This sort of performance was a totally new thing for the Glee Club, which had formerly sung songs like " Wagon Wheels” and " Happy Wanderer.” Franco Oduber, Eric Griffiths, Bob Petty, Grant Paynter and Douglas Scott took the main roles. Mr. Lambert Smith did the dramatic directing, Mr. Watts the musical conducting, Bro. McEnroe, the accompaniment on the Hammond, while Bro. Pastone assisted. 51 THE VICE PRESIDENT, P. Durkin, and the president, R. Cloutier, go over suggestions and new ideas concerning the future of the club. J. BEGG AND M. FINCH APPROVE. The Noise Club For the first time in the history of V.C. a combined Pep Club was organized. The members were from Col- lege and Little Flower Academy. Under the moderatorship of Bro. Cobb they elected a president, R. Cloutier; a vice-president, P. Durkin; and a treasurer and sec- retary, A. Maloney. They also elected four cheerleaders from V.C. and four from L.F.A. The club met every two weeks, to practise the cheers and dis- cuss new ideas; one of them being the new yellow sweaters. yc N r c ' Vcl y z • i it ' - ' V -v ■ ■ Wv - V.C. NOISEM AKERS: Front Row, J Begg, M. Davies, C. Denny, F. O’Hagan. Second Row: H. Eddy, D. Flahiff, J. Ruth, D. Gurton. THE CHEERLEADERS PRACTISING CHEERS BEFORE A COLLEGE GAME. J. BEGG CHEERS LOUDLY AS MASCOT WATCHES. MOOD. THE PEP RALLIES, TO GET THE NO SMOKING s c u The ’55 Drama Club As the principal performance of the year the Senior Drama Club presented You Can’t Take It With You, while at the Christmas Concert it presented Dickens’ The Christmas Carol. The play " You Can’t Take It With You” had a mixed cast of students from Vancouver College and Little Flower Academy. It ran for three nights and was a complete success. R. Giroday, A. Sandes, G. Testar, F. Cyr and N. Martin were highly praised for their magnificent perform- ances. " The Christmas Carol” consisted of an all- boy cast from the College, and was only pre- sented for one night. G. Testar, N. Martin and Doug Riley were extensively congratulated for their performances. Mr. Frank Lambrett-Smith, the drama coach, and Bro. Reilly, the moderator, were very proud of the club when they saw the results of their efforts. Even though they knew all along that everything would turn out alright. Why not? THE CAST OF " A CHRISTMAS CAROL " DURING ONE OF THE CURTAIN CALLS. APPLYING MAKE-UP TO F. ODUBER IS MR. SMITH. STAGE-HAND S. KEILTY CONNECTING A MIKE. 54 " YOU CAN ' T TAKE IT WITH YOU " WAS THE FEATURE PRESENTATION OF DRAMA CLUB LAST TERM. APPARENTLY A GHOST, THIS ACTOR WAS FAR TOO FAST FOR THE CAMERA MAN TO CATCH PICTURE. THE ACTORS LEARN THEIR LINES: T. SEBAL, E. PUIL, G. MACDONALD, K. McMYNN, AND B. BOREHAM. CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE 55 MEMBERS OF JUNIOR SECTION OF THE DRAMA CLUB PRACTISE SKIT FOR THE ST. PATRICK ' S SHOW. TECHNICIAN T. COLGUR CHECKS THE VOLUME. ERNIE PUIL TRIES THE LIGHTS BEFORE THE SHOW. PRACTISING IN THE CLASSROOM ARE MEMBERS OF THE VANCOUVER COLLEGE VERSE SPEAKING CHOIR. CRATCHET AND SCROOGE IN " CHRISTMAS CAROL. " THE PRINCIPAL CHARACTERS IN " TRIAL BY JURY. " Focusing on the Junior Drama Club This year’s junior section of the Dramatic Club put on two performances, both at the St. Patrick’s show. The first performance was the presentation of the " Congo” by a verse speaking choir. The " Congo” dealt with the history of the natives of Africa, from ancient times right up to the time of the arrival of Christianity. The second performance was a comical skit called the " The Little Red School House,” which dealt with the last day of school in a rural district. It was a complete riot, they say. BR. FINN MODERATED THE JUNIOR DRAMA CLUB. BROTHER REILLY, MODERATOR OF THE SENIOR DRAMA GROUP, GOES OVER CUES WITH STAGE-HANDS (FRONT ROW): E. Rose, R. Lafreniere, R. Vaugeois, C. Lane, P. Olinger, M. Fry, D. Kulai, D. Kennedy, D. Foran, J. Ruth, (Second Row): J. Pollock, L. Hartin, C. Stevenson, D. Crowewords, R. Lemiski, H. McKinnel, P. Charters, P. Condy, H. Taylor, A. Giroday, P. Girard. (Third Row): L. Hetet, I. Midgley, C. Mackenzie, R. Macdon- ald, G. Utterback, (Back Row): R. Russell, Mr. Olsen, A. Mitchell, W. Heffernan, S. Carter, M. Wood, J. McLennan. College Band Gets Bigger and Better The Vancouver College Band is especially attractive to those who would like to have some knowledge of music but have neither the time nor the money to visit private instructors. This year there are approximately fifty stu- dents in the Band. Even though the Band started from scratch seven years ago, because of the fire in 1947, it now has a fine selection of instru- ments for those who do not have their own. During the school week, Band practices are held throughout the day for four days. How- ever, not everyone is there at once. There are group sessions and private sessions interchanging so that individual students do not miss too much regular class time. This year, for the first time, the members of the Band are receiving letters; seven-inch for the high school, and five-inch for the grammar school. The Band displayed its talent at the Christ- mas Concert, St. Patrick’s Day, the Graduation, and a few other times throughout the year. The Band has been constantly growing in recent years and there is no reason why it should fail to become bigger and better with each year. ECHOING THROUGH THE GYM, TRUMPETS ARE IMPRESSIVE WHEN PLAYED BY THESE YOUNG MUSICIANS. 58 TOP TRUMPET PLAYER, PAUL GIRARD, DURING A PRACTISE SESSION. " CHILCOTHIAN-SENTINEL " MARCH RINGS OUT THROUGH THE GYM. CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE STRIKING UP " NEW YORKER” are A. Mitchell, W. Heffernan, S. Carter, C. Mackenzie, R. Macdonald. USING A LOT OF HOT AIR is this group while playing the trumpet. CLEANING HIS TRUMPET SEEMS TO BE A BIG JOKE TO A. GIRODAY. BAND CONTINUED v » 4 v - $ i . II f M. OLSEN has been the Band in- structor here at V.C. for four years. BRO. CASTANEDA, moderator of Vancouver College’s Excellent Band. THE SAXOPHONE SECTION in- cludes Ernie Rose and Ray Lafreniere. PRACTISING in the cafeteria are L. Hetet, I. Midgley, A. Giroday, P. Girard, R. Vaugeois, C. Lane, D. Kennedy, J. Ruth and D. Foran. i ) ; I 60 KEEPING THIS POSITION to have their picture taken is easy enough. It’s getting up there that is hard. Top row (1-r): J. Hope, P. Gayford, W. Chase, P. Ohler, G. Taylor, H. McLaughlin, D. Madeley. Centre: M. McCleery, J. Kearney, D. McCleery, J. Smithwick, R. Volk, F. O’Hagan, P. Steckler, R. Hague. Bottom: J. Bauche, R. Chalmers, M. McGrath, M. Sadler, D. McDaniel, W. McClag. BR. CLARKSON, ABLE MODERATOR OF TUMBLING. Tumblers Topple and Dive From the simple roll to complicated pyramids Vancouver College tumblers are tops. Only grades four to eight participate in tumbling but they have mats, a springboard, and a trojan horse which are essential for most tumbling achievments. During basketball games this year, spectators were entertained by a select group. Brother Clark- son chose them out of his eighty students to put on shows at half-time or between games. The various drills and the stunts that were mas- tered proved to be very interesting and unusual. JUST A SAMPLE of what Bro. Clarkson’s tumbling class can do is this somersault by H. McLaughlin. 61 I 1 ij LIBRARY CLUB, Front Row: J. Paterson D. Maxwell, D. Ball, Bro. Hunt, S. Nichols, K. Claridge, D. Madeley, Standing: G. Shell, J. Steele, A. Labere, G. dejong, B. Kelly, G. Shea, D. Bragg, G. Harrington. BORROWING A BOOK, from Bro. Hunt, is T. Osiowy. G. de Jong checks borrowers’ cards in background. New Streamlined Library Club • The Library Club is one of the most neces- sary and efficient clubs in the school. Our lib rarian, Bro. Hunt, found a group of 16 boys, six from the high school and ten from the grammar school, who would help him keep the library in tip-top shape. This group’s chores were: making sure books are in order in their respective shelves; pasting date cards on new books; numbering new books; lending out books and making sure of their return; arranging the magazines in their proper places; fixing torn pages and covers. The club members paid five cents weekly and had meetings regularly, with the purpose of discussing new books. At the end of the year they had an outing, which they all enjoyed im- mensely. Individual pins were awarded to each one at the end of the year. The executive branch changed regularly, that is, they had elections every month. The one who stayed the longest as president was G. Shea. PREPARING BOOKS for their respective places on the shelves are G. Shell, S. Nichols, G. dejong. LOOKING up a reference is a lengthy and - involved operation for D. Ball and D. Maxwell. 62 BRO. PASTONE’S math class work- ing on one of their difficult problems. CHRISTMAS, Burke and LeSage thoughtfully contemplate the stack of high-school books which they will use in the next four school years. INDUSTRIOUS GRAM GRADS CLARIDGE, Chase, McLaughlin and Lazosky in the V. C. Chapel. G. PERRY AND B. KELLY taking school books out of their locker. MICHAEL DUMONT admires the Knights of Columbus Soccer Trophy. CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE CONTINUED GRAM GRADS MICHAEL C. CANTWELL St. Anthony’s Parish. This is Mike’s sixth year at College. Has participated in K. of C. soccer, softball and basket- ball. His future is undecided as yet. ROBERT J. ARNOLD St. Joseph’s Parish, Steveston. This is Bob’s first year at V.C. Tumbling, K of C. soccer, boxing and softball. Main hobby fishing. Future Aviation. REILLY J. BURKE This is Jim’s third year with us. He partakes in the drama group. Hobbies include stamps and model trains. As regards to future, Medical Profession. OMER A. CHARRON Corpus Christi Parish. Second year at College. Member of Junior Glee Club, K. of C. soccer and softball. Future at present is undecided for Omer. St. Paul’s Parish, Lulu Island. Dick’s second year at College. Glee Club, K. of C softball. Stamp collection keeps him out of mischief. Hopes for Medic. RICHARD E. BULLINGER MICHAEL AINGE Corpus Christi Parish. Entered V.C. in ' 50. Member of Junior Glee Club, K. of C. soccer, ’mural football, basket- ball, softball. Future Diesel Engineer. PATRICK G. BENEDICT Holy Trinity Parish. Arrived at V.C. in 1954. K. of C. soccer, basketball, Glee Club. Spare time is spent boat building. As yet, future is undecided. ROLAND W. BURTON This is Roland’s first year at College. Member of the Junior Glee Club. Hobbies are stamp collecting and leathercraft. No plans for future yet. DAVID E. CHASE St. John’s Parish. Entered V.C. in ’52. Tumbling, intramural soccer. Hiking trips keep Dave busy in his spare time. After high school, Dave has no plans. 64 MICHAEL D. CHEATLY Sts. Peter and Paul Parish. Came to V.C. in 1953. Member of the Junior Glee Club, intramural softball, photo- graphy and stamps. Future undecided. PATRICK J. CONROY St. John Baptist Parish. Arrived at V.C. in 1954. K. of C. soccer. Col- lecting baseball pictures is his pastime His future plans are undecided so far. ALAN C. KUSCH Chose Glee Club as his activity. He came to College in 1952 and belongs to St. Anthony’s Parish. His sports baseball, hockey, football and softball. LAWRENCE CHRISTMAS Larry is in his second year at College Tumbling, K. of C. basketball and softball, intramural soccer. Future hopes lie in the Engineering field. KENNETH D. CLARIDGE Sts. Peter and Paul Parish. Came to College in 1954. Drama and Library, boxing, intramural basketball and softball. He is undecided about future. BRIAN F COOK St. Francis De Sales Parish. Entered V.C. in ’54. Member of the Junior Glee Club, stamps provide spare time enjoyment. Future still undecided. JOSEPH P. SCHULZ St. Paul’s Parish, Lulu Island. He is another newcomer to the College. He likes tumbling. Plays intramural bas- ketball. His hobby is model planes. FRANCIS D. CRETNEY Sts. Peter and Paul Parish. Entered V.C. in 1949. Band, K. of C. basket- ball. Main hobby is building model airplanes. Engineering for Frank. DONALD R. DAVIES Sts. Peter and Paul Parish. First year with College. Member of the Junior Glee Club, K. of C. soccer. After completion of school it’s Aviation CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE 65 CONTINUED CRAM CRADS VINCENT P. DELALLA St. Anthony’s Parish. Fifth year with ' College. Band, K. of C. soccer, intra- mural basketball and softball. Hunt- ing is hobby. Business Administration. DANIEL U. ENNIS St. Edmond’s. Hit V.C in ’54 Danny ' s activity was tumbling, played K. of C. soccer. He will probably go in for Electrical Engineering after school. 8-A In View The classroom, due to lack of space in the main building, is situated in the Brothers’ Resi- dence. The class is composed of 35 students, five of which have top honors. Studies are being learned at a better than average rate with concentration on Math and Grammar. The prominent acivity is Mr. Smith’s Public Speaking period which is held twice a week. Other activities were Box- ing, Tumbling, Library, Choir and Band. FRANK G. DUCHSCHERER St. Monica’s Parish. Third year at V.C. Member of the Junior Glee Club K. of C. softball, touch football. Aviation for Frank after he graduates. FRED W. FINCH From Sts. Peter and Paul. Entered V.C. in ’49. Fred lent his talents to the Glee Club. Played basketball and softball. Has eye on being a pilot. LUNCH TIME, A RAINY DAY, 8A MICHAEL J. DUMONT Sts. Peter and Paul. Appeared here in ’50. Played basketball and softball for the College. Mike collects stamps. Would like to be a Christian Brother. JOHN W. FLETCHER St. Augustine’s. Enrolled in ' 53. John sang in the College Glee Club. His hobby is collecting match folders. Ambition, to be Pro Football Player. WATCHING TV WITH BR. KELLY. 66 ROY P. GAYFORD From Guardian Angel. Roy is a new- comer to V.C. His activity was Tumb- ling. Played K. of C. soccer. Collects foreign coins. Roy is a future Lawyer. BARRY P. GIRODAY From Sts. Peter and Paul. Came to College in -49. Barry sang in the Glee Club. Played K. of C. soccer and basketball at V.C. Might be fireman. JOSEPH L. GOSSE Joe entered College in Sept. 1948. His activity was tumbling. Joe is not quite sure what he would like to do after he completes Grade 12 at V.C. PATRICK J. GRAF From St. Paul’s. Pat is another new- comer to College. Library was his activity. He participated in K. of C. soccer. Pat wants to be Architect. JOHN A. GRIEVE Sts. Peter and. Paul. Came to V.C. in 1954. Tumbling, intramural soccer, baseball, basketball. Collects stamps. Future lies in the Real Estate field. WAYNE B. GRUDEN Holy Name Parish. Arrived at Col- lege in 1952. Sings in the Glee Club. Plays baseball. After High School his plans are to be a Pro Baseball Player. TALKING OVER EVENTS ARE P. SEALE, B. ODUBER, P. PALITTI, B. COOK. The sports this year have been very successful with some pupils playing J.V. Football while most played with the Soccer and Bas- ketball school teams. Two tro- phies were won this year by the College Soccer and Basketball K. of C. teams. The Softball trophy will now be sought for a perfect sports year. The Boxing team this year found two Eight A students in the ring with more awards being won by them. Inter-class sports saw Eight B beating Eight A in Football but Eight A retaliating in Basketball. It can rightly be stated that the High School will welcome this Eight A. CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE frj GRAM GRADS CONTINUED JERRY P. GUNN Known here since ’49, Participates ip tumbling, basketball, football. Hob- bies are model planes. After Grad- uation, Engineering ahead for Jerry. KERRY C. KE1LTY Sts. Peter and Paul Parish. Started College in 1953. Interests are from poster paints, to tumbling and base- ball. University and then the RCMP. ROBERT K. KOMM Here in ’47 came back in ’53. Drama and Glee Club. Hobbies are under water sports. Played intramural soccer. Plans are to be an Electronic Eng. GARY A. INGRAM Arrived at V.C. in Sept. 1954. Spends most of his time in the Library. Plays J.V. fotball. Hobbies are all sports. Garry hopes to be an Architect. BLAKE A. KELLY Set foot on the campus in ’50. He is interested in football, basketball, photography and beating. He is in the band. Plans to be an Engineer. ALASTAIR L. LABERE He came to College in 1953 and en- rolled in Band Activity. His sports were baseball and football. His main hobby is stamps. Plans for RCMP. DONALD P. LOVIE He came to Vancouver College in ’50. Chose Glee Club as activity but his main sport is oftball. He plans for a career in the field of Architecture. DONALD P. KERR Entered V.C. in 1952. Immaculate Conception Parish. Plays basketball and baseball. Interest lies in model planes. His ambition is to be a Medic. KEITH W. LATER He came to College in 1954. Sports were soccer, baseball and basketball. He chooses tumbling as activity while his hobbies are swimming and fishing. 68 WILLIAM LeSAGE Our Lady of Perpetual Help Parish, and came to College in 1953. Sports were football and softball. He also took part in Drama. Hobby stamps. DOUGLAS LOUGHRAN Came to Vancouver College in 1948. Sports were basketball, touch football. Hobbies, making model boats, planes. Doug hopes to enter the Priesthood. COLIN B. MACKENZIE Hails from St. John’s parish. Entered V.C. in fall of 1954. An active mem- ber of the school band. Took part in soccer for sports. Ambition undecided. JOHN M. McCLEERY Came to College in 1954 and is a member of Sts. Peter and Paul Parish. Sports are soccer, football, and basket- ball. Glee Club member. Philatelist. JAMES I. McCUE From St. Andrew’s Parish. Came to V.C. in September 1954. Activities: Glee Club, boxing. Collects plane pic- tures. James intends to be an athlete. RICHARD J. McDANIEL Richard came here in fall of 1953 from St. Augustine’s School. Active participant in Junior Glee Club. Richard likes to go horseback riding. PAUL LAZOSKY Member of Immaculate Conception Parish. He came to College in 1949. His activities were library and tumb- ling. Nick’s hobby is coin collecting. KERAY LEVANT Activity: Glee Club. He came to Col- lege in 1950. His favorite sports are tennis and swimming. Stamp collector. Future ambition, to be a Veterinarian. RORY M. LEITH Came to Vancouver College in 1949 and took part in football and basket- ball. He has library as activity. Hob- bies are stamps and model railroading. CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE WILLIAM M. McGINNES Bill came on the scene in September. 1954. Glee Club. Played intramural soccer. His hobbies are stamp collect- ing, baseball, football and hockey. MICHAEL J. McGUIRE At 14, Mickey’s activities are both mental and physical. He likes reading, basketball and track. Came to V.C. in ’54. He plans to go into Engineering. MICHAEL McLAUGLIN Mike is from St. Anthony’s Parish. Arrived in September 1953. Mike spends his activity time in the library. He hopes to become an Engineer. PAUL H. MEIXNER WILLIAM D. MADELEY Came to Vancouver College in 1954 and took part in basketball and soc- cer. He has tumbling as his activity. Chief hobbies are stamps and models. CARL H. MEADOWS Carl came to V.C. in 1951. Activity is tumbling. Our Lady of Sorrows Parish. Carl plays J.V. football and K.C. softball. Ambition, Pro Football. Came to College in ’54. Active mem- ber of the Glee Club. Played touch football and basketball. Hobby Car- ving. Hopes to become an Engineer. Eyes on 8-B This room has made itself conspicuous because of the many activities in which it is repre- sented. Top man in the class this year is Roy Leith, class presi- dent, followed by J. Dumont, vice-presdient. Also on the Hon- our Roll are W. Fletcher, J. Williams, R. Burke and R. Ste- vens. Touch football this year saw two teams — the " A’s” captained by P. Ohler and the " B’s” cap- tained by J. Reynolds. Both came ALAN MITCHELL Alan came to Vancouver College in 1951. With future ambitions of being a radio announcer he is now in the band, and plays football and baseball. BORIS I. ODUBER Boris arrived at V.C. from Panama City, Panama, in 1954. Interested in reading, basketball and softball. His future lies in the business world. 