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

 - Class of 1962

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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1962 volume:

pill tegla AUNJVESS M CAfcE JJ8T MR. -ALFRED W1LLMAN. T-TABLl t lttG B MRS-E. 7 . " m ' c ' CARRY. ’ -ByOTOGRAPHY BV MR. MANUEL ESPINQSA OF CAMPBELL ' S J f i THE 1962 COLLEGIAN SALUTES 40 YEARS OF PROGRESS The two pictures above show the changes that have taken place at Vancouver College in the last 40 years. In this issue of the Collegian, the staff, on behalf of the 1962 Graduating Class, pays tribute to the many grads and ex-students who have felt the effects of the real pur- pose of the College — developing boys into men. In a sense this edition of the yearbook belongs to those who have preceded us- who have sat in the same desks, studied the same courses, received direction and correction from the same Brothers, and finally ventured out into all walks of life. These are the Men of College, marked for- ever with the insignia of V.C. We hope that God ' s blessing and the lessons learned during their time here have remained with them. ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS The Editors of the 1962 Collegian are indebted to many people for help in assemb- ling the pictures and information used. In particular we wish to mention Brother Walsh, Louis Grant who took the colored picture used on the cover, Mr. Maurice O ' Connell for his collection of old photos, Mr. Frank Kastner for our theme sketch, and Mr. Manuel Espinosa of Campbell ' s Studios. 2 Published by the Students of Vancouver College Vancouver, Canada war 93 Brother Lannon Dominates the First Decade of the History of Vancouver College REV. BR. MICHAEL J. LANNON 1877-1961 Founder of Vancouver College Principal 1922-28, 1930-33 Efforts had been made to secure the services of the Christian Brothers of Ireland for Vancouver as early as 1906. Finally the Superior General, Brother Hennessy, was able to accede to the request of Archbishop Casey in 1922 and sent Brother Michael J. Lannon with a staff of three: Brothers Reid, Murtagh and Keane to open a school. Tempor- ary accommodation was secured in the building on Richards Street known as Rosary Hall and on Sep- tember 5th 91 pupils courageously presented them- selves for instruction. The Brothers acquired a temporary residence at 1112 Broughton Street and Brother Lannon set about the task of finding a site compatible with his grand vision of Vancouver College. Through the instrumentality of Father O’Boyle and Mr. Charles Stafford property was obtained far out in Shaughnessy Heights at the highest point in the city and a drive was instituted to raise funds for the construction of a school build- ing. It took three years for the inital stage to be attained and a very awkward situation was advoided When Mr. J. D. McCormack provided funds for the construction of a residence for the Brothers com- plete with boarding accommodations for 30 boys. The shift was made from Richards Street in the spring of 1925, the number of students at that time being about 200. Within two years the capaci- ty of the new buildings was overtaxed and Mr. McCormack again came forward, this time with the magnificent gift of the new wing which now bears his name. The number of students now surged to 300 and “we want 400” became the motto of every boy as he went home for holidays in June of 1928 to spread the words of the marvels of Vancouver College. However, the unbelievable Great Depres- sion was even then casting its ominous shadow over the land and this magical number was destined not to be reached for nearly twenty years. Brother P. B. Doyle came from St. Bonaven- ture’s College in Newfoundland to act as principal in 1928 but after two years Brother Lannon was again called to the helm and carried on amid grow- ing financial difficulties for three more years. During this time Mr. Pat Burns of Calgary bought the block of land extending to 41st Avenue to en- largen the campus which had only gone to 40th Avenue in the original purchase. A momentous day at young Vancouver College was March In the front row may be identified beside Mr. McCormack, 19th, 1927 when Mr. J. D. McCormack took shovel in hand Brother Lannon, Father C. J. McNeil, Brother Murtagh to turn the first sod for the construction of the new wing. and Brother Walsh. A typical March day! Brother Lannon was a cultured and refined gentleman whose complete dedication to the highest religious ideals was undoubted. His great ambition for his boys led him into prodigious efforts in the classroom and herculean exploits outside of it. Si- multaneously he promoted and encouraged activities that almost at once established the College as a leader in an astonishing array of accomplishments. His personal production of Shakesperean plays in the old Orpheum theatre in conjunction with variety entertainment claimed the participation of nearly every boy in the school and established a standard that astonished the large crowds that attended. Debating and elocution reached into every class- room. Though he did not himself play games to any extent he thoroughly enjoyed the role of spectator and laid the groundwork for the unique tradition in sport that has characterized V.C. to the outsider. A school newspaper of high literary standard was put out for several years and even a very fine year- The class of 1925 held a reunion dinner at the Hotel Vancouver in October of 1940. Brother Lannon, who was at the time prin- cipal of O’Dea High School, Seattle, was the guest of honor. Pictured at this gathering, left to right: Fred Patterson, Art Gilker, Charlie Sullivan, Denis Mur- phy, Brother Lannon, Jim O’Hagan, Jack Horan, Bill Weeks, Dave Steele, Frank Humber, Paul Murphy. book appeared in 1928. Music abounded in the school, both instrumental and vocal — there seemed to be hundreds of violinists. Step dancing, bolas and Indian clubs, barbell and gymnastic teams proliferated. There seemed to be no end to his creative and organizational talents. He was ex- tremely fortunate in being blessed with staffs that were able to mateh his tremendous energy. He was transferred to St. Mary’s University Col- lege in Halifax of which he became President in 1937. This was followed by an appointment as principal of O’Dea High School in Seattle after which he served as a Consultor to the Provincial of the North American Province. Then he joined the fac- ulty of Iona College in New Rochelle, New York, to become professor of English and to lecture on the subject that had been dear to his heart his whole life through — Shakespeare, whose work he knew almost by rote. A gradual decline in health called a halt even to this beloved occupation but he never lost his keen interest in everything around him nor was he ever at a loss for the apt quote from the great bard. Brother Lannon died on November 7th, 1961 in New York at the age of 84. The sentiments of the many grateful friends he left behind in Vancouver are beautifully expressed in the dedication of the 1951 Collegian : “He gave his students a wealth of spiritual, moral and cultural values that could never be measured in a material way. The imprint of Brother Lan- non’s boundless enthusiasm has remained at V.C. through the years.” So it has been. So it may ever be. The history of Vancouver College for the past thirty years may be divided into two periods. The first ten years were the years of the Great Depres- sion — the hungry thirties — and College suffered with the rest of the nation. Registration sank to two hundred and below and remained there during this period. Each year developed its own financial crisis, often resolved by selling another lot on Forty- first Avenue. Competitive sports were at a stand- still — the local leagues were closed to College teams. In 1939 Brother Sterling completed his try- ing term of office and great credit goes to him for having kept the good ship afloat. In 1939 several things happened. Brother Walsh was appointed principal, the Second World War began and American Football was introduced on a trial basis. The Cadet Corps was organized in the spring of 1940, the College being the second school in the city to answer the appeal of the Minister of National Defense for such organizations. American Football met with enthusiastic response and the local newspaper suddenly discovered that Vancouver College existed — the publicity was tremendous. Registration began to pick up. College boys were marching through the city streets in patriotic parades; College boys were playing games before In the summer of 1959 Maekin Hall was added to the college, completing the plan first conceived in 1925. WWfK fmM is crowds of two or three thousand. The thought of expansion was again in the air The dream of having a gym had never died and now Brother Walsh made the first move to finance the project. Though it didn’t turn out just as he planned he ended up with $45,000 before his term of office expired in 1945. Registration had doubled during these six years, the War had been won. College had finally managed to beat O’Dea in football and everything was distinct- ly rosy. Brother Cunningham had hardly taken over the helm when College demonstrated another of its hidden talents by winning the first Annual B. C. Basketball Tournament in the spring of 1946, a feat they were to repeat in ’49, ’57 and ’60. Almost on the stroke of midnight. Dec. 5, 1946, the dread cry of “Fire!” was heard in the corridors of V.C. There ensued the wildest night ever experienced in the life of the institution. The fire trucks made the shortest run in history of old Hall Number 18 and were soon joined by others from four other Fire Stations till there were 10 trucks in all and three full companies of firemen. Actually little could be done as the slate shingles held in the heat and the whole top floor was completely gutted. The two thousand spectators finally returned to their warm homes at about 3 A.M. taking various boarders for billeting. In the rain of the following morning it looked black indeed. But things were patched up quickly, school resumed, a new top was put on Mc- Cormack Hall, a flat roof on the central wing and a temporary frame building constructed near the Brothers’ Residence as a cafeteria. This bit of business rather delayed the gym plans and Brother Cunningham was able only to add a few thousand to the fund. In 1949 Brother Penny was appointed principal and promptly en- gaged Ross McKee, a graduate of the class of ’34, as architect of the new building. The new gym was opened in 1950 when registration had climbed to over 600 and once more College was on the move. Tennis courts were built in front of the gym and the appearance of the ground was greatly enhanced by black-topping all the walks and driveways. Brother Bates took office in 1955 when the facilities of the College were beginning to be over strained. Classes were completely filled and appli- cations for admission were outnumbering the places i 1 available. It would seem that further expansion was indicated but the means were sadly lacking. However a start was made on assembling funds when suddenly, one day in the spring of 1956, Mr. Henry J. Mackin walked into the office bearing a cheque made out to Vancouver College for $125,000. This magnificent gift permitted an immediate start on the second wing, one to match the earlier gift of Mr. Mackin’s good friend, Mr. J. D. McCormack. Thus, the dream of Brother Lannon, the building he had envisioned way back in 1922, was now com- pleted. Through this new building, opened in 1957, capacity for boarders was increased to 120, dining and cafeteria facilities were made adequate and more classrooms provided. This increased capacity was quickly filled however, and enrollment leaped to 850 by 1959. Brother Bates at this time was under some pressure to provide drainage for the playing field so arrangements were made to have it done properly and $50,000 was spent on it and on the paving of a large playing area east of the gym. The appointment of Brother Finch as principal in 1961 came at a time when the fortunes of College were at an all time high. While striving to attain and maintain leadership in studies, sports and citi- zenship, it may be hoped that next ten years will see the completion of the third story on the central section of the building and the replacement of the Brothers’ Residence, now showing the signs of its 37 years of hard usage. ABOVE LEFT: The Vancouver College Cadet Corps presented a fine picture to the Lieutenant Governor when he reviewed them in 1941. ABOVE RIGHT: Anyone who has spent any time at College since 1925 has been drafted at one time or another to assist in one of many attempts made to convert the campus to something resem- bling a campus. Annual rock-picking campaigns and sporadic seed-sowing binges left things pretty much the same. In the fall of ’59 it was conceded that heroic measures were necessary. Ditches were dug every 20 feet for tile drains, filled with rocks and peat moss and a layer of peat moss spread over the whole area. Presto! Green grass. Probably the most disastrous event in College’s history occured in 1946 when a fire reduced the third floor to ruins. The slate roof hid the flames until a inferno had developed and only sound con- crete construction saved the rest of the building. Next morning in the rain the school looked ruined but in a couple of days it was business as usual for the students and teachers. The reconstruction which followed destroyed forever the attractive peaked roofs that had imparted a certain old-world, academic look to the place, at least in the eyes of the old-timers. IwL m r 1 p T)edUaJtio(i REVEREND BROTHER C. S. McMANUS, fifty years an Irish Christian Brother devoted to the education of youth, this year celebrates the Golden Jubilee of his entering the Order. Brother McManus, who hails from Dundalk, Ireland, taught in Dublin until joining the American Province in 1925. In the years before his coming to Vancouver in 1957 he held the position of principal in three different schools, Iona School in New Rochelle, N.Y., All Hallows School in New York, and Palma High School in California, and at one rime was Assistant to the Superior-General of the Congre- gation. Always popular wherever he goes. Brother McManus is well known for his Irish brogue, his " feel for Latin " , his ready smile, and his friendly word. Completely dedicated to teaching, he always takes a deep interest in his stu- dents ' progress in their studies. It is with great pleasure and gratitude that we dedicate the 1962 Collegian to Brother McManus. 8 _ m College mmd E (f 7dwm(jt 01 Oamuuuai fiwMUkop His Excellency, Most Reverend MARTIN JOHNSON Co-adjutor Archbishop of Vancouver His Excellency, Most Reverend WILLIAM MARK DUKE Archbishop of Vancouver Vancouver College Has Been Privileged to Have Outstanding Administrators as Principals. Vancouver College has been for- tunate in having principals well suited to their times. Brother Lan- non gave the school a tradition of culture and excellence that has re- mained to this day. Brother Ster- ling guided College through the worst years of the depression. Co- operation with the war effort was On Nov. 10, 1927, Vancouver College was honored by a visit by the Apostolic Dele- gate, The Most Rev. Andrew Cassulo, D.D. the responsibility of Brother Walsh during his term. Brother Cunning- ham restored McCormack Hall after the Great Fire of ’46. The dream of a gym finally came true under Brother Penny, and Mackin Hall completed the original plans for V.C. Under Brother Bates. Brother Cunningham 1945-48 Brother W. C. Penny 1948-54 Brother P. B. Doyle 1928-30 Brother M. J. Lannon 1922-28, 1930-33 Brother C. C. Sterling 1933-39 Brother E. B. Walsh 1939-45 Brother J. C. Bates 1954-60 1922 1962 BROTHER E. B. WALSH, B.A., M.A. Vice-Principal Mathematics, Social Studies Br. McManus and Br. Barnes discuss recent and past experiences as they take their daily walk. REVEREND BROTHER F. R. FINCH, B.SC, M.SC. Principal MONSIGNOR T.M. NICHOL, V.G. Pastor of Sts. Peter and Paul FATHER J. SWINKELS Assistant Pastor BROTHER W. H. BARNES, B.A., D.LITT., LL.D. English, French BROTHER C. S. MCMANUS, B.A., M.A. Latin, French BROTHER G. P. LYONS, B.SC., M.SC. Chemistry, Mathematics BROTHER P. G. BREEN, B.A., M.A. Latin, English BROTHER H. L. BUCHER, B.B.A. Commerce, Economics Br. Frenette hopefully awaits the outcome of Br. Bucher ' s billiard shot during a close game. BROTHER F.J. KELLY, B.A., M.A. Mathematics, Latin Awaiting the outcome of an exciting fight. Brothers McGovern, Pettit, Hennessey and O ' Sullivan enjoy an evening at the Emerald Gloves. BROTHER D. M. FRENETTE, B.A. French, Science MR. P. SIDONE, B.A. English, Social Studies BROTHER D. F. MCGOVERN, B.A. English BROTHER E. T. HENNESSEY, B.A. Mathematics, English BROTHER D. B. SANPIETRO, B.A. Science, French BROTHER J. A. PETTIT, B.A. Grade Eight BROTHER P. B. PASTONE, B.A. Grade Eight MR. C. MURPHY Commerce, Science L Seated at one of the new Arborite cafeteria tables, Br. Lyons and Mr. Lee Wai carefully inspect the new Melmac school dishes. Y Br. Newman assists in sorting out canned goods during one of the recent Sodality projects. BROTHER R. P. CORNELL, B.A. Grade Six BROTHER J. L. O ' SULLIVAN, B.A. Grade Four BROTHER J. H. GREENAN, B.A. Grade Seven BROTHER K. C. BERNDLMAIER, B.A. Grade Five MRS. B. MC CANN Grade Three MRS. E. BOYLE Grade Three MRS. N. SENDALL Assistant Librarian MRS. M. FRY Registrar In the past forty years there have been a number of Irish Christian Brothers who have given a portion of their lives to the teaching of Vancouver College students and, their days of giving ended, have since passed away. Among this number is a former principal of Vancouver College, Rev- erend Brother Patrick B. Doyle. Brother Doyle, who comes from Waterford, Ireland, re- ceived his Master ' s Degree at St. Francis Xavier University in Nova Scotia and taught in St. Bonaventure College before coming to Vancouver in 1 928, where he served two years as principal, returning East because of poor health. While at Vancouver College he taught Latin and French and was known for his quiet personality, strong but unassuming. Brother Doyle ' s final days were spent as Professor of Latin at Iona College in New Rochelle, N. Y., where he died in 1961. 