70 SIDNEY P. OHLER Sidney, age 13, bounced into V.C. in 1954, and on into tumbling. Plays soccer and baseball. Hobby, coin col- lecting. Ambition is to be a pilot. ALAN L. PAULSON A1 entered the College in ’51. He has played touch football and baseball. A1 enjoys model trains and photography. His ambition Electrical Engineering. PETER P. RAFFERTY Entered the College from Sacred Heart Parish in ’52. His activity is tumbling. Paul enjoys Tennis, base- ball, basketball. Future Woodworker. RICHARD J. PAGE Dick come from Corpus Christi. Spends his activity period in the library and played K.C. soccer and softball. Wants to be Football Player. ROY W. PARSONS A new arrival this year Roy is in the Glee Club, played soccer, basketball and K.C. baseball. Hobby is rare stamp collecting. Ambition, undecided. GEORGE F. PERRY Entered V.C. in ’50 from St. Mary’s in New York. His activity is drama. George enjoys many sports as well as hobbies. He hopes to be a Brother. ROBERT P. POTTS Immaculate Conception. He is a new- comer to the College. He is in the Junior Glee Club. Basketball, soccer, baseball. Hopes to enter R.C. Navy. through with a good season. The " A’s” sent 8-A to a smashing defe at twice and tied them once, while the B team tied grade 7 in three contests. Six teams from this class carried out a successful season of basketball with Christmas’ " Flashes” winning the championship with a 24 point score over their opponents. The class has been well represented in such school activities as the Glee Club, Band, Tumbling and Drama. Outstanding mem- bers of the Drama Club from this class were W. LeSage and G. Perry. P. Gayford is this class’s representative in the manly art of self-defence, boxing. In the K. of C. Spelling " B” held in the Blessed Sacrament Hall, April 23, William Fletcher of 8-B won the Diocesan Catholic championship of Vancouver. Fourteen schools with 28 contestants participated in the contest. CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE J] GRAM GRADS CONTINUED JOEL V. RICE St. Anne’s Parish. Came to College in ’53. Joel plays in the band. Sports are softball, basketball. He enjoys model work. To be a Mechanical Engineer. WILLIAM P. JANSSENS Hails from out Steveston way. Came to College in 1954. Plays soccer. Bill’s hobbies are carving, and customized gunstocks. Deap Sea Diving is next. GEORGE SWEDE He is another newcomer to the V.C. His activity is tumbling. Enjoys most sports. George likes stamps and tennis. He may be an Aviator or Naturalist. JOHN WILLIAMS Sts. Peter and Paul’s Parish. He en- tered the College in ' 49. Plays Foot- ball and Baseball. John’s activity is library. His hobby is model trains. PAUL S. SEALE St. Andrews Parish. He is also new to V.C. He spends his activity periods in the library. He played J.V. football and intramurals. Future Undecided. GARRY R. TAYLOR He also entered College in ’54. Garry is arlother who is tumbling, flayed soccer in intramurals. His hobbies are the great outdoors. Future undecided. ROBERT W. STEVENS Our Lady of Mercy Parish. College saw him first in ’54. Activity period sees him tumbling. Loves sports, his stamps and coins. Lawyer or Engineer. JOHN E. RUDLAND From St. Mary’s in ’52. He likes Tumbling for his activity. Prefers touch football but not playing tackle. To Accountancy after he graduates. JAMES C. REYNOLDS Hails from Immaculate Conception. He is a newcomer to College. His activity is band. Jim likes most sports. May see him as a Priest or Medic. 72 FRONT (1-r): M. Ainge, G. Perry, D. Kerr, M. Me Leery, P. Gayford, W. Fletcher, A. Labere, W. LeSage, J. Rudland, J. Williams, M. Cheatley Middle (1-r) : J. Finch, D. Cretney, R. Bullinger, J. Reynolds, C. Kusch, A. Charron, G. Duschscherer, B. Kelly, L. Chrismas, J. Dumont, P. Rafferty, A. Paulson, K. Levant, R. Burke. Rear (1-r): H. Meixner, W. Gruden, G. Gunn, W. Janssens, K. Later, A. Mitchell, R. Leith, P. Ohler, G. Swede, M. Cantwell, B. Giroday, R. Potts, D. Loughran, R. Stevens. The class is pictured in the attractive grounds of V.C. FRONT (I-r): B. Arnold, J. Steel, B. Oduber, J. Grieve, M. McLaughlin, B. Cook, D. Davies, I. McCue, P. Benedict, R. Komm, M. McGinnes. Middle (1-r): R. Burton, L. Wignall, P. Lazosky, C. Dumont, C. Meadows, P. Seale, G. Ingram, M. McGuire, P. Conroy, V. DeLalla, D. Chase, D. Lovie. Rear (1-r) : D. Madely, R. Par- sons, G. Taylor, R. Page, J. Gosse, P. Graf, K. Claridge, C. Mackenzie, R. McDaniel, and J. Schulz. 73 GRAMMAR SCHOOL GLASSES BOTTOM ROW: Terry Osiowy, Doug Stewart, Dick Perry, James Hope, Harry McLaughlin, Henry McKinnell, John McDaniel, John McMullen Terry Walsh. (2nd row): Bernard McCabe, William Heffernan, Gary Mullins, William Sims, Ronald Macdonald, Dale Moffet, Lance Murphy, Gerry Schell, Patrick Charters, Chris Timberly. (3rd row): Bobby Olson, Timothy Madden, Lennie Magri, Gordon Utterback, Bonar Irving, and Herbie Taylor. AFTER SCHOOL DETENTION: is accepted with dif- ferent expressions on the faces of D. Begg, P. Farquhar. CAUGHT IN THE ACT: William Heffernan is un- aware his art effort is being scrutinized by Bro. Dennehy. 74 BEFORE GOD: Harry McLaughlin, Frank Croquet, and Herbie Taylor kneel in the chapel for a few minutes. " WELL IT WAS THAT WAY”, retorts Bobby Olson to dubious-looking T. Campbell and J. Dumont. Getting a Capsule View of Grade 7 Within the confines of this classroom we have a group who represent the school in every conceivable phase of activity. The outstanding students scholastically are James Dumont, Harry McLaughlin and James Hope. Gerry Gri, Teddy Campbell, Douglas Stewart and Brian Adams are the boys who have lent their various talents to the athletic endeavours of the school. Grade Vfl has also participated in special activities among which are the inter-aisle basketball, softball and football league. Room 112 students are not to be forgotten for their brilliant work regarding the missions, raffle tickets and the yearbook for which they raised over one thousand dollars in ads. Th ough the efforts of Bro. Dennehy, who has prepared the students for the very important scholastic milestone ahead, Grade VII can take pride in their many accomplishments this year. BOTTOM ROW: Barry Gladstone, Stanley Carter, Peter Cavanaugh, James Garner, James Gibney, Brian Adams, Patrick Farquhar, Terry Campbell. (2nd row): Donald Dixon, Robert Watson, Gerry Gri, Murray Cliff, Eugene Filiatrault, James Dumont, Henry DeLesalle, Denis Beauchamp, Grant Cooley, Peter Choquette. (3rd row) : Roger Cotter, Doug Bell, Charles Harrington, David Begg, James Abernethy, Chris Grant, Jeremy Thornton, Scott Douglas. CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE 75 GRAMMAR SCHOOL GLASSES CONTINUED Meeting Grade 6 On the first floor we find the active room of 207. Grade VI possesses students which excel either scholas- tically or athletically. But Room 207 possesses something more, something intangible, a tremen- dous school spirit. This spirit was shown at the first basketball game for College at the British Columbia championship. Al- though the game was evenly fought throughout, Vancouver College lost by a small margin. After the final whistle, crest- THE JOKE told by James Kearney is seeming to be enjoyed by Ron Yoik and Bob Lenriski. This gathering around the bulletin board is a daily occurrence. STANDING BACK ROW 1. to r.: D. Steele, R. Volk, R. Porter, R. Leivthwaite, R. Kennedy, M. Palmer, R. Midgley. Standing Middle 1. to. r : D. McCleery, M. Hinds, C. Jordan, P. Steele, W. Keys, A. Wawryk, P. Giroday, P. Cote, J. Smithwick, R. Lemiski. Seated 1. to r. : L. Hartin, P. Irving, A. Clarke, D. Kulai, N. Gibbons, M. Carey, P. Condy, P. Kirby, L. Olson. Pictured here with the Vancouver College Alumni Gym in the background 76 THESE ENGROSSED EXPRESSIONS are evident throughout grade 6 during exam time. Here James Kearney, Ron Volk and Bob Lenuski are so wrapped up in their studies nothing, not even the camera, seems to distract them. fallen members of Grade VI arose and left the gym with tears in their eyes. This class has also shown its spirit in its tremendous support of the missions, raffle tickets and the yearbook ads. Ronald Volk, Brent Watson, and Bob Lewthwaite are particu- larly outstanding in athletics. Under the guidance of Bro. Cas- taneda, Grade VI has developed into a class of which Vancouver College can be justly proud. THE LESSON regarding today’s studies is being explained to Jim wick although Paul Kirley looks on with a certain amount of optimism. STANDING BACK ROW 1. to r.: J. Wright, R. Pearse. R. Calvert, D. Sheffield, G. Brady, W. Cooper, B. Calvert. Standing Middle 1. to r.: J. Kearney, A. Wagner, A. Morrison, D. Giroday, W. Howatt, G. Durkin. Seated 1. to r. : P. Sigmundson, B. Watson, P. Neisen, R. Walker, M. McDonald, G. Giroday, P. Stecker, K. Drummond, B. Whitta. CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE 77 CONTINUED GRAMMAR SCHOOL GLASSES THE LAB arouses the interests of three young stu- dents: Larry Campbell, Vincent Kong, Richard Dumont. EXCHANGING VIEWS of the present condition of world affairs are Peter Barriscale, Graham Landry, Paul Chalmers, Sammy Whittaker and John Ainsworth. C. Lipp, D. Fairleign, B. Cousineau, A. Oakes, G. Whittaker, J. Webber, J. Ainsworth, 3V. Nicholson. (2nd. row): R. Lindy, P. Chalmers, M. Eivemark, J. Ryan, R. Dumont, G. O’Hara, T. Dixon, A. Zalot. (3rd row): L. Campbell, R. Hague, S. McIntyre, T. Marshall, R. McIntyre, A. Weeks, P. Barriscale, J. Mackenzie, V. Kong. Really serious. 78 Looking at Grade 5 in Perspective A most interesting class is that of Room 115. Under Brother Parent’s guidance Room 115 has mastered the trials and hardships which Grade V presents. The three boys which now possess the academical medal awards are Michael Eiv- emark, Richard Dumont and Larry Campbell. Grade V is well known for its First Saturday devotions to Our Lady of Fatima which was originated and developed by Bro. Parent. Participating in basketball and softball leagues and debating teams, Room 115 encourages extra- curricular activities. This versatile class also shares first place with Grade IV in the raffle ticket drive. Among class’s athletic contingent are Charles Lipp, Paul Chalmers, Arthur Weeks, Tommy Dixon and Sammy Whittaker of course. M. Wood, G. Hunter, J. Pescetelli, M. McCabe, M. Willman, P. Olinger, G. Landry, P. Moffat. (2nd row): C. Gladstone, D. Pearse, K. Brunelle, H. McKue, J. McLennon, D. Dyre, D. Chrismas, A. Swift, B. Giroday, R. Allen, J. Cleveland, M. Fry, J. Cantwell, L. Cordoneir, P. Nicholls, B. McGarry and N. Stiles. Class of year 1961. CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE 79 GRAMMAR SCHOOL GLASSES CONTINUED (1st Row): Duane Riordan, Richard Kline, Joseph Bauche, Louis Bazin, John Bella, John Ralley, Ian Blake, Harry White. (Middle Row): Thomas Leahy, William Stewart, Kenneth Driedger, Leslie Poltak, Alan Menzies, David Selzler, Graydon Ford, Graham Clarke. (Back Row): Michael McLaren, Shane Sikes, Hugh Gibney, David Friedliefsen, Robert Dumont, Russell Egli, Stuart Wright, Richard Chalmers. Picture was taken in front of the Alumni Gym. COMPARING MARKS on the chart on their bul- STUDYING OUTDOORS are Wayne McClay, Bob letin board are College students I. Blake and H. White. Abernathy, Randy Welters, and Richie Chalmers. 80 (FRONT ROW): Thomas Edwards, Raymond Bessuille, Vaughn Stewart, Marc McGrath, Michael Donald, Fred O’Hagan, James Seed, Robert Lord. (Middle Row): Bertram Owen-Jones, John Schelling, Arthur Tomlinson, Thomas Porter, Michael Sadler, Robert Abernathy, Nelson Kennedy, Wayne McClay, Michael Leahy. (Back Row) : Daniel McDaniel, Myron Claridge, Alexi Gehrer, D. Nicholas, R. Welters, C. Minakee, R. Ashdown, J. Smallenberg. Grade 4 Shows Polish, Spark and Talent Whenever any type of organization is formed at College you can be pretty sure that Room 101 will be ranked high among its contingent. This is indicative of the tremendous spirit that prevails in this room. Robert Dumont, Billy Stewart and Ian Blake are the scholars who possess the coveted medal awards. Room 101 is also represented on the biddy basketball courts " GEE WHIZ, what’s this?” exclaims Marc McGrath to Dan McDaniels, Myron Claridge and Bill Stewart. by the talent and prowess of Randall Welters and Richard Chalmers. Grade IV has also ex- celled in the various activities of the school, being first in the selling of raffle tickets with a high average, and third in the collecting for missions. Bro. Finn can be justly proud of his class as it is indicative of the standard of the school for which the Brothers have been striving. A HELPING HAND is given to Jimmy Seed and to Von Stewart by Brother Finn during tough session. CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE g] CONTINUED GRAMMAR SCHOOL CLASSES THE QUESTION of the decimal point led to many amusing queries by Brian Burke and Gary Doyle. A LOUD BANG ! and a peal of laughter were to be heard as John Rayden, William Foster, Danny Em- manuele, Richard Pearson, Phillip Harrison, Paul Halborn and David Murison have their attention drawn to an object in the fountain at the firehall. Row 1 (1-r) : R. Swanbrick, A. Roder, P. Loranger, P. Hillorm, S. Buccolini, M. Dirskill. Row 2 (1-r) : W. Bakk. D. Emmanuele, E. Hartney, R. Knox, P. Genest, A. O’Grady, D. Silbernagel, T. Pearse, L. Goulet. Row 3 (1-r) : T. Dohm, P. Hernon, P. Corcoran, A. Domasewig, W. Foster, P. Giroday, B. Jamieson, and B. McClay. 82 A RAISED HAND by one of the pupils is a frequent occurrence in Grade II [ and you may be sure that the question of Paul Loranger pertains to one of those troublesome division problems involving the decimal points. Grade 3’s Aggregation Within the four walls of Room 113 may be found a cross- section of youth which personifies the activity of the grammar classes in regard to studies and activities. In every endeavor of the school as a whole, Grade III has always been represented, no matter what the occasion, expense or sacrifice. In the cheering section during a basketball or football game, you are sure to hear the young but loud voices of Grade III, supporting the cause of the college. These young students, having absorbed the necessary knowledge for Grade IV through the efforts of Bro. Harrington, have also excelled in their studies. In short, we are very proud of Grade III because partially through their efforts the school spirit has reached a new zenith. 1st row (1-r) : P .Harrison, W. Colter, B. Burjes, J. Ewonus, M. Monhan, G. Rooney. 2nd row (1-r): M. Gunn, M. Curtin, K. Brent, F. Buder, J. Moss, R. Pierson, G. Powers, G. Paterson. 3rd row (1-r) : B. Britz, R. Arnott, M. Martinoff, D. Smyth, G. Dalton, D. Murison, D. Wallaum, A. Dixon. They’re not usually as quiet as this. CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE g3 GRAMMAR SCHOOL GLASSES CONTINUED Top (l-r) : T. Knox, M. Murison, R. Thompson, M. Paris, T. Shapcalce, M. Kenny. Middle (1-r) : R. Angus, W. Dumont, W. Gaylie, G. Smallenberg, R. De Gameg, D. Gans, G. Driedger. Bottom (l-r) : R. Bazin, G. Ewonus, R. Dreggan, D. Black, R. Bourbonnais. An attractive little group but all not quite so innocent as they appear here. Activity Personifies Grade 2 On the first floor we are met by a group of students who are members of the interesting room of 111. These veterans of two years ex- press the spirit of the school by their rabid participation in studies and school activities. These veterans of two years not only have fur- thered their education scholastically but also spiritually. They have gained a further knowl- " THERE IS IRELAND where the Brothers were founded,’’ says Br. Clarkson to D. Corcoran and M. Paris. edge of the life of Jesus Christ and His Blessed Mother, the Virgin Mary. And their repertue of prayers to Him and His Mother is not at all neglected. Under the guidance of Brother Clarkson, who has acted as the force of the catapult which has showered us with the class’s various talents, Grade II is developing into a class from which we can expect very great things. " THAT’S AN ELEPHANT, b oys,” exclaims Larry Gunn as Michael Murison and Raymond Aminann look. 84 STUDYING INTENTLY, Ivan Beller seems to be lost to the world. LOOKING ATTENTIVELY at the board, Henry Mackin is’ being scrutin- ized by Michael Paris and Richard De Garnege, two of his classmates. LATE FOR CLASS Roger Bourbonnais awaits the inevitable questioning of Bro. Clarkson while the class’s expressions are those of alarm and amusement. Top (1-r) : P. Percheson, J. Ladicos, H. Mackin, R. Calles, L. De Temple. Middle (I-r) : D. Corcoran, M. Des- forges, H. Brent, D. Bowhay, T. Walman. Bottom (1-r): M. Patton, P. Purdy, G. Mager, K. Campbell, J. Slaght. CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE 85 GRAMMAR SCHOOL GLASSES ALL READY for the day ahead are Steven Rushford, Stuart Grant and David Harris, complete with lunches. A LESSON in counting is correctly executed in an easy manner by Pat Clarke, Danny Reynolds. Paul Claridge, FIRST ROW: A. McKenzie, W. Miller, J. Tompkins, P. Clarke, B. Burke, R. Egli, (2nd Row): P. Dixon, J. Hortie, B. Dumaresq, P. Gallagher, D. Owen, D. McTavish, R. Peppin, C. Dtxon. (3rd Row): S. Corcoran, B O’Kelly, B. Dohm, P. Graham, K. Mooney. Pictured in fron of the main school building one sunny day. 86 R. Friestadt, P. Scang, R Mackin, G. McFarlane, D. Leung, G, Reiners, G. Gobier, D. Ford. (2nd Row): F Vreeland. M. Trites, G. Swanson, D. Field, W. Giroday, G. Johnson, S. Stewart. (3rd Row): G. Dalton, D. Reynolds, F Legg, J. Scully, P. Claridge, R. Lord, S. Miller, seen here in happy mood, in front of the main school building Grade l’s Own Views We have now reached the end of our journey of the activities of the grammar school classes during the curricular year. It is now that we stop before the door of the veterans of one year. Grade I. These young students have now mas- tered the seemingly difficult problems which reading and printing present. These young soldiers of Christ have also re- ceived their first Holy Communion, and Con- firmation through which they obtained a further understanding of God and His ways. Under the guiding hand of Bro. O’Grady Grade I is one class from which we can expect really big things. A PICTURE of utter concentration is being portrayed by Bobby Mackin as he reads of early day explorers. A PROBLEM is explained to Wayne Giroday and Frank Legg by Brother O’Grady, their patient guide. 87 FOOTBALL SEASON 1954 COLLELO OF O’DEA stops Terry Rollins after a nice gain around right end. College lost 13-0 before jam- packed stadium against their traditional rivals from Seattle. Although Irish gained more yards they were overpowered. I 88 I I The Fighting Irish of Vancouver College, on the slow road back to the football prominence they enjoyed during Greg Kabat’s storied reign several years ago, began their practice for the 1954 season under coach O’Brien in early Sep- tember. These practices strengthened the team and also gave the coach an idea of the material he had. Only seven letter men returned but the new members were better than average. One of these new faces was Sonny Homer, who came from North Vancouver and was proving to be a very good halfback. All in all, the 1954 foot- ball season seemed to be a very promising year. 89 FOOTBALL CONTINUED THE ENTIRE SQUAD. First row (1-r): J. Clark, R. Cloutier, V. Ivancic, Mr. O ' Brien (coach), D. Petroski, P. Durkin, L. Petty. Second row: J. Steele (mgr.), B. Somerville, H. McLeod, G. Robinson, L. Homer, T. Rollins, L. Ius, R. ' Sasges, G. Ross, B. Clark, R. Boreham (mgr.). Third row: W. Winters, B. Macdonald, G. Hoar, Br. Parent (assistant coach). M. Macdonald, P. LeClare. Pictured here outside the Vancouver College Gymnasium. DISCUSSING the next game are Brother Parent, Dr. Donnelly, team doctor, and Mr. O’Brien, coach. In the first game of the season the Gaels were beaten by a much improved Nooksack club by a heart-breaking score of 14-12. The inability of the squad to convert Sonny Homer’s two great touchdowns, one a 20-yard run and the other a 98-yard ramble, cost them the game. Nooksack opened the scoring by recovering a fumble on their own 3 and dashing away for a T.D. Although Nooksack had a 7-0 half-time lead, the Irish came back when guard, Roger Cloutier, opened a hole and Homer raced through for a major. Nooksack scored again, and, on the kickoff, Homer grabbed the ball and rambled 98 yards for the final touchdown. In the second game of the season the Irish went down to their second straight defeat by losing to their traditional rivals, O’Dea High School of Seattle, by a score of 13-0. Both of O’Dea’s touchdowns came in the fourth quarter. Tom Schmidt passed to Jim Hendrick for the first one. The other came when O’Dea’s great back, Larry Colello, intercepted Rollin’s pass on the O’Dea 20 and went all the way. 90 R. SASGES Tackle B. SOMERVILLE Tackle t n H. LAPOINTE M. MACDONALD Guard J. CLARK Guard B. CLARK Halfback S. HOMER Halfback P. LeCLARE Tackle L. IUS Tackle P. DURKIN Halfback B. MACDONALD End College’s first taste of a win came when they travelled down to Lynden and scored a thrilling victory over this Washington high school by beating them 12-7. In the first quarter, halfback Bill Clark ran 50 yards off right tackle and reversed the field for a touchdown. The conversion failed and the score stood at 6-0 in favour of the Purple and Gold. In the third quarter Sonny Homer ran 55 yards on a similar play for the Irish’s second major. Again the conversion was unsuccessful. Lynden came back in the fourth quarter to score a major and a conversion which made the score stand at 12-7. With a minute to go, Lynden threatened again but College held on for the victory. T. O ' HARA End Fullback V. IVANCIC Centre G. ROSS Fullback H. McLEOD Guard L. PETTY Quarterback R. CLOUTIER Guard D. PETROSKI Halfback B. WINTERS End G. HOAR Centre End T. ROLLINS Quarterback G. ROBINSON A FOOTBALL CONTINUED SPECTATORS from College getting off the plane at Olympia before they go to the St. Martin’s game. On the next Saturday, October 8, at U.B.C. Stadium, Vancouver College made history. It was the first time in Vancouver that a football game was shown " live” on T.V. Although only 400 turned up at the stadium itself, countless thousands watched the game on T.V. sets at home. Sonny Homer scored two touchdowns against Meridian. He scored a major in both the first and second quarters to give the Irish a 12-0 half time margin. Both converts were missed. Petroski made it 18-0 in the fourth and Terry Rollins threw to Henry Lapointe in the end zone to get the convert. Rollins, who was playing brilliantly at quar- terback, and Lapointe, a standout at end, brought Vancouver down field again to the Trojans’ six where Rollins scored standing up after reversing the field. The team really looked good for CBUT cameras. Seemed like the boys could do no wrong. But the following week, looking their very best of the ' season, the Gaels of Vancouver Col- lege triumphed over Forks High by a 39-6 score. SONNY HOMER being stopped as he goes around left end for another of his few gains in a game against St. Martin’s. Van. College, playing poorly, lost 20 - 13 . 92 THE COACH, W. O’Brien, being carried off field by Mr. P. LaPointe and Mr. M. M. Stanlow, after the Meridian game at U.B.C. Stadium which V.C. won, 39-6. The Collegians never played, better. Hard- running Sonny Homer was bursting for sensa- tional gains and scored three touchdowns — one a 40-yard run, the other a 92-yard run, and the third a runback after the kickoff. Quarterback Terry Rollins directed the Irish to quarter leads of 12-0, 18-0, 25-6 before they scored two con- verted touchdowns in the final period to end the rout. One of Homer’s touchdowns came on the quarterback optional play. His mate on the half-line, Bill Clark, scored another on the same play. Two other touchdowns were scored by wing- man Lapointe, Rollins chucked the ball, Lapointe caught it, and there was no stopping him. Forks fought back into contention briefly on the first play of the third quarter. Bill Pope of Forks made the only interception of the game when he ran 70 yards to the goal-line. Brother Parent’s charging linemen crushed the game Forks crew and had themselves a smashing good time while the backfielders took advantage of it. CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE 93 m. McDonald R. SASGES R. CLOUTIER B. MACDONALD Guard Tackle Guard End T. ROLLINS Quarterback G. HOAR Centre S. HOMER Halfback B. WINTERS Halfback L. IUS Tackle B. CLARK Halfback TERRY ROLLINS is stopped on the line of scrimmage as he tries a quarterback sneak. Homer and Sasges come to his recue but to no avail. This was College’s fourth win of the season as they downed Bellingham team 7-6. SASGES fouls up Collelo of O’Dea before he has a chance to get the pass away. College lost game, 13-0. The Fighting Irish of Vancouver College scored their fourth consecutive win in the next game. The victims this time, a heavier crew from Bellingham. Quarterback Terry Rollins scored for the Irish in the first five minutes of play in the first quarter when he raced seven yards into the end zone on an option play. He passed to Henry Lapointe for the game-winning extra point. George Hoar was a standout on both offence and defence for College, intercepting a Belling- ham pass which ended a late rally. Bellingham led in the statistics, however, with 10 first downs to College’s eight; 183 yards rushing compared to Vancouver’s 144; and 75 yards passing to 68 by the Irish. College received four offside penalties for a total of 20 yards and Bellingham received one clipping penalty and two offside penalties for a total of 25 yards. The final score was 7-6 in favour of College. CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE 95 CLARK sprints around left end for 20 yards before he is stopped by one of St. Martin’s players in the final game of the season at St Martin’s They seem tired after their long bus trip to Olympia, and dropped this one I i 1 Vancouver College, for the first time in many years, won more games than they lost. Now. after h aving won four straight games, thev tra- velled to Olympia by bus to see if they could better that record. When the team got down to St. Martin’s, they were a tired bunch of players and unfortunately lost the game. St. Martin’s had the edge on statistics and scoring all through the game except in the last quarter when the Irish scored two touchdowns in about as many minutes. When the game was over, the score stood at 20-13 in favour of St. Martin’s. All in all, Vancouver College has had a very favourable year thanks to Mr. O’Brien, who is leaving us in June. In his three years at College he has worked verv hard, and this year he was repaid for his work. With a bit of luck, College, this year, may have had seven wins and no losses instead of four wins and three losses. Whoever the coach may be next year, he will really have to work in order to produce a better team in ability and spirit, than the 1954-1955 squad. O’HARA being brought down the kick for a fairly nice gain after running back in the Fork’s game. 96 In its second year in opera- tion, junior varsity football showed a vast improvement in the technique of tackling and blocking. Thinking football all the time seemed to be the key- note, as the boys made field de- cisions more readily and confi- dently than in the past. The coaching this year was in the capable hands of two alumni of Vancouver College — Mr. Gor- don Elliot and Mr. Ian Stewart, both members of the University of British Columbia " Thunder- birds” football squad. While both men were busy with their own season, they found time to handle the J.V. team in their spare time. In the two games the J.V.’s played against Blaine, they lost one and tied the other. The first was lost to us by a score of 13-7 at College, while in the second game, which was played at Blaine, Wash., the J.V.’s managed to tie the game with a score of 7-7. CONDY being pulled down by Blaine players as he attempts to gain some yardage. College tied this game with a score of 7-7 at Blaine, Washington. Junior Varsity Football Gives Encouraging Signs For The Future Varsities illii CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE 1 FOOTBALL CONTINUED TRYING TO ELUDE five of the Blaine squad is Jim Condy during the game at V.C. Score: 13-7, for Blaine DURING THE GAME at Blaine: Wensley evades a Bla ine opponent at his heels. College tied Blaine 7-7. 98 mM CHEERLEADERS await opportunity to show their skills at a deciding game in New Westminster. College was playing South Burnaby in the semi-final of the lower mainland tourney. College won this thrilling and action- packed game by the grand score of 56-41. Busses supplied the mode of transportation for a good number of fans. VARSITY Basketball Sizzling Start But Slow At The Finish The Varsity basketball team overpowered their first eight op- ponents in the current basketball season, but at last fell to the powerful gang from Blaine, Wash. The usual starting five were Hoar, Dumaresq, Bruhaug, Welters, and MacDonald. Using such means as cars, busses and planes for transportation, the team tra- velled near and far from the distant corners of Washington to the fruit valley of Kelowna and Penticton. One of the most outstanding players of the year was Ivor Bruhaug, leading the team with an average of 18 points per game. One of the most exciting games of the year was played at CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE 99 CONTINUED VARSITY BASKETBALL BR. HICKEY, ATHLETIC DIRECTOR. the King Ed gym against King Ed in the Lower Mainland tour- ney. The team had to win or else we would have been elimi- nated from the tournament. The Fighting Irish were losing up until the last period when they came from behind and tied the game, 54-54. Ivor Bruhaug scored the tying point. Then the game went into three minutes of over- time with College winning the game, 56-54. Another tight game was played BILL O ' BRIEN, EFFICIENT COACH THE VERY CAPABLE managers (l-r) D. Riley, G. Robinson, G. Testar at New Westminster against Duke of Connaught. College won by two points, 56-54. This was also tournament play, which eliminated the Dukes. College came third in the Low- er Mainland tournament. In the B.C. Inter-High School Cham- pionships, College was upset by Prince Rupert, 60-57, in the roar- ing U.B.C. gym before the largest crowd seen in the gym until the final night. The fans didn’t stop yelling during the whole game. THE TEAM (l-r): B. Clarke, B. Groom, G. Hoar, D. Dumaresq, I. Bruhaug, B. Winter, B. MacDonald, M. Welters, D. Steele, H. McLeod. The Vancouver College Varsity basketball team won 19 and lost 8 in ’5 5 season : 100 D. DUMARESQ HANGS ON TO BALL G. HOAR PRACTISES FOUL SHOT I. BRUHAUG, GOOD FOR SWISHER Varsity Record College Opp. 62 YMCA . 52 74 Gladstone 44 72 Burnaby South — 52 66 Victoria 66 59 St. Louis 3 3 87 Gladstone ... . 46 73 Como ... . 27 48 Blaine . 56 55 Chilliwack 44 60 Auburn 71 56 West Vancouver 24 31 O’Dea 53 51 Blaine .. 56 28 Duke of Connaught 26 47 Alberni .... ....... ...45 34 West Vancouver ._ 50 — Lynden — t8 O ' Dea 56 34 Lord Byng 29 61 Lynden _. 44 6” Alberni 5 1 82 Como 62 66 Forks 78 67 Neah Bay 88 102 Kelowna ; 5 2 50 Penticton . 56 64 Duke of Connaught __ 50 ■ — Burnaby — Tournament Games 56 Burnaby ..... 41 56 Duke of Connaught 54 57 Prince Rupert 66 35 Victoria 59 CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE 101 J. V. BASKETBALL CONTINUED B. MacDONALD, IS STRUGGLING ◄ M. WELTERS BECOMES AIRBORNE ► B. GROOM AND HIS FAVOURITE ► D. DUMARESQ, M. BERGE, G. HOAR, B. MacDONALD I. BRUHAUG SET UP FAST BREAK AGAINST BLAINE. B. CLARKE POISES FOR A SHOT ◄ 102 BOB MacDONALD and a wild chase for the ball. Score: V.C. 61, Lynx 44. LORD BYNG’S Rodger tries vainly to prevent 2 points. V.C. 34, Byng 29. A SHOT by South Burnaby, stopped by G. Hoar and I. Bruhaug. Oddy and Rea wait rebound for S.B. Final score: V.C. 87, South Burnaby 52. A SHOT is stopped by Bruhaug while Andrews and Calhhoon wait for ball for Alberni Chieftains. Final score of game was V.C. 47, Alberni 45. CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE 103 BERGE shot, but Art Nhigs of the Blaine team managed to stop ball. GUARD Dave Dumaresq brings up the ball against the Alberni team. HOAR fights for possession of ball with Cairns of Duke of Connaught. ◄ AN ATTEMPT is made by Dumar- esq but it is stopped short of basket. 104 JUNIOR VARSITY TEAM (1-r): EX. Bordewick, F. Carney Oster, who played a hard and very successf urnei twenty-two games wan J. V. BASKETBALL Notches One of Best Seasons BOYS GET BRIEFING FROM BR. FINCH AT TIME-OUT Like their big brothers the Junior Varsity made a good showing of their skills in 54- 55. When Brother Finch got his first glimpse of this so-called J.V. team he didn’t know quite what to expect. Later he found out with the team winning the first seven games off tough op- position. The boys are full of punch and drive. John Oster and Rick Abott led the team in sharp- shooting. The rest of the team were continually on the go for that leather orb. These boys are the up-and- coming team for College. Since this is the last year for Mr. O’Brien to be coaching. Brother Finch will more than likelv take the helm next season. Now that the boys are used to brother and he to them next year’s Varsity- will probably show good results. 105 J. V. BASKETBALL CONTINUED DURING the Prince of Wales game R. Burnell out- LEAVING OPPONENTS behind, J. Oster makes break jumps P. Appleby. J. Oster and D. Bordewick in front during the Como Lake game at V.C R. Abott in back c. ' Vv ■ ' « ' " f«S The most thrilling game of the J.V. season was against Kitsilano High School. The game seemed to be going in College’s favour when suddenly in the final period Kits started to get hot. The gap in th e score started to get smaller. The boys didn’t pay much attention at first, but it was almost fatal for V.C.; Kits took the lead momentarily, then the team fought back hard and won, 37-36. Another instance of an exciting game was against Notre Dame, played at their own gym. College J.V.’s and Freshmen and Notre Dame seem to be rivals. Notre Dame has been trying for years to beat one of the teams, but never succeeded. This time, though, they managed to tie the Junior Varsity, 27-27. Their little gym was dumped on its ear; the fans were wild — they realized that V.C. had previously beaten them. AT MAGEE GAME played at V.C. R. Burnell holds the ball while receiving helping hand from P. LeClaire. 106 A GOOD FAKE PASS IS MADE BY J. OSTER IN AN AFTERNOON GAME AGAINST COMO LAKE HIGH SCHOOL J. V. Record Van. Coll Opp. 45 YMCA 23 3 2 Gladstone 26 44 Como Lake 3 2 51 Blaine 56 52 Chilliwack 36 54 Auburn 50 46 West Vancouver 26 47 O ' Dea 56 42 Blaine 48 51 Duke of Connaught 36 42 Notre Dame ... 36 42 West Vancouver .... 30 37 Kitsilano ... 36 43 Lynden ...... 52 3 2 YMCA .... ....... 26 46 O ' Dea 56 45 Como Lake 32 27 Notre Dame . .. 27 49 Duke of Connaught 17 53 South Burnaby 47 CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE ] Q7 J. V. BASKETBALL CNTINUFC RAY BRUNELLE PREPARES TO MAKE A BASKET. J. OSTER IS SMALL BUT FAST AND HAS GOOD EYE. BROTHER FINCH, THE COACH. J. OSTER AND P. LeCLAIRE FIGHT FOR BALL DURING BLAINE GAME. 108 BROTHER DENNEHY giving the team the last pep talk before the start of another big game for V.C. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL There Is A Continual Uproar In The Gym Stirred Up By The Active, Sports-Minded Freshmen e. McDaniel College’s best allround player. P. WHALEN one of the most reliable players. R. COOLIN, high scorer on the team. T. WHITTY, the captain of the V.C. team. CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE 109 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL CONTINUED r. coolin, e. McDaniel, p. whalen, t. whitty, IN THE GAME with Lord Byng, Eddy McDaniel and Tony Whitty jump up for a rebound and collide in air. With the start of the Freshman season Brother Dennehy was faced with the task of training an unorganized crew of former K. of C. players and making a star team. Try as they might they just couldn ' t seem to get started on the right foot, losing their first game to Glad- stone. But they got hep and jive to win the next four games straight. Most of the Freshman games were played in the afternoon or early evening around six before the J.V. games. Ron Coolin, with two sharp eyes, led in the scoring column, followed closely by Bob Van- derhof, Paul Whalen, and Tony Whittv, tali centre and captain of the team. Ed McDaniel was claimed to be the team’s best all-round player of the season. Paul Whalen was voted most reliable player of th e season. Brother Dennehy, the coach, rustled a sched- ule that was short but tough — and paid off. C. MEADOWS tries for a shot in the course of the Lord Byng game played at V.C. but is knocked down C. MEADOWS, B. VANDERHOF, B. GALVIN, P. BROWN VANDERHOF awaits rebound in a game with Templeton. V.C. won 12-9 MEADOWS for lay up. Vanderhof for rebound against Templeton High. 1 1 1 STANDING: M. McGuire, J. Dumont, M. Cantwell, B. Oduber. Kneeling: B. Giroday, L. Nolan, E. Ftliatrault. Sitting: T. Campbell, D. Davies. Knights of Columbus Basketball FIGHTING for ball, McGuire out- jumps Marpole Com. Centre player. Brother Kelly Teaches Them Everything Again in the 1954-1955 basket- ball season the Vancouver Col- lege walked away with the K. of C. Championship. The team was much stronger this year, winning 15 and losing none in grammar school competition, while taking one step up into Freshman ball they had a seven win and four loss record. The grammar school, aided by their extreme height and able BROTHER KELLY, MODERATOR GIRODAY TAKES TO DRIBBLING. JACK DUMONT, GOOD FOR TWO. 1 1 2 CHRISMAS AND GRI take over in game against John Oliver High. coaching of Rev. Bro. Kelly, had a total record of 22 wins and four losses. They scored 989 points or a 38-point average to 482 points or an 18 ' 2 -point aver- age of the opposition. The team through the long season was paced by Boris Oduber. captain of the team, Mike Cantwell, and tall centre Jack Dumont. A second team was entered in the K. of C. League and ended in second place behind the " A” team. This team is formed from the boys who will move up to the " A” team next year. Al- though very young, the team had a 19 win, eight loss record and averaged 30 points each game. IN A GAME against Sacred Heart, Gerry Gri tries stopping a pass. STANDING: B. Giroday, L. Christmas, R Leith, G. Swede. Kneeling: D Dixon, G. Gri, J. Dukowski, L. Nolan. Sitting: T. Campbell and R Perry BRIAN COOK, the K of C. manager, is pictured checking sports items in the equipment room at V.C BRO. KELLY d iscusses first half be- fore the continuation of the game. BACK ROW from 1-r: B. Luthwait, B. Watson, B. Sims, L. Noland. Middle row: B. Kirby, D. MacLeery, H. McLaughlin, B. Adams, N. Gibbons. Front row: A. Wanger, W. Cooper and L. Olson. The Biddy Stalwarts. Biddy Basketball FRONT: C. Lipp, M. McCabe, M. Eivemark, T. Marshall, P. Chalmers. Middle: R. Welters, V. Stewart, R. Dumont, B. Carruthers, L. Poltak, R. Chalmers. Top: B. McGary, B. Stewart, J. Cantwell, R. Russell, D. Riordan, B Couisneau, S. Whittaker. The nucleus of V.C.’s future Varsity team. • ppgjgjg p ii MANY FANS enjoy the Biddy games which are played at the Varsity half. BRO. BATES presents Brian Adams with the most valuable player award on Biddy Night at Van. College. 