17 Grade Ten in 1923-24 was the top class at Vancouver College — the pride and joy of Brother Lannon — a very promising group of boys to work with. Br. McNalley took over the class for a time to leave Br. Lannon free to organize the drive for funds for the new College. Back Row: Robert Costello, Bill Franks, Ed Dreyer, Bill Weeks, James McGivern. Middle Row Br. Lannon, Art Gilker, Frank Humber, Jack Horan, Fred Patterson, Charles O’Sullivan. Front Row: Paul Murphy, Denis Murphy, Br. McNalley, Dave Steele, Jim O’Hagan. V.C. flash J I Destined to be the second graduating class, the Grade Nine of 1923-24 had only 16 members. Back Row: Gordon Donnelly, Bob Lee, Jack Walshe, Alex Curran, Patrick White. Middle Row: Bill Whalen, Louis Grant, Archie McPhee, Frank Fitzpatrick, Herman Specken, Louis Horan, Tom McGuinness. Front Row: Bill Cunningham, Louis Mariacher, Br. Coleman, Pat Leahy, Grey King. Complete Roster of College in 1928 Shows One Hundred Fifty Three Students in Eight Grades and a Faculty of Six. When plans were being laid for this Fortieth Anniversary Edition of the Col- legian a great search was put on for old pictures. In the second year of the school’s existence, 1923-24, there appears to have been a complete set of class pic- tures taken and the editors thought it would be fitting to reproduce them all as a tribute to the “old Richards Street boys.” The two top classes appear on this page and the other three classes are on pages 40 and 41. I 20 Grade Twelve listens attentively as Br. McManus explains a principle of Catholic Philosophy. RALPH W. ALEXANDER Ralph entered College three years ago from Quesnel High School. He is interested in riding and all facets of the equestrian sport. Water skiing occupies much of his time. Ralph ' s future lies in the Char- tered Accountancy field. JOHN R. AINSWORTH Born in Chester, England, he is a twelve year veteran of V.C. John participated on Intramural football, basketball, and bowl- ing teams. Not only does he raise pigeons for exhibitions, but he also collects rocks, stamps and coins. Sketching animals is also a favorite pastime of John ' s. W. PETER BARRISCALE St. Andrew ' s Parish. Pete is in his twelfth year at College. He was first string quarterback for the Varsity football team, played J.V. basketball, and made the track team. Activity- wise, Pete was a member of the Monogram Club and Yearbook Staff. EDWARD M. APPLEBY Church of The Precious Blood, Cloverdale. During his three years at V.C., Ed has been on Intramural football and volley- ball teams. His interests lie in a military collection and air- craft design. Ed ' s immediate ambition is to go to Royal Roads on R.O.T.P. DON PAUL BARON Holy Name Parish. Don Paul has spent four years at V.C., doing his junior year in Santa Monica, California. An indus- trious member of the Yearbook staff, he played Intramural bas- ketball and bowled. Don Paul is partial to long, interesting trips. ■ S. GRAHAM BOYLE St. Augustine ' s Parish. He came to V.C. in 1958 from St. Augus- tine ' s school. Graham partici- pated on Intramural football and basketball teams in his last two years at College. Parish-wise, the C.Y.O. takes up much of his time. His future lies in the Business Administra- tion field. BRENTON G. BRADY Holy Name Parish. Brenton is another charter member of V.C. ' s class of ' 62. He is interested in all facets of automobiles, es- pecially model car building. His pet peeve is weekend homework. Future plans of Brent are in the Chartered Accountancy field. Mike Hurley, Yves Horry, Jean Brusset and Dennis Deslauriers prepare to start another day of learning. CORNEtlUS L. BUCKLEY St. Patrick ' s Parish, Haney. Com- muting from Haney on week- ends, Con has boarded at Col- lege the last three years. He has been active on the board- ers ' Intramural sports programs, playing football, basketball, bowling, and volleyball. His favourite pastime is reading. JEAN-LOUIS M. BRUSSET St. Marie ' s Parish, Cochrane, Alberta. Born in Blairmore, Alberta, Jean-Louis now resides in Calgary. A five year vet- eran, he has been a member of the Legion of Mary and Glee Club. His interests vary from ranching to art. Jean-Louis will be a future architect. THOMAS C. BRYAN Guardian Angels Parish. Tom entered College three years ago from Rossland High School. The Sodality and C.Y.O. have been graced by his presence during this period. He likes golf, swim- ming and hockey for recreation. Tom hopes to enter the medical profession. 21 •• MICHAEL CALDERWOOD Our Lady of Good Counsel Par- rish, Whalley. Born in Glass- gow, Scotland, Mike has been commuting to College for the last four years. Sports Editor of the " Collegian " , he is a cheer- leader, a member of the Sodal- ity and Monogram Club. JOHN B. CANTWELL St. Anthony ' s Parish. For the past ten years John has been popular among both teachers and fellow classmates. He has been active on Intramural sports teams, playing football and basketball. A member of the Sodality, John ' s favorite haunts are the swimming pool and squash courts. WILLIAM J. CARROTHERS Sts. Peter and Paul Parish. Billy first entered College in 1951. A member of the Sodality and Monogram Club, he was a man- ager of the 1960 Provincial Bas- ketball Championship team. For relaxation he plays golf and badminton, and is interested in cars and sports. SOURENE CHICHMANIAN St. Anthony ' s Parish. He en- tered V.C. three years ago from the British Boys ' School in Alex- andria, Egypt. Sourene has been an ardent participant in Intramural football and volley- ball. Attaining the Honour Roll in his junior year, Sourene is interested in language, sports car rallies, and reading. 22 JOHN B. CLEVELAND St. Patrick ' s Parish. College ' s halls first resounded with Jack ' s footsteps eight years ago. He uses his spare time to play bas- ketball or to collect stamps. Chemical engineering is the field Jack has chosen. KENNETH R. CLIFF Ken first arrived at College from Athlone School in the fall of 1957. He played Intramural football, volleyball, and soft- ball, and was active in tum- bling. He enjoys water-skiing and golf during summer months and is a hot rod enthusiast. ' 1 BRIAN E. COUGHLIN St. Peter ' s Parish. Brian first entered College four years ago. He has been a pillar of strength on J.V. and Varsity football teams. Brian also participated on boxing and track teams, and was chief cheerleader end a member of the Sodality. " Ah, relaxation. " BRYAN E. COUSINEAU Guardian Angels Parish. Bryan has been at College for ten years. A Legionary of Mary, Bryan also was a manager of the J.V. football team in 1958, and a player in the Intramural basketball league. He is a future psychologist. DAVID B. CROWE-SWORDS Sts. Peter and Paul Parish. An- other of the real old timers, Dave played J.V. and Varsity football and Intramural bas- ketball. He was also a mem- ber of the Band and the " Colleg- ian " staff. Dave will study for the medical profession. IAN M. DANIEL St. Andrew ' s Parish. This is Ian ' s fifth year at College. Most of his time is taken up on the golf course (he is a strong ad- vocate for a golf team). Ian was also one of the better In- tramural basketball players. DENNIS W. DES LAURIERS St. Patrick ' s Parish. This year Dennis entered College from St. Pat ' s. He was an accomplished football player on the Varsity squad and showed prowess in the Intramural basketball league. Dennis will further his educa- tion at U.B.C. ARTHUR C. DICK Our lady of Sorrow ' s Parish. " Moby " has attended V.C. for 5 years. He has been an en- thusiastic member of the band. Monogram club, and bowling league, and played Varsity foot- ball in Grade 10. Upon gradu- ating Moby will work in the field of advertising. THOMAS C. DIXON Our Lady of Mercy Parish. Born in Calgary, Tom has studied here for nine years. He ad- vanced from Intramural to Var- sity basketball this year, and took part in Sodality and C.Y.O. work. Tom ' s ambition is to get " C.A. " after his name. IAN T. DONALD Our Lady of Perpetual Help Parish. Ian entered as a fresh- man. Belonging to the Glee Club and Sodality, he is Presi- dent of the Monogram Club, having played four years of J.V. and Varsity football and basketball. Law is his chosen career. JOHN F. DOUGLAS St. Peter ' s Parish, New West- minster. Born in Regina, Sas- katchewan, he has been at Col- lege for three years. John likes water-skiing and baseball, and plays Intramural sports. He was a member of the Monogram Club and C.Y.O. JERRY W. DOMINATO St. Paul ' s Parish, Richmond, a two year veteran at College, Jerry was active in Intramural football and basketball leagues. He hopes to be another Char- tered Accountant. Basketball and volleyball are among his favou- rite sports. JAMES L. DUFFY Our Lady of Mercy Parish. This is his second year at Col- lege. Born in Nelson, B. C., Jim takes interest in hockey, swim- ming, and model building. A member of the Sodality, he has also participated on the In- tramural teams. Jim intends to become a Chartered Accountant. DR. DAVID A. STEELE A member of the first graduating class in 1925, the late Dr. Steele became one of V.C. ' s most distinguished graduates. He became one of the leading physicians of Vancouver, and in 1955 was made a Knight of St. Gregory. He died in February of 1959. The Dr. David Steele Memorial Scholarship, sponsored by the V.C. Alumni Association, is offered to the student attaining the highest average in Departmental Examinations. The recipients have been Sanford Clare ’59, David Mitton ’60, and Timothy LeGoff ‘61. Tim LeGoff (below, left) also received a partial Chris Spencer Foundation Scholarship and the L.J. LeFohn Entrance Scholarship to U.B.C. John Dixon, a classmate, received a Crown Zeller- bach Scholarship. TIM LEGOFF JOHN DIXON Dr. Joseph Morgan, a V.C. grad of ’36, visits the school in 1957. At U.B.C. he gradu- ated at the head of his class in Agriculture, winning the Sadler Gold Medal. He won a National Research Scholarship to the University of Toronto and obtained his Doctorate degree. Dr. Morgan contributed research material vital to Dr. Jonas Salk in the development of his polio vaccine. He was recently made a professor at the University of Saskatchewan and a director of the Saskatchewan Cancer Institute. MANY V.C. GRADUATES HAVE EARNED DEGREES IN HIGHER EDUCATION Among the graduates may be found many professional men — doctors, lawyers, chartered ac- countants, etc. — who have exem- plified the success of the varied scholastic program so early begun at College. The urge to higher education is an integral part of the tradition among College stu- dents and very few of those who secure University Entrance status fail to make good use of their op- portunity. Thus is Vancouver Col- lege fulfilling the aims first en visioned by Brother Lannon and carried forward by the long suc- cession of devoted Brothers who have labored at College through the years. RICHARD A. DUMONT Sts. Peter and Paul Par- ish. Another member of the original class, he is Graduates Editor of the yearbook. President of his class, Richard is also a Legionary of Mary. An honour student, he has managed Varsity football and basketball teams. GARY T. DURKIN St. Mary ' s Parish. An eight year veteran, Gary is president of his class. He was captain for two of the four years he was on the Varsity football team. Gary was a mem- ber of the Boxing team, the Intramural basketball league, the Glee Club, and is past-president of the Monogram Club. r MICHAEL M. EIVEMARK Corpus Christi Parish. One of the most outstanding graduates, Aike studied here for 10 years. Vice-president of his class, he played J.V. and Varsity bas- ketball, was Secretary of the Legion of Mary, and consistently attained the Honour Roll. Mike will pursue a naval career. Br. Walsh helps Alfredo Julian in Religion class. G. PHILIP FISHER Sacred Heart Parish, Lumby. A native of Vernon, Phil has boarded at V.C. for four years. He was a member of the track team and manager of the Var- sity football team for two years. Interested in military history and militia, Phil will enter the army. JOHN S. FARLEY Born in Victoria, Jack resides in Osoyoos and has boarded for the last two years. He takes interest in dog breeding, hunting, and coin collecting. A member of the Intramural bas- ketball league and curling team. Jack purposes to become a busi- ness executive. JOHN J. FORBES Our Lady of Lourdes Parish, Cassiar. A boarder of four years, John was born in Lima, Peru, and now resides in Cas- siar, B.C. A staunch supporter of the Drama Club, he has been in most of the College plays. Metallurgical engineering is John ' s chosen field. THOMAS M.FOREMAN Corpus Christi Parish. Tom ' s first protests were heard in Regina, Saskatchewan. In his fourth year at V.C., he was a member of the bowling teams and yearbook staff. Interested in cars and golf, Tom wants to become a Chartered Account- ant. 26 DANIEL T. FURLONG St. Bernadette ' s Parish. Hailing from Seattle, Dan has boarded for four years. He has been active in the boarders ' Intra- mural football, basketball, and softball leagues. Upon gradu- ation, Dan will pursue a career in aeronautical engineering. Brian Cousineau and John Forbes match wits in a game of chess. MICHAEL E. GELUCH St. Joseph ' s Parish, White Rock, Mike has commuted between White Rock and College each day for two of his seven years here. Co-editor of " The Blue Sheet " , Mike also finds time to be a cheerleader. His future lies in the field of physiother- apy. JOHN E. GAREB Sacred Heart Parish, Golden, B.C. This is Jack ' s second year at College. President of the boarders, he is an asccomplished curler and skier. He was active on the boarders ' Intramural sports teams. Chartered ac- countancy is Jack ' s chosen ca- reer. ■ ' ' ' 1 ; ;! MICHAEL W. FRY St. Anthony ' s Parish, West Van- couver. A nine year veteran, Mike was born in England and now commutes from West Van. He was boxing manager for three years, and a member of the Sodality and Monogram Club. Hunting and skiing are Mike ' s favorite sports. RICHARD P. GALLAGHER Corpus Christi Parish. His birth- place in England, Rick now re- sides in Vancouver and has been attending V.C. for the last sev- en years. He divides his in- terest between music and skin- diving. Rick sees his future in the medical profession. 