114 Since basketball is an up-and-coming sport in the sports world, they start them young. The mighty mites of Vancouver College started their workout in the gym in late November with 40 youngsters loaded with vim and vigor. The age limit for the boys is 12. Their first game was against Gladstone — and one with glory. The team played about 14 games this season and won eight of them. All of the games were played against youngsters that were three and four years older than our boys, but this didn’t worry them. L. Noland topped the team for height while Brian Adams was the recipient of the most valuable player award for the basketball season. BROTHER CLARKSON HOLDS COUNCIL OF WAR. " I WANT IT, " SAYS A. WAGNER AFTER JUMP-OFF. IT ' S A SHOT TO SCORE THE WINNING BASKET. NOLAN TRIES JUMP SHOT; GIBSON STOPS HIM. SCRAMBLE FOR BALL DURING HALF-TIME GAME. 115 Soccer Champs In Grammar School GERRY GRI IS STOPPED BY AN IMMACULATE CONCEPTION PLAYER. A TEAM (back row: P Benedict, K. Later, P. Ohier, B Odub er, P. Conroy Front: G. Perry, D. Ennis, E. Filiatrault (capt.), G. Gri, V. Delalla, R. Arnold. K. of C. Season Record 7 Wins - 1 Draw Van. Coll. Opp 2 Sacred Heart 0 8 St. Pat’s 1 5 Our Lady of Sorrows 1 7 Our Lady of Perpetual Help 0 0 Sacred Heart . _ 0 1 Sacred Heart 0 2 Dunbar United 1 3 Briscoe Memorial 1 B TEAM ( 1-r, b ot. ) : Jimmy Smithwick, Norman Gibbons, Stanley Carter, Bobby Olsen, Wayne Cooper, Gary Durkin, Alan Wagner. Top: Donald Dixon, Lennie Magri, Billy Sims, Bobby Lemiski, Dick Perry, Craig Stevenson. Once again under their able coach, Br. Kelly, the K. of C. " A” team has become K. of C. Soccer Champs and also Pacific North- west Christian Brothers Champs. In league play, they enjoyed win- ning five and having one draw. But in exhibition games, they won four and lost one. This gives a final record for the whole season of ten wins, one draw and one loss. In the Northwest Christian Brothers Soccer Championship, they defeated Briscoe Memorial School of Kent, Washington, three to one to retain the trophy for the second straight year. Team stalwarts were goalkeeper and captain Gene Filiatrault, fullback Peter Ohier, and centre-forward Bob Arnold. Meanwhile, in addition to the " A” team, College entered a " B” team in the league under the coaching of Rev. Bro. Dennehy. This team was composed of Grades Six and Seven students, and acted as a farm team from which the nucleus of next year’s " A” team is picked. Their record was poor — two draws and three losses, but experience the boys gained will undoubtedly pay off next year. IN A GAME against Sacred Heart, Gerry Gri tries stopping a pass. BRO. KELLY d iscusses first half be- fore the continuation of the game. 117 MR. STEWART presents Ron Volk with his Emerald Gloves’ trophy. MR. McDONALD, announcer, con- gratulates Archie on coaching ability. MR. JACK RICHARDS, of Vancou- MR. J. ADAMS presents Paul Bou- ver Sun, was M.C. of Emerald Gloves. cher with the Best Left Hand trophy. BR. BATES and J. Condy on behalf TROPHIES that were presented to of team give the award to Archie. the winners in the Emerald Gloves. BOXING The boxing season opened officially at V.C. November 5 when College presented a 17-bout card ranging from 45 lb. novices to the 118 lb. main-eventers, the accomplished Paul Boucher of V.C. and Larry Watson of Cedar Cottage. This was a good indication of how fruitful the year was to be and must have given Coach Archie MacDonald an inkling that this was to be a really great year in the history of boxing at College. In the Emerald Gloves, College reached an all-time high with nine champions and five final- ists, the Best Club Award, and two special awards. Paul Boucher was given the Best Left Hand award and Ronnie Volk was named the Most Scientific Boxer of the tournament. The Bronze Gloves, held at Marpole Com- munity Centre, was also dominated by the V.C. battlers. With only 11 entries, the Irish walked off with six championships, four runner-up spots, the Best Club trophy, and two special awards. The Vancouver Herald paid a nice tribute to Archie MacDonald on that occasion when A1 Best, one of Canada’s top sports writers, wrote in his column on the morning of November 22nd: " Vancouver College ran away with the club trophy as they poured forth a swarm of eager youngsters. Coached by Archie MacDon- ald, the team was well trained and won six of the final 16 championships.” Well done, V.C.! 118 PAUL BOUCHER PAT GAYFORD BOB OLSEN RON BOURGEOIS IAN McCUE JIM CONDY BOB KENNEDY RICKY SWARBRICK CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE 1 19 RONNIE VOLK SHANE SIKES ALLAN CLARKE KEN CLARIDGE DOUG STEWART PIUS STECKLER GARY DURKIN PAT GAYFORD GRAHAME CLARKE 120 A FEW TROPHIES THE COLLEGE BOYS WON IN CITY TOURNAMENTS. BR. O ' GRADY, BOXING MODERATOR. " GENTLEMAN JIM " CONDY GETTING TIPS FROM COACH MacDONALD. Archie MacDonald President of the student body, all-round athlete and a sparkling personality, all wrapped in one, is this year’s boxing coach at Vancouver College, Archie Mac- Donald. Starting Vancouver College in his freshman year, Archie at once became prominent on the boxing team. That year as in his sophomore and junior years he received many trophies for the perfection of his boxing skill and sportsmanlike conduct. In his senior year, he was offered the position of coaching the team instead of boxing himself. He gave Bro. O’Grady, pre- vious coach and now the moder- ator, a hand with training the largest team of boxers ever to be affiliated with Van. College. 121 BASEBALL 1 122 KING ED runner slides safely under our Chuck Smulders at third base. BR. PARENT, moderator, and Mr. O’Brien figuring out team possibilities. VARSITY BASEBALL (front row) : W. McConnel, R. Vanderhof, J. Condy, R. Cloutier, G. MacDonald. Middle: W. Clarke, M. Fox, C. Smulders, M. Dage- nais, L. Petty. Back: P. Leclaire, A. Whitty, I. Bruhaug, P. Brown, R. Coolin. This year’s baseball team got off to a slow start in the 54-’55 season. It lost its first two games to King Edward with scores of 8-0 and 9-0. It won its third game from Prince of Wales, scoring II runs to Wales 1. Ron Coolin pitched the entire game with Glen MacDonald subbing for Roger Cloutier in the catching box. College’s next game was a close one. John Oliver downed us 2-1. Mike Dagenais pitched the game. So far the team has not done very well, but there are considerations to be noted. Most of the players consist of Grades 9 and 10 students, therefore it will take a year or so to develop a hard-hitting team. The club is fairly good on defence, where most of its credit goes. Hitting power will develop later as the team members get more experience and more practice. PAUL LECLAIRE prepares to swing as the ball streaks toward the plate. Game was played again st King Ed. They won. Dumaresq was ' umping. 123 K. of C. Softball Softball was always a Kit with the grammar school boys, and this year is no exception. Under the able coaching of Bro. Kelly, the K. of C. softball team has run roughshod over all opposition in the league. As we go to press the team has won five straight in league play to capture the Western Championship, and also two consecutive wins in exhibition games to give them an unblemished record of seven victories and no defeats. Bro. Kelly did a fine job of coaching for another year, bringing back every one of the K. of C. trophies. He made a clean sweep of soccer, basketball and softball, not losing a league game in any of these sports. Our congratulations to Bro. Kelly and his teams. BR. KELLY checks with Dave Mad- ley, scorer, during Immaculate game. I 124 THE SCENE that frightens all the pitchers — Gene Filiatrault at bat. GOING UP to catch the ball in the air is third baseman Pat Conroy. BARRIE GIRODAY coaching L. Lunn, preparing to steal second base. K. OF C. TEAM (1-r, back) : C. Kusch, B. Oduber, M. McGuire, L. Christmas, P. Ohler, D. Moffet. Centre: M. Cantwell, B. Giroday, P. Conroy, E. Filiatrault (capt.). Front: M. Cooley, M. McLaughlin, G. Gri, G. Perry, L. Lunn. McLaughlin is away up but comes down safely at first base. 125 ENTIRE LEAGUE GATHERS FOR GROUP PICTURE. THE BOYS SELDOM MISS WED. AFTERNOON OF FIVE-PINS. BOWLING For the third straight year bowling has turned out to be a great success. Every week Bro. Reilly, Bro. Finn and 48 faithful boys go down to the Kerrisdale Bowladrome to show their skill. Although there are no spectacular bowlers among the group, the records for this year have been good. Andy Getz and Mitch Welters tied for the high single game with 303, while Bro. Reilly, who is one of the steadiest bowlers, took the high three games with the score of 743. " The Five Fonies” turned in the high team score for three games with 2880 points, although " L 8C R’s” lead the league. VERY DETERMINED AL PEDERSON. 126 G. ROBINSON A. DUMARESQ GET SET. CONCENTRATION PERSONIFIED. www ALLEYS BUZZ AS LEAGUE GETS UNDER WAY EVERY WED. AFTERNOON. v 1 M. CALKINS AND B. SOMERVILLE WATCH K. McDOUGALL KEEP SCORE. k, ' WtmA v VINCE IVANCIC SETTING PINS. D. GURTON DREAMS OF STRIKE. 127 LEAPING IS MOLDOWAN, AS McGILVERY, CARNEY, HEPWORTH, DUMARESQ, LANE, WHELAN CHASE BALL Stack Wins Intra-Mural Football The first event of the intramural sports of the 1954-55 school year was the touch football league. Under the able moderating of Rev. Bro. Reilly, the league started early with six teams entered. The teams were scheduled to play 10 games and the top four teams qualified for the playoffs which followed immediately after the completion of the league. Stack’s team got off to a slow start, losing its first game to Dumaresq. Howes also won his first game and continued his winning stretch by dumping Dumaresq in the latter’s second game. This proved to be the downfall of Dumaresq’s powerful six who, while beating every other team in the league twice, were not able to defeat the Howes’ sextet. Dumaresq won the league with 16 points followed by Howes, Stack and Welters, in that order. The playoffs started with Stack matched with Welters and Howes with Dumaresq. These games proved to be the most exciting of the year with Stack and Howes entering the finals. After three very close games Stack triumphed over Howes and captured the intramural title with the win. CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM: G. Stack (capt.), D. Gur- ton, D. Steel. Front row: R. Abbott, J. Oster, S. Keilty. BR. REILLY, the moderator of all intramural sports at V.C. in 1955. 128 KEITH McMYN CROWDS G. STACK AS R. ABBOTT AWAITS OUTCOME. J. OSTER SKIRTS THE OPPOSITION. A HUDDLE AROUND M. WELTERS. P. MILLER THROWS A LONG ONE. P. CUMING BREAKS UP PASS TO P. HOWES AS BR. REILLY LOOKS ON. 129 BR. REILLY, m oderator of Intramural, spies the " birdy” as he stands by bulletin board. JUMP BALL between T. Blair and P. Joyce as M. Calkins, B. Morin, F. Oduber, P. Durkin await result. INTRA-MURAL BASKETBALL Roughest Basketball of Season Seen In Gym if on any week-day you walk into the Van- couver College gym between 3.10 p.m. and 4:00 p.m. during the winter months you will see in action the Vancouver College Intramural Basket- ball League. Once again under the direction of Rev. Bro. Reilly, the intramural basketball season was a great success, giving exercise, recreation, and enjoyment to some 40 boys who partici- pated in it. The league this year was not divided into two divisions but was handled as one group. In the league there were six teams, captained by Ken MacDougall, Peter Miller, Franco Odu- ber, Vince Ivancic, Ted Head, and Don Ken- WINNING FIVE (1-r, back row): R. Walz, V. Ivancic (capt.), R. Sasges. Front row: W. Pedersen, P. Durkin. TYPICAL SCENE in the V.C. gym every afternoon. Don Kennedy with the ball tries to pass by V. Ivancic. 130 ODUBER’S TEAM, b ack row: P. Joyce, F. Oduber, B. Morin. Front row: T Moon, T Muse, M. Calkins GET THAT BALL! BLAIR, PEDERSEN, MUSE, ODUBER. nedy. These six teams played for four months and then the playoffs began. On one side Oduber played Head and on the other side MacDougall played Ivancic. The semi-final games were total- point, two-game series, and out of these games Oduber and Ivancic emerged winners, and moved into the finals. In this series Ivancic’s team bet- tered Oduber’s, becoming Intramural Champions. Intra-Mural Softball Now that springtime has dawned on the scene at V.C., Bro. Reilly has organized intra- FRANCO ODUBER and his teammates B. Morin (hid- den), M. Calkins and P. Joyce surround T. Blair. SASGES TRIES DRIBBLING ' ROUND ' £ ■ P. JOYCE mural softball. College has four backstops on the campus with the high school using two of them and the grammar school using the other two. As a result on any week-day you can see three or four games going on at the same time. In the high school, there are four teams in the league, each grade of 1 1 and 12 having an entry in the league. There are usually two games a day, umpired by moderator Bro. Reilly and Bro. Finn. These games are always hard-fought, but the most important factor is the enjoyment, CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE 131 CONTINUED INTRA-MURAL BASKETBALL BR. REILLY TOSSES BALL UP, AND MORIN TIPS IT. M. CALKINS PIVOTS TO TRY FOR TWO POINTS. BELOW: D. RILLY CHECKED BY McCUE MOON. INTRAMURAL GROUP SIZES UP THE CHAMPIONS. ► i; i ' 132 133 FIRST ROW (1-r) : H. Sanford, J. Reynolds, G. Taylor, D. Madeley, G. Cooley, A. Alberts, R. McGinnis, D. Davies, J. McConnell, T. McMullen, R. Vanderhoef, G. Swede, G. Macdonald, T. Muse, A. Coderre. Second row: J. Rice, A. Brodie, P. Rafferty, B. Oduber, F. Cyr, F. Carney, R. Maclnnis, M. McGuire, M. Verchere, G. Lowe, J. Ruth, H. Eddy, D. Gurton. Third row: T. Colgur, B. Greyson, R. Kline, P. Whalen, L. Christmas, G. Hepworth, G. Terhune, D. Alberts, R. Kennedy, R. MacDonald, D. Riley, G. Robinson, E. Rose, G. Hoar, F. Oduber, W. Winter. Missing from pic is C. Smulders. CHESS GAME proves to be fascinating for A. Brodey, M. Verchere (standing), D. Madeley, and J. Reynolds. THE ' 55 MODERATORS: BR. FINCH, BR. CASTANEDA GRADE 12 BOARDERS laugh at a funny remark made by D. Reilly, while enjoying their dinner. THE HONORABLE BOARDERS’ COUNCIL: D Al- berts, G. Hoar (president), C. Smulders, F. Oduber. 134 SENIOR BOARDERS Under the moderatorship of Brothers Finch and Castaneda, there were quite a few changes in the lives and surroundings of the senior boarders. First of all, the 50 boarders elected a Board- ers’ Council, consisting of four members, G. Hoar (president), C. Smulders, D. Alberts and F. Oduber. Through this council the boarders patronized two benefit, semi-formal dances. One in the fall, " Exams’ Blues Ball,” and the other in the spring, " The Senior Aloha.” The profits of the two dances were used to paint the recreation room and the locker room, and also to pay for the material used by the Mothers’ Club in re-covering the furniture in the rec. room. Other new additions were two ping-pong tables, crib, chess and cards sets, and a Coca- Cola machine. We need not go through their daily program. We all know it consists of getting up in the morning, Mass five times per week, classes, study periods, play time, etc. It’s a very busy day, indeed, but the boarders are certainly a happy group. Expressions on the faces in the above picture only go to prove veracity of our statement. IN CAFETERIA STYLE, A. Brodey, J. Reynolds, B. Vanderhof, and B. Oduber make for their supper. 135 MODERATOR Bro. Dennehy takes alternate weeks of ' minor headaches.’ MIXED FEELINGS over the current-running movie is displayed by the Junior THE OTHER moderator, Bro. Pas- Intermediate, and Senior boarders every Tuesday evening in the dining room. tone has tremendous way with kids. Intermediate Boarders This year there were 36 intermediate boar ders on the third floor of McCormack Hall, with Brothers Pastone and Dennehy looking after them. The boys themselves had many privileges of which Tuesday shows and television rated highly. These " intermediates” had a choice dur- ing the long winter months of basketball or T.V. Many of these boys were on the Knights of Co- lumbus soccer team which won the city finals. During the spring the boys organized two soft- ball teams and had a game every weekday. Tennis has become popular since the tennis courts were EVERY NIGHT, Sunday to Thursday, two hours’ study is racked up, and this way boarders have an advantage. FAMILIAR CRY " Play Ball!” is heard every day after school as boys show each other their batting eye. 136 Arthur Weeks, Paul Giroday, Martin Hinds, Lenny Hartin. Second row: Colin McKenzie, Patrick Farquhar, Jimmy Kearney, Ronald Kennedy, John McDaniel, Allan Swift, Peter Olinger, Roland Burton, Dick Perry, Douglas Bell, Charles Harrington. Top row: Robert Porter, Jimmy Smithwick. Allan Warwyck, Douglas Stewart, George Perry, Lance Murphy, Terry Osiowy, Dale Moffett, Eugen Filiatrault, Jimmy Garner, John McMullen, Gordon Utterback, Louis Cordonier. Boarders pictured here in the boys’ main dormitory on the second floor of the school building. installed a few years ago, and some even were seen out there early in the morning practising. A few of the boys have odd jobs of cutting grass and keeping the grounds tidy, for which they receive an allowance that they can spend as they please on weekends. This year one of the boarders, Ricky Gallagher, came first in the school’s marble derby and went on to finish 12th in the city finals out of over 60 contestants from various schools. The boys start the day with Mass five days a week. Two hours of study is required for each boy and the result is that the Honor Roll sees many of them. After study many have hobbies to keep them occupied. Boats and airplanes rate high in this line. Or if the boys prefer, they can join their own band of pianos, drums, melo- phone, and singing. The boarders may go home on weekends or are free from 12-5:30 Saturday and Sunday. Bedtime, much disputed, is 9:00 p.m. MASS in Brothers’ Chapel is offered by Monsignor Nichol. Serving Mass are D. Perry and E. Filiatrault. RELAXING in one of the few moments free, Roland Burton and Peter Olinger write home to their parents. 137 BRO. CLARKSON has the job of caring for the junior boarders at V.C Junior Boarders BR. HARRINGTON takes care of V.C. students’ games each afternoon. TOWING M. Driscol and G. Paterson is W. Bakk, while P. Loranger, N. Kennedy, P. Harrison, and M. Reavelle look on while waiting for a turn. HAVING JUST RETURNED f rom Easter Holidays, P. Harrison and A. Gallagher are putting away their suitcases. This appears to be a tough job! BRO. O’GRADY shares responsibility of junior boarders with Br. Clarkson. This year the Junior Dorm boasts 24 boys. Most of them come from this city but there are a few from places like Ke- lowna, Alert Bay and Sechelt. One boy, Robert Wright, went to school in Hong Kong for three years before moving to Vancouver. The Juniors usually have all afternoon to themselves except from 4:30 to 5:30 when there is study. Bedtime is at 8:00 unless some other activity intervenes. I STUDY PERIOD FOR THOSE WHO HAVE HOMEWORK TO COMPLETE. FIRST ROW: A. Gallagher, D. Bowe, F. Buder, R. Collins, P. Loranger, M. Desforges, M. Driskill, P. Harrison. Second row: D. McDaniels, P. Genest, G. Paterson, W. Bakk, R. Wright, T. Porter, D. Silberuagel, V. Stewart. Third row: N. Kennedy, L. Poltak, P. Giroday, T. Pearse, A. Domasecivicy, K. Klein, F. O’Hagan, D. Christmas. RETREAT is started by High Mass. Shown are boys en route to church. ENTERING Sts. Peter and Paul Church. Silence is always practised. INSIDE CHURCH all the boys kneel to pray as they wait for Mass to begin. REV. B. QUINN, O.M.I., starts students’ Retreat on Oct. 13 with a High Mass. Here we see Sts. Peter and Paul Church filled with boys from Grades Eight — to Twelve, ready to begin their three days with God in prayer and meditation. 140 REV. BERNARD QUINN, O.M.I., the Retreat Master for year 1954-55. RETREAT A retreat is, perhaps, the great- est single opportunity for spiri- tual advancement that is avail- able for a high school student. The real purpose of a retreat is to find out the mistakes made in the past, repent them, and model the future with the idea of omitting these faults and mak- ing yourself more like Christ, the Divine Example. These pur- poses are fulfilled by cutting off all thought of the world around us and by meditating on the prin- ciples of religion. The annual school retreat be- gan on October 13th and lasted to the 15 th. Participants were from Grade 8 through Grade 12. Father Quinn, vocational di- rector of the Oblate Fathers, con- ducted this retreat in Sts. Peter and Paul Church. Father Quinn talked on the problems of youth today in a way that was understood by all; he brought out his points, touch- ing on familiar problems, so that he might clear up things no one else would. He made it possible for every one of the students to have a personal chat with him. FR. QUINN administering Holy Communion to some of the students. THE SIGN of a good Retreat. At the altar rail to receive Our Lord. A SELECTION of slides concerning Oblate Fathers, shown by Fr. Quinn. 141 APOSTLESHIP OF PRAYER members (standing): Bro. Dennehy, moderator, H. Eddy, B. Boreham, J. Dumont, R. Brunelle, D. Seymour. (Front): L. Dohm, R. Coolin, J. Dumont. P. Bendict. Pictured in front of the residence. MODERATOR of the Apostleship of Prayer, Brother Dennehy explaining the work to two members, Jimmy Dumont (left) and Ray Brunelle (right). TWO OTHER Apostleship of Prayer members saying the Rosary on their free time at lunch hour in the chapel are J. Dumont (1.) and D. Seymour. BOB BOREHAM, promoter for the Senior Class. Bob receives his instruc- tions from Bro. Dennehy, the moder- ator, and passes them to Grade XII. Apostleship of Prayer The Apostleship of Prayer is a league of prayer in union with the Sacred Heart of Jesus. The essence of the organiza- tion is the sanctification of self and through this first end an- other is also reached, the sancti- fication of a neighbour. At V.C. there are 275 mem- bers, including Grades 7-12. There are nine promoters in all. In order they are: for Grade 12, Bob Boreham; 11, Dan Seymour; iOA, Harvie Eddy; 10B, Ray Brunelle; 9A, Louis Dohm; 9B, Ron Coolin; 8 A, Pat Benedict; 8B, Jack Dumont; 7, James Du- mont. These promoters have their meetings regularly once a month. Their work includes the job of encouraging new memberships and distributing Catholic litera- ture. One of their chief functions is plugging for First Friday Mass and Holy Communion. Under the capable guidance of Bro. Dennehy these boys are doing a wonderful job. Not only are they helping themselves, but also encouraging all the faithful to help in the conversion of souls. i 142 THE LEGION OF MARY, reorganized this year, is under the directorship of Mr. A. McKenna, ably assisted by three Vancouver College students, J. Midgley, M. Wyatt, and T. Moon, who have taken deep interest in Legion. THE COLLECTING of the missions, a daily occurence in Grade Six, the leader in this field, being carried out by N. Gibbons. N. Palmer is contributor. Legion of Last year, under the direction of Brother Unsworth and Prae- sidium President, Mr. Maxwell Stewart, the first unit of the Le- gion of Mary was formed at Van- couver College. This unit was confined to first year high school students and held meetings every Sunday evening. An effort was made last September when classes were resumed to continue this unit but the results were not en- couraging. Some of the former members had moved elsewhere and others found it difficult to attend as homework was a must the last minute before " blue Monday.” Shortly after Christmas it was decided to form a unit made up mainly from Grade Eleven stu- dents. At first the novelty of the idea and the chance of meeting during H and PD attracted some but only a small and faithful group stayed with it. These meet nearly every Friday afternoon under the direction of Mr. A. McKenna, who is an ex-pupil of the Brothers from Bristol, Eng- 143 THE VOCATION CONFERENCE, conducted by Bro. Cobb, contained priests from eleven different orders in Van- couver. After conference, the students were allowed to present their questions at the booths set aside for each order. INFORMING Bob Komm is Father Burns, O.M.I., of the V.C. alumni. GIVING some helpful advice to those questions, concerning vocations, is Fr. Riffle, S.J., to Doug Loughran as Jim Dukowski (foreground) listens. 144 THIS YEAR another alumnus of Vancouver College was ordained, Father Foran, for the Archdiocese of Van- couver by Archbishop Duke. The impressive ceremony took place in Holy Rosary Cathedral on April 26, 1955. FR. CHISHOLM (centre), newly ordained priest for the Scarborough Foreign Mission Society, after giving a vocational talk to the Vancouver College boys, seen here with (left to right) Bro. Walsh and Bro. Bates. THE CHRISTIAN BROTHERS of Ireland set one week aside each year for vocational instruction on their order. Here are posters telling about Brothers. FR. FORAN (2nd from rt.) addressed the entire student body shortly after ordination. A. McDonald, student president (left), presented a gift. Bro. Bates and Don Foran (brother of newly ordained) are also in group. A FAMILIAR SCENE: College boys emerging from Sts. Peter and Paul Church after First Friday Mass. They are en route to cafeteria for their breakfast. 145 Mothers’ Club Active All Year The Mothers’ Auxiliary of Vancouver College opened a very promising season with its Fall Membership Tea. The V.C. cafeteria harboured the enroll- ment of new and old members. The affair went over extremely well under the convenership of Mrs. Howatt, and all present were delighted with the prospects for 1955. November saw the Auxiliary get into full swing with a Box Social under the general conven- ership of Mrs. Magri. Following this came the annual Rummage MRS. JOYCE, the very capable presi- dent of Van. College Mothers’ Club. MRS. HAGUE presents cheque to Bro. Bates. Money was from Carnival. THE EXECUTIVE: Mrs. Martinoff, Mrs. Seed, Mrs. A. Leith, (sitting) Mrs. S. Joyce, Mrs. Carrothers. Under their leadership Mothers’ Club progressed. A GROUP of mothers listens intently at Brother Bates gives lecture on the problems of a teen-age boy. These lectures were very popular with mothers. 146 DURING the sewing group’s project in the senior rec. room, Mrs. Cotter and Mrs. Leith assist each other. POURING TEA at one of the many Mothers’ Club meetings is Mrs. Cretney. Meetings usually end with tea. MRS. JOYCE and Mrs. Welters discuss the coming events as they create new recreation room chair covers. MRS. H. SEED, member of sewing group, gets that seam just right. This activity is much appreciated. MEETINGS, teas and socials are frequent during the year. These are conducted in boarders’ dining room. CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE 147 INTRA-MURAL BASKETBALL CONTINUED McGINNIS holds the panda bear, later won by Bro. Hunt at the Carnival, who presented it to Pep Club. MRS. L. HOWETT d raws winning ticket at Carnival, assisted by T. Colgur. Br. Hunt is ready to announce. THE SPORTS BOOTH at Carnival was the most popular booth for the small fry. Baseballs, tennis racquets and other sporting goods were raffled off. A SECTION of the huge throng which continued milling through the gym all through the long evening. All other club events were attended as well. Sale. Under the co-conveners, Mrs. Martinoff and Mrs. Cotter, the mothers did extremely well with their third undertaking. Previous to the Christmas fes- tivities, the mothers staged a Coffee Party, their final of 1954. This affair proved to be very entertaining. Mr. Purdy, Mrs. Bourbonnais and Mrs. Murison were at the reigns. The annual Spring Carnival took prominence in February and all mothers set to work to make it the biggest and best ever. Their efforts were not ill-rewarded as the affair gave them ample re- ward for their endeavours. For the first time since its foundation, the Mothers’ Club formed a sewing group and a hobby club. Both clubs received enthusiastic members and all concerned received enjoyment while doing a great deal of good work. In concluding, the faculty and students would like to extend their sincere thanks for the past benefits received, and they sin- cerely hope that the future will be as well rewarding as the past. 148 SIDELITES OF ’55 COACH BILL O’BRIEN, at microphone, introduces the varsity football squad of 1955 at annual Gridiron Ball. Some of them here are H. Lapointe, L. Ius, R. MacDonald, T. O’Hara, W. Clark, L. Homer, J. Clark, W. Winter, P. Durkin, G. Ross, and A. Dumaresq who is seen standing in front of stage. HARVEY EDDY AND DUNC GURTON PREPARE FOR GRIDIRON BALL. A school ordinarily provides its students with a good educa- tion, but it should provide other th ings as well. The purpose of this section is to give to our readers an example of one of the more important facets of a high school student’s life, his activities outside o f th e class- room. Our first annual Gridiron Ball in honour o f the varsity football squad of 1955 was an over- whelming success. Under the masterful emceeing of Bob Mac- Donald, the affair proved to be the biggest social success of 1954. Our skating parties and bas- ketball dances also provided our teen-agers with good healthful entertainment. Throughout the school year our social events re- ceived excellent support from our students. Besides these social functions many other activities took place which were not presented strictly for the social benefit of the students. For example, the CYO high school conference, which was held in Cartier Hall, re- ceived the enthusiastic support of the boys. No doubt, the fu- ture plans of many students were altered because of the sage ad- vice received from the university professors present. The pictures in the following section were taken at some of th ese functions. ' TILL I WALTZ AGAIN WITH YOU ' CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE 149 SIDELITES CONTINUED FIRST SKATING PARTY of the year soon evened out a few rough edges in style and form. Kerrisdale Arena provided entertainment for Collegians. JOAN BEGG holds on as Bob Mac- Donald tries zipping around a turn BOB McGINNIS and Margaret Duggan enjoy music by VICTORY " V” of the Fighting Irish is in evidence Arnold Emery at " Exam Blues Ball,” put on by boarders. among dancers at Friday dance after basketball game. MR. AND MRS. BILL O’BRIEN EVEN A DOG came along for the skating party. Paul Joyce and A. Freeman are seen here enjoying a dance. . take him off the ice before his antics create trouble for the rest of the skaters. 150 MOURNERS bear the casket at funeral of the old V.C. School Spirit. Rebirth of the ’55 Spirit followed this. THE WHOLE SCHOOL arrives for assembly previous to Christmas vacation. Songs and hymns were sung. “VOTE AS YOU PLEASE, BUT VOTE, " SAYS DAVE. _ MRS. ANGELA KREMSNER leads the lower grade stu- dents at Christmas assembly. She teaches singing at V.C. ELECTION DAY KEEPS POLLS BUSY ALL DAY LONG. 151 CLASS PICTURES give 9 B students a breath of fresh air during Math period. Hudson’s Bay photographer attempts to get a big smile from his models. All classes were hopeful of getting nod for having best group picture. " SHOULD THE ATOMIC BOMB BE OUTLAWED?” GRADE 10 DEBATERS check their notes before each Both Grade 10’s give their for-and-against arguments. side makes its all-important rebuttal after presentation. A DISTINGUISHED VISITOR is received by college, Rev. Bro. A. A. Loftus, provincial of American Province. THE " MILE OF DIMES” provided the B.C. Polio Fund with $92.00. Another accomplishment for Bro. Reilly. 152 MEMBERS (back): M. Howard, L. Homer, T. O’Hara, M. Welters, W. Clarke, R. Boreham, P. Durkin, R. Kennedy, D. Steele. Middle: W. Winters, T. Rollins, R. MacDonald, D. Gurton, L. Barrett, G. Robinson, H. Lapointe, D. Dumaresq, I. Bruhaug, J. Clarke. Front: L. Ius, R. Sasges, R. Cloutier, E. Rose. G. Hoar. A. MacDonald, G. Ross, D. Petroski, H. MacLeod, M. MacDonald. An enthusiastic group that’s ready to go places and do things. The Monogram Club Once again in 1955 the Mono- gram Club at V.C. came back into existence after an absence of three years. This year the club is under the moderatorship of athletic director, Bro. Hickey. George Hoar was elected presi- dent, while Henry Lapointe and Harry MacLeod were elected as secretary and treasurer, respec- tively. The club supports a mem- bership of around 35 members. The club this year is really being the pioneer as it is trying to settle a definite constitution for the Monogram Club in the fu- ture to follow. They thus far have started a " V” day on which all members of club wear their white or purple letterman sweat- ers to school. This day was de- cided as Wednesday of every week. They also will in the fu- ture act as ushers at school func- tions. The members discipline all misdemeanors regarding the rules in the wearing of letters. THE OFFICIALS of the club: Harry MacLeod (Tres. ), George Hoar (Pres.), and Henry Lapointe (Secretary). MEETING in session. George Hoar presiding, with Henry Lapointe keeping the minutes of the meeting. 153 STUDENT SENATE (front): R Brunelle, H. Lapointe, D. Steele (Vice- President), A MacDonald (President), P Durkin (Secretary), D. Seymour, R McKinnon (Back): N. Oddy, T. O’Hara, R. Macdonald, N. Martin, H. Eddy, D. Dumaresq, G. Hoar, T. Whelan, D, Bileski, and F. Oduber. SENATE MEETING (r-1 down the rows): D. Steele (V.P.), D. Dumaresq, G Testar, R Brunelle, D. Bileski, G Hoar, P. Howes, F Oduber, H. Eddy, P Howes, R MacDonald and D. Seymour listen to Archie MacDonald (Pres.) before voting as N. Oddy (Scribe) and Pete Durkin (Sec.) look on. OFFICIALS: Pete Durkin, Archie McDonald, Norm. Oddy, Dave Steele (not in picture). 154 Student Senate A Responsible Group In the latter part of November the Senators were elected for the third term of the Student Sen- ate. These 20 members immed- iately set to work in organizing the Senate activities for the com- ing year. However, this year the eight members from Grade 12 formed four teams and began to cam- paign for presidential and vice- presidential positions in the Sen- ate. The nominees, Archie Mc- Donald and Dave Steele, Dave Dumaresq and Bob Macdonald, George Hoar and Henri La- pointe, Gerry Testar and Terry O’Hara, set up committees to further their election plans. The purpose of the Senate this year was: (a) To aid the faculty in maintaining school discipline and enforcement of school regulations; (b) To pro- mote athletic and social activities within the school; (c) To under- take and sponsor worth-while projects in the school; (d) To represent the students in student- faculty relations. This year under the direction of Br. Reilly, Archie McDonald and Dave Steele, the Student Senate has again done its job well and deserves great credit. BR. REILLY, SENATE MODERATOR. ACCOUNTING PAUL RISING ACCOUNTING 615 West Hastings Street PAcific 2420 VANCOUVER, B.C. ANTIQUES NIELSON ' S ANTIQUES 829 12th Street Phone N.W. 5149-R NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C. ART SUPPLIES ALEX FRASER GALLERIES 5669 Granville Street KErrisdale 7545 VANCOUVER, B.C. AUCTIONEERS LOVE ' S AUCTIONEERS APPRAISERS LTD. 1635 West Broadway CEdar 1157 VANCOUVER, B.C. AUTO DEALERS CONSOLIDATED MOTORS CO. 1230 West Georgia Street MArine 6131 VANCOUVER, B.C. DOCKSTEADER MOTORS LTD. 4 1 st and Yew Street KErrisdale 4791 VANCOUVER, B.C. LAWSON OATES MOTORS LTD. 5799 West Boulevard KErrisdale 7417 VANCOUVER, B.C. MeLEOD RAE MOTORS 1147 Georgia Street TAtlow 5921 VANCOUVER, B.C. ROY ' S CAR SALES 457 Kingsway - Dickens 5244 2150 Kingsway - DExter 8316 VANCOUVER, B.C. BAKERIES THE COOKIE JAR LTD. 2145 West 41st Avenue KErrisdale 3704 VANCOUVER, B.C. HONEY CREME DO-NUTS 1172 K’ingsway EMerald 1545 VANCOUVER, B.C. CARNEY leads with a strike to start off intramural bowling season at V.C. ED ARNOLD rolls ’em hard in ten pins. He took high score this year. " MITCH” WELTERS, the old stand- by, for the " Rollin’ Robots” team. UNIVERSITY BAKERY 4493 West 10th Avenue ALma 0500 VANCOUVER, B.C. BARBERS STAG BARBER SHOP 420 Richards Street VANCOUVER, B.C. BATTERIES GLOBELITE BATTERIES (B.C.) LTD. 8659 Barnard Street KErrisdale 6300 VANCOUVER, B.C. BEAUTY PARLORS PALACE OF BEAUTY 8149 Granville Street KErrisdale 7228 VANCOUVER, B.C. BICYCLES BOULEVARD CYCLES New and Used Bicycles 537 West Boulevard KErrisdale 1310 VANCOUVER, B.C. FRANK JONES BICYCLES 1445 West Broadway CEdar 1822 VANCOUVER, B.C. KERRISDALE CYCLE “Complete Line of Wheel Goods’’ 2074 West 41st Avenue KErrisdale 0559 VANCOUVER,- B.C. MARTIN ' S CYCLE FIX-IT SHOP 5642 Cambie FRaser 5644 VANCOUVER, B.C. BOOK STORES KERRISDALE BOOK NOOK 2135 West 41st Avenue KErrisdale 0066 VANCOUVER, B.C. CATERING COOKE ' S CATERING 728 Davie Street MArine 7817 VANCOUVER, B.C. 156 CLASSIFIED - CONTINUED ON PAGE 159 The Hudson ' s Bay Company extends best wishes to each student on the threshold of graduation. We wish you continued successes