27 REID J. GILUS St. Anthony ' s Parish. Coming from O.L.P.H., Reid has pursued his academic interests at College for seven years. Cars and boats hold his attention. Upon gradu- ation, Reid will enter the field of education and get his de- gree. BRIAN L. GIRODAY St. Augustine ' s Parish. He has attended V.C. since Grade 5. A finalist in the Emerald Gloves last year, Brian participated in the Intramural program in Grades 9 and 10, and played J.V. and Varsity football in Grades II and 12, respectively. Brian would like to become a psychiatrist. AURELE M. GILLERAN St. Anthony ' s Parish. Entering College from Notre Dame for his senior year, Aurele has participated in the Intramural football league. Swimming is his favorite sport. Majoring in French, Mathematics, History, and Science, Aurele will con- tinue his education and go to university for a degree in medi- cine. wmMSmP iiiftiittf Jack Cleveland prepares to spike the ball as Mike Walsh defends. JOSEPH F. HADDOCK St. Mary ' s Parish. Duri ng his five years at College, Joe has been an enthusiastic participant in sports. Playing four years of J.V. and Varsity footabll, he was co-captain of this year ' s team. He was also a member of the track and bowling teams. JOSEPH R. HAILEY Immaculate Conception Parish. A four year student, Joe was a member of the Drama Club and of the champion Intra- mural football and basketball teams last year. He is interest- ed in philately and the Boy Scouts. Joe will be a future R.C.M.P. 28 i CHRISTOPHER R. HICKS St. Joseph ' s Parish, Chemainus. Chris has boarded at College tor five years. A member of the Sodality and Glee Club, he likes to take time out for a game of golf on the old Shaugg- nessy Golf Course. An Honour student, Chris hopes to be a S.F.M. priest. The Blue Sheet staff, Warren Longpre, Dan Mullen, Mike Geluch and Maurice Tremblay, set up another edition. REINHARD P. HONIGMAN St. Monica ' s Parish, Richmond. Born in Yugoslavia, Reine left Cambie Junior High five years ago and entered V.C. In his freshman year he was one of the better pugilists. Majoring in Commerce, Math, and Socials, Reine will pursue higher educa- tion for his C.A. degree. MICHAEL T. HORROCKS St. Joseph ' s Parish. Mike was born at Williams Lake, B.C. and now resides in Richmond. Dur- ing his three years at College he was a member on Intramural teams. His hobby is model planes. Mike would like to be a Radio Telecommunication Operator in the R.C.A.F. YVES L. HORRY Immaculate Conception Parish. Coming from Brussels, Belgium, he entered V.C. this year. Among his varied intere sts are classical records. Geology, Judo, and athletics. A member of the Glee Club, Yves participated on Intramural football and volleyball leagues. He plans a career in Geological Engineer- ing. HAhKL HALL Students grit their teeth for the final two hours. MICHAEL P. HURLEY Our Lady of Perpetual Help Parish. Mike has been a popu- lar figure at V.C. for 7 years. A star on the Varsity football and basketball teams, Mike is naturally interested in sports. An Honor Roil student, he will become an orthodontist. C. PATRICK KAVANAUGH Star of the Sea Parish, White Rock. Born in Oshawa, On- tario, Pat has commuted be- tween White Rock and V.C. each day for three years. His chief avocations are specialized pro- duction cars and classical music. Commerce, Economics, and Mathematics are his majors. ALFREDO JULIAN In his sixth year of boarding at College, Alfredo comes from far away Mexico. Intramurals have kept him active athletics-wise. He is interested in cars, skin- diving, and water-skiing. Al- fredo will continue education for a degree in Mechanical Engi- neering. VINCENT M. KONG Sts. Peter and Paul Parish. Vince has been at College since Grade 7. The smallest man on the V.C. gridiron, he played J.V. and Varsity football and lent his talents to the Intramural basketball league. Vince will go on to University for his de- gree in law. WARREN P. LONGPR ' E St. Anthony ' s Parish, West Van. During his six years at V.C., Warren has participated in all the major sports including hock- ey. Treasurer of his class and vice-president of the Legion of Mary, he is co-editor of the Blue Sheet. Warren will be a law- yer. G. JOHN LIPOVSKI Holy Cross Parish, Creston, B.C. Jack has boarded for the last three years. He has been a member of the Sodality and Band and, as one of our better students, has attained the Hon- our Roll consistently. An electron- ics wizard. Jack will become a computer engineer. CHARLES P. LIPP Holy Name Parish. He is an- other original member of the class. A first string Varsity basketball player, Charlie also excels at golf. Interested in sports in general, Charlie played J.V. and Intramural football and was a cheerleader. Charlie would like to become an optom- etrist. MICHAEL J. MC CABE Immaculate Conception Parish. Mike is a ten year veteran at College. A member of the Sodality, Mike plays Intramural football and basketball enthu- siastically. Swimming and tennis are his favorite p astimes. He is majoring in Mathematics, Lat- in, and Economics. 31 DAVID P. MCCLEERY Sts. Peter and Paul Parish. This is Dave ' s eighth year at College. Active in high school organiza- tions, he is another who pro- gressed from Intramural to Var- sity basketball. Dave will enter the Chartered Accountancy field. A group of Seniors enjoy their midday break. EDWARD A. MAC DONALD Holy Rosary Parish. Born in Victoria, Ed entered V.C. two years ago from Kamloops High. He was active on the boarders ' Intramural teams. Sports in general appeal to him. Ed will take up Engineering at U.B.C. PAUL L. MOFFATT St. Paul ' s Parish, Richmond. He is another of nine seniors com- pleting their twelfth year at V.C. Playing J.V. and Varsity football, Paul is also President of his class. A member of the bowling team, Paul will enter the chartered accountancy field. KEVIN J. MOONEY St. John the Apostle Parish. He has been with the class for four years. One of the stalwart volleyball players, Kevin is a participant in the bowling league. An outdoorsman, he is partial to swimming, fishing, and boating. D. NEIL MC DONALD St. Joseph ' s Parish. A gradu- ate of St. Joseph ' s Grammar School, Neil has attended Col- lege for the last four years. He was boxing manager for two years, and has been a member of the Sodality for three years. Neil would like to become an Electronics Engineer. m 32 ROBERT C. MUGFORD St. Anthony ' s Parish. Robert entered V.C. in his freshman year. Bowling and Glee Club were among his activities. Bob ' s hobbies are coin-collecting and fencing. His ambition is to become an electronics engineer through R.O.T.P. Br. Barnes demonstrates how to scan a line of poetry. J. PAUL MUNSIE St. Peter ' s Parish, Princeton. Paul entered V.C. three years ago as a boarding student. He has been active in athletics, playing J.V. and Varsity bas- ketball. A member of the track team, Paul was also skip of the curling team. DANIEL J. MULLEN Sts. Peter and Paul Parish. Ar- riving from Cincinnati three years ago, Dan is chief writer for the " Blue Sheet " , and be- longed to the Yearbook staff. This year he lent his energies to coaching J.V. football. Base- ball is his favorite pastime. PATRICK B. MUNRO Immaculate Conception Parish. Pat has been at College for six happy years. Giving strong support to the Sodality, he lends his talent to the Glee Club. Photography holds his interest. Majoring in English, Math, and History, Pat will be a future teacher. 33 PAUL J. NICHOLLS PATRICK K. O ' CONNELL St. Augustine ' s Parish. Pat is a native of England. In his fourth year at College, he has been active in the bowling leog ' e and Glee Club. Pat takes interest in skiing and hunting. He would like to join the navy upon graduation. MICHAEL E. O ' NEILL Our Lady of Mercy Parish. En- tering V.C. two years ago, Mike is interested in skin diving and handball. Active on the sports field, he played J.V. and In- tramural football, basketball, and was track manager. A mem- ber of the Sodality, Mike hopes to be a C.A. St. John the Apostle Parish. He has been a member of the class for nine years. He played Varsity football this year and sang for the Glee Club. Paul enjoys summer camps and boat- ing. His ambition is to become a civil engineer. Seniors take advantage of the December snow and rout the Juniors in a snowball fight FRANCIS J. PEAKE St. Patrick ' s Parish. A seven year veteran, Frank gave loyal support to V.C. ' s activities. He played Intramurals and was a member of the Glee Club and Yearbook staff. Frank will en- ter U.B.C. for a degree in en- gineering. RONALD R. PHELAN Our Lady of Mercy Parish. Born in Edmonton, Alberta, Ron has attended V.C. for 3 years. He has lent his ability to Intra- murials. A member of the Sodal- ity and C.Y.O., he likes cars, popular records and weekends. 34 D. PETER RAMSAY Peter entered College as a boarder in January from Chat- ham High School in New Bruns- wick. His hobbies include bowl- ing, reading, swimming, hunting and fishing. Peter, an Honour student, will proceed to U.B.C. for B. Comm, and LL.B. degrees. " You two bring the matches, and we ' ll bring the gasolinel " — The arsonists are Gary Durkin, Paul Nicholls, Dave McCleery, and Paul Moffatt. KENNETH P. RICHARDSON St. Pius X Parish. The top stu- dent in the class, Ken has at- tended V.C. for five years. A future chartered accountant, he is the Soladity Prefect and Copy editor of the Yearbook. CARL F. ROEHL, JR. Church of the Assumption, Bell- ingham. Born in Wichita Falls, Texas, Carl has been a boarder of V.C. for 4 years. His name usually appears on the Honour Roll. Carl hopes to attend and graduate from West Point Mili- tary Academy. RONALD H. RUSSELL Ron is another old-timer. He has enlivened many Intramural football, basketball, and bowl- ing teams by his talent. Water- skiing, boating and custom cars represent his avocations. Ma- joring in Commerce, Math, and Socials, he will go on to higher education. HOWARD F. SMITH Howard entered V.C. by way of Boston in 1960 after spending five years in New England. A member of the Legion of Mary, he plays Intramural volleyball and was Activities ' editor of the Yearbook. His ambition is in either interior decoration or fashion design. Jack Lipovski points out the signal of an amplifier circuit on his oscilloscope to Paul Munsie, Jack Gareb, and Phil Fisher. PETER T. SPELLISCY Our Lady of Perpetual Help Parish. Journeying form Winni- peg, Pete joined our class in September, 1960. He partook in the activities of the Sodality, Glee Club, and Yearbook and managed to play Intramural basketball and football. He will enter the Commerce and Law field. 36 NICHOLAS M. STILES St. Anthony ' s Parish, West Van- couver. Born in London, Eng- land, Nick is an eight year vet- eran. A member of the Glee Club, he has strong interests: skiing, hunting, camping, swim- ming, and sea cadets. Nick feels his future lies in the navy or forestry. NEIL D. SMITH St. Mary ' s Parish. The other member of Grade 12 ' s set of identical twins, Neil is an avid sports cars fan. As well as being an above average bowler, he is Business editor of Year- book. His ambition is to be- come a dentist. 1 I DANIEL J. TOBIN St. Joseph ' s Parish. Entering V.C. as a freshman, Dan has left an indelible mark on the class. A member of the boxing team and Drama Club, he is interested in swimming, diving, and poetry writing. His am- bition is to become the father of twelve. D. MAURICE TREMBLAY Blessed Sacrament Parish. He entered V.C. four years ago. Maurice has been a member of the Yearbook staff and boxing. Drama and Glee Clubs. His avocations are lacrosse, tropical fish, and bongo drums and his vocation is to become a doctor. PATRICK J. STUART St. Edmund ' s Parish, North Van- couver. Pat is boarding in this his first year. One of the faster players on the football team, he earned his Varsity letter. He ' s interested in sports and cars. Pat would like to become a physical education instructor. ALAN P. SWIFT Sacred Heart Parish, Grand Forks. Born in Penticton, he now resides in Grand Forks and is in his fourth year as a boarding student. He lent his time to the Intramural football league and Glee Club. Alan will become an accountant. Much to the amusement of Jerry Dominato, Br. Bucher dictates Commerce 91 notes. JOHN J. TUCKER Sts. Peter and Paul Parish. John is a five year veteran and an Honour Roll student. He be- longed to the Legion of Mary, and Yearbook staff. The artist of the class, John is the first string centre of the Varsity football team. BERNARD G. VAN GOETHEM St. Augustine ' s Parish. He has been a familiar figure around College for seven years. Ber- nard participated on Intramurals and was a sometime member of the Honour Roll. He will seek a higher education. SAMUEL A. WHITTAKER Sts. Peter and Paul Parish. A veteran of ten years, Sam is very popular at College. For two years he has won the Best Lineman Award during N.D.- V.C. football games. He is in- terested in guns and custom cars. ARTHUR S. WILDISH St. Anthony ' s Parish. Art ar- rived at V.C. in February, 1960. Best known as the Editor of the " Collegian " , he has played in all Intramural leagues. A Legionary of Mary, Art hopes to become a meteorologist. Students completing twelve years at V.C. are pictured with names of their teachers. FRONT ROW: Brenton Brady, Dave Crowe-Swords. BACK ROW: Richard Lindy, Pete Barriscale, Charlie Lipp, Richard Dumont, Ron Russell. MISSING: Paul Moffatt, John Ainsworth. [u. ! fVo. Temiwull Or. i Pro. Johnson [GrJIVo. Mnivoy jCr 4 Bro. Boyle 5Bro. Parent 6 Bro. Brosnnn i 7Bro. Kelly i Pi Bro. Mac Kenzie 9 Bro. Past one RUDOLPH A. WEITEMEYER St. Peter ' s Parish, New West- minster. Born in Munich, Ger- many, Rudy entered College as a freshman. An Honour Roll Student, he was a member of the Varsity football and track teams. He hopes to become a corporation lawyer. MICHAEL A. WILLMAN Our Lady of Perpetual Help Parish. A ten year veteran, Mike was a member of the Year- book staff and Glee Club. He finds boating, hunting, and water-skiing interesting. His future lies in business adminis- tration. 1 John Ainsworth 2285 W. 16th Ave. RE 8-9263 Ralph Alexander 646 E. 59th Ave. FA 7-4621 Edward Appleby 15369 New McClennan Cloverdale, B. C. YE 7-9523 Don Paul Baron 6922 Oak St. RE 8-6516 Peter Barriscale 560 E. 54th Ave. FA 1-6005 Graham Boyle 2475 W. 16th Ave. RE 3-7754 Brenton Brady 2835 Alberta St. TR 4-8543 Jean-Louis Brusset 3404 8A Street S. W. Calgary, Alberta CH 3-2414 Tom Bryan 3-1350 Hard St. MU 1-6905 Con Buckley 22566 Brown Rd. Haney, B. C. IN 5-0331 Michael Calderwood 13520 Nordsun Rd. Whalley, B. C. WO 8-8563 John Cantwell 1722 W. 59th Ave. AM 1-9523 Bill Carrothers 5625 Osier St. AM 1-2415 Sourene Chichmanian 7180 Oak St. AM 1-6716 Jack Cleveland 81 W. 15th Ave. TR 4-3149 Kenneth Cliff 3539 W. 37th Ave. AM 1-0868 Brian Coughlin 7931 16th Ave. Burnaby, B. C. LA 1-5837 Bryan Cousineau 1329 Robson St. MU 1-2685 David Crowe-Swords 1321 W. 33rd Ave. RE 8-5484 Ian Daniel 4 E. 44th Ave. FA 7-1 995 Dennis DesLauriers 267 E. 40th Ave. FA 7-3492 Arthur Dick 638 Rupert St. CY 8-2615 SENIOR DIRECTORY Thomas Dixon 1109 London St. New Westminster LA 1-9586 Jerry Dominato 961 Ash St. Richmond, B. C. BR 7-3856 Ian Donald 4881 Queensland Rd. CA 4-4237 John Douglas 214 4th St. New Westminster LA 1-2366 James Duffy 1722 London St. New Westminster LA 2-7403 Richard Dumont 6826 Hudson St. AM 1-4518 Gary Durkin No. 121-3951 Smith Ave. South Burnaby HE 3-4432 Michael Eivemark 2155 E. 61st Ave. FA 5-3933 John Farley 6151 Granville St. AM 1-1712 Philip Fisher Box 44, Lumby, B. C. Kl 7-2341 John Forbes Cassiar, B. C. Cassiar 84 Thomas Foreman 6728 Dumfries St. FA 7-4546 Michael Fry 2342 Kings Ave. West Vancouver. WA 2-7428 Daniel Furlong 1827 S.W. 112th St. Seattle 66, Wash. Richard Gallagher 2076 E. 61st Ave. FA 5-3577 John Gareb Box 250, Golden, B. C. Phone 117 Michael Geluch 1869 196th St. Cloverdale, B. C. Wl 7-7858 Aurele Gilleran 1562 W. 62nd Ave. AM 1-3598 Reid Gillis 8043 Montcalm St. AM 1-6422 Brian Giroday 2405 W.l 3th Ave. RE 8-8642 Joseph Haddock 5542 Dundee St. HE 4-1043 Joseph Hailey 3606 W. 14th Ave. CA 4-5104 Fortieth Ann Ch ris Hicks Box 7, Westholme V. Island, B. C. CH 6-3400 Reine Honigman 1183 Wood head St. Richmond, B. C. CR 8-6693 Richard Horrocks 955 Kirkmond Cres. BR 7-7227 Yves Horry 3158 W. 32nd Ave. AM 1-3662 Michael Hurley 4258 W. 10th Ave. CA 4-5464 Alfredo Julian Calle 26, 43 C.del Carmen Campeche, Mexico 529 Pat Kavanaugh 700 Pacific Highway White Rock, B. C. Wl 8-4867 Vincent Kong 1189 Balfour Ave. RE 8-0493 Jack Lipovski P.O. 1163, Creston, B. C. EL 6-2055 Charles Lipp 806 W. King Edward TR 6-3071 Warren Longpre 585 Southborough Dr. West Vancouver WA 2-3105 Michael McCabe 4492 Crown St. CA 4-7456 David McCleery 5762 Churchill St. AM 1-1040 Edward McDonald 1150 Alberni St. Neil McDonald 4420 Dunfries St. TR 4-2961 Paul Moffatt 580 Pigott Rd. Richmond, B. C. BR 7-3037 Kevin Mooney 2834 W. 34th Ave. AM 1-6410 Robert Mugford 1823 W. 60th Ave. AM 1-7872 Dan Mullen 6450 E. Boulevard AM 3-3003 Patrick Munro 3617 W. 35th Ave. AM 1-5530 Paul Munsie Box 670 Princeton, B. C. Paul Nicholls 3260 W. 28th Ave. RE 8-0163 iversary Class Patrick O ' Connell 1696 W. 13th Ave. RE 3-1070 Mike O ' Neill 1101 8th Ave. New Westminster LA 1-8564 Frank Peake 257 E. 17th Ave. TR 6-6566 Ron Phelan 1509 6th Ave. New Westminster LA 6-6086 Peter Ramsay 10206 Lake Steilakoom Drive S.W. Tacoma 99, Wash. JU 8-6329 Ken Richardson 711 Huntington Cres. North Vancouver WA 9-1743 Carl F. Roehl Jr. 2715 Cornwall Ave. Bellingham, Wash. RE 4-6686 Ron Russell 5768 Selkirk St. AM 1-9694 Howard Smith 3571 E. 47th Ave. HE 4-4570 Neil Smith 3571 E. 47th Ave. HE 4-4570 Peter Spelliscy 2548 Wallace Cres. CA 4-4883 Nick Stiles 2586 Lawson Ave. West Vancouver WA 2-2953 Patrick Stuart 269 W. 6th St. North Vancouver YU 8-7656 Alan Swift Box 512 Grand Forks, B. C. Dan Tobin 1615 E. 21st Ave. TR4-5723 Maurice Tremblay 1765 E. 28th Ave. TR 4-3844 John Tucker 1425 W. 39th Ave. AM 1-6611 Bernard VanGoethem No. 1-1366 W. 13th Ave. RE 1-7041 Rudy Weitemeyer 10357 127th St. North Surrey WO 1-6359 Sam Whittaker 1332 W. 47th Ave. AM 1-4985 Arthur Wildish 8469 French St. AM 3-3073 Michael Willman 1416 Wesbrook Cres. CA 4-7919 Knickers and High Boots Were All the Rage With The Younger Set of early 20’s. On these pages appear the three junior classes of the year 1923-24. The two high school classes may be found on pages 18 and 19. Together they comprise the entire student body of Vancouver College at that time. These pioneers of the old days in Richards Street will always be considered the “founding Complete identification of the pic- tures on these pages could not be se- cured. Grades Four and Five above proved particularly difficult. How- ever, the medal winners were (in Grade Five) William Ryan, Patrick Wolfe and Ronald Sideway, (in Grade Four) Dan McCarthy, Tim O’Flaherty and Hugh Fell. | fathers” of V.C. There were very- few conveniences and many incon- veniences. There was no playground except the handball alley. Street- cars and trucks rumbled by