and achievements, the wisdom to fulfill well the many responsibilities of adult citizen- ship, and the joy of a rich life of personal liberty in this glorious Canada of ours. 157 National Manufacturing Co. Ltd. Bata Petroleums Limited CHARITIES THE PONTIFICAL ASSOCIATION OF THE HOLY CHILDHOOD 141 East 12th Avenue VANCOUVER 10, B.C. CLEANERS BURROW ' S CLEANERS (Est. 1939) 1314 S.W. Marine Drive KErrisdale 6808 VANCOUVER, B.C. QUAN S. WONG Clothes of Distinction for Ladies and Gentlemen Ford Building Basement 193 Hastings Street East PAcific 1413 VANCOUVER, B.C. OLYMPIA CUSTOM TAILORS Ready-Made Clothes 2425 East Hastings Street (Nanaimo and Hastings) HAstings 2923 VANCOUVER 6, B.C. REID ' S DRY GOODS LTD. 1 309 S.W. Marine Drive KErrisdale 6755 VANCOUVER, B.C. CONSTRUCTION COMPANIES ALLIANCE ENGINEERING CO. LTD. 1807 Fir Street CHerry 7010 VANCOUVER 9, B.C. B.C. CONCRETE CO. LTD. 1025 West 77th Avenue KErrisdale 7121 VANCOUVER 14, B.C. DAIRIES FRASEA FARM LTD. DUpont 1202 Postal Station L VANCOUVER 14, B.C. JERSEY FARMS LTD. 2256 West Broadway CHerry 5111 VANCOUVER, B.C. SUNNYBROOK DAIRY 1598 S.E. Marine Drive Phone FRaser 3616 VANCOUVER, B.C. DRUG STORES BOOMER DRUGS LTD. 7087 Victoria Drive FRaser 2334 VANCOUVER, B.C. DUNBAR PHARMACY W. R. Mawhinney - E. A. Cranston Prescription Druggists Cor. Dunbar and 17th Avenue Phone ALma 2610 VANCOUVER, B.C. 684A No. 3 Road, Lulu Island CONSOLIDATED CLEANERS DYERS LTD. 3255 Main Street EXpress 2220 VANCOUVER 10, B.C. MYER ' S CLEANERS WEAVERS 4439 Dunbar ALma 35 1 0 VANCOUVER, B.C. SOCIETY CLEANERS DYERS 5739 Granville Street KErrisdale 0641 VANCOUVER, B.C. CLOTHING DUNN ' S TAILORS Roy Piersdorff, Mgr. 2853 South Granville CHerry 8232 HARRY CRAMER Fine Men’s Wear 423 Granville Street PAcific 6017 VANCOUVER 2, B.C. FABRIS FASHIONS 2134 West 41st Avenue KErrisdale 2813 VANCOUVER, B.C. JANTZEN OF CANADA LTD. 1 0th Avenue and Kingsway EMerald 3344 VANCOUVER, B.C. THE OAK CUSTOM TAILORS Exclusive Ladies ' Men ' s Tailors M. L. Moffatt Proprietor 3838 Oak Street BAyview 2454 VANCOUVER 9, B.C. STEELE plugs votes for self and Arch in the student senate elections. PEDERSEN and Field, on fenders, are leery of Northey’s " lead” foot. LAPOINTE gives exercise to voice while drumming votes at lunchtime. MEULLER lends self and motorbike to help candidates " Arch and Steele.” CLASSIFIED— CONTINUED ON PAGE 160 159 ELLAMS ' PHARMACY B. A. Ellams, Ph.C. 2519 Kingsway at Slocan DExter 1778 VANCOUVER 16, B.C. FORSYTHE DRUGS 49th West Boulevard Phone KErrisdale 0143 VANCOUVER, B.C. GRANVILLE DRUGS 8002 Granville St. at 64th Ave. KErrisdale 5607 VANCOUVER, B.C. HARCUS DRUG STORE 29th Dunbar Phone ALma 2921 VANCOUVER 8, B.C. HARTES CARELTON PHARMACY The Rexall Drug Store “We Deliver” Kingsway at Joyce KENNEDY DRUG STORES 1 2th Street 1 0th Avenue 8th Avenue 1st Street LANGLEY, B.C. ... and 1 0th Avenue NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C. NIGHTINGALE DRUGS Phone KErrisdale 0946 41st Dunbar VANCOUVER, B.C. PORTER ' S BRIGHOUSE PHARMACY 690 No. 3 Road Phone DUpont 3010 LULU ISLAND, B.C. QUINN ' S KERRISDALE DRUG STORES 2104 West 41st Avenue KErrisdale 0104 VANCOUVER, B.C. REID ' S DRUGS LTD. 4088 East Hastings Phone GLenburn 0275 VANCOUVER, B.C. STRATHCONA PHARMACY 5305 West Boulevard KErrisdale 0059 VANCOUVER, B.C. WEEKS PHARMACY Free Delivery 2071 West 41st Avenue KErrisdale 1031 VANCOUVER, B.C. BRO. CLARKSON gets complete at- tention from Juniors at " storytime.” BRO. HARRINGTON keeps Junior boarders in hand during " playtime.” WINNER of archdiocesan Catholic schools’ spelling " B”, Bill Fletcher. FLOORS HAL H. PARADISE LTD. Linoleum, Rubber, Asphalt Floors 1903 West Broadway BAyview 2824 VANCOUVER 2, B.C. FLORISTS GRAYCE ' S FLORIST “Flowers to You — In Our Orchid Delivery Trucks” HAst. 4333 - HAst. 8212 VANCOUVER 6, B.C. LULU ISLAND WATER GARDENS 748 Heather DUpont 2040 VANCOUVER, B.C. GRADUATES ! Why Not a Corsage by RITCHIES FLORISTS 840 Granville Street MArine 6388 FUEL LESLIE COAL CO. LTD. 935 Main Street PAcific 8431 VANCOUVER, B.C. FURRIERS NEW YORK FUR 797 West Georgia Street MArine 6174 VANCOUVER, B.C. FUNERAL DIRECTORS PALLARD BROS. 1 096 West Broadway CEdar 6722 VANCOUVER 9, B.C. GROC ERY STORES BROWN ' S CONFECTIONERY NEWS AGENT 5812 Cambie Street FRaser 8510 VANCOUVER, B.C. C. S. GEE Fresh Cut Flowers — Fruits and Vegetables “Orders Promptly Delivered” 2815 Granville Street CHerry 7138-7139 VANCOUVER, B.C. CLASSIFIED — CONTINUED ON PAGE 163 Compliments of a Friend 161 Phone MArine 1384 Night Phone: H. A. ROBERTS, WOodside 6-3257 BLUE BAND TOWING CO. LTD. GENERAL TOWING SERVICE S. L. JOYCE 1368 WEST PENDER STREET VANCOUVER 5, 8. C. Phone: MArine 1384 NIGHT PHONE: H. A. ROBERTS, WOodside 6-3257 ASSOCIATED TUG BOATS LTD. GENERAL TOWING SERVICE S. L. JOYCE 1368 WEST PENDER STREET VANCOUVER 5, B. C. 162 GROCERY — Continued CURRY ' S GROCERY No. 1 — 6115 Fraser, FR. 1164 No. 2—4172 Main, Dl. 2743 No. 5 — 1 346 Kingsway, Dl. 5037 VANCOUVER, B.C. GRANNY ' S " WORLD FAMOUS " MARKET Figurines, Souvenirs, Novelties Tobacco’s and Cigarettes Opposite Public Library on Main St. between Hastings Pender Compliments of LA POINTE ' S MARKET “Your Neighbourhood Red and White Store” 3497 Oxford Street GLenburn 1858 BURNABY, B.C. MAGEE GROCERY 6481 West Boulevard KErrisdale 0457 4413 Dunbar ALma 3620 VANCOUVER, B.C. MONARCH STORES LTD. 1379 Kingsway EMerald 1462 VANCOUVER, B.C. OWEN ' S FOODS CENTRE LTD. 4117 Main Street EMerald 4510 VANCOUVER, B.C. E. S. SPARGO GROCERY MEAT MARKET 6490 Victoria Drive FRaser 3310 VANCOUVER, B.C. WILSON ' S GROCERY 1409 Marine Drive West 1791 WEST VANCOUVER, B.C. HARDWARE BATES HARDWARE 6043 West Boulevard KErrisdale 0111 VANCOUVER, B.C. GARNET HARDWARE Plumbing and Heating Pittsburgh Paints Provincial Gas Fitters 3657 West Broadway CEdar 3422 - Night: CEdar 0865 VANCOUVER 8 , B.C. HEATING DUNBAR HEATING SHEET METAL CO. LTD. Heating Contractors 3588 West 16th Avenue Phone CHerry 2929 VANCOUVER, B.C. DUO-THERM HEATING CENTRE LTD. Automatic Oil and Gas Heating 1975 East 41st Avenue ART is one of the favorite activities ELgin 3010 - ELgin 2422 at V.C. and is enjoyed by many. VANCOUVER 1 5, B.C. KERRISDALE HEATING SHEET METAL WORKS Warm Air Heating and Repairs Air Conditioning - Oil Burners and Coal Stokers 5445 West Boulevard Phone KErrisdale 5955 VANCOUVER 13, B.C. HOSPITALS IMPORTERS A. BOSA Importers of Fine Italian Foods 408 West Broadway GLenburn 1907-R VANCOUVER, B.C. INSURANCE THE CANADI AN SURETY COMPANY 789 West Pender Street MArine 0571 VANCOUVER, B.C. CAPILANO HIGHLANDS (1952) LTD. Real Estate — Insurance THE BROTHERS’ new ' ' bomb” com- 3197 Edgemont Boulevard bines sleek lines, colouring and power. YOrk 5221 NORTH VANCOUVER, B.C. CLASSIFIED — CONTINUED ON PAGE 166 ] 53 ONE of the more outstanding dances this year, " The Exam Blues Ball.” 4 ST. PAUL ' S HOSPITAL 1081 Burrard Street MArine 22 1 1 VANCOUVER, B C. ICE RIDLEY ' S ICE COLD STORAGE 8866 Hudson Street KErrisdale 4200 VANCOUVER, B.C. MIKE FOX leads off against King Ed in first game of baseball season. ENG CHOW CO. “House of the Orient” 104 Pender St. E. (Chinatown) PAcific 6638 VANCOUVER, B.C. Compliments of mil mm to. 302 Alexander St. Vancouver, B. C. Compliments FISHER METAL PRODUCTS Lome A. Fisher, Proprietor 170 POWELL STREET PAcific 5657 Compliments of McCleery and Weston Limited TRUE-MIX CONCRETE BUILDING SUPPLIES COAL KErrisdale 6111 9242 HUDSON STREET VANCOUVER 14, B. C. 165 INSURANCE — Continued GWETT CRAWFORD INSURANCE 1 200 West Pender Street TAtlow 3920 VANCOUVER, B.C. QUEENSLAND INSURANCE CO. LTD. 325 Howe Street PAcific 3588 VANCOUVER, B.C. hugh McKinnon ltd. Insurance and Real Estate Phone 376 CLOVERDALE, B.C. ALFRED W McLEOD, LTD. 713 Columbia Street Phone New West. 62 NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C. VANCOUVER HOLDINGS LTD. 402 West Pender Street MArine 6354 VANCOUVER, B.C. YORKSHIRE CORPORATION LTD. 900 West Pender Street MArine 4211 VANCOUVER, B.C. INVESTMENTS POINT GREY INVESTMENT CO. Real Estate and Insurance Brokers 2366 West 41st Avenue KE. 0019 - KE. 4288 VANCOUVER, B.C. THOMAS B. READ CO. LTD. 602 West Hastings Street Phone PAcific 5457 VANCOUVER 2, B.C. JEWELLERS ENGRAVERS O. B. ALLAN LTD. 480 Granville Street PAcific 1151 LEE AND TANGEN Jewellers and Watchmakers B. P. Lee, Sole Proprietor 907 Denman Street Phone MArine 3616 VANCOUVER, B.C. ALEX G. SAHLI “ Your Jeweller” 2405 Burrard Street CHerry 7644 VANCOUVER 9, B.C. 166 ' " SMALL FRY” follow the adventures of their favorite comic book heroes. PERCY TUTTE ENGRAVING SYSTEMS Engraving — Gold Stamping Repairs — Trophies Ground Floor, 3 1 9 West Pender VANCOUVER, B.C. LUMBER SUPPLIES BUTLER-POOLE LUMBER LTD. 1161 Melville Street TAtlow 7551 VANCOUVER 5, B.C. DUNBAR LUMBER SUPPLY LTD. 3637 West 16th Avenue ALma 0873 VANCOUVER 8, B.C. MACHINERY B.C. EQUIPMENT CO. LTD. “Lighting Plants” General Machinery Dealers 551 Howe Street VANCOUVER 9, B.C. MARPOLE EQUIPMENT LTD. 3726 Hudson Phone KErrisdale 7150 VANCOUVER, B.C. GARDNER DIESEL ENGINES 1729 West Georgia Street MArine 5845 VANCOUVER 5, B.C. MARINE EQUIPMENT MAGNETO SALES SERVICE LTD. 1 26 Gore Avenue TAtlow 2535 VANCOUVER 4, B.C. MEAT MARKETS EXMOOR MEAT MARKET 4479 Dunbar Street ALma 2762 VANCOUVER, B.C. FERRY MEAT MARKET LTD. 119 East Hastings Street PAcific 9588 VANCOUVER 4, B.C. MJLLING THE BRACKMAN-KER MILLING CO. LTD. MUCH BETTER than reading, ’rit- . ing or ’rithmetic, is this form of study. Flower and Vegetable Seeds 640 Front Street NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C. CLASSIFIED— CONTINUED ON PAGE 168 MANUFACTURERS OF FIR, LARCH, SPRUCE PINE OHM ER LUMBER ( Ji. LTD. CARMI, B. C. J. A. OLINGER M. A. OLINGER 167 MOVERS MARPOLE TRANSFER CO. LTD. 1216 West 73rd Avenue KErrisdale 6100 VANCOUVER, B.C. MUSIC INSTRUCTION PARAMOUNT MUSIC STUDIOS LTD. “The Accordion Centre of the West” Main Studios: 445 Richards PA. 5040 or PA. 3036 5929 Fraser 2040 West 41st 3886 E. Hastings PERSONAL Compliments of J. A. ARCHAMBAULT VANCOUVER, B.C. Best Wishes R. F. R. BOREHAM VANCOUVER, B.C. Compliments of MR. D. CONDY NORTH VANCOUVER, B.C. EL. 4912 KE. 8268 GL. 4040 Best of Luck to the " Grads " GRADE 4 Best of Luck from GRADE 11 -A Class of ' 56 Best Wishes PAUL GIRARD DON FORAN VANCOUVER, B.C. Compliments MRS. T. A. KELLY VANCOUVER, B.C. Good Luck, " Grads " FRANK E. B. McGILVERY BURNABY, B.C. Compliments of H. MOORE VANCOUVER, B.C. Compliments of A FRIEND " WELL WISHER " Compliments of JOHN J. CARROL, M.D. VANCOUVER, B.C. COLLEGE MEN fight hard. Here is an example in intramural basketball. a rebound in an intramural game. G. TESTAR (Scrooge) and M. Healy (Crachit) as seen in Christmas play. PHOTO SERVICE CRYSTAL FINISH PHOTO SERVICE LTD. 137 West Broadway VANCOUVER, B.C. PIANOS WILLIAMS PIANO HOUSE LTD. 809 Seymour Street MArine 4736 VANCOUVER, B.C. PLUMBING HEATING FRED ERRINGTON LTD. 2370 West 41st Avenue KErrisdale 0728 VANCOUVER, B.C. PRINTING CHARLIE YOUNG PRINTING Commercial Printing and Publications 122-B Pender Street East Phone MArine 6917 VANCOUVER 4, B.C. PRODUCE J. B. HOY PRODUCE 2171 West 41st Avenue KErrisdale 0212 VANCOUVER, B.C. RADIO, ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT REPAIRS BELL ' S ELECTRIC KERRISDALE DECORATORS 2141 West 4 1st Avenue KErrisdale 0285 VANCOUVER, B.C. COLUMBIA RADIO ELECTRIC 2028 West 4 1st Avenue KErrisdale 4810 VANCOUVER, B.C. EDWARDS LTD. Electric Shaver Specialists 719 Dunsmuir Street MArine 3530 VANCOUVER 1, B.C. FAWCETT NAPSTEAD 8005 Granville Street KErrisdale 7070 VANCOUVER, B.C. KITSILANO ELECTRIC COMPANY 2232 West 4th Avenue CEdar 9323 VANCOUVER, B.C. CLASSIFIED-CONTINUED ON °AGE 170 LTD. We supply all Lamoureaux Concessions who cater to over one million people each year with our HAZELWOOD ICE CREAM 441 Keefer St. Phone: HAstings 1777 169 RADIO, etc. — Continued J. W. SIMS CO. 1041 West Broadway CEdar 3831 VANCOUVER, B.C. VICK ' S RADIO TELEVISION 513 West Pender Street MArine 8622 VANCOUVER, B.C. WILLIAM ' S RADIO 513 West Pender Street MArine 8622 VANCOUVER, B.C. REAL ESTATE PERCY H. ALLMAN LTD. Insurance — Mortgages Real Estate 2191 West Broadway BAyview 3912 - Res., CH. 8760 VANCOUVER 9, B.C. W. H. BELL REAL ESTATE 5739 West Boulevard KErrisdale 0835 VANCOUVER, B.C. STANLEY A. COTE CO. 1 665 West Broadway CHerry 5444 VANCOUVER, B.C. GRIEVE-KRAVITZ REAL ESTATE LTD. 2016 Kingsway Dickens 9155 VANCOUVER 16, B.C. R. EVANS REALTY (Established 1903) 1647 West Broadway CEdar 291 1 VANCOUVER, B.C. IRWIN GRISDALE 2431 West 41st Avenue KErrisdale 8400 VANCOUVER, B.C. J. F. McCARRON Real Estate and Insurance 2938 Kingsway DExter 5592 - Res., DEx. 6438-L VANCOUVER, B.C. RANDALL REALTY 3877 Oak Street CEdar 7456 VANCOUVER, B.C. RELIGIOUS SUPPLIES VANCOUVER CHURCH GOODS LTD. 431 Dunsmuir Street PAcific 6622 VANCOUVER 3, B.C. BOYS play everything from check- ers to football during lunch hour. archie McDonald looks over his array of trophies at his home. TWO STUDENTS of Grade One battle it out to exercise themselves. RESTAURANTS DEAN ' S CAFE 4489 West 10th Avenue ALma 2596 VANCOUVER, B.C. DRAGON PALACE CABARET AND RESTAURANT Dine and Dance in Chinatown 195 East Pender Street Phone No. c o PAcific 1628 VANCOUVER, B.C. NINO ' S CAFE “ Specializing in Spagetti” 1312 S.W. Marine Drive KErrisdale 2920 VANCOUVER, B.C. HO HO CHOP SUEY Unexcelled Authentic Chinese Cuisine Phones: .PA. 1030 - PA. 0713 102 Pender Street East VANCOUVER, B.C. PAL ' S DAIRY LUNCH 3192 Oak St. - 4169 Main St. VANCOUVER, B.C. SAMPSON ' S DINING ROOM Dine at Sampsons for Fine Food Featuring Roast Beef and Yorkshire Pudding 2975 Granville Street BAyview 1 624 VANCOUVER, B.C. SALVAGE ST. VINCENT DE PAUL SALVAGE BUREAU Our Work is Helping the Less Fortunate! 1500 East Hastings Street HAstings 4427 Vancouver, B.C. SHOE STORES CORNETT BROS. (1950) LIMITED Men’s Shoes 33 East Hastings Street PAcific 9645 VANCOUVER 4, B.C. DEXALL ' S SHOE STORE (1954) LTD. 2609 Granville Street CHerry 9833 VANCOUVER, B.C. THE KERRISDALE BOOTERY 2182 West 41st Avenue KErrisdale 5705 VANCOUVER, B.C. 170 CLASSIFIED— CONTINUED ON PAGE 174 Compliments of a Friend F. J. FORAN F. F. EQUIPMENT Company WIRE ROPE - BLOCKS - FAIRLEADS - BRAKE LINING TRACTOR RIGGING ★ Phone FAirmont 8636 401 East 1st Avenue 171 An Employee Owned Company J. tO. M0 Cc. ltd. PRINTING • LITHOGRAPHING DIRECT MAIL ADVERTISING Phone PA. 6338 940 Richards St. Vancouver, B. C. 172 AIRLINE LIMOUSINES LTD. 1148 WEST GEORGIA STREET TAtlow 1035 Regular bus and limousine service between downtown Vancouver and City airport. 24-hour Service Busses for charter. Private limousines for special occasions. " V.C. ATHLETIC TEAMS USE OUR BUS CHARTER SERVICE EXCLUSIVELY " HERTZ U-DRIVE PAcific 4922 DAN MacLURE’S TAXI LTD. Vancouver ' s only bonded taxi company. PAcific 7171 173 SHOE RENEW SUPPLIES For A Bettre Shoe Use NUGGET SHOE POLISH The Best Shoe Shine is A Nugget Shine SMYTHE SHOE RENEW 715 Smythe Street VANCOUVER, B.C. SMYTHE SHOE SHINE J. D. Campbell, Proprietor Try Us for the Shine that Last 715 Smythe Street VANCOUVER, B.C. SCHOOLS CONVENT OF THE SACRED HEART 3851 West 29th Avenue ALma 2960 VANCOUVER, B.C. H. FAULKNER SMITH School of Applied and Fine Art 3842 Oak Street BAyview 2959 VANCOUVER, B.C. SCHOOL SUPPLIES H. R. MacADAM LTD. 519 West Pender Street TAtlow 3241 VANCOUVER, B.C. SERVICE STATIONS VIRTEAU ' S SERVICE STATION 2105 West 37th Avenue KErrisdale 8530 VANCOUVER, B.C. STATIONERY CHAPMAN WARWICK LTD. 569 Seymour Street PAcific 1 1 64 VANCOUVER, B.C. J. W. DEVITT COMPANY Retail Stationers 1230 Granville Street TAtlow 6634 VANCOUVER 2, B.C. STORES TO RENT ORR ' S STORES 1 525 West Broadway CHerry 91 19 VANCOUVER 9, B.C. YOUNG STEELE used to help the groundkeeper by putting in a little riding round lawns behind the mower. HOLLYWOOD THEATRE invited students to see " Lady of Fatima.” STUDENTS board B.C. Electric bus orr their way to view an exhibition. " OUR LADY of Fatima” was rated tops by College students who availed themselves of opportunity to see it. THEATRES If it a Good Picture it Will Play at THE HOLLYWOOD THEATRE Always Two Good Shows 3123 West Broadway CHerry 32 1 1 THEATRE EQUIPMENT DOMINION THEATRE EQUIPMENT CO. We Carry a Full Line of Theatre Equipment. New and Used Seats for Theatres, Halls, Clubs. 847 Davie Street Marine 6634 VANCOUVER, B.C. TRUST COMPANIES ROYAL TRUST CO. 626 West Pender Street MArine 84 1 1 VANCOUVER, B.C. VARIETY STORES MARPOLE 5c-1 0e-25c STORE 1335 S.W. Marine Drive KErrisdale 2685 VANCOUVER 14, B.C. WESTERN 5c-$l .00 STORE 1345 S.W. Marine Drive KErrisdale 7025 VANCOUVER 14, B.C. F. W. WOOLWORTH CO. LTD. 4050 East Hastings Street VANCOUVER, B.C. F. W. WOOLWORTH CO. LTD. 2117 West 4 1 st Avenue KErrisdale 2326 VANCOUVER, B.C. BARRELS SWEENEY COOPERAGE 49 Smythe Street MArine 9264 VANCOUVER, B.C. CANDY ZIEGER ' S CHOCOLATE SHOPS LTD. 977 Granville Street MArine 9527 VANCOUVER, B.C. 174 CLASSIFIED— CONTINUED ON PAGE 178 Best Wishes From The Mothers ' Club of Vancouver College 175 GOOD LUCK TO THE BROTHERS AND STUDENTS OF VANCOUVER COLLEGE JACK WHALEN WHALEN INSURANCE LIMITED HALL BUILDING VANCOUVER, B. C. 176 MARTE’S FINE LEATHERS REPAIRS COMPLETE STOCK OF LOOSE LEAFS BILLFOLDS TRAVELING SETS BRIEFCASES GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS COMPLETE HANDBAG and LUGGAGE REPAIR SERVICE 605 W. Hastings MU. 0838 20-20 Vision . . . what- does it mean? Simply that at a distance of 20 feet your vision is " normal " as regards ability to see and distinguish objects. Having 20-20 vision may mean but little to you (or to your child) when it comes to the adequacy of vision at 16 inches. A complete vision test includes visual efficiency at both near and far, as well as examination for eye diseases, and many other things. Abramson Hoiienberg OPTOMETRISTS 734 GRANVILLE STREET MA. 0928 MA. 2948 Ground Floor — Vancouver Block 177 DRUG STORES MORAN ' S UPTOWN PHARMACY Granville at 14th Ave. CH. 3107 Main at 7th Ave. Dl. 3929 Cambie at 7th Ave. EM. 0818 VANCOUVER, B.C. POULTRY FARM BOY POULTRY SERVICE 3177 Blenheim Street CEdar 9230 VANCOUVER 8, B.C. RECREATION KERRISDALE BOWLADROME 2021 West 41st Avenue KErrisdale 6414 VANCOUVER 13, B.C. SHEET METAL KIRKLAND METAL SHOP LTD. 6158 East Boulevard KErrisdale 0101 VANCOUVER, B.C. CLOTHING C. KENT - CUSTOM TAILORS 49 East Hastings Street MArine 0957 VANCOUVER, B.C. BUS CHARTER LINES 1148 West Georgia Street Vancouver 5, B.C. PAcific 9926 Compliments of MARIO CARAVETTA Manager of Capilano Stadium Concessions PRODUCTION SUPPLY CO. 1394 William Street Vancouver 6, B.C. Phone HAstings 9373 CANDY — Continued POP-INN CONFECTIONERY M. Hammett, Prop. KErrisdale 7063-L Opposite Tram Station MARPOLE, B.C. BAKERIES LAWYERS TYSOE, HARPER, GILMOUR LANGFIELD Barrister and Solicitor Rogers Building TAtlow 5835 VANCOUVER, B.C. AUTO DEALERS Compliments of PAUL LAPOINTE Wholesale Cake Distributors GLenburne 1851 - Y BURNABY, B.C. ACCOUNTANTS PAUL RISING Chartered Accountant 615 West Hastings Street VANCOUVER, B.C. PAISLEY, WALLACE CO. Chartered Accountant 789 West Pender Street VANCOUVER, B.C. FURRIERS WESTON FUR CO. 873 Granville Street MArine 8624 VANCOUVER, B.C. FURNITURE MELNY ' S The Finest in Furniture and Appliances 5 1 4 West Broadway Dickens 9304 VANCOUVER 9, B.C. WINTER is here and again Grades Nine and Ten do not see eye to eye. TRAPP MOTORS LTD. Canada’s Oldest General Motors