under the windows all day long. Yet these boys carried on, and today, on look- ing back, would not have had it any other way. The 44 heroes that comprised Grades six and seven were kept in line by Brother Keane. The class leaders were (in Grade seven) Edward R. Brooks, Cyril Fields and Silvio Zarelli, (in Grade six) William T. Foley, Lloyd O’Connor and John E. Myers. The Entrance Class was pretty tough to get through in those days but Brother Reid was equal to the task. The class leaders were Henry Vaurs, Laurence O’Hagan and Jack Ullock. V. C.’s Happy Gang- Grade 11 FIRST ROW: Adolf Bechler, John Kalley, Barry Coughlin, Dave Leahy, Bill Stewart, Mike Flynn, Ron Friedrichsen, Brian Walsh, Harry Sullivan. SECOND ROW: Tom Wilson, Jim MacKenzie, Pat Parker, Victor Dukowski, Bill Duff, John Edgar, Stuart Gray, Marc McGrath, Paul Taylor. THIRD ROW: Neil Williscroft, George Payerle, Danny Bean, Jim Mogush, Wayne McClay, Harry White, Brian Fogarty, Myron Claridge, Robert Dumont, Dennis Bibby. FOURTH ROW: Jim Seed, Don Bush, Michael Walters, Robert Walsh, Fred Penland, Brian Thomsett, Bill McCann, John McGovern, D ave Brennan, Bill Woods. ABSENT: Stan Dosman. CARRE DIEM — " seize the opportunity " — seems to be the motto of Don Bush as he keeps tab on the latest developments. Barry Coughlin lends a helping hand to Danny Bean. Neil Williscroft diligently attempts to balance a chemical equation under the supervision of Br. Lyons. FIRST ROW: Fred Kelley, Doug Brown, Fred Hinmueller, Arthur Tomlinson, Jim Rogers, Dermot Hennelly, Murray Boyle, Ron Poulier. SECOND ROW: Duane Riordan, Graydon Ford, Joe Bauche, Adrie Van Viersen, Dennis Therrien, Fred Meynert, Bill Hawkins, Ralph Lanuzel, Dan McDaniel. THIRD ROW: Leslie Poltak, Peter Baronas, John Furch, Vic Kolstee, John Burbridge, Barry La Pointe, Ron Dougherty, Bert Owen-Jones. FOURTH ROW: Claude Boisvert, Allan Sims, Dave Durkin, Peter Munsie, Doug McKay-Dunn, George Begley, Jorge Rivas, Brian Burrill. ABSENT: John Murdock, Jerold Schlosser, Ron Roberge. FIRST ROW: Michael Kennedy, Brian Kerr, Shane Burt, Art Boivin, Fred O ' Hagan, Bruce Campbell, Tony White, Chris Cribb. SECOND ROW: Maurice Godbout, Michael Clare, Joe Lawson, Jim Ditomassi, Jaun Rivas, Jim Cambell, Gerry Miller, Pat Fry, Ron Nicholas. THIRD ROW: Brian Reid, Julio Limantour, Mel Tourand, Bill Hanson, Jack Elphick, Peter Leest, Brian Egli, Robert Abernathy, Ken Driedger, FOURTH ROW: Bill Martin, Peter Hodge, Brian McGarry, Allan Menzies, John Bella, Nelson Kennedy, John Schilling, Mike Welsman, Peter Pallesen, Peter Eakins. ABSENT: Robert Lord, Richard Thompson. ) J k i . .... i Hr ' iff 1 1 s ' ' y Mm 51 V ' | ' A t jM ,1; ; T ' 7 ' f ; T |flr £vJF in i mm |l 1 4 r pm ■ If jffiF .)» _A ♦ S3 - r ™ B ’ ' fr ' «£; 1 4 ' ft’ FIRST ROW: Michael Schorn, Anthony Chung, Paul Loranger, Pat Crammond, Andrew Picard, Ian MacKenzie, Dennis Deacon, Brian Henderson. SECOND ROW: Richard Swarbrick, Doug Sargent, Howard Firth, Bill Poulier, Bonner Reinking, Gerold Jarosinski, Augusto Fortuny, Keith McDougall. THIRD ROW: Mike King, Allan McPhee, Greg- ory Weir, Harold Holmes, Chris Jeffries, Dan Ferguston, Lucio LaForgia, Dave Fisk. FOURTH ROW: Dan Thorsen, Allen O ' Grady, Terry Egan, Louis Bazin, Richard Troy, Michael Bodden, Jim Phiilipson, Dave MacGregor. ABSENT: Mark Clark, Ted Kennedy, Michael Bill Meyer and Arden Ostrander converse , . Leahy. while enjoying a late lunch in the cafeteria. FIRST ROW: Bill Meyer, Dave Wallbaum, Brian Burke, John Arthur, Hank Van Driel, Philip Cartwright, Robert Hartshorne, Charles Anstie. SECOND ROW: Larry Holand, Jim Sadler, Keith Moore, Frank Jang, Jack Sadler, Bill Liddell, Daniel Horry, Steve Kallos, Michael Martinoff. THIRD ROW: Harold Clare, Brian McCarry, Mark Luttrell, Larry Goulet, Rodger Gregory, Rick McHale, Dave Smyth, Allen Penland, Daniel Emanuele. FOURTH ROW: Victor Simons, Tim McConnell, Roy Carey, Gary Gilraine, John Labre, Dave Fournier, Tom Cunningham, Greg Sfashuk, John Mogush. 44 Emphasis On Learning In Grade 10 V IVJ Lfl|k Rick McHale begins his touchdown run as Chris Allen carefully blocks out John Ewonus. FIRST ROW: Terry Audette, John Campbell, Paul Howard, Chris Cairns, Arden Ostrander, Bill Janyk, Brent Bitz, Charles Lawther, Gerry Langtry. SECOND ROW: Tom Green, Bill Foster, Michael Halladay, Chris Allen, Bruce Jamieson, Ian Verster, Gregory Rohn, Joe Beaupre, Michael Wisnicki. THIRD ROW: Peter Lane, Ted Kotschorek, Robert Morgan, John Scorgie, Charles Fisher, Ronald Warner, Robert Duff, Frank Salmon, Michael Mahony. FOURTH ROW: Paul Bissonnette, Ronald Krebs, Robin Colin, John Jaye, Frank Schmidt, David Boyer, Roy Starrs, George Balabon, Chris Wingham. ABSENT: John Ewonus, Brian McClay, uavid Fisk. I I ! Si m v Li r ' A Joed ' ® tWTSku IIP ,?«( fmm wmm l W L Pi $Mkbi ] jPH Iff ’ ) Jff n fri J 2 j -Jan ■kt’ iff P ' M if-; vfW Stan Ciok, Fernando Correa, Peter Kallos, and Paul Kopinya make a reverent after-school visit to the chapel. FIRST ROW: Joey Adams, Brian Boyle, John Bouffioux, John Cowhig, Michael Paris, Richard Duggan, Robert McGuinness, Frank Ryan, Eric Legge, Rogert Semple. SECOND ROW: Brian McCarron, John Gray, Stephen Gildersleeve, Julian Gray, Donald Nybo, Michael Leahy, Michael Kenny, Glen Driedger, Alan Novakowski, Peter Percheson. THIRD ROW: Chris Beaton, David Golinsky, Gary Smallenberg, Keith Hutchinson, Dennis Cans, William Dumont, Corry Van Viersen, Jonathan O ' Grady, Garry Peterson, Correl Dukoski, Stephen Roller. FOURTH ROW: William Gaylie, Robert Rankin, Dan Cameron, Janusz Zawadski, Thomas Deschner, Peter Purdy, Anthony Hubbard, James Mullen, Ken Anderson, Ronald Walsh, Ron Shuttleworth. FIRST ROW: George Ewonus, Michael John, Chris Van Twest, William Brumptorv, Robert Bazin, Ted Lockert, James McGeough, Fernando Correa, Frank Duff. SECOND ROW: Brian Kennedy, Pasquale Audino, Thomas Warren, John Vensveen, Henry Mackin, Nicholas Kochan, Robert Pierreroy, Paul Gray, Ivan Beller. THIRD ROW: Stan Cook, Paul MacDonald, Ian Goldie, Larry De Temple, Jack Schouten, Robert Fitz- patrick, William Salters, Alex Stroshin, Paul Kopinya, Richard Medhurst, Robert McFadden. FOURTH ROW: Warren Reid, Lary Root, Mervyn Killoran, James Harrison, George Harvey, Tom Gray, Larry Gunn, Patrick Quigley, Peter Kallos. ABSENT: Ralph Arnott, Mike Clarke, Tom Leahy, Bryan Moore, Steve Pedlar. V J7j M VI i Grade 9 Vim, Vigour And Vitality FIRST ROW: Ricky Deslauriers, Terry Geluch, Judson Slaght, Daniel O ' Leary, Daniel Dalton, Robert McKinnon, Peter McLaren, James Mills. SECOND ROW: Robert Dominato, Richard Spilker, Terry Walman, John Bowman, Joseph Chan, Stephen Zuccolini, John Trace, Jack Rigg, Dennis Baker, Dana Lawrence. THIRD ROW: Robert Cameron, Jack Ross, Mark Gunn, Lawrence Curtin, Henry Macht, Michael Monahan, Richard Cameron, Timothy McMahon, Wayne Spink, Cary Miller. FOURTH ROW: Frank Fogarassy, Richard Dube, Luis Duram, Peter Donohoe, Philip Mugford, Peter Carr, Brent Gilker, Fred McGuinness, Condon Blacka, Robert Kitchen, John Begley. ABSENT: Bruce Burn, Robin Davies, Gary McKinnon, David O ' Reilly. 47 FIRST ROW: Douglas Moore, Richard Gingras, Terry Fitzpatrick, Charles Arthur, Jose Amoros, Douglas Strachan, Bruce Irving. SECOND ROW: Joseph Belcourt, Kelly Durkin, David MacBrayne, David Field, David Harvey, Robert Valasquez, Roger Lord, Gordon Ridout. THIRD ROW: Koes Schouten, Patrick Baker, James Moring, Tom Cheavins, Leonard Bergeron, John McManus, Michael Stephens, Joseph Burke. FOURTH ROW: Brian Keir, Danny Reynolds, Daniel Wallace, Robert St. Louis, Ronald Schuster, Philip Golinsky, William Widdicombe, Murphy Costello, David MacTavish. ABSENT: Danny Boyd, Malcolm Gillis, Alphonso Gomez. CRESCAT SCIENTA — " may knowledge increase " . Br. Pastone looks on as Harold Marsden and Kenneth Baker work out math problems. Research work is done in the library by a group of studious Grade 8 ' s. FIRST ROW: Kenneth Baker, Paul Claridge, Peter Graham, Edward McLorg, Glen Reiners, Harold Marsden, Ronald Le Clair, Gerry Van Loon, Howard Smith. SECOND ROW: Gary Young, Murray Farguhar, Brian O ' Kelly, Joseph Scully, Stephen Rush- ford, Paul Dinner, Nicholas Roller, Wayne Miller, Edward Wittick, Nick Olah. THIRD ROW: Richard Mills, David Houghton, Blair McCarry, Dennis MacDonald, John Fraser, John Walmesley, Joseph Bell, Timothy Stiles, Kevin McGuinness. FOURTH ROW: Deryk Newton, Paul Afterton, Kevin Mooney, Ted Black, Andrew Mackenzie, James Warshawski, Robert English, Kevin Kavanaugh, Stephen Millard. ABSENT: Donald Roy, George Porkolab, Robert O ' Brian. Great Potential In This Year’s Grade Eight FIRST ROW: Wayne Sitter, Jack Tomkins, Robert Hogg, Enrique Gasteasoro, Robert Peppin, William Rhodes, Peter Horne. SECOND ROW: Mark Jamieson, Thomas MacKinnon, David Broadbent, John Davis, Rodney Stafford-Mayer, Robert Mackin, Edward Morrisroe, Bruce Jessop, Robert Egli. THIRD ROW: Dave Simoes, Michael Bergerman, Michael Thibault, Poli De Venicia, Terry Boyd, John Donohoe, Kevin MacDonald, Stephen Owen-Jones, Joseph Hebert. FOURTH ROW: Ronald Sam, Paul McNamara, Peter Gallagher, James Harris, Roy Boechler, John Fletcher, Gerry Heys, Anthony Gallagher, Eduardo Lopez. ABSENT: Peter Stratham, Grant Hallgren. i 1 IMi 1 17 1 . -mwK.ijA; . kmBk | . i MM MX ■ i (HKm - 1 mMM m [v SJb t .l t. %9m IK;- • Jpt .09 y Kiys i it junk , B . Rrv m • n . 1 Af j - iJlr HT V 49 V.C. plash Junior Classes at the College Have Benefited Through the Years By Associating With Older Students. In the earliest days at Richards Street, classes began at the Grade Four level. By 1930 a Grade Three had been added and in 1950 Grades One and Two were accommodated. The demand became so great that extra classes were added in Grades Seven and Eight. The students in Grammar School greatly outnum- bered those in High School during the early Fifties. Recently, how- ever, the situation has reversed. With the construction of Mackin Hall in 1957 the number of High school classes has steadily grown until today they outnumber the Junior classes twelve to eleven. In preparation for the 1928 Easter Concert in the old Orpheum Thea- tre Brother Walsh train- ed a group of grammar school students to do the graceful and stately French Minuet. The stunning and authentic costumes really “brought the house down.” For- tunately we found a com- plete identification; Jack Whellams, Dick McCal- lum, J i m Charleston, Donald Vaughan-Smith, Ivor Davies, Leslie Pat- terson, Peter Tulk, Rol- and Robert, Donald Clancy, Tom McCarry. We hope nobody minds. Small singing groups from the grammar school classes used to do “action songs” at the concerts. Though we can’t identify too many of these gypsies it can’t be anyone but Alex Bessuille left centre. Look at that wilderness in the background! One of the hardy perennials of the school concerts was the Irish Jig. The 1924 group above lined up in the handball alley behind Richards Street as follows (left to right): Eric Cunningham, Jack Balfour, John Myers, Wilfred Nickerson, Jim Bruce, Larry Whelan, Paul Cantwell, Charles Graham, Mr. Unknown, Frank Trainor, George MacMillan, Jack Devereux. Grammar Michael O ' Brien, Wayne Girody, and Richard Foote get their homework checked. The day opens with prayer. Let us then be merry while we are young. Well might this old motto sum up the attitude in the Vancouver College grammar school. For throughout the grammar school can be found a carefree spirit, a spirit of cheerfulness and boyish mischief. The time has not yet arrived for these young students to turn their minds to the serious business of preparing themselves for their future careers. Theirs is an age of unburdened and unparalleled spirits. Nevertheless, the College grammar school forms an integral part in the process of building fine Catholic men. As a matter of fact, it could be considered a type of minor league for the high school. Here, students receive training in the fundamentals, receive the first plates in their armour of education, gradually adding more as they progress from the ABC ' s and 2 + 2 ' s of grade one to the general science and more difficult mathematics of the later grammar school grades. Here too they learn the fundamentals of their Catholic religion, build up their characters, and learn to live under discipline. Futhermore, through the extensive grammar school sports programme, consisting of gram- mar school football, biddy basketball, and other sports, students learn the practices of fair play and co-operation. And from these grammar school teams will come a great many of the College lettermen of the future, the athletes who will carry on the " Fight- ing Irish " reputation in school sports. Thus, by the end of grammar school at Vancouver College, the students are well prepared for high school and well on their way towards becoming Christian gentlemen and citizens of the future. Br. Pettit helps Bruce Irving. 52 0 V : f ’ oik -i i i Mi i max FIRST ROW: Matthew Donohoe, John Gendron, Paul Andrews, Elmer Carrothers, Donald Ross, David Neale, Brian Deacon, Rodger LeClair, James Baker. SECOND ROW: Michael Flood, Chris Moore, Peter Grant, Thomas Struve, Charles Hancock, George Siudut, Gordon Cawker, Gregory Waters, Edward Hyder, Elson Morgan. THIRD ROW: Michael McVay, Wayne Giroday, Brian Calderwood, David Hislop, James Little, Robert Arnaud. Patrick MaGuire, Stanley Herbert, Julian Hoogstra, Nicholas Gammer, FOURTH ROW: Alan Conrad, Stuart Sung, James Foreman, Bill Hunsche, Roger McClay, Peter Ball, Patrick Melanson, Wayne Campbell, Michael Kurzynski, Rodney Gildersleeve. Grade 7 101 Lively and Learned Grade 7 - 111 FIRST ROW: Michael O ' Brien, Myles Walman, Michael Cowhig, Raymond Gaylie, Pierre Hoffmeyer, Michael McCullough, Douglas Elmore, Richard Foote, Patrick Gibbons. SECOND ROW: Peter Sadler, Ernest LaBossiere, Stefan Graham, Gene Kendall, Robert Giroday, Francis Chauvet, Douglas Pape, Ivan Sigurdson, Robert Beaupre. THIRD ROW: Brian Longpre, John Morrison, Gerald Babiy, John Gaylie, Hugh Burke, Louis Picard, Victor Guerrero, Philip Stiegerwold, William Phillips. FOURTH ROW: Daniel Marty, Victor Lang, Michael Battle, John Alton, Marc Boyer, Michael Smith, James Williams Stanley Tait, Santiago Correa. FIRST ROW: Christopher Gallagher, Harry Brandolini, Peter Hill, Andrew Graham, James Leahy, James Loftus, Richard O ' Brien, William Gunn, David Cotteral, Calvin Ross. SECOND ROW: Anthony Pulice, Joseph Malo, John Percheson, Brenton Rosso, Louis Struve, John Resner, Kennth Groff, Edward Gillette, Christopher Boucher, Louis Rempel. THIRD ROW: Stephen Yehle, Bruce Patterson, Hugh Legg, Peter Hunsche, Paul Giroday, David MacKintosh, Darcy, Enright, Stanley Kazun, Robert Sung, Peter McLorg. FOURTH ROW; John Nixon, Stephen Gaylie, Richard Lonpre, Joel Gonzalez, James Wingham, John Cliffe, Martin Finch, Edwin Egli, Patrick Harcourt, John Bessville. Grade 5 Hustle And Bustle Versatile Grade 6 FIRST ROW: William McNamarra, Peter Cowhig, Kent Bitz, Richard Gorman, Peter Beynon, Gregory Paris, Stephen Paris, Francis David, Patrick Tritschler, Gregory Rooney. SECOND ROW: Larry Hamilton, Nobert Nachbaur, Richard Poole, James Mason, Paul Patmore, Harry Howard, Joseph Alvaro, Paul Costello, William Harris, Michael Hill, Frank Leahy, William Navin. THIRD ROW: George Smith, Dennis Kelly, Joseph McGarry, Arthur Patterson, Christopher Irvin, Bernard MacDonald, Paul Horne, Allan Dukart, John Mills, Thomas Pink, James Coverdale, Fabian MacDonald. FOURTH ROW: James Williams, Patrick Finnegan, Stephen Knight, Jonathan Stiles, David Lyall, Malcolm MacTavish, Hector MacKay-Dunn, William Cote, Peter Choate, Robert Fortin, Edward McGivern. I 7vV , 4 i i TmSsSb i 1 It?! jm wi s jL m m I lit M fl m 1 tjg if • An Active Group Grade 4 1 ’ 1 ,f IH jI FIRST ROW: Charles Locke, William Morris, Bryan Fortin, Vivyan McKenna, Richard Shaker, Brendon O ' Connell, David MacVey, Paul Hancock. SECOND ROW: Michael Fleming, John Phillips, Christopher White, Kim LaBelle, Gregory Smallenberg, Patrick Rempel, Grant Cameron, Richard Paris, Michael Kelly, Paul Carrothers, Kevin MaClay. THIRD ROW: Benis Battrum, Philip Legg, Michael White, Mark Hyder, Geffrey Ping, Stephen Mackenzie, Stephen Whittaker, Joseph Romano, Michael MacKay-Dunn, Christopher Bernard, John Malo. FOURTH ROW: Matthew McGarry, Keith Wallbaum, Matthew Cote, Edward Flood, Christopher Kielesinski, Walter Deutsch, John Cawker, Hugh MacKinnon, Louis Malo, Stephen Daniel, Ian MacLean. MISSING: Carl Wimmer, Brian Walman. 55 A New World Of Knowledge FIRST ROW: Timothy Nixon, David McGivern, Albert Borget, Robert Doyle, David McKay, Joseph Leahy, Anthony Johnston. SECOND ROW: Michael Resner, Walker Fanning, John McClarnon, John Pape, Vincent Alvaro, Jeffrey Anderson, Michael Mylett, Michael O ' Connor. THIRD (TOP): Grant Wawryk, Malcolm David, Joseph Boyer, Stephen Mayhew, Paul Percheron, Gray Allison, Vincent San Severino, David Hancockl. ABSENT: David Purdy, Bruce Romano. Grade 1 Grade 3 under the watchful eye of Mrs. McCann. Grade I -listen to a story I Interest in Socials Grade 3 FIRST ROW: Ralph Wimmer, Stephen Schmuck, Bryan Van Daal, Brian Cruise, David Hancock, Michael Durand, David McKenzie, Randall Jang. SECOND ROW: John Egerton, Michael Gillette, David Nixon, Brian Cullen, Chris Kennedy, James Deacon, Barry Fleming, Michael Cliffe, Paul McGivern. THIRD ROW: Mark Daniel, Joe McMillan, John Hoffmeyer, Douglas Johnstone, Ian Sutcliffe, Nicholas Gallagher, Brian Hill, John McCeery, Barry Baldcock. FOURTH ROW: Robert Williston, Paul Boyle, Richard Willander, Gerry Bonar, Bill Lehane, Michael Cassidy, Timothy Mylett, Harry Borget, Michael Fanning. FIRST ROW: Timothy Johnson, Daniel Rice, Normand LeClaire, Paul Lair, Brendan Boyle, Louis Shaker, Patrick Doyle, Duncan Campbell. SECOND ROW: Brian McNaugh- ton, Terrence Conner, Frank Hokhold, Paul Cowhig, Stephen Haber, Gregory Scully, David Goldie, Gregory Andrews. THIRD ROW: Ronald Dumont, Frank Rader, Mare Maisonville, Kevin Finnegan, Duane Gould, Ricky Laddish, Shawn John, David Mills. FOURTH ROW: John Szablya, Carl Schouten, Mark Romano, Wayne Cullen, Graham Gillis, John Myrick, Mark McNair. Our Sports Minded Youth ! RED RAIDERS Coach, Br. O ' Sullivan FIRST ROW: Gregory Paris, Kent Bitz, Robert Fortin. SECOND ROW: Raymond Gaylie, Wayne Sitter, Francis Leahy, Enrique Gasteasoro, Paul Giroday, Jack Tompkins. THIRD ROW: James Williams, Michael Cowhig, Ted McLorg, Alphonso Gomez, James Golin- sky, Bruce Jessop, John Alton. FOURTH ROW: Thomas MacKinnon, Roberto Velazquez, Deryck New- ton, Allan Dukart, Brian Longpre, Michael Stephens, David Houghton, Stephen Rushford. Action On The Field The Grammar School football league, com- prising 63 players from grades 6 to 8 had its usual successful season this year, finishing with the Golden Warriors on top, followed by the Red Raiders and Blue Jets. Each team played two games per week, spending the other three in practice. 5r. O ' Sullivan, Br. Newman, and Br. Greenan discuss football strategy. The enemy close in on the lone attacker. GOLDEN WARRIORS Coach, Br. Newman SEATED: Richard Gorman, Denis Kelly. FIRST ROW: Peter Grant, Patrick Finnegan, Thomas Pink, Douglas Stracham. SECOND ROW: James Warshawski, Gerry Heys, Paul Dinner, Joseph McGarry, Andrew Mac- Kenzie, John Mills, Rodney Stafford-Mayer. THIRD ROW: Denis MacDonald, Wayne Giroday, Richard Mills, Patrick Baker, Jack Walmesley. ABSENT: Paul Claridge, Roger McClay, Douglas Pape, William Cote. BLUE JETS Coach, Br. Greenan FIRST ROW: James Coverdale, Harry Howard, Paul Andrews, Joseph Alvaro. SECOND ROW: David Neale, Bob English, Steve Millard, Mike Kurzynski, Art Patterson. THIRD ROW: Paul McNamara, Jim Williams, Bob Beaupre, Roy Boechler, Gene Kendall, Peter Graham. FOURTH ROW: Mark Jamieson, Ron- ald Sam, Poli DeVenecia, Kevin MacDonald, Mike Thibault, John McManus, Tom Chevins, Santiago Correa. ABSENT: Terry Fitzpatrick, Ronnie LeClair, n;l l Harris. 1 $ ' Ik ■if ' ’ a W% : . ■L: ■■ JllS Is Wm . 31 m f Mx, 1 Sports on the Court Midget The 1962 basketball season saw the Vancouver College Midgets continue their winning ways. Champions last year, the Midgets, after going through the season undefeated, again captured the lower mainland crown, in spite of the fact that they had only one player from the 1961 squad. Made up of thirteen year olds or under, the Midget team breaches the gap between the Biddy and Junior Varsity classifications in the all-inclusive V.C. basketball system. Coached by Br. Kelly, the players are given an excellent opportunity to de- velop their talents and gain valuable game experi- ence in inter-school competition. A long stretch for two points. COACH. Brother Kelly. FIRST ROW: San- dy Correa, Wayne Miller, Richard Duggan. SECOND ROW: Paul Claridge, Bob Beau- pre, Glen Driedger, Murph Costello, Ted Black. THIRD ROW: Brian Longpre, Wayne Giroday, George Porkolab, Kevin Mooney. I ' ll take that says Brian Longpre. ) PRE-MIDGET COACH. Brother O ' Sullivon. FIRST ROW: Greg- ory Smallenberg, Harry Brandolini, Harry Howard, Michael MacKay-Dunn, Paul Giroday, John Mills, Hugh Legg, Lawrence Hamilton, Walter Dentsch, Stephen Whittaker. SECOND ROW: David Hislop, Paul Horne, Hunt Palmer, William Hunsche, Den- nis Kelly, John Alton, Patrick Melanson, Michael O ' Brien, Ray- mond Gaylie, Myles Wallman. The Biddy and Pre-midget Basketball Leagues, made up of boys from nine to twelve and coached by Br. O ' Sullivan, form an important training gro und for fu- ture cage stars. This year the Biddy League con- sisted of six teams and thirty-two players, the top twenty of which also played in the Pre-midget class. This latter was divided into age groups, the eleven and twelve year olds playing respectively in the C.Y.A. and Community Centre Leagues. Paul Giroday skillfully dribbles around the opposition. BIDDY COACH. Brother O ' Sullivan. FIRST ROW: Stephen Gaylie, Patrick Tritschler, John Callaghan, Gregory Rooney, Michael Fleming. SECOND ROW: George Smith, Fabian MacDonald, Hector MacKay-Dunn, Joseph McGarry, James Williams, Thomas MacKinnon. The Vancouver Sun gave a very flattering re- view of the “Tailor Made Man” presented on Easter Monday 1928. Pictured at the left are some of the cast: Tom Summers, Everett Cos- tello, James Blake, Noel Bur goyne, Peter Herit- age, Louis Grant, Victor Hill. Besides fielding teams in all the major sports and conducting a vigourius intramural program, drill teams in Bolas, Barbells and Sceptre-swinging were trained for College entertainment. It is quite safe to say that any boy willing to co-operate was placed in one or anotner of the multitude of activities. Most were in several. Non-Academic Pursuits Made the Average Collegian A Very Busy Boy — But Happy. A great burst of activity was evident in the first few years of the College’s existence. There seemed to be time and energy for every- thing. Sports and cultural activities did not vie with each other — one managed to find time for them all. As the years moved along new times made new demands. The war years found College looking like a drill camp, but that, too passed. In recent years the larger numbers have changed the character of Vancouver Col- lege, but the original spirit has not been lost. Gymnastic displays were standard procedure at all College “do’s.” Here is an outdoor show during the Annual Review of Cadets in 1942. Soda Sity of Ourlady Here Sodalists of Grade 12 plan fulure apostolic work. Ad Jesum per Mariam — This, the motto of the Sodality of Our Lady, tersely sums up the basic idea behind it. For Sodalists, consecrating them- selves to Mary, strive for sanctification of them- selves and others. They assume the duty of say- ing extra prayers and, in the way of apostolic action, carry out various projects. At V.C. this year the Sodalities — there’s one for each high school grade — have undertaken such things as collecting hampers for needy families, putting up religious posters in the school, and hosting the B.C. Sodality Conference. Prefects of the Sodalities are Ken Richardson, Dennis Bibby, and Rodger Gregory; Brs. Bucher, Henessey, McGovern and Breen are the Moderators. Religious topics are discussed weekly by the grade 11 Sodality, here lead by Br. McGovern. Examples of May Altars are from room 201, on the left, and room 210, on the right. Father Kilty, from Holy Trinity Parish, gives the senior class advice on life after graduation. Ken Richardson and Peter Spelliscy reminding the student body of the significance of First Friday. GRADE NINE SODALITY. FIRST ROW: Richard Duggan, Chris Beaton, David Go- linsky, Keith Hutchinson, Brian Boyle. SEC- OND ROW: Luis Duram, Paul MacDonald, Frank Fogarassy, Bill Dumont, Bill Gaylie. Collegian Staff Business staff organizing to send out bills: Tom Foreman, Peter Pallesen, Neil Smith, Mike Willman. Don Paul Baron and Howard Smith comparing lists to make certain no class pictures remain untaken. “Looks like we got prob- lems. " EDITOR: Art Wildish GRADUATES: Richard Dumont, Frank Peake, Robert Walsh COPY: Ken Richardson SPORTS: Mike Calderwood, Dan Mullen, Peter Barriscale, David Crowe-Swords HIGH SCHOOL: Don Paul Baron GRAMMAR SCHOOL: Peter Spelliscy ACTIVITIES: Howard Smith, Maurice Tremblay, Brian Fogarty PHOTOGRAPHY: Chris Wingham, Stuart Gray, Brian McCarry DARKROOM: Larry Holland, Ken Anderson BUSINESS: Neil Smith, Mike Willman, Tom Foreman, Peter Pallesen DIVISION PAGES AND FLASHBACKS: John Tucker MWHjBBWWBW V.c. FLASH back V.C. Yearbooks Serve as a Re- flection of Student Life, Pre- serving the Past Forever. The earliest yearbooks: the first “Collegian,” 1946; the two “Vee Cee’s,” 1941 and ’42; and the “V.C. Annual” of 1927. Louis Grant commands a place on this page as the editor of the College’s first yearbook. In his last year, 1927, Louis, now a public school history teacher, headed an intrepid staff which is chiefly noted for putting out an annual in just ten days! Their ad campaign was com- pleted in only one week. Mr. Grant now makes his contribu- tion to the 1962 Collegian as a photographer — he took the colour shot used on the cover. As yearbooks were uncommon in the early twenties it was quite a departure when Brother Lannon, with his strong sense of history, in 1928 arranged for publication of V.C.’s first yearbook. The pall of the Depression prevented another attempt until two issues of the “Vee Cee” ap- peared in 1941 and ’42. The project was not re- sumed until 1947, the year of the fire, but again there was a three year lapse. Finally, under Brother Unsworth in 1951, the present series was started and has continued ever since. He di- rected four issues, and was succeeded by Brother Hickey in 1955, who changed to the large “Life” size for the 1956 and ’57 issues, the last men- tioned winning top National Scholastic rating and the “Province” shield. Since 1958 the Collegians have been directed or advised by Brother Lyons. The Challenge Shield, awarded annually by the Vancouver Daily Province to the best high school yearbook in B.C. was won by the 1957 Collegian. : ' Top: Conference of the ‘Top Brass”: Editor Art Wildish, and advisors Brothers Lyons and Oehrle. Center: With a new filing system, Stuart Gray can pick out in seconds the negatives wanted by Maurice Tremblay. Bottom: Larry Holland and Ken Anderson, the busy bees in the darkroom each afternoon. Taking time out from his darkroom duties, Brian McCarry helps pho- tographer Chris Wingham change a lens. Copyman, Ken Richardson and Brian Fogarty discuss copy for the Activities section. 68 Paul Wilson and Judy Hendle, executives for the Legion, discuss projects with vice- president, Warren Longpre, secretary, Brian Cousineau, and treasurer, Richard Dumont. Legion of Mary The Legion has for its spiritual director, Br. Barnes, here presiding over one of the weekly meetings. Richard Dumont lights the candles in preparation for the Legion meeting. In the Legion of Mary a number of students find a means of carrying out works of mercy and fostering devotion to Mary. Under the guidance of the President, Mr. O’Reilly, and Vice-President, Warren Longpre, each Legionary carries out every week one hour of apostolic work, such as visiting the infirmary and children’s hospital or assisting Catholic sailors. The Spiritual Director for the Legion is Brother Barnes. 69 Glee Club FIRST ROW: Peter Hodge, Bob Mugford, Maurice Godbout, Art Tomlinson, Fred Hinmuller, Pat O ' Connell, John Furch. SECOND ROW. Mike Willman, Chris Hicks, Gary Durkin, Brian Couglin, Charles Fisher, Ian Donald. THIRD ROW: Peter Spell i scy, Dave McCleery, Paul Nicholls, Allan Swift, Pat Munro, Brian McGarry. FIRST ROW. Larry Gunn, Robert Bazin, Richard Duggan, Julian Grey, Fernando Correa, Ronald Walsh. SECOND ROW: Stan Cook, Harold Clare, Ian Goldie, Jonathan O ' Grady, Michael Wisnicki, Bill Duff, John Labbe, Peter Kallos. THIRD ROW: Warren Reid, Bill Meyer, Glen Driedger, Bill Janyk, Bill Brump- ton, Brian Burke, Anthony Chung. Mr. Dean in a practice session with the senior choral group. Camera Dodgers: Brian Kennedy, Bill Gaylie, Gary Smal- lenburg, Judson Slaght, Mike Paris. John McGovern plays piano for glee club practices and the organ at First Friday Mass. FIRST ROW.- Joseph Scully, Roger Ladaire, Greg Waters, Mare Bayer, Victor Lang, Brian Deacon. SECOND ROW: Paul Atterton, Pat Melanson, David Neal, Bruce Irving, Robert Hagg, Elmer Carruthers, Peter Horne, George Suder. THIRD ROW: Steve Owen- Jones, Roberto Velasquez, Deven McGuinouess, Jerry Hayes, Rockney Stafford-Mayer, Paul McWamaus, Eduardo Lopez, Jin Parry, Mark Jamieson, Michael Flood. FOURTH ROW. Wather Donahoe, Kevin Cavanaugh, Anthony Gallaghu, Gary Young, Jim War- shawski, Andrew Mackenzie, Murray Farguhar, Chris Hancock. 40th Anniversary Entertainment Bonanza The play presented this year by the drama group was " The Status Seeker " , starring Maurice Tremblay, Rudy Weitemeyer, and Dan Tobin with major supporting roles played by Bill Janyk, Brian Burke, Dermot Hennelly, and Peter Ramsay. Mrs. Dorothy Goldrick, director of the V.C. drama group. Junior Glee Club featured rendition of such favorites as " A Scottish Soldier " and " Cool Water " . Highlight of the Senior Glee Club ' s performance was a medley of 1920 songs with special words by Br. Lyons, telling the story of V.C. from its beginning on Richards Street to the present time. V.C. flash back Shakespeare, Comedy, Musicals, Heavy Drama and Gymnastic Displays Have All Shared Spotlight on V.C. Stage. A scene from “The First Dress Suit” the drama highlight of 1942 shows Paul Foran as the mother, Harold Chisholm, the son, Gerard Farry, the daugh- ter and Bill O’Malley, as the harried father. Stationed at V.C. from 1939 to 1944 Brother D. L. Phillips raised College to what was perhaps the peak of its development. Above is the 1941 Group that won two trophies in festival com- petition with “Dust of the Road”. Back Row: John Nieudorp, holding the Direc- tors’ Cup for the best directed play in the CYO Festival, Mark Schell, Brother Phillips, Art Walker and John Burns. Front Row: Tom Egan, Oliver Salvador, holding the Safeway Trophy and Jack Gleason. While a consistent effort in sports has always been the hallmark of College activity, there is another equally consistent tradition that has been with us from the earliest days — that of enter- tainments. Practically every year has seen its offering — sometimes drama from the classics, sometimes comedy or farce, culminating in the mammoth and lavish productions of Gilbert and Sullivan operettas. Music has had a share in every production and gymnastics and drills have been seen in a vast majority of the shows. Indeed, there have been gymnastic carnivals on at least two occasions that displaced drama. More pictures of Entertainment Flashbacks may be found on pages 62, 76 and 77. The picture above, a scene from the 1927 pro- duction of “Julius Caesar” in the old Orpheum, shows the group surrounding the fallen Caesar (Ray McCleery). On the left is a Senator (Albert Aiello), then Cinna (Bruce Anderson) and Mark Antony (Victor Hill). Cassius (Jack Ullock) is down on one knee and Brutus (Lou Grant) is bending over. The other two conspirators are Casca (George Carter) and Metullus Cimber (Frank Richter). The rest of the cast included Rex Johnson (Calpurnia), Dan Re- 1 nix (Decius Brutus), Bill Whalen (Marullus), Garland Lyons (Lu- cius), Lome Reid (Messala), Joe Greer (Varro) and Tom McEwan (Octavius). The grand finale of the tumbling group attests to their good coaching by Br. Walsh. 73 These Wednesday bowlers find an outlet for the day ' s pressures. V.C. Bowlers Strike Ag a i n Many V.C. students wishing to participate in an after-school recreation which is interesting but not too time-consuming have found that bowling fills these requirements perfectly. On Wednes- days and Thursdays the eighteen teams meet in the Kerrisdale Bowladrome, where, under the direction of Br. Bucher, Br. Cor- nell, and Br. Berndlmaier, everyone experienced a great deal of fun and friendly competition. The highlight of the year was the meeting of the best of the V.C. bowlers, headed by John Mills and Bill Stewart, with those of St. Louis College, Victoria. Ted Meynert throws a hot one while fellow bowlers look on. Slow pin setters pose a problem to these Thursday bowlers. 74 i ma Coveted Monogram Membership Goes to Top Athletes FIRST ROW: Brian Giroday, Warren Longpre, Paul Nicholls, Rudy Weitemeyer, Charles Lipp, Pete Barri- scale, Joe Haddock. Mike Hurley. SECOND ROW: Pat Stuart, Phil Fisher, Paul Moffat, Vince Kong, Gary Durkin, Bill Carrothers, Louis Hamelin, Brian Coughlin. THIRD ROW: Richard Dumont, Dave Crowe-Swords, Mike Eivemark, Paul Munsie, Denis Deslauriers, Sam Whittaker, Ian Donald, Mike Calderwood, Arthur Dick. FIRST ROW: Vic Dukoski, Fred Penland, Paul Taylor, Barry Coughlin, Rodger Greg- ory, Rick McHale, Bruce Jamieson, Doug McKay-Dunn, Dan McDaniel. SECOND ROW: Jim Mogush, Tom Wilson, Denis Therrien, Barry La Pointe, John Burbridge, Dennis Bibby, Bryan Reid, Julio Limantour, Dave Durkin, Bill Martin. Brian Coughlin and Billy Carrothers proudly display their newly received white senior sweaters. It is commonly the case in high school that the most popular and respected students, those who are most looked up to by their comrades, are those who have been successful in athletics. As a result they are capable of being a big force within the school. The Vancouver College Monogram Club, composed of the fifty V.C. lettermen headed by President, Ian Donald, is no exception, having control of many of the school’s extra-curricular activities. 75 THE 1941 COLLEGE ORCHESTRA— TOP ROW: Mr. DeRidder, D. McNair, M. Schell, S. DuMont, D. Underhill. THIRD ROW: M. Belknap, A. Levy, J. Lazzarin, P. Legree, G. Peter, H. Sanders. SECOND ROW: W. Bowdridge, J. McGinley, J. Kerk-Hecker, J. Morin, C. Alexander, J. Egan. FRONT ROW: B. Robbins, T. Mills, A. Jeffery, J. Campbell, W. Norton, J. Woodbury, H. Strang. V.C. plash back Extraordinary Vitality of College May Largely be Attributed to Its Consistent Policy on Activities. From the time that our first College boy put trumpet to lips and the first budding Brando strode onto a V.C. stage, activities have played a large part in College life. Br. Lannon left one solid tradition at Vancouver College — the Annual Entertainment. Down through the years it has been the highlight of school activity and has run the gamut of all forms of entertainment devised by man. During the war years College made its mark with a fine Cadet Corps, and a great deal of time and energy outside of school hours went into drill and training. This group became a familiar sight at civic and patriotic gatherings in the city. Later years have witnessed an increase in the scope and direction of activities avail- able to V.C. students. The Yearbook has become a big responsibility for the senior class, calling forth talents and energies some- times heroic. Sodality and Legion of Mary groups have multiplied and provide oppor- tunities for leadership for many students. Outstanding men have, over the years, led the College orchestras and bands. Most notable among these is Professor Talbot who for ten years taught violin to large classes of boys and directed the orchestra as well. At the left is seen the 1924 group taken in the old handball alleys. We may men- tion among his successors Mr. de Ridder under whose direction the 1941 orchestra (above left) reached a high degree of excel- lence, and Mr. Gordon Olsen, the present band leader who has done a fine job in perpetuating the school’s tradition in music. In years prior to the construction of our gym- nasium-auditorium entertainments and plays were conducted in the old Orpheum theatre, the Point Grey High Auditorium and the Georgia auditorium — pictured to left. The picture shows the high point of a Gymnastic Carnival in 1936. Boys twirled Indian clubs and bolos, swung bar- bells, and performed on parallel bars all to the great enjoyment of the spectators. Colonel Leslie and Brother Walsh greet the HonourableMr. Eric Hamber as he arrived to inspect the Cadets. In the early years of the war the Cadets drilled in a makeshift uniform, but with plenty of enthusiasm. Above they pass in re- vue of Major Critchly, Brother Wa,lsh and Ma- jor Burley, their com- mander. In the back- ground can be seen the bush beyond Hudson Street. The 1956 presentation of the Pirates of Pen- zance was a spectacu- lar production, the re- sult of the co-operative effort of the College and Little Flower. Mr. Lambrett-Smith di- rected the acting, Mr. Watts conducted the Glee Club, Brother Mc- Enroe and Mrs. Watts accompanied and Mr. Owens played Fred- erick. The enthusiastic response to the Pirates of Penzance oc- casioned another gala produc- tion the following year — The Mikado with the same direc- tors and stars as its predeces- sor. It was received with great applause and high critical ac- claim. At the right Katisha makes a dramatic entrance in the first act. THE SENIOR GYMNASTICS TEAM OF 1939 — FRONT ROW: Doug Gibbons, D. Mc- Dermott, Huey Lamb, O. Wright, Maury Roberts, Jack Kennedy, Jim Gilmore. SEC- OND ROW: Vito Ruocco, Greg Reynolds, Colin Harri- son, Alan Racey, Norman Landahl, Colin McKinnon, Jack Power, Br. Walsh (Instructor) THIRD ROW: William Lind- say, Arthur Jackson, Roderick Macrae, Frank Nello, Arthur Collier, Douglas Rotwell, George Fraser, Stanley Bligh. FIRST ROW: Patrick Harcourt, Louis Rempel, John Resner, Harry Brandolini, Kenneth Groff, Brenton Rosso, Calvin Ross. SEC- OND ROW- Gerry Heys, Stanley Tait, Peter Horne, Bill Whitecum, Ron Schuster, Brian O’Kelly, Peter Gallagher, Dave Mc- Braye, Santiago Correia, Bruce Jessop. Band A student interested in music, be it in clarinet, trumpet, or any of a number of instruments, is given ample scope to develop his talents in the V.C. Band. Here he obtains excellent free instructions given by an experienced director, Mr. Gordon Olson, and free use of a musical instrument. Practices, held three times a week, prepare for performances at basketball and football games and at such func- tions as Christmas entertainment and graduation. Mr. Olson at a practice session. FIRST ROW. Robert Kitchen, Terry Audette, Hank VanDryl, Gerald Jarosinski, Peter Lane. SECOND ROW: Jack Lipovski, David Fournier, Danny Emanuel, Robert Morgan, Chris Wingham, Dave Boyer. Library provides food for thought for those with literary interests. Assistant librarian, Mrs. Sendall, checks out a book for John Labbe while Br. McGovern looks on. Library “Reading maketh a full man.” It is important, therefore, that students have ready access to a plentiful supply of the best lit- erature. In the V.C. library, greatly improved this year by the Mothers’ Club’s contribution of one thousand dollars worth of new books, any student, regardless of taste, can satiate his appetite for good reading. He can find there a wide variety, ranging from classical literature to novels to reference books, all organized under a new system through the dilligent efforts of the librarian, Brother McGovern, and his assistant, Mrs. Sendall. Most popular at noon, the library offers the opportunity of doing last night’s " forgotten " homework. FIRST ROW: Nick Olah, Jose Amoros, Henry Gasteasoro, Gregory Waters, William Navin, Peter Horne. SECOND ROW: Matthew Donohoe, Rodney Stafford-Mayer, Murray Farquhar, Victor Lang, Eduardo Lopez. THIRD ROW. Robert Arnaud, Louis Picard, Joseph Belcourt, Bruce Jessop, Alan Conrad, Stanley Tait, Robert Velasquez. FOURTH ROW: George Smith, Daniel Marty, William Widdicombe, John Davis, Michael Kurzynski, Edward Morisroe. Junior Board ers Fifty-six College men call the newly en- larged third storey premises of McCormack Hall home. These “elite” are the Junior Boarders who come to us from Alaska, Mexico and many points in between. This select group is under the fatherly care of Brothers Pastone and Pettit, who supervise the boarders in the many facets of College life. FIRST ROW: Joseph Adams, Robert English, Malcolm Gillis, Ronald Schuster, Paul Horne, Victor Guer- rero, John Bouffiox. SECOND ROW: David MacBrayne, Thomas Warren, Warren Reid, John Trace, Ronald Sam, Michael Thibault, John Fraser. THIRD ROW: Robert Cameron, Alex Stroshin, Timothy McMahon, Richard Cameron, Wayne Spink, Robert McFadden, Richard Medhurst. FOURTH ROW: Richard Mills, John Donohoe, David Houghton, Dana Lawrence, Frank Fogarassey, Peter Donohoe, Condon Blacka. BACK V.C. FLASH Residential Facilities of College Have Provided a Necessary Service To Parents in Remote Commu- joities. The top floor of the Brothers’ Residence origi- nally contained two dormitories, an infirmary and a washroom — accommodation for 30 boarders. The first student to sleep in the boarders’ quar- ters was Doug Conrad in September of 1925. This picture shows the faculty of that time and the first group of resident students. TOP ROW : Robert Tepoorten, Sid Dolan, Edgar Smyth, Henry Storrs, Gerald Garoz. THIRD ROW: Frank Richter, Jim Murphy, Walter Har- ris, Paul Sharpe, Stan Rumble, Norman Allen, George McMillan, Mark Gregory, A1 Cummings, Jack Allen, Hal Tweddle, George Guinan, William Lawless, Charles Pearse, Ed Levesque. SECOND ROW: James Hay, Doug Conrad, Br. Walsh, Br. Keane, Br. Murtagh, Br. Russell, Br. King, Frank Nash, Joe Harris. FIRST ROW: Br. Roche, Br. Lannon (Principal), Br. Hennessy (Superior General), Father McNeil, Br. Coleman, IN FRONT: Connie Burke. When the fire in 1946 destroyed the cafe- teria in McCormack Hall it was immediately necessary to provide some accommodations and a frame building was erected at the east end of the school which served for 11 years. It was not a beautiful building and few pictures were taken of it but the one on the left will serve to remind those hun- dreds of students who knew no other cafe- teria but this. Senior Boarders - All the Comforts of Home FIRST ROW: Bonner Reinking, Andrew Picard, Mike Schorn, Dermot Hennelly, Hank VanDriel, Chris Cribb, Bill Janyk. SECOND ROW: Auguslo Fortuny, Howard Firth, Bill Duff, John Forbes, David Fisk, Stuart Gray, Bruce Campbell. THIRD ROW- Pat Stuart, Ed Macdonald, Mike Mahoney, Mike Clare, Ralph James, Jack Gareb, Mike Willman. FOURTH ROW: David Brennan, Colin Robin, Douglas Sargent, Ron Krebs, Alfredo Julian, Juan Reynoso, Reid Gillis. Wishing they had an extra hand or two are Peter Pallesen, Jack Farley, Bonner Reinking, Augusto Fortuny and Jim Ditomassi. When a school fakes boarding students under its wing and assumes the responsibility for their upbringing, it is important that it provide a well- rounded schedule, taking care of the educational, spiritual and recreational requisites of its proteges. Such is the case with the 58 senior boarders at V.C. Supervised study periods help to keep them up to date in their studies, and opportunities are presented for daily Mass and frequent reception of the Sacraments. Boarder leagues in various sports provide a physical outlet. In the billiard or recrea- tion room less active recreation is found. The boarders have a president, Jack Gareb, and mod- erators, Br. Bucher and Br. Hennessey, under direc- tion their balanced programme is carried out. 82 m Accent is on comfort in the boarders’ bright, newly decorated recreation room. FIRST ROW: Charles Fisher, Jack Lipovski, Dan Furlong, Maurice Godbout, Mark luttrell, Peter Pallesen, Philip Fisher. SECOND ROW: Juan Rivas, Joe Lawson, Chris Hicks, James Ditomassi, Allan McPhee, Lucio Laforgia, Harold Clare. THIRD ROW. Bill Hanson, Alan Swift, Con Buckley, Paul Munsie, Julio Limantour, Carl Roehl, Jack Elphick. FOURTH ROW: Jack Farley, Harold Holmes, John Burbridge, Nelson Kennedy, Jorge Rivas, Peter Munsie, Dan Ferguson. 83 Present High Level of Athletics At College Has its Foundations in Vigourous Activity of Twenties. Very early in its history Vancouver College established itself as an en- thusiastic contenter in every field of sports which has resulted in a strong, healthy interest among the students in athletics. V.C. FLASH BACK The entrance to Vancou- ver College proudly dis- plays the trophies which bear witness to V.C.s tra- dition of fair play and sportsmanship. getting into the Public School League. King George had swept all before it that year in this league having had only 3 points scored against it all season. A game was arranged with the King George team under the name of the West End Club. A trophy was supplied by Mr. C. C. Labrie and the game was played at Athletic Park on Feb. 25, 1928 as a curtain raiser for the Wara- tah-Vancouver match. College won 16-6 on two touch- downs by Zarelli and scores by Renix, Reynolds and Galvin. The Junior Champs of Vancouver for 1928 were as follows: Back Row: Silvio Zarelli, Fred Nelson, Hec- tor MacDonald, Scott Alexander, Aldin Galvin, Bruce Anderson, Bill Whalen. Middle Row: Broth- er Walsh, Bernard Reynolds, Bruce Lorimer, Bob Pierpoint, Cliff Tedlock (Capt.), Jack Allen, Ed Gorman, Coyle Raftery, Bob Granger. Seated: Andre Hisette, Jack Steele, Joe Crookes, Albert Aiello. The first Basketball squad at College played games against Kitsilano, King George, Britannia without too much success but showed “much promise for the future.” Left to right: Len Lemon, Joe Crookes, Doug Blaney, Noel Burgoyne, Tim O’Flaherty, Jim Corcoran, Fred Yehle, Mark Gregory. Bellingham pushed over a second quarter score to lead 6-0 at the half. Then in the third quarter Brian Coughlin broke loose on a 50-yard touchd own run. He scored again on a short plunge, and Dennis Bibby ran back a punt 65 yards for the clincher. Bellingham got back into the game with a second touchdown, and threatened again in the closing minutes. The College defense put up an inspired stand, stopping the home team inside the VC twenty yard line. Final score: VC 18, Bellingham 13. The Fighting Irish started slowly against St. Martin ' s scoring only once in the first half on a 42 yard burst around left end by Dave Durkin. The third quarter slipped away, and the College offense was still stalled. Then Gary Durkin hit for six on a quarterback sneak. Later Pete Barriscale threw a 20-yard pass to Warren Longpre. VC still wasn ' t finished, as Dan Thorsen went 65 yards on a quick opener for College ' s final touchdown. Although the half-time score was only 7-0 for College, the Fighting Irish dominated ihe whole game. Pat Stuart scampered around left end in the first quarter for a major. The second half proved VC ' s superiority, as the Purple and Gold marched 69 yards in 1 1 plays. Brian Coughlin and Mike Hurley spearheaded the drive, with Coughlin cracking over from the one yard line to score. College maintained the momentum from this drive to rack up two more touchdowns on passes from Pete Barri- scale to Hurley and Dennis Bibby to Barry Coughlin. The visitors ' lone score came on an intercepted pass. The final score was VC 25, Mt. Baker 7, and College had its third victory. The Varsity took their unbeaten record to Everett for the Cascades game. It was a wet night, and the home team ' s passing attack was not as effective as the Irish had expected. Brian Coughlin had a fine night at fullback, scoring two touch- downs. Mike Hurley and Pat Stuart each got one Major, and Dan Thorsen introduced a new look — he kicked two points after touchdowns. Cascades finally managed a scoring play on a 20-yard touchdown pass in the final quarter. Thanksgiving Day produced a real breather for the Irish in the person of the St. Thomas Aquinas team. Having run up a large half-time lead, Coach Murphy cleared the bench in the the third and fourth quarters, but the reserves scored almost at will on their scrappy opponents. Outstanding for VC were Gerry Miller with 3 touchdowns and Mike Hurley with 2 as VC rolled to a 58-0 win. The Varsity stopped highly-regarded O ' Dea 36 to 13. Queen ' s Park was the scene of the battle of the Irish, as our arch rivals from Seattle came loaded for bear. They ran into a rock-ribbed defense that bottled up their speedy halfbacks for the better part of the evening. Held back by penalties, the College managed a 12-0 lead at the half. The second half found the Purple and Gold a changed team, and they roared away from the outclassed visitors. The Como Lake game was a perfect example of a fired-up underdog and a relaxed favorite. The Como Lake boys hit hard and ran like demons, while College couldn ' t get a sustained drive going. The Irish eked out a bare one-touchdown lead at the half, but exploded late in the third quarter and early in the fourth for two majors and a margin that proved safe. Como Lake clicked on a pass to get into the scoring column, but they were too late with too little. The tough Sedro Wooley squad was considered the last serious obstacle to an undefeated season. The field was muddy, and both offenses were bogged down in the sloppy going. The Irish borrowed one of Sedro Wooley ' s trick plays to set up a touchdown which proved to be the deciding score in a tight defensive struggle. Here was a game that showed the value of College ' s rugged line play, as our defense con- tained Sedro Wooley ' s vaunted scoring attack throughout the game. The College men met their crosstown rivals in the traditional Remembrance Day game. A sky-high Notre Dame team fought the Irish to a standstill for almost three quarters. Following a 40-yard punt return by Dennis Bibby, College pushed across a touchdown just as the third quarter ended. VC added two rapid majors, one by Gary Durkin on a 90 yard pass interception. Notre Dame picked up a score on a College fumble, but the Irish got it back on the last play of the game. 86 jrmm HAVE FIRST UNDEFEATED SEASON BOTTOM ROW: Brian Giroday, Tom Wil- son, Barry Coughlin, Paul Moffat, Dave Durkin, Mike Hurley, Ron Roberge, Vince Kong. SECOND ROW: Bruce Jamieson, Mgr., Warren Longpre, Louis Hamelin, Jerry Miller, Dennis Therrien, Brian Cough- lin, Myron Claridge, Doug Dunn, Jim Mogush, Dennis Bibby, Phil Fisher, Mgr. THIRD ROW: Dr. Donnelly, John Bur- bridge, J u Is Lemantour, Brian Reid, Peter Barriscale, Paul Nicholls, Sam Whittaker, Rudy Weitemeyer, Ian Donald, Dennis DesLauriers, John Tucker, Cal Murphy (coach). FOURTH ROW: Doug Reid (coach), Pat Stuart, Dan Thorsen, Ron Shuttleworth, Barry LaPointe, Roger Greg- ory, Ricky McHale, Dave Crowe-Swords, Joe Haddock, Gary Durkin, Fred Penland. ' , : ,{ % ■- ■Mgrm ft 4 1 jh wKmm z Ub UAL -y||k ™ ML 4 . tm. Vm w Mike Hurley knifes through the Notre Dame lin e for a touch- down. Line " Key’’ To Fine Record Dennis Bibby slices the Mount Baker fullback. This year ' s perfect record of 9 wins and no losses was the result of a strong overall team effort. The backfield was swiff and versatile. The offen- sive line, spearheaded by guard Gary Durkin, out- charged opponents who were often heavier than the Fighting Irish. Punter Mike Hurley provided VC. with a potent kicking game. There was, however, an outstanding feature in this 1961 season: the performance of the de- fensive team, especially the line. College used four linemen and five linebackers, the latter play- ing about a yard behind the line of scrimmage. The four stalwarts were Sam Whitaker, Joe Had- dock, Brian Reid, and Rudy Weitemeyer. Haddock, a co-captain, received the " Outstanding Lineman " award at the close of the season. Time after time their rugged play stopped enemy ball carriers be- fore they could get started. When the opposition threatened with passes, the fearsome foursome stormed through to smother their passer. Not to be forgotten are linebackers Dave and Gary Dur- kin and Warren Longpre. The Durkins, crashing or floating at their corner linebacker positions helped contain end sweeps and short passes, while Lcjngpre helped plug up the middle of the line. Coach Murphy stated, " The line was the key to our success. " His words are borne out by the fact that VC opponents averaged less than one touchdown per game against the mighty wall of Purple and Gold. i Dan Thorsen fires a jump pass downfield. Pat Stuart leads Pete Barriscale around left end. Rick McHale slams into a Notre Dame halfback. Mike Hurley sprints hard to avoid a Notre Dame tackier. Barry Coughlin hopes to spring Mike with a block. Rudy Weitemeyer hauls down an enemy ball carrier as McHale and Moffatt move in to help. FLASH BACK if §P m M A 1 -J L- ' . ■ 1 j L I (vtk i 1 In G £ ■ mi mwL mm Ak m t mm® FIRST ROW: Lawrence O’Hagan, Dan Kulai. SECOND ROW: Wilfred Nickerson, Ted Munn, William Mulhern, Tom Vaughan, Gordon Donnelly, Ray Chevrier. THIRD ROW : Bus McCarry, Daniel Rennix, Norman Forhan, Louis Mariacher, Wilfred Smith. Tradition in Football Goes Back to V.C.’s Earliest Days Soccer at V.C. had its begininng in the early years of the school’s history. In 1942 a College team won the Gibbons Cup and the Leader Trophy in soccer competition. Leagues were formed for intramural play and lasted several years after V.C. stopped playing other schools. English Rugby began here almost with the school. There was much enthusiasm for this sport on the part of College students, but it was difficult to schedule games against out- side teams. Because of this, rugger became an intramural sport at V.C. and died out under the emphasis on football during the thirties. 9 WINS, 14 LOSSES IN O’DEA RIVALRY O’Dea V.C. Date 21 0 1939 19 7 1940 34 27 1941 27 13 1942 0 6 1943 20 13 1944 0 12 1945 0 40 1946 6 25 1947 15 0 1948 20 13 1949 0 7 1950 44 12 1951 7 6 1952 33 6 1953 13 0 1954 32 0 1955 12 33 1956 12 46 1957 13 25 1958 13 7 1959 13 0 1960 13 36 1961 NOTRE DAME SERIES STANDS AT 5 WINS N.D. V.C. Date 19 38 1957 6 28 1958 6 27 1959 6 9 1960 7 25 1961 Popular events in Vancouver in the ’40’s were V.C. American Football games like the above, held at Athletic Park at the south end of the old Granville Bridge. These games afforded football fans about the only high-calibre foot- ball in the city and crowds of 4,000 were not uncommon. Canadian football, called Canadian rugby at the time, became a major sport at the College in 1929. Entering active competition the next year, V.C. won the Labrie Troohv, symbolic of the pro- vincial championship in high school football. Col- lege held its own in Canadian football for several years but was finally forced to the south to find opponents, as city schools were not willing to play us, and chalked up another first by introduc- ing the American rules to local sport fans. Vancouver College began American football in 1939 with a game against O’Dea High School. Although soundly trounced by the Irish from Seattle, V.C. decided to follow through on the switch to the American version. In the next season College’s schedule included several high- calibre Washington teams. This precedent has been kept alive ever since, adding to V.C.’s grid- iron reputation. Greg “Hardrock” Rabat, father of V.C. Football, coached from 1941 to 1947. II IKIinP A PQITV FRONT ROW: Brent Gilker, Jim Sadler, Joe Chan, Ken Anderson, Roger Bowman, Alan Nojakowski. SECOND ROW: Ray Warren, Cornel Dukowski, Bob Fitzpatrick, Dave Boyer, Bill Hawkins, Roy Carey, Pat Parker, Mike Gaylie, Brian Burrill, Jim Mullen. THIRD ROW: Alex Stroshin, Vic Simons, Paul Golinsky, Stan Dosman, Peter Lane, Jim MacKenzie, Larry Goulet, Chris Beaton. FOURTH ROW: Charlie Fisher, Paul MacDonald, Mike Mahoney, Ron Warner, Gus Fortuni, Tom Gray, John Mogush. Missing: Jack Sadler. Chris Beaton swerves to avoid Bill Hawkins, who has lost his footing. Season ' s Record v.c. Opponent 13 King George 7 38 Kitsilano 0 13 Notre Dame 19 32 Churchill 0 26 Aldergrove 8 14 St. Thomas More 0 7 Kitsilano 13 20 St. Thomas Aquinas 0 Bill Hawkins has plenty of blockers as he circles right end. With the avid interest of the students of V.C. in the fortunes of the Varsity squad, there is an inclination to under- estimate the importance of the Junior squad. This tendency was probably more pronounced this year in view of the Seniors ' undefeated season. Whether or not this is true, much credit is due a fine football team. The Junior Varsity did well in 1961, posting a 6 won 2 lost record. Br. Frenette ' s squad boasted a strong, fast line, led by Jim Sadler, selected the best lineman by his teammates in a post season poll. Right on the heels of the J.V. forward wall came a lethal array of backs that combined crunching power and flashing speed. The ball carrier who best fitted this description was Bill Hawkins, winner of the best back award. On defen se, the Jay Vees shone. The Juniors allowed their opponents 47 points in 8 games for an average of less than one touchdown per game. Outstanding on defense as he is in all phases of the sport, was co-captain Roy Carey. His aggressive play at halfback on offense and linebacker on defense, coupled with his inspiring leadership, won for him the accolade of Most Valuable Player. Behind the first eleven came the Freshman unit, made up of Grade 9 players who lacked the size and or experi- ence to crack the starting line-up. AAost of these boys made a great improvement in the latter half of the season after being grounded in the fundamentals of the game. This was a true Vancouver College team. Like all V.C. football squads, it was characterized by its unquenchable spirit, sportsmanship and hard hitting. In addition, there was present on this team a downright enjoyment of playing football. Pat Parker rides down a Kits back. Variety and Vigor Mark Sports Program over As soon as the rains had ceased the boys would be out with their soft- balls on the campus and, having cleared away the crop of stones that seemed to keep coming up year after year, lay out a diamond. Some en- thusiastic Brother would get things organized and, with or without an outside league, the cry of “play ball” would echo across the land. Here a happy group of juniors, about the year 1940, show off their new uni- forms. FRONT ROW: Lou Murphy, Leo Mulnern, John Graham. SECOND ROW : Paul Lynch, Barry Dunn, Cal Murphy, Charles Paris. BACK ROW : David Wall, John Gibson, Joe Zadarony, Neil McMillan and Coach Brother Cerasoli. Bob Robbins looks on as Art Jeffry, in the background, and friends enjoy a tennis game on the old courts behind the school. In the early days at College strong bodies were built by vigourous exercise. The 1943 parallel bar and pyramid team took to the campus for pictures. It is an excellent reminder of how things looked around V.C. for many years — a rock-hard campus and plenty of bush. College Forty Years ( Perhaps the most difficult sport to carry on in Vancouver is hockey. Facilities are extremely limited, practice time is expensive and at very inconvenient hours, if indeed time can be se- cured at all. Devoted enthusiasts are always at hand, however, as represented by this team of 1940. TOP ROW: A. Kirk, 0. Salvador, R. Scarabelli, L. McKinnon, R. Jarvis. BOTTOM ROW: D. Waters, J. Lang, W. Murphy, G. Miller, W. James. A person who studies the sports history of Vancouver College is struck by the variety of athletic activities undertaken. Most of these en- joyed periods of popularity and success but were replaced by others in an attempt to find a basis for competition with other schools. Football and basketball are currently the most prominent sports at the College. The former evolved through soccer, rugby, and Canadian football. Baseball and even cricket have had their days at the College, while tennis and track now dominate spring activities. V.C. has had hockey squads at various times, and boxing continues to be featured in the annual Emerald Gloves matches hosted by the College. No sport has been more consistent at V.C. than gymnastics, which has been carried on with brief breaks from the school’s infancy to the present day. After 40 years of testing and pioneering on the part of V.C. football and basket- ball have established themselves as the games best suited to the College curriculum, while other Tumbling teams have come and gone across the pages of VC.’s history, but most of them have felt the guiding hand of Brother Walsh in one way or another. The above group, circa 1942, during his term as principal, was one of the very best. athletics have been relegated to the roles of minor sports. . _ iwii Varsity Basketball BACK ROW: Bill Duff (Mgr.), Peter Munsie (Mgr.), Robert Dumont, Mike Eivemark, Neil Williscroft, Ian Donald, Paul Munsie, Dave McCleery, Br. Finch (Coach). FRONT ROW: Les Poltak, George Rivas, Mike Hurley, Charlie Lipp, Dennis Bibby, Tom Dixon. Captain Charlie Lipp receives the Lower Mainland Trophy from Professor Robert Osborne. Ian Donald towers above everyone as he scores on a tip-in. 96 Neil Williscroft, right, has outmaneuvered Lord Byng ' s fine forward Ian Hunter, and his shot is on its way. Neil ' s phenomenal shooting and rebounding played a large part in College ' s successful season and boosted them to the Champion- ship of the Lower Mainland. Lipp gets off another of his " impossible " shots. He scored. Mike Hurley slips through Magee for a lay-up. 97 Smooth Bob Dumont gets two against Alberni. A display of Neil Williscroft ' s awesome rebounding. The Gaels, as Lower Mainland Champs, were top-seeded in the B.C. Tournament. Their performance, while not always pol- ished, was solid enough to carry them past North Surrey (54-37, Alberni (41-39), and Prince Rupert (47-35). In the finals they met a sharp Victoria squad, and experi- enced an off-night, losing 38-34. College never gave up, and showed their mettle in a fourth-quarter scoring surge that brought them close to victory. They went down fighting; they were a team to be proud of. Mike Hurley shoots from on high, Clutch-player Ian Donald brings down one of his many rebounds at U.B.C. RIGHT. Mike Hurley and Dennis Bibby typify V.C. ' s inspired play against Victoria. Season’s Record Courtney 42 V.C. 46 Alberni 34 V.C. 62 Como Lake 47 V.C. 50 Lord Byng 55 V.C. 30 Queen Elizabeth 27 V.C. 61 Alumni 60 V.C. 62 Abbotsford 35 V.C. 37 North Surry 43 V.C. 46 M.E.I. 46 V.C. 44 Britannia 51 V.C. 63 Killarney 15 V.C. 37 Lord Byng 48 V.C. 55 Britannia 37 V.C. 62 N.D. 37 V.C. 49 Oak Bay 36 V.C. 66 The Varsity had an excellent season, posting a record of 22 wins and 4 losses. The team was steady, not having to rely on any one player. Each regular was instrumental in win- ning his share of the games, and on occasion reserve players brought just the spark needed to win. There was no lack of players of exceptional Victoria 79 V.C. 70 Oak Bay 38 V.C. 54 Victoria 41 V.C. 56 Magee 42 V.C. 56 Como Lake 44 V.C. 52 Courtenay 38 V.C. 54 North Surry 39 V.C. 57 Queen Elizabeth 32 V.C. 40 Lord Byng 57 V.C. 56 St. Pat ' s 29 V.C. 71 N.D. 40 V.C. 54 Killarney 56 V.C. 63 Churhill 43 V.C. 51 Lord Byng 46 V.C. 48 Prince of Wales 32 V.C. 49 ability — the fact that the team was a disciplined unit prevented individuals from standing out consistently. Not to be forgotten are the substitutes, who deserve much credit for their hard work and perseverance. They helped make the starting five a winning combination. Mike Eivemark stretches to rack up another basket. Tournament action sees Dennis Bibby flashing past the Alberni defenders. V.C. FLASH BACK Back row: Terry Crane, Barry Purcell, Hector Frith, Jack Riley, Barry Brown. Front row: Leo Mulhern, Cal Murphy, Archie Currie, Neil McMillan, Roy Durante, Br. M. G. Riley (Coach). Back row: Scott Fraser. Second row: Brian Mulhern, Armand Paris, Bob Brewer, Br. Neylon. Front row: Wilbur Clark, Dan Sweeney, Maury Mulhern. Ken Wright, Ian Whishaw, John Oster, Eddy McDaniels, Ray Brunelle, Roy Cameron, Bob Lasko, Paul Seale, Jack Dumont, Tony Whitty, Pete Guidi, John King, Paul LeClaire, Leo Petty, Paul Whalen, Br. Heaphy (Moderator. Centre: Mike Mews, (Mgr.), Wayne Gruden (Mgr.) Back row: Bill Carrothers (Mgr.), Bernie Marini, Martin Barford, Bob Fraser, Alex Macauley, Eckhardt Ferdinandi, Richard Dumont (Mgr.). Front row: A1 Wawryk, Norm Gibbons, Mike Melanson, Greg Findlay, Terry Campbell, Brian Adams, Leo Mulhern (Coach). Brother Reilly began what was known as “the footballers’ hoop squad” in 1940-41. The following year was the first venture against American teams. Home games were played in the old V.A.C. gym. Lack of competition and facilities forced the College to play in city leagues in the ’40’s and early ‘50’s. The initial playoff between V.C. and Ar- row Transfer in the early ’40’s consisted of many Magee boys, rivals of the College it captured City-wide interest. The first V.C. team to enter the B.C. High Tournament was a success. This was the 1946 team coached by Br. J. C. Neylon. Maury Mulhern made the All-Star team and received the Most Valuable Player award. The V.C. Junior “A” team won the B.C. Junior Championship for the first time in 1947 by defeating Kelowna. Br. E. A. O’Donnell was their coach. In the following year, 1948, Br. Gillis coached the Juniors to the B.C. Championship, defeating Penticton in Penticton. These teams were the founda- tion of the B.C. Championship team coached by Br. M. G. Reilly in 1949. Barry Brown was named to the first All-Star team; Leo Mul- hern and Roy Durante to the second. Br. Finch, who had coached the 1956 Tournament team, was transferred to New York. The College called in Mr. Ken Wright, a long time friend of Vancouver College, to coach the 1957 team. They swept the B.C. championship and Bob Lasko was selected the Most Valuable Player. Br. Ecdeston coached the Juniors to the Provincial Championship in 1957. The season of 1960 was another great year for the College. Coached by Leo Mul- hern (1949 team), and spearheaded by Mike Melanson, the College won the Lower Main- land Tournament and then the B.C. Champ- ionship. Junior Varsity Basketball BACK ROW: Bob Fitzpatrick, Gary Gilraine, Paul Golinsky, Mike King, Stan Ciok, Chris Beaton, Paul MacDonald, Gary Smallenburg. MIDDLE ROW: Robert Kitchen, Mike Stephens, Jim Mullen, Cal Murphy (Coach), Brian Kennedy, Merv Killoran, Steve Gildersleeve. FRONT ROW: Terry Walman, Brian Henderson, Brent Gilker (Mgr.), Joe Adams, Cornel Dukoski, Pascale Audino. Out of a scramble pops Brian Kennedy with the ball. Close guarding doesn ' t affect Gary Small- enburg ' s shot. The Robert M. Rankin Memorial Trophy for Inspirational Leadership donated by his friends and team mates B.C. Midget Champions 1961. Vancouver College suffered a great loss this year with the death of Bob Rankin. Bob was popular, enthusiastic, and good-natured — an all-round boy. During his illness the entire student body offered prayers for him, and after his death the prayers continued, with his classmates having Masses said for the repose of his soul. Bob is missed not only by his relatives and friends, but by the entire school, because of his great promise as a student, an athlete, and a young man. The 1961-62 Junior Varsity was a young team — only three players were above grade 9. In spite of this, they compiled a record of 18 wins and 9 losses, a respect- able showing. The team fared poorly in the B.C. Tournament, dropping their first game. The unmistakable hustle and drive of College teams was apparent in this squad. Next year, having had a season ' s experi- ence, this team should be a powerful con- tender for provincial honors. The College spirit: alert and aggressive. Bob Fitzpatrick has beaten his man. 103 This year ' s boxing squad was a young one, but made up for its inexperience with a wealth of enthusiasm. Under coach Archie Macdonald the team trained daily, gaining skill and confidence. Faculty moderator Br. Sanpietro lent his knowledge and assistance to the aspiring fighters. Outside competition included bouts in the Bronze Gloves. In the annual Emerald Gloves Tournament the College boys showed their mettle, as each represent- ative exhibited traditional V.C. sportsmanship and ten- acity. Dan O ' Leary was runner-up in his division. His fight was judged the " Best Bout " of the tournament. Seventy-five pound Howie Smith was awarded the trophy for sportsmanship, while Don Roy and Frank Fogarassy won the championships of their respective weight classes. Roy also received the accolade of Emerald Boy runner-up, the second highest award. Setback Anticipation Strategy Brother O’Grady inaugurated the annual Emerald Gloves box- ing tournament at VC in 1951. He gave College fighters the skill and poise they needed to excell in the sport, and instilled in VC teams a spirit of sportsmanship which remains to this day. The Vancouver Sun had this to say about the 1954 squad: . . the deportment of the College boys at every tournament . . . winning or losing, has been an outstanding example to all . . .” BACK ROW: Brian McGarry (Mgr.), Terry Geluch, Dan O ' Leary, Nick Olah, Bill Woods, Paul Taylor (Mgr.). FRONT ROW: Robert Peppin, Peter McLaren, Don Roy, Howie Smith, Matt McGarry. MISSING: John Cowhig, Dave Lyall, Frank Fogarassy. College ' s John Cowhig, left, in a flurry of action. Comeback Victory The road to success for Don Roy, 90 lb. champ and Emerald Boy runner-up. 105 OUT DOOR INTRAMURALS John Ewonus breaks into the open. This year it was decided that students could fulfill the H. and P. D. requirements for Grades 9, 10, and 11 by participating in the intramurals sports program. Br. Frenette, the moderator, selected five members of the Monogram Club as a sports commit- tee. This group made up rules for the intramural football league, and secured referees for games. Six playing areas were lined off on the school ' s large fields. Although seniors were not obligated to take part in this program, many signed up. Fifteen teams were organized — four in both grade 9 and grade 10, seven in grades 11 and 12. Intramural football champs. BACK ROW: Robert Walsh, Harry White, Jerry Dominato. SECOND ROW: Fred Hinmueller, Art Wildish, Bill Carothers. FRONT ROW: Art Thomlinson, Mike Mrf nKp Missina. Adolph Bechler. George Payerle puts the rush on Duane Riordon. 106 Williscroft ' s deceptive moves have left him free under the basket. Here are shown the strength and intensity of his play, which won for him the highest award of the provincial tourna- ment — Most Valuable Player. ' C.. ' W «BH i Indoor Intramurals BACK ROW: Jim Mogush, Richard Dumont, Bill McCann. FRONT ROW: Jim Duffy, Pete Barriscale, Brian Walsh. Rudy Weitemeyer attempts to block Don Paul Baron ' s shot. BACK ROW: Frank Salmon, James Seed, Pat Parker, John Firch, Frank Smith. FRONT ROW: Mike Flynn, Shane Burke, Bill Stewart, Dave Leahy, Stuart. BACK ROW: Tom Green, Ted Kotschorek, Greg Stashuk. FRONT ROW: Keith McDougall, Nick Kochan. 109 V.C. flash About 400 attended the Founder’s Day Banquet in 1941 at which Br. Lannon was the special guest. This series of banquets, begun in ’39, was carried on till the old auditorium burned down in 1946. ip mm f BACK The first Garden Party was held on the College Grounds on June 16, 1928. Dig those bonnets! Parents, Graduates and Friends Have Played Major Roles in Development of Vancouver College. From the earliest days the Brothers have been able to count on the devoted help of friends to assist them in carry- ing on their work. At times it would be plans for expansion, at other times a fight for mere survival. The Mothers’ Club has always existed in one form or another, and the ex-students have been ever helpful in the work of the Brothers. he Mother’s Club Executives: Mrs. Fred Yehle, (Recording secretary); Mrs. L. White, (Vice Pres.); Mrs. E. J. McCarry, (Pres.); Mrs. H. Killoran, (Vice Pres.); Mrs. R. Fortin, (Tres.); Absent: Mrs. C. Fournier, (Corr. secretary). An active body in the school this year was the V.C. Mother ' s Club. Among the list of activities it handled were the annual coffee party and the buying of books for the grammar school and instruments for the band. It also enriched the library by supplying a great deal of new literature for the high school. Convenors of Coffee Party: Mrs. John Enright, Mrs. David Cliffe, Mrs. Harold Killoran. Convenors of Rummage Sale: Mrs. George Paris, Mrs. Reg. Tomlinson. The Alumni Society This year ' s President Mike Giroday. Secretary Angus Currie and Treasurer Cal Murphy. V.C. graduates wishing to keep in close touch with their Alma Mater participate actively in the Alumni Society, carrying out many useful projects. For instance, the Alumni sponsor a scholarship for the top graduating student and assist in the run- ning of the Emerald Gloves. This year a mammoth reunion banquet was held during Easter week, commemorating the Fortieth Anniversary. Principal guests were Br. J. P. Keane, a member of the first faculty, and Br. J. C. Bates, former principal. The Alumni Executive is made up of Maurice " Mike " Giroday, Cal Murphy, Angus " Gus " Currie, Bernie Carter, Barry McNeil, Louis Murphy, Jim McConnell, and Ralph Kitos. The Alumni Squad anxiously awaits the beginning of the first quarter. Grads and the Varsity scramble under the basket. Last year ' s officers enjoying themselves at the annual Alumni Banquet at the Marine Drive Golf Club. These remaining pages of the Collegian are devoted to our supporters — the patrons and advertisers who have made this edition of the Collegian possible. Please pay particular attention to this section and fhe various advertisements herein, as you may, on occasion, find the need to patronize them. Patrons and sponsors found at the bottom of this page are especially acknowledged for their generous personal donations toward the publishing of the Collegian. PATRONS Beauticians Ltd. Mr. P. H. Bibby Frank J. Biiz The Cenacle Archdiocesan Retreat House for Women Collins Collins Dr. M. A. DuMont Mr. and Mrs. Howard A. Dutton Mr. and Mrs. Raoul Fortin Jack Gibbs Peter Graham George B. McKeen Michael J. Walton Grade 5 Grade 7 SPONSORS R. Campbell Ltd. Dr. C. A. Cawker Mrs. E A. Conrad D. A. Conrad William T. Foley Manuel Gonzalez The Reinking Family The Verstraetes Dr. R. J. Warshawski Grade 6 114 ALBERTA COAL SALES, LTD., WHOLESALE FUELS 345 Industrial Ave. Phone MUtual 5-8731 Vancouver, B. C. Compliments of your local coal dealers who sell Majestic, Vesta and Victory coals. MORTON AND GALE RADIO LTD. Radio, Television, Hi-Fi Sales and Service 4464 Dunbar SL REgent 3-7447 Vancouver 8, B.C. few BRITISH AMERICAN OIL CO. MEET MR. BA . .. ALWAYS GLAD TO SERVE YOU Beatty m Service Georgia Beatty Sts. MU 44722 GEORGIA GARAGE 678 Howe St. MU 5-7930 COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE Gino Zuccolini 116 f II WORLD-FAMOUS MERCEDES STAR SYMBOL OF Til FINEST IN MOTOR CARS Mercedes-Benz Distributors Western Ltd. MAIN OFFICE 1190 WEST GEORGIA MUtual 5-0406 USED CARS 5080 KINGSWAY HEmlock 4-63 1 1 RAY-BILT CONTRACTORS LTD. Painting and (general dontracton RAY SHEWARD, PRESIDENT Phone: trinity 4-3939 201 WEST 6th AVENUE VANCOUVER lO. B.C. KNIGHTS BAKERY FOR BAKERY SERVICE TO CHURCHES, SCHOOLS AND INSTITUTIONS, CALL KNIGHTS BAKERY 3834 MAIN STREET FOR HOME DELIVERY CALL TR 4-1837 FRENCH HAND LAUNDRY CLEANERS 1911 Phone RE 6-6306 DELIVERY SERVICE 1962 Vancouver 9 , B. C. 1581 W. 4th Ave. INVESTMENT SECURITIES MEMBERS 8. C. Bono Dealers Association Vancouver Stock Exchange DIRECTORS A. FOREMAN E. HENDERSON J. S. MC INTOSH T. S. MACKAY S. J. O. MCCLAY N. WELLS-HENDERSON H. WQOLRICH 581 HORNBY STREET Vancouver 1, B. C. TELEPHONE MUTUAL 4-5911 Branch Office Skfpad ' MuJitied JLtd. 713 COLUMBIA ST. NEW WESTMINSTER B. C. 119 MT. SEYMOUR C CONGRATULATES THE GRADS OF 1962 “SNOW IS OUR BUSINESS” “SKIING IS YOUR FUN” MT. SEYMOUR CATERERS 423 West Broadway TR 4-3112 Like the seed of honest advertis- ing, the seed of true Seaming is never wasted . . . It has such an affinity with the sou! of man, that however broadcast if will catch somewhere and produce truth hundredfold . . . O ' BRIEN ADVERTISING LIMITED 1455 West Georgia Street Vancouver, B. C. 120 Radio Service Engineers SALES, RENTALS, REPAIRS . . . PUBLIC ADDRESS EQUIPMENT AND HI-FI INTER-COMMUNICATION EQUIPMENT SCHOOL SOUND SYSTEMS TELEVISION DISTRIBUTION SYSTEMS REYNOLDS, ANDERSON, MC PHERSON CO. Ltd. CYRIL TROTT Manager (Est 1929) 1181 RICHARD STREET VANCOUVER, B.C. Phone: MUfruaS 1-3545 After 40 Years In the early days of practice prior to the opening of the season, coach Mur- phy decided that his personnel was best suited to a Wing-T offense. This system featured sweeps and reverses in addition to standard dive and off- tackle plays. Power blocking on the line and pulling guards paved the way for long runs by VC ' s fleet, bruising backs. The team had an average of more than four touchdowns a game, which speaks well of its offensive prowess. Sponsored by YEHLE AND MACAULEY. 122 Dove Durkin breaks into the open as brother Gary (I) peels back to block. An Unbeaten Season College pass receivers in action: John Burbridge, Barry Coughlin, Dennis Bibby. College ' s passing offense served as a supplement to an excellent running attack. Quarterback Pete Barriscale and halfback Mike Hur- ley did the thro wing for the Irish, with Barry Coughlin or Warren Longpre usually on the receiving end. Hurley a running threat, often threw after faking an end run, while Barriscale usually passed from a pocket of protect- ing linemen. More than one game was opened up by a VC aerial barrage. Sponsored by PALLESEN AND BIRKS. Co-captoins Gory Durkin and Joe Haddock receive Cath- olic High School Championship Trophy from Archbishop Duke. ACIFIC JF 8 ™ HRYSLER PLYMOUTH LTD. 898 BURRARD STREET, VANCOUVER 1, B.C., TELEPHONE Mutual 4-3281 — Parts Direct Mutual 3-8454 Chrysler Plymouth Valiant Simca Fargo Trucks Vancouver ' s only downtown sales and service centre for Chrysler products. The firm that good service is building. Next to the B.C.E. Building. 898 BURRARD ST. PHONE MUTUAL 4-3281 VANCOUVER 1, B. C. PARTS DIRECT MUTUAL 3-8454 SPOOLS LUMBER AND BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD. Everything for the Builder 5569 Victoria Drive Vancouver, B. C. Phone FA 1-9177 FA 1-9178 FA 1-9179 124 SCURRY-RAINBOW OIL, LIMITED ( Incorporated under the Companies Act of the Province of Alberta ) 539 Eighth Avenue West Calgary, Alberta Actively engaged in the Exploration and Development of Oil and Natural Gas in Western Canada Stock American Stock Exchange Exchanges: Vancouver Stock Exchange Registrar and Canadian Bank of Commerce Trust Transfer Agents: Company of New York 20 Exchange Place, New York, N.Y. Prudential Trust Company Limited Calgary, Vancouver and Toronto " SERVING BRITISH COLUMBIANS FOR OVER 50 YEARS” Compliments of SHELL OIL COMPANY OF CANADA LIMITED How long since YOU said something controversial IN ANY DISCUSSION people who are really well informed take the lead because they’re up on a variety of facts and can offer con- troversial opinions without being opinion- ated. How about you? We suggest that reading The Vancouver Sun in depth and detail is an excellent way to add to your store of information on the world and the way it wags. To know what’s going on . . . SEE IT IN THE SUN 126 Compliments of SWEENEY COOPERAGE LTD. 49 SMYTHE ST. VANCOUVER 3 M. Leo Sweeney Jack G. Sweeney Ed C. Frank J. Sweeney Sweeney PATRON DIRECTORY ACCOUNTANTS JOHN J. BROWN 304 Mercantile Bank Building 540 Burrard Street MUtual 4-1241 CLOUTIER OUELLETTE CO. Accredited Public Accountants 4853 Main Street TRinity 9-8701 COLLINS COLLINS 13th Floor Burrard Building 1030 West Georgia MUtual 5-0564 APPLIANCES BAXTER ' S APPLIANCES 3190 Edgemont Blvd. North Vancouver YUkon 8-4322 TAPPAN GURNEY LTD. 1520 West 3rd Ave. REgent 1-5235 AUTOMOBILE DEALERS DUECK ON BROADWAY 1305 West Broadway REgent 3-41 1 1 GRANVILLE MOTORS LTD. 68th Granville AMherst 6-7540 MORLEY SMITH MOTORS 5525 West Blvd. AMherst 1-5414 BAKERIES EUROPEAN BAKING " We deliver anywhere " 2794 West Broadway REgent 8-3317 CEMENT " Best Wishes " LAFARGE CEMENT OF NORTH AMERICA LTD. CHURCH SUPPLIES ABBEY CHURCH SUPPLIES LTD. 2421 Granville Street REgent 6-9412 THOMAS D. CURLEY Catholic Supplies 563 Hamilton Street MU tual 1-4421 127 F MAKERS OF THE FINEST CAKES FOR OVER 25 YEARS MRS. WIUMAN S CARE SHOP ITP. VANCOUVER FANCY SAUSAGE CO. LTD. EUROPEAN STYLE SAUSAGES 4141 L0U6HEED HIGHWAY BURNABY, B.C. PHONE CY 9-3451 At all Foodstores throughout B. C. you ' ll find a wide selection of the 48 varieties of European Style Sausages made in Vancouver by master sausage makers. Look and ask for them by name. CLOTHING E. A. LEE FORMAL RENTALS LTD. 623 Howe Street MUtual 3-2457 MARGETSON-LEE LTD. For the Best in Men ' s Clothing 565 Howe Street A. SANDERSON SONS (Can.)LTD. " Fine Imported Fabrics " 1610 West 6th Ave. REgent 8-3219 CONTRACTORS S. GAYLIE CONSTRUCTION LTD. 4888 Marguerite Street JOHN STREMEL LTD. Lath Plaster Contractors 257 West 28th Street North Vancouver, B. C. YUkon 8-4044 DAIRIES PALM DAIRIES LTD. Quality Dairies Products 3333 Main Street TRinity 9-1441 DRUG STORES REID ' S MEDICAL PRESCRIPTIONS LTD. 1541 West Broadway FISHER ' S PHARMACY 4355 Dunbar Street CAstle 4-7848 KENNEDY DRUG STORES " 5 Stores to serve You " New Westminster, Surrey, Burnaby, North Vancouver SEAFAIR DRUGS OF RICHMOND " Serving your Health Needs " Francis No. 1 Roads BRowning 7-2611 ENGINEERS PERMASTEEL ENGINEERING LTD. 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INSURANCE HUGH MeKINNOM LTD. " Your Insurance Centre for 52 Years " Vancouver-Cloverdale-White Rock MUtual 1-5261 ALFRED W. MelEOB LTD. " The Insurance Men " 713 Columbia Street New Westminster, B. C. LAkeview 2-0731 WESTERN MUTUAL BENEFIT ASSOCIATION 515 Granville Street MUtual 1-8426 129 INVESTMENTS PAPER PRODUCTS BURLEIGH PARTNERS, LTD. Investment Dealers 221 - 789 West Pender Street Mutual 1-7574 THE ROYAL TRUST COMPANY 626 West Pender Street MUtual 5-8411 JEWELLERS O. B. ALLAN LTD. 480 Granville Street LABORATORIES INDUSTRIAL NONDESTRUCTIVE TESTING CO. " A Mobile Metal Inspection Service " 5290 Willow Street AMherst 1-8236 LOGGING CANADIAN WARREN PINK LTD. 215 West 4th Ave. TRinity 6-2535 LUBRICATION SUPPLIES CRAWFORD COMPANY LTD. 1185 Seymour Street MUtual 3-2151 MACHINERY FORAN-MONAHAN MACHINERY LTD. 8310 Manitoba Street TRinity 4-7308 MISCELLANEOUS LANCE BISSETT LTD. 420 West 6th Ave. FLOORCRAFT LTD. 1964 West Broadway REgent 1-4628 NEON PRODUCTS NEON PRODUCTS OF CANADA LTD. " See us for the Best Sign " 1885 Clark Drive ALpine 5-3551 PAINT SALES MILLS PAINT SALES LTD. Quality Paints, Interior and Exterior 238 Abbott Street, MUtual 3-0025 No. 3 Road, Richmond, CRestwood 8-6515 504 Clarke Road, Burquitlam BELKIN PAPER BOX LTD. 1148 River Road, Richmond, B. C. PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES EASTMAN PHOTOGRAPHIC MATERIALS LTD. 105 West 2nd Ave. TRinity 2-7146 PRINTERS THE NICHOLSON PRINTING COMPANY Ticket Speciality Printers 1 885 West 4th Ave. REgent 8-5191 RADIO CIRCLE ELECTRIC Radio, T.V. Electric Repairs, Model Photographic Supplies 1318 Kingsway TRinity 4-0820 REAL ESTATE C. E. ALLEN, C.L.U. Estate Planning Business Life Insurance 2555 West 3rd Ave. REgent 1-2666 i. B. GIBSONS CO. LTD. 2168 Kingsway HEmlock 4-2474 J. S. WOOD REALTY LTD. 3215 Macdonald Street REgent 3-9151 RESTAURANTS KINGS DRIVE-IN LTD. 789 Kingsway ROOFING ALBY ' S ROOFING INSULATION CO. 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DEVITT LTD. 1358 Seymour St. MUtual 4-6634 KERRISDALE BOOK NOOK Your Neighbourhood Gift Card Shop 2135 West 41st Ave. AMherst 1-1959 KEYSTONE BUSINESS FORMS LTD. 1230 Adanac St. 1 _ STEEL ATLAS STEELS LTD. 925 Terminal Ave. Tool, Mining Specialty Alloys SUPPLIES LA BELLE SUPPLY CO. LTD. 1130 Commercial Drive SMITH DAVIDSON LECKY LTD. Keystone School Supplies obtainable in your book store. THEATRES COLONIAL THEATRE A Family Theatre The 49th Year of Service Corner of Dunsmuir Granville VARIETY STORES McKERNAN ' S 5 t - $1.00 STORES Brighouse Broadmoor Shopping Plaza CRestwood 8-9323 BRowning 7-8374 WOOD PRODUCTS HODGSON-WALSH WOOD PRODUCTS LTD. 908 - 6th Ave. West THOMPSON PAGE LTD. " Free customer parking at Standard Station, 13th and Granville " 131 Spring Track 1961 ■ Action in the field events. Paul Munsie receives the gold medal for the high jump. Sponsored by KRAMER. The final of the senior boys ' 100 yd. dash. Sponsored by EATON ' S AND KEARNEY. Neil Williscroft receives the gold medal for the jr. discus. College won the boys ' team trophy again but placed only third in the struggle for the grand aggregate trophy, which is awarded for totaF points of both boys and girls. Outstanding in the senior division for College was Dave Durkin, who was first in the 220, 440, broad jump, and the relay. The outstanding junior was Vic Dukoski, who took second in the 100, 220, relay, and third in the discus. The boys ' team trophy is accepted by Paul Munsie. Denis Therrien and John Burbridge are far ahead in the jr. 44U. Vic Dukoski is edged out at the finish in jr. 440 yd. relay. Best Wishes Grods of 62 From HAYES MANUFACTURING CO., LTD. Heavy Duty Logging Highway Trucks Compliments of WARNER PLUMBING HEATING CO. LTD. 5580 S.E. MARINE DRIVE, S. BURNABY HEmlock 3-2820 134 Compliments of: SUPER-VALU Granville at 14th. Granville at 41st. Granville at 67th. Hastings at Oak at 25th. Fraser at 50th. Sasmat at 10th. Madison to tie College mdiU StidmM Angelo E. Branca, Q.C. 135 A Friend Compliments of: C. H. Hosken Co., Limited WHOLESALE DRUG SUNDRIES 1 1 34 Homer Street Vancouver 3, B. C. 1 36 MANNIX CO., LTD. Most of the large proj ects that have helped to build Canada have seen MANNIX men and machines on the job... Mannix has built many Dew Line improvements from Alaska to Baffin