Dealer N.W. 8800 PORT OF NEW WESTMINSTER TO-DAY is " Grade 12” day and the gym floor is crowded at lunch break. GRADE STUDENTS help brother take back chairs after class picture. VAUGEOIS and Danbrook of 9-A engage the enemy (9-B) in a duel. AUTO COURTS TERMINAL AUTO COURT 1503 Kingsway EMerald 99 1 9 AUTOMOBILE DEALERS DUECK ' S ON BROADWAY Chevrolet - Oldsmobile - Cadillac 1305 West Broadway CEdar 4111 JOHNSTON MOTOR CO, Chrysler - Plymouth - Fargo Trucks Main and 7th Avenue EMerald 921 1 RICHMOND MOTORS USED CARS 3389 Fraser Street EMerald 7322 STAN CARTER MOTORS USED CARS 414 Kingsway Dickens 5277 AWNINGS BAYLIS TENT AWNING LTD. Manufacturers of Tents, Awnings, Tarpaulins, Canvas Goods, Flags, etc. 2824 Main Street EMerald 0021 BARBER SHOPS Compliments of THE OWL BARBER SHOP 41st and Granville Street Rear of the Owl Drug Store BAKERS CANADIAN BAKERIES LTD. 4X Quality Bakery Products . . . BREAD — ROLLS — CAKES Fresh Daily at All Grocers EXpress 1411 601 West 10th Avenue HOLLYBURN BAKERY LTD. 1673 Marine Drive WEST VANCOUVER, B. C. West 1891 DAVE PETROSKI cuts some fine figures in art. Classes are held three times a week as part of activity program. BARRY COTTER of 9-B in his first year of art under Bro. Dennehy traces an intricate design on hard linoleum. CLASSIFIED-CONTINUED ON PAGE 182 179 i Best ol luck to Class ol ’55 empire motors limited Canada J J4ig,lieSt Z)XadeX3 Any help that we may be in saving your transporta- tion problems please do not hesitate to see us. DAN PI STORES I, Gen. Mgr. 744 BURRARD STREET MA. 5341 181 MEAT PACKERS PACIFIC MEAT CO. LTD. 8950 Granville Street CHerry 2025 PERSONAL Compliments of DR. MRS. H. DUMONT Very Best Wishes DR. C. W. DONNELLY With Compliments of DR. JOHN A. IRVING Good Wishes From DR. A. F. RADER The Best of Luck DR. P. RAGONA Congratulations From DR. DAVID A. STEELE Compliments of DR. M. A. DU MONT PHOTOGRAPHERS CAMPBELL STUDIOS LTD. 515 Granville Street VANCOUVER, B. C. MArine 3625 TAtlow 7937 PLUMBING ALCOCK, DOWNING WRIGHT, LTD. 896 Cambie Street MArine 2135 B. BOE PLUMBING LTD. 652 Seymour Street VANCOUVER 2, B. C. PAcific 6174 PRINTERS S S PRINTERS 3891 East Hastings Street Glenburn 0670 182 SCHOLARLY INTEREST is depicted on faces of this group of intermediate boarders during a study period. A SCENE from the operetta Iran by Jury. Drama group put on several big productions throughout year. CALCULATORS FRIDEN CALCULATING MACHINES Friden Calculating Machine Agency 1225 Burrard Street PAcific 1837 CANNERS ELgin 1211 ELgin 3033 ELgin 1212 ELgin 3612 ELgin 1213 CANADIAN CANNERS (WESTERN) LTD. 86 SE Marine Drive Head Office Factory Office Warehouse 86 SE Marine Shipper and Receiver CARPETS JORDANS-KINGSWAY Western Canada ' s Largest Rug Specialists Opposite Simpsons-Sears Phone Home Service Division — 3617 Kingsway Day: DExter 2323 MADSEN ' S CARPET and LINOLEUMS LTD. 2248 Granville Street VANCOUVER, B. C. CATERING PEDERSEN ' S CATERING SERVICES 752 Thurlow Street VANCOUVER 5, B. C. PAcific 4610 CEMENT CONTRACTORS R. W. MacDONALD CEMENT CONTRACTOR 5651 McKenzie Street VANCOUVER, B. C. KErrisdale 1508 CHARTERED ACCOUNTANTS COLLINS COLLINS Chartered Accountants 607 Rogers Building 470 Granville Street VANCOUVER, B. C. ANOTHER eagerly anticipated activity, bowling, had a great year at V.C. Grades 9 to 1 2 formed ten teams. A TYPICAL Wednesday afternoon scene is this one at Kerrisdale Bowladrome. Several trophies were awarded. CLASSIFIED — CONTINUED ON PAGE 187 183 BEST WISHES FROM CAPILANO STADIUM Home of t-he Vancouver College Foot-ball Team 184 J You Will Enjoy the Comfort and Fit of Modernize Slacks and Suits k Individual service to each Cus- tomer ensures satisfaction. You ' ll find Custom Tailored Slacks actually cost less than most ready modes. You choose from Vancouver ' s largest selection of English im- ported all-wool worsteds. IT ilifi ' fl fji ITwtTto MAKE THIS ONE MINUTE CHANGE-OVER AND STOP BUYING OIL FILTERS FOREVER! INSTALL A PERMANENT BRONZE AIRCRAFT TYPE OIL FILTER ★ CLEANS AS EASILY AS YOUR AIR CLEANER ★ DOES NOT REMOVE EXPENSIVE ADDITIVES NOW available for the first time in Canada, the Life-Time Oil Filter is a permanent bronze oil filter. Eliminates costly filter pack replacement! Does not remove expensive additives — starts filtering as soon as you start your engine! Conversion Unit (for all cars) S10.95 Complete " Life-Time” filter unit $19.95 “One minute to change — a Life-Time of Savings! " If your local dealer does not yet stock the Life-Time Filter, contact your nearest jobber listed below F 355 At your Dealer or “FUteraU " Sales Co. Ltd. 861 Douglas Road, Lulu Island Vancouver 14, B.C. 185 Play the Game - Remember, there is no substitute for Honesty and Fair Play FINNING TRACTOR and Equipment Co. Ltd. VANCOUVER, B. C. REYNOLDS, MILNE CO. Chartered Accountants 402 West Pender Street VANCOUVER 3, B. C. CLOTHING DRY GOODS M. K. GUNG Men ' s Wear - Clothing - Furnishings - Shoes " QUALITY IS OUR GUIDE " 9154 Hudson Street KErrisdale 6820 OSBORNE S Kerrisdale Dry Goods Store " A Family Clothing Store Where It Is Pleasant Profitable To Shop 2106 West 41st Avenue KErrisdale 0054 SABA BROS. LTD. Silk Specialists Since 1903 622 — 628 Granville Street Phone TAtlow 1221 COLD STORAGE Compliments of FRASER COLD STORAGE LTD. 3352 Fraser Street VANCOUVER, B. C. FRaser 9277 CONSTRUCTION ENGINEERS NAN ISLE CONSTRUCTION LTD. HEAVY CONSTRUCTION Road Building - Rock Work - Breakwaters, etc. 817 Granville Street MArine 6451 DRUG STORES PHARMACIES BOOMER DRUGS May We Serve You To Know Yog Five Stores: 1896 West 57th Ave. KErrisdale 4422 67th Ave. Oak St. Kerrisdale 6866 7087 Victoria Drive 1706 West Broadway CEdar 7582 16th Ave. Arbutus St. CEdar 7582 SWEET ' S PHARMACY 1473 — 77 West 41st Avenue VANCOUVER, B. C. KErrisdale 4002 CANDIDATES Bob MacDonald and Dave Dumaresq tell student body what to expect if they are elected. THE VOTERS listened attentively to all campaign promises. Elections provided great excitement for all. STUDENTS break into small groups and exchange " lunch hour” gossip before resuming afternoon classes. CLASSIFIED— CONTINUED ON PAGE 191 187 COMPLIMENTS OF P. To si Co. Importers of the Tigar Brand Pure Italian Virgin Olive Oil. Sold in all the leading groceries and fancy groceries. PA. 5740 624 Main St. Vancouver 4, B. C. COMPLIMENTS New Burrard Hotel PORT MOODY, B. C. Burrard Hotel VANCOUVER, B. C. Tourist Hotel PORT MOODY, B. C. ★ ALVABO BROS . 188 For the Best in Transportation CONSULT BRANDES MOTORS (1952) LTD. ANGLO CANADIAN TIMBER PRODUCTS 369 EAST ESPLANADES NORTH VANCOUVER YOrk 1138 ★ 189 Success to College Best Wishes to Grads liking Automatic Sprinkler Co. Hi l l Ltd. MRS. F. CAVANAUGH Seattle San Francisco Portland Los Angeles Vancouver, B.C. 190 BOB MacDONALD jumps high into the air in an at- tempt to get rebound. Team was the best in a long time. RICK ABBOT snares ball from Y.M.C.A. eager in J.V. game. J.V.’s went through successful season undefeated. O ' GRADY ' S DRUG STORE J. P. O ' GRADY, Dispensing Druggist 1796 West Broadway Phone: CEdar 2828 DREDGING B.C. BRIDGE DREDGING CO. LTD. Dredging and General Contracting 544 Howe Street MArine 6451 ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES For Genuine Frigidaire Ranges and Refrigerators see VINCE McBRIDE 2441 Granville Street (at Broadway) BAyview 5705—5706 FINANCING RAND INVESTMENT LTD. 515 Granville Street TAtlaw 32551 Compliments of REED, PHIPPS DAVIES LIMITED AND VANCOUVER FINANCE CO., LTD. FLORISTS Compliments of BROWN BROS. FLORISTS 831 Granville Street MArine 8321 Compliments of SICKELMORE ' S For the Best in Flowers - Corsages - and for the Home ESTABLISHED 1903 FLOUR Robin Hood FLOUR FOOD GROCERY STORES MONARCH STORES LTD. 1379 Kingsway EMerald 1422 or EMerald 1462 CLASSIFIED— CONTINUED ON PAGE 210 191 192 Compliments of Grade 70-B FRED DEELEY LTD. AUTHORIZED AUSTIN SALES AND SERVICE B. C. Mainland Distributors for Austin Light Commercial and Passenger Cars 901 West Broadway CHerry 2191 193 Compliments of The T. EATON Co. Canada Limited When you are in the market tor an OH Furnace. . . Buy the Best! hibco Fleetwood TV PERFECTION and PRECISION IN PANORAMIC VISION 21 in. model from $259.95 let us demonstrate B. W. Products 2650 Granville (Between 10th and 11th) BA. 4688 QUICK REASONABLE T.V. and RADIO REPAIRS 195 196 For TELEVISION RADIO - PHONOGRAPHS RECORDS And All ELECTRIC APPLIANCES Thomson and Page Ltd. 2914 Granville St. Park Royal CH. 5144 West 2302 j Yellow-Star— Checker TAXI PAcific 3311 MArine 2121 PAcific 3535 YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD TAXI 197 COMPLIMENTS North Shore Shingle Co. Ltd. NORTH VANCOUVER, B. C. York 4171 - 4172 - 4173 Manufacturers of NORSHOR Brand Sidewall Shakes and Shingles Painted in 1 1 Beautiful Colors Canadian Forest Products Ltd. EBURNE SAWMILLS DIVISION 9149 Hudson Street Vancouver, B. C. KErrisdale 6000 COMPLIMENTS BEST WISHES TO THE GRADUATES OF 55 The Caledonian Croup Caledonian Insurance Company of Edinburgh Caledonian-American Insurance Company of New York The Svea-Nornan Insurance Company Limited of Gottenburg The Insurance Corporation of Ireland Limited 543 GRANVILLE ST. VANCOUVER 2, B.C. PHONE MArine 0561 199 Compliments of 12- A Graduating Class of 1954-55 Tell Your Friends When in Vancouver " There ' s No Place Like The Downtowner " DOWNTOWNER MOTEL GEORGIA AND THURLOW ITS NEW! Compliments of Grade 6 Class of 1954-55 TA. 3732 TA. 5652 " LET US PREPARE YOUR TRIP " Girardi’s Travel Bureau 189 E. HASTINGS 201 Compliments of Vancouver College Grade 11 -B Class Compliments of Vancouver College Grade 8-B Class 202 The A. B. Dick Azograph Duplicator was purchased by VANCOUVER COLLEGE IN OCTOBER, 1954 44 — and it is just what we needed ...” " — we needed a new and easier way to produce copies — a way so simple anyone could do it. " " — we needed a faster way to run off hurry-up or handwritten messages. " " — we needed a lower cost way to produce copies. " " — we needed to produce copies of examinations, tests, maps, schedules, teacher and pupil reports, scripts, course outlines, programs, bulletins, memos and other material. B.C. DISTRIBUTORS . . . Ciarke Stuart Co. Ltd. 550 Seymour Street Vancouver 2, B.C. Phone PAcific 7311 203 INTERNATIONAL JANITOR’S SUPPLIES ★ 716 Cambie St. Vancouver 3, B. C. TAtlow 5851-2 204 BIG SAVINGS in 4 and 6 Wheel Drive Trucks LONG ' S YARDER-LOADER Here ' s a new, low-priced Yarder-Loader designed to give fast skidding over distances of up to two and one-half miles under reasonably good going. It can be used, too, as a " cherrypicker. " Fully equipped on all G.M.C. - MACK - WHITE AUTOCAR 4 6 Wheel Drive Truck chassis. The truck is fully guaranteed, as is the whole unit. Other features of the unit are: arch and winch mounted on rear of cab, steel fender plates to protect wheels and truck undercarriage against log damage. Four models from which to choose. DO NOT LET WEATHER OR ROAD CONDITIONS BOTHER YOU FORKLIFT TRUCKS 4x4 TWO MODELS Capacity 8,000 lbs. and 15,000 lbs. EXCLUSIVE FEATURE FOUR WHEEL DRIVE Unexcelled performance under adverse conditions . . . mud, snow, sand . . . Four wheel drive with oscillation provides full traction when going is tough, providing service with economy. INVESTIGATE THESE TRUCKS BEFORE BUYING ELSEWHERE W. A. LONG LTD. 2 East First Ave., Vancouver, B.C. Telephone: Dickens 9355 205 COMPLIMENTS OF Arthur C. Weeks Ltd British Columbia and Alberta Distributors THE ARMSTRONG LINE ARMTICO RUBBER FLOORING FLEXI-FLOR SHEET RUBBER RAINBOW RUBBER TILE ★ 2130 Burrard Street Vancouver 9, B.C. COMPLIMENTS OF Floorcra t ltd. Linoleum, Asphalt Tile, Rubber Tile, Goodyear Vinyl Domestic Commercial INSTALLATIONS CEdar 6210 1964 WEST BROADWAY VAN. 9, B.C. 206 COMPLIMENTS OF Harold S. Foley 1503 ANGUS DRIVE VANCOUVER CEdar 9723 207 Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. O. E. Kirby Sale oi Crucifixes With the approaching Holy Season of Christmas, a crucifix for the home is a treasured gift. Now is your opportunity to buy at reduced prices . . . Brown Wooden Crosses with Ivory or Colored Corpuses Sizes 8 " , 11 " — Reg. Price $2.00 and $3.00 Sale Price $1.00 Size 14 " — Reg. Price $3.95 Sale Price $1.50 Genuine Mother of Pearl Imported from Italy (limited supply) NO. 7 — 5 " — Reg. $2.30 Sale Price $1.75 No. 8 — 6 " — Reg. $3.00 Sale Price $2.25 No. 9 — 7 " — Reg. $4.00 _ Sale Price $3.25 This is to advise that, effective October 25th, we will be open SIX DAYS A WEEK. The Kaufer Co. Ltd. Catholic Supply House T. D. CURLEY, Owner-Manager 808 Richards Street PA. 4421 Vancouver 2, B.C. 208 We have pleasure in extending our best wishes for the continued success of Vancouver College and our congratulations to the grads. CRANE Limited 1300 Marine Drive 540 Beatty Street North Vancouver Vancouver COMPLIMENTS OF " YOUR FAMILY SHOE STORE " Pierre Paris Sons Ltd. 51 West Hastings MArine 3447 209 UNSUNG HEROES watch apprehensively from bench waiting and hoping to be called into Bellingham game. " WELL, r m still waiting.” College went on to defeat powerful Bellingham squad 7-6 in the Washington city. 210 FUEL ABBOTSFORD WOOD COAL CO. (1943) LTD. " Fuel Oil Division " 2830 Eaton Street HAstings 4980 VANCOUVER 6, B. C. GARVIN ICE FUELS LTD. 325 East 5th Avenue EMerald 8811 MORROW ICE FUEL CO. LTD. 1680 Station Street PAcific 5141 RAT PORTAGE FUEL CO. LTD. Fuel Oils - Wood - Fir Sawdust - Coal 1803 Granville Street CHerry 3151 WATKINS-WINRAM LTD. Stove Oil — Furnace Oil — Coal Established Over 40 Years 1923 Granville Street CEdar 1121 FUNERAL DIRECTORS simmons McBride ltd. 1995 West Broadway VANCOUVER 9, B. C. BAyview 4151 FURS ANDERSON ' S For Distinctive Furs and Fur Service 6153 Howe Street PAcific 7654 GRADES Compliments of GRADE 9B GLASS ATLAS GLASS CO. LTD. 1 369 West Broadway CHerry 4420 CLASSIFIED— CONTINUED ON PAGE 214 Compliments of DUMARESQ BROS. LTD. COMPLIMENTS OF Ciroday Sawmills LTD. 1803 Granville St. Vancouver, B. C. BAyview 2141 QUALITY COAL FOR EVERY PURPOSE McLead River (Hard) COMOX Nanaimo — Wellington Ladysmith — Wellington Special Pre-Mixed Stoker MArine 3171 North 3020 Evans, Coleman Evans LIMITED B.C. ' s Largest Builders ' Supply House Foot of Columbia Vancouver, B.C. 212 Phones: CEdar 6822 - CHerry 8010 — Nights: KErr. 4144Y - GLen. 2126L Murphy Excavating CO. LTD. G. MURPHY • J. HOWE 1466 W. Sixth Ave. Vancouver 9, B. C. BEST WISHES TO THE COLLEGE Barite Gibson Co. Ltd. WHOLESALE PLUMBING and HEATING SUPPLIES 705 East 17th Ave. 820 Carnarvon St. Vancouver 10, B.C. New Westminster, B.C. 213 GROCERS A C COMPANY LIMITED GROCERS — FRESH MEATS CEdar 1141 — KErrisdale 0308 Cedar 1142 — KErrisdale 2566 14th and Granville Street 41st and Granville Street Free Delivery - — ■ 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. - 4 p.m. MILLER ' S MARKET 3179 Blenheim Street VANCOUVER, B. C. CEdar 6823 HARDWARE GORDON BROWN HARDWARE CO. LTD. Serving You on Granville Street for Nearly 40 Years 13th and Granville Street CEdar 8515 KERRISDALE HARDWARE LTD. China — Glassware — Bapco Paints Household Appliances — General Hardware " WE CUT KEYS " Established 1912 2118 West 41st Avenue KErrisdale 0062 HOSPITALS Compliments of ST. PAUL ' S HOSPITAL 1081 Burrard Street VANCOUVER 1, B. C. MArine 221 1 HOTELS ALCAZAR HOTEL 337 Dunsmuir PAcific 5241 YALE HOTEL 1300 Granville Street PAcific 6839 ICE CREAM MANUFACTURERS DISTRIBUTORS PETER ' S ICE CREAM 3204 Broadway West VANCOUVER, B. C. CEdar 9181 — 9182 214 V.C. TACKLE RS bring down Forks High runner. Col- lege eleven went on to win by a healthy 39-6 margin IMPORTERS KIRKLAND ROSE LTD. Bakers ' Equipment and Machinery Electric and Fuel Ovens 130 Water Street MArine 4521 INSURANCE THE PRUDENTIAL INSURANCE CO. OF AMERICA Burrard District — 1690 West Broadway BAyview 5702 Kingsway District — 3117 Kingsway DExter 6200 FRED F. YEHLE 535 Homer Steet TAtlow 0311 INVESTMENTS THOMAS B. READ COMPANY LTD. Investment Securities 602 West Hastings Street VANCOUVER 2, B. C. PAcific 5457 JEWELLERS BARNES JEWELLERS LTD. 2599 Granville Street CHerry 2025 HENRY BIRKS SONS (B.C.) LTD. Established 1879 Canada ' s Leading Jewellers and Silversmiths 710 Granville at Georgia MArine 621 1 MILLER ' S JEWELLERS 47 West Hastings PAcific 3854 LADIES ' WEAR HERE’S ONE O’Dea runner who isn’t going to get very far. Although they lost, " Irish” made good showing. GRIM EXPRESSION on face of Leo Ius shows ardent way in which the team carried on practice sessions. EDITH A. CARROTHERS LADIES ' WEAR South Granville at 12th CLASSIFIED- CONTINUED ON PAGE 218 215 For Good Fellowship and Cheer, it’s the RAINIER HOTEL CHARLIE BERRETONI, MGR. 309 CARRALL ST. Phone: M A. 0638 COMPLIMENTS OF Regent Tailors LTD. CUSTOM TAILORS and IMPORTERS OF FINE WOOLLENS SLACKS TAILORED IN TWO DAYS QUALITY READY- TO-WEAR ' Where Smart Styles Originate ' ★ 324 W. Hastings St. PA. 8456 216 217 LAUNDRIES PIONEER LAUNDRY DRY CLEANERS 910 Richards Street MArine 1321 LEATHER BEDFORD Western Canada ' s Foremost Hobby Supply Dealers — FINE LEATHERS LTD. 678 Seymour Street VANCOUVER 2, B.C. LUMBER COLLEGE STUDENTS turn out to support their team at one of many exciting games in Provincial Tournament. STUDENTS and their friends leave the chartered C.P.A. plane which carried them to St. Martin’s game. SOME of the students and members of the faculty listen to promises made by school council candidates. HODGSON-WALSH WOOD-PRODUCTS 908 West 6th Avenue CHerry 7177 LOUGHEED LUMBER BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD. Everything for the Builder — C-l-L Paints Centrally Located in Burnaby 651 1 Rosser Street GLenburn 4117 MACHINERY Compliments of DIETRICH-COLLINS EQUIPMENT LTD. " WE HAVE IT " 890 S.W. Marine Drive VANCOUVER 14, B.C. GALBRAITH SULLEY LTD. Industrial Engineering, Machinery and Supplies 1331 West 6th Avenue VANCOUVER 9, B. C. MATTRESSES ADVANCE MATTRESS SPRING CO. LTD. 1838 West Broadway CEdar 4174 W. D. BREEZE CO. Manufacturers Agents 564 Beatty Street VANCOUVER, B. C. MArine 5706 218 f STAN HEWITT of 12-A seems to be enjoying himself as he dabbles in oils during his favorite period, art class. FAMILIAR SCENE which may be viewed any day at 1 o’clock as students line up before afternoon classes. McGAVINS Don ' t Say Bread — Say McGavins 2106 West Broadway CHerry 7151 BEVERAGES ORANGE CRUSH LTD. " The Drink with the Luscious Orange Flavour " 3675 West 4th Avenue CHerry 7188 BILLIARD EQUIPMENT NATIONAL BOWLING BILLIARDS LTD. Bowling Billiard Installations Shuffle Boards — Recreation Room Equipment Office :: Showroom 1756 East Hastings Street VANCOUVER 6, B. C. BRONZE ORNAMENTAL BRONZE CO. LTD. 1125 Vernon Drive VANCOUVER, B. C. HAstings 2818 BUILDING MATERIALS INTER-CITY BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD. Everything for the Home Builder " FOR SERVICE CALL " 3331 Kingsway Burnaby DExter 0172 — 2999 BUSINESS COLLEGES PITMAN BUSINESS COLLEGE LTD. 1490 West Broadway VANCOUVER, B. C. CHerry 7848 BUSINESS LIFE INSURANCE BUSINESS LIFE INSURANCE and ESTATE ANALYSIS Call: PERCY A. STRADLING 416 Stock Exchange Bldg. 475 Howe St. Vancouver Phone: PAcific 6136 THE MANUFACTURERS LIFE INSURANCE CO. CLASSIFIED-CONTINUED ON PAGE 222 219 COMPLIMENTS OF Megg Motor Company LIMITED Your Headquarters For Chrysler— Plymouth Cars Fargo Trucks 1062 West Georgia Street Vancouver 5, B.C. PAcific 2242 Serving Vancouver Motorists for over 50 year BEST WISHES AND SUCCESS FROM A. £ BRANCA, Q.C and DELORES R. BRUNCH, LL.R. 208 East Hastings Street Phone: MArine 3281 220 Bon Ton Pastry AND Confectionery 874 GRANVILLE ST. VANCOUVER, B. C. PAcific 3058 " Your Family Store n extends Best Wishes to the graduating classes for every success and the fulfillment of your brightest hopes for the future. 221 w THIS is what you saw when you attended the College’s annual carnival held during first week in February. " STEP RIGHT UP, ladies and gentlemen to win a prize for the price of one dime. Would you like to try, sir?” " GENTLEMEN of the Jury” and " Bridesmaids” as they were seen in Glee Club’s St. Patrick’s Day presentation. PUBLICATIONS MITCHELL ' S VANCOUVER BOOK On Sale at Leading Newstands Published by MITCHELL PRESS LTD. PAcific 5441 RADIO - TV - ELECTRONICS E. A. MULLINS RADIO TELEVISION 431 6th Street NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C. N.W. 3310 RADIO BILL Registered W. E. HARME LING " Scientific Services " Television — Electronics — Radio and Appliances Sales and Service FRaser 7222 5640 Cambie Street REAL ESTATE Compliments of REED PHIPPS DAVIES LTD. AND VANCOUVER FINANCE CO. LTD. RESTAURANTS BAMBOO TERRACE Chinese Cuisine At Its Best 155 East Pender Street MArine 1935 VANCOUVER 4, B. C. Compliments “LOVE ' S CAFE " JACK LA BELLE 779 Granville Street MArine 6645 Vancouver, B. C. TWIN TOTEM RESTAURANT 1375 West Broadway VANCOUVER 9, B. C. CHerry 0092 SANITARY PRODUCTS Compliments of G. H. WOOD CO. LTD. 1835 East Hastings Street HAstings 6151 222 Good Wishes from HICKS TICKET BUREAU 610 Dunsmuir Street PAcific 6427 BOXERS F. Findley and J. Gondy discuss coming elec- tions. They’re going to vote for c oach, Archie McDonald. A FEW of the stagehands, their work done for a while, take " breather” as they watch the actors rehearse. THREE campaign managers for Testar and O’Hara seen discussing the next day’s strategy against opponents. SASH AND DOORS BRITISH COLUMBIA DOOR CO. LTD. 1206 West 75th Avenue VANCOUVER, B. C. KErrisdale 6922 or KErrisdale 6677 SHIPS ' SUPPLY VANCOUVER HARBOUR SHIP SUPPLY LTD. 217 Main Street PAcific 9030 VANCOUVER, B. C. STATIONERY CLARKE STUART 550 Seymour Street PAcific 7311 IRELAND ALLEN LTD. 649 Granville Street MArine 6050 MURPHY STATIONERY CO. LTD. 151 West 5th Avenue VANCOUVER 10, B. C. EMerald 5591 TAXICABS SUBURBAN TAXICABS LTD. V J KERRISDALE Operating Kerrisdale — McKenzie Heights Phone Nos. KE. 0163 - 2456 - 4747 THEATRES STUDIO THEATRE LTD. 919 Granville Street MArine 1511 TICKET BUREAUS CLASSIFIED— CONTINUED ON PAGE 226 223 We are proud to have been entrusted with the printing of the 1954 Collegian and take this opportunity of wishing the Graduating Class a Successful Future. PRINTERS AND LITHOGRAPHERS 382 WEST BROADWAY VANCOUVER, B.C. RAINBOW Transfer and Moving LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE • PACKING • SHIPPING • STORAGE TAtlow 1474 1097 Richards Street 224 GOOD LUCK TO THE GRADS from JAMIESON SHOES 837 Granville Street MArine 1521 BEST WISHES FROM Bo well- McLean Motor Co. Ltd. 1180 West Broadway BAyview 1171 225 TRANSPORTATION LEE, one of the most popular men on the College staff, pauses while preparing lunch for ravenous boarders. MRS. LAZOSKY, impressario of the College Cafeteria for years, furnishes students with many a tasty lunch. HAROLD J . COWHIG SUN LIFE INSURANCE OF CANADA 551 — 6th St., New Westminster, B.C. Phone N.W. 3483 CREAMLAND DAIRIES 1335 Howe St. Vancouver, B.C. Compliments of R. J. POP LTD. STUDIO OF FURS 15th Ave. and Granville St. Vancouver, B.C. V J TRANSPORTATION LTD. 5425 West Boulevard KErrisdale 4781 TYPEWRITERS CONSOLIDATED TYPEWRITERS LTD. SMITH-CORONA 416 Richards Street VANCOUVER, B. C. MArine 6371 WASHING MACHINE PARTS AND SERVICE RELIABLE WASHER PARTS SERVICE — formerly — - EASY-WAY WASHER REPAIR CO. W. G. Loughran :: R. H. Tyrwhitt 925 Main Street PAcific 7276 WHOLESALE HARDWARE Compliments of Me Me MARPOLE BRANCH 9090 Hudson Street VANCOUVER, B. C. KErrisdale 6630 — 7089 WHOLESALE PAPER COLUMBIA PAPER CO. LTD. 996 Homer Street MArine 651 1 WINDOW CLEANING ACE WINDOW CLEANERS Commercial - Industrial - Residential 755 West Broadway Dickens 1911 226 BRADY’S It’s a . . . In Vancouver . . . men and women who are particular about their clothes are proud to say . . . " It ' s a Brady ' s " • GOOD Materials • GOOD Workmanship • Means GOOD Grooming A BRADY ' S EXTRA 2-DAY DELIVERY On Special Orders The best imported woollens made by the best craftsmen in the business ALL WORK DONE ON PREMISES BRADY’S Merchant Tailors for Over 40 Years 1003 Granville MArine 2643 227 Congratulations to the Graduating Classes . . . Best wishes for your future success and happiness. SPECIALISTS IN DISTINCTIVE HOMES To BUY or SELL, we serve YOU well. Real Estate — Mortgages — Insurance — Property Management REMEMBER, for DISTINCTIVE HOMES it ' s always— Cordon Hill Realty KE. 8210 2046 W. 41st Ave., Van. 13, B.C. KE. 8210 Member of the Vancouver Real Estate Board, C.A.R.E.B., N.A.R.E.B. Brokers Institute. JSmatto Woodworking Specializing in • PLASTIC TABLE TOPS • PLYWOODS • DOORS AND ARBORITE t CUSTOM BUILT KITCHEN UNITS CUPBOARDS Telephone HAsfings 2515 1441 Parker — Vancouver, B.C. 228 | £F. E l| I IBB PB 1? J| ‘ H r, .rr ' Vancouver’s Own Family Newspaper The onh Vancouver newspaper owned and operated by Vancouver people is The Vancouver Sun. That ' s a good thing tor Vancouver . . . and one of the very good reasons why three out of four Vancouver fami- lies subscribe to The Sun. Che ancouper r r r pp pptjpn ; li p ... m. bb m n 11 ii Vancouver Owned and Operated 9 fa a " Snap, " witlt . . . KODAK Black and white pictures, color pictures, and flash pictures, any time — day and night. Have you seen the new HOLIDAY FLASH BROWNIE OUTFIT Complete with Flash $9.50 Let us show you how to take " press " pictures. That ' s all, just press the shutter release and you have your picture. Many Kodaks and Brownies to choose from at $3.50 and up. DEVELOPING PRINTING ENLARGING EASTMAN =r LTD. MArine 4331 610 Granville Street 229 Sincerest Thanks to the Faculty and Best Wishes to the Students from " The Class of ' 55 " Grade 12B " OUTFITTERS OF CHAMPIONS " LTD. SPORTING GOODS 929 Granville Street Another store for your convenience . . . 574 HOWE STREET A modern addition featuring all our top " name brands. " Your early visit will be appreciated. IPF ' - ' Employees are all active participants in sports — - who know their equipment because they have used it. COMPLIMENTS OF GEORGE HENRY MacDONALD YOUR BEST BET FOR NEW and USED CARS • • BROWN BROS. MOTORS JOHN N. BABCOCK Insurance PAcific 4348 ROYAL TRUST BUILDING VANCOUVER, B. C. 232 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATES OF V.C. Start your university or business career with fine luggage from Burns Leather Goods Ltd. 644 Seymour Street PAcific 8040 Vancouver, B.C. V.C. ' 47 Grads: Peter and Paul Burns COMPLIMENTS • HAROLD CHISHOLM for flowers that please 233 TRACK GETS LATE START This year marked the first time in many years that V.C. fielded a high school track team. Bro. Cobb, coach of the team, was anxious to make track one of the sports attractions here as it used to be in the past. Turnouts for the team were en- couraging with about twenty-five thin-clads don- ning uniforms. With the exception of four Seniors, Terry Rollins, Dick Dyer, Dave Steele, and Bill Cain, the team is composed entirely of underclassmen who will have at least two more years of competition. The only representative of Grade Eleven is Ernie Puil, potential quarter- miler. The majority of the team is composed of Grade Ten men with such names as Tom Bird, Don Flahiff, Leo Savoie, Paul Joyce, Rick Abbott, John Oster, Ray Brunelle, and Peter Durkin. Grade Nine has four representatives on the team, Larry Wensley, Ed. McDaniel, John Bell, and Ron McKinnon. A lack of meets in the Vancouver area limited the team ' s activities to two main meets, The Van- couver Relays and K. of C. Catholic High School Meet. During the summer months, however, there will be three or four additional meets which in- dividuals will compe te in. SPEEDY DON FLAHIFF takes his mark in the High School Chaimpionship Quarter Mile Relay at the Van- couver Relay Meet last May. Don ran against competitors from most of the high schools in B.C. and Washington. SENIOR TERRY ROLLINS, sprinter, broad jumper, and pole vaulter, rises high in the air to qualify for a place in the Vancouver Olympic Club Meet of this year. JOHN BELL, Grade nine half-miler, finishes up as anchor man on the College Sprint Medley Relay team. 234 SPRINTER TOM MOON breaks the tape in a speedy 10.2 seconds for the 100 yard dash. Tom’s fastest time for the hundred this year was an almost record-shattering 10 seconds flat. An achievement of which he can be proud. this province has created greater job opportunities for ambitious young men and women in B.C. One of the keys to the continued growth of industry here is an ample supply of low-cost electricity. To make sure that there is plenty of electricity for industrial development and for all those new electrical appliances in our homes, the B.C. Electric plans and builds well ahead of demand. By 1957, when construction of the Seton Creek and Cheakamus generating plants are finished, the capacity of the Company ' s Lower Mainland system will have increased over 3 Vi times in the ten years since 1948. B. C. ELECTRIC Compliments of Vancouver College Grade 7 Class 236 fly CPA’S new POLAR ROUTE 1,000 miles shorter, Vancouver- EUROPE OVER THE ROOF OF THE WORLD — a new adventure in air travel — Canadian Pacific ' s smooth new Polar route brings the Continent to your door, only 18 hours away. You fly Vancouver direct to Amsterdam, hub of all Europe. No en route stop- overs — London, Paris just minutes be- yond. Your own deep Loungeaire chair ALL THE WAY! WORLD-FAMOUS HOSPITALITY as you go. Enjoy superb service, fabulous foods, rare wines . . . air-conditioned warmth in your spacious Super DC-6B cabin as you cruise over the lands of the mid- night sun. Choose luxury Empress first class or thrifty Princess tourist services. Book early . . . book NOW! Canadian Pacific offers non-stop holiday flights V ancouver -Hawaii and Vancouver- Mexico. Ask your travel agent or CPA representative about loiv tourist fares and budget-priced all-expense tours. 237 life Create • • Why Imitate? Trucks, Windows, Store Fronts, Silk Screen, Gold Leaf, Billboards fPainted) 8699 HUDSON STREET KErr. 7914 COUNCIL CAPERS provided fun and entertainment for all. Student Council sponsored this annual affair, one or the best this year. Highlight of the evening was election of the Queen. Joan Begg of Little Flower Academy topped all other nominees for the evening. She is reigning here with her " King,” the Student Senate choice, Dave Petroski. 238 INDEX TO ADVERTISERS Abbotsford Wood Cr Coal Co. (1934) Ltd. 210 A. C. Co. - 214 Abramson Hallenberg 176 Ace Window Cleaners 226 Acme Shingle Co. : - 217 Advance Mattress — 218 Alcazar Hotel - 214 Alcock Downing Wright — 182 Airco Products . — 195 Airline Limousines Ltd. 173 Allan, O. B . _. - 166 Alliance Engineers 159 Allman, Percy H. 170 Amatto Woodworking 228 Anderson Furs - 210 Anglo Canadian Lumber Products 188 Anderson Furs 217 Arcade Shingle Lumber 217 Associated Tugs — - 162 Archambault, J. H. 168 Atlas Glass Co 210 Babcock Insurance 232 B. W. Products 195 Bamboo Terrace — ... — 222 Barnes Jewellers — 214 Bartle Gibson 212 Bates Hardware — - 163 Baylis Tent Awnings 179 Bell ' s Electric - 168 B.C. Concrete — 159 B.C. Sash Door 222 B.C. Bridge Dredging — — 191 B.C. Electric — 236 B.C. Equipment 166 Bedford Fine Leathers 218 Begg Motors — 220 Bell Electric Kerr. Decorators 168 Bell Real Estate 170 Birks Jewellers 214 Blaine Myers Co - 164 Blue Bond Towing 162 Boe Ltd — 182 Bon Ton Pastry ... 221 Boomer Drugs — 159 187 Boreham, R. F 168 Boulevard Cycles — 156 Bow, J. W - 172 Bowell MacLean 225 Brockman Kerr — 166 Brady ' s Custom Tailors 227 Branca, A. E — - 220 Brandes Motors 188 Breeze Co., W. G. — 218 Brown Bros. Florists 191 Browns Confectionery - 160 Bunny Jang 191 Burns Fine Leather Goods 233 Burrows Cleaners 159 Bus Cha-ter Lines 178 Butler Poole Lumber 166 Burrard Hotel — 188 Caledonian Group 199 Campbell Studios 182 Canadian Bakeries 179 Canadian Canners 183 Canadian Forest Products 199 Canadian Pacific Airlines — — . 173 Canadian Sureties 163 Capilano Highlands 163 Capilano Stadium 184 Carravetta, Mario 178 Carrothers, E. 215 Carter Motors, Stan 179 Chapman Warwick 174 Chelsea Shop _ 180 Chisholm ' s Florists 233 Clark Stuart 203 222 Cliff, M. R. — Tugboats 196 Coca-Cola 204 Collins Collins 183 Columbia Paper 226 Columbia Radio 168 Condy, D L 168 Consolidated Cleaners 159 Consolidated Motor Co. 156 Consolidated Typewriters 226 Convent of the Sacred Heart 174 Compliments of a Friend 161 171 Cooks Catering 156 Cookie Jar Ltd 156 Coronet Brow 170 Carron, J 168 Cowhig, J. 226 Cote, Stanley A 170 Crane Ltd ..... 209 Creamland Dairies 226 Crystal Photo Service 168 Curries Grocery 163 Deans Cafe 170 Fred Deeley 193 Devitt, J. W 174 Dexall Shoe Store 170 Dietrich Collins v 218 Docksteader Motors 156 Dominion Theatre 174 Donnely, Dr 186 Downtowner, The 200 Dragon Palace 170 Dueck on Broadway 179 Dumaresq Bros. 21 1 Dumont, Dr. H 182 Du Mont, Dr. M. A. 182 Dunbar Heating 6 Sheet Metal 163 Dunbar Pharmacy 159 Dunbar Lumber 166 Dunn ' s Tailors 159 Duo Therm Heating 163 Eastman ' s Photo 229 Eaton ' s Co 194 Edwards Ltd. 168 Elam ' s Pharmacy 160 Empire Motors 180 Eng Chow Co 163 Errington, Fred : 168 Evans Coleman Evans 211 Evans Realty 170 Exmoor Meat Market 166 Fabric Fashions 159 Farm Boy Poultry Service 178 Fawcett Napstead 168 Faulkner-Smith 174 Ferry Meat Market 166 F. F. Equipment 171 Finning Tractor 186 Filterall Sales 184 Floorcraft 206 Fisher Metol Products 165 Foley, Harold J „ 207 Forsyth Drugs 160 Frank Jones Cycles 156 Fraser Cold Storage 187 Frasea Farms 159 Fraser Galleries, Alex 156 Friden Calculating 183 Galbraith Sulley 218 Gardiner Diesel Engines 166 Garnett Hardware 163 Garvin Ice Fuel 210 Gee, C. S 160 Girard Foran 168 Giroday Sawmills _ 21 1 Girardis Travel _ 201 Globelite Batteries 156 Gordon Brown 214 Gordon Hall 222 Grode 4 168 Grade 6 201 Grade 7 236 Grade 8 202 Grade 9b _ 210 Grade 10a 210 Grade 10b 193 Grade 11a 168 Grade 11b 202 Grade 12a 200 Grade 12b 230 Granville Drugs 160 Granny ' s Market 163 Grayce ' s Florist 160 Grieve Kravitze Realty 170 Gung, M. K 187 Gwett Crawford 166 Horry Cramer .... 159 Harcus Drug Store 160 Hartes Carlton Pharmacy 160 Hazlewood Creamery 169 Hicks Tickets , 222 Hill, Gordon 228 Ho Ho Chop Suey 170 Hodgson 6 Walsh Wood Products 218 Hollyburn Bakery 179 Hollywood Theatre 174 Honey Creme Do Nuts 156 Hoy Produce 168 Hudson ' s Boy Co. 157 Hugh McKinnon 166 Inter-City Building Supplies Ltd. 219 International Janitors Supplies 204 Ireland Allon 222 Irving, Dr. J 182 Irwin Grisdale 170 Jamieson Shoes 225 Jantzen of Canada 159 Jersey Farms 159 Johnston Motor Co 179 Jordans Ltd 183 Koufer Co 218 Kelly, Mrs. B. A 168 Kennedy Drugs .160 Kent Co., C. _ 178 Kerrisdale Book Nook _... 156 Kerrisdale Bootery 170 Kerrisdale Bowladrome 178 Kerrisdale Cycle 156 Kerrisdale Hardware 214 Kerrisdale Heating 163 Kirby, Dr. O. A 208 Kirkland Metal Shop 178 Kirkland Rose 214 Kitsilano Electric 168 La Pointe ' s Market 163 Lapointe, Paul 178 Lawson Oates 156 Lee 6 Tangen 166 Leslie Coal 160 Long, W. A Co 205 Lougheed Lumber Building Supplies 218 Loves Auctioneers 156 Love ' s Cafe 222 Lulu Island Water Gardens 222 MacAdam, H. R 174 MacDonald, G. H 232 MacDonald, R. W. 183 Me Me (Marpole) 226 McBride, W. : 191 McCarron 170 McCleery Weston 165 McGavins 219 McGillvery, Frank, E. B 168 McLeod, A 166 McLeod Roe Motors 156 Madsen ' s Carpet 183 Magee Grocery 163 Magneto Sales 166 Maple Leaf T.V. 182 Marpole Equipment 166 Marpole Transfer 168 Marpole 5, 10 25 174 Marte ' s Fine Leather Goods 177 Martin ' s Cycles 156 Melny ' s Furniture 178 Miller ' s Market 214 Miller ' s Jewellers 214 Mitchell Press 222 Modernize Tailors 184 Monarch Stores 163 191 Moore, H 168 Moron ' s Pharmacy 178 Morgan, J. W. 182 Morrow Ice Coal 210 Mothers ' Auxiliary 175 Mullens, E. A. 222 Murphy Excovating 212 Murphy Stationery 222 Murray Goldman 159 Myer ' s Cleaners 159 Nan Isle Construction 187 National Mfg. Co 158 National Bowling Billiards Ltd. 219 New Burrard Hotel 184 239 INDEX TO ADVERTISERS — Continued New York Fur ' 60 Nielson ' s Antiques — - ' 56 Nightingale Drugs ' 60 Nino ' s Cafe ' 70 North Shore Shingle Co 198 Nugget Shoe Polish 174 Oak Tailors O ' Grady ' s Drugs Ollinger Lumber Co Olympia Tailors Orange Crush Co. Ornamental Bronze Co. Orr ' s Stores Osborne ' s Dry Goods Owen ' s Food Centre Owl Barber Shop 159 191 167 159 219 219 174 187 163 179 Pacific Meat Co. Paisley Wallace Pallace of Beauty Pallard Bros. Pal ' s Dairy Lunch — Paradise, Hal H. — Paramount Music Patricia Hotel — - Petersen ' s Catering Service Percy Tutte Engraving Peter ' s Ice Cream Pine Nut Co. Pierre Paris Co. Point Grey Investments Pontifical Association _ Pop, R. J - Pop-Inn Confectionery ... Pioneer Laundry - Pitman Business College Porter ' s Brighouse Pharmacy Production Supply Co. Prudentiol Insurance Co. 182 178 156 160 170 160 168 180 183 166 214 158 209 165 159 226 178 218 219 160 178 214 Queensland Insurance . - 165 Quinns Kerrisdale Drugs 160 Radar, Dr. A. F. 182 Radio Bill 222 Rainbow Transfer 224 Rainier Hotel 216 Ragona, Dr 182 Rand Investment 191 Randall Realty 170 Rat Portage 210 Reed Phipps Davies 222 Read, T. B. Co. 166 214 Regent Tailors „ _ 216 Reid ' s Dry Goods 159 Reid ' s Drugs _. 160 Reliable Washer Parts Service 226 Reyno ' ds Milne Co 187 Ridley Ice 163 Richmond, Fred . 179 Rising, Paul, Accounting 156 Ritchies Ltd 160 Robin Hood Flour Mills 191 Roy ' s Car Sales ..._ 156 Royal Trust _ 174 Saba Bros. 187 Sahli, Alex G. 166 Saint Paul ' s Hospital 214 Saint Vincent de Paul Salvage 170 Samson ' s Dining Room 170 S S Printers 182 Sickelmores Florists 191 Simmons McBride 210 Simms, J. W 170 Smythe Shoe Renew 174 Smythe Shoe Shine 174 Society Cleaners 159 Spargo, C. S 163 Sparlings, Geo., Ltd. 231 Stag Barber Shop 156 Steele, Dr. A. 182 Stradling, P. A 219 Strathcona Pharmacy 160 Studio Theatre 222 Sunnybrook Dairy 159 Suburban Taxi Cabs 222 Sweeney Cooperage 174 Sweet ' s Pharmacy 187 Tela-Sales Ltd 191 Terminal Auto Court 179 Typoe, Harper, Gilmour Langfield ........ 178 Tosi, P. 188 Thomson Page 197 Trapp Motors 178 Twin Totem Cafe 222 University Bakers 156 Vancouver Church Goods 170 Vancouver Harbour Ships Supply Ltd. 222 Vancouver Holdings 166 Vancouver Machinery Depot Co. Ltd. 192 Vancouver Sun 229 Viking Automatic Sprinkler 188 Vicks Radio 170 Virteaus Service Station 174 V J Transportation Co 226 Walker Webb 196 Ward Phillips Ltd. 224 Watkins Winram Ltd. 210 Weeks, A. C. 206 Weeks Pharmacy 160 Western 5c-$1.00 174 Weston Fur Co. 178 Williams Piano House 168 Williams Radio 170 Wilson ' s Grocery 163 Quon S. Wong 159 Woods Co. 222 Woodward ' s Ltd. 221 Woolworth, J. W. 174 Yale Hotel 214 Yehle, Fred F. 214 Yorkshire Corporation 166 Yellow Cabs 197 Young, Charles, Printing 168 Ziegler ' s Chocolates 174 PRINTED BY WARD PHILLIPS LTD, 240 VANCOUVER COLLEGE VANCOUVER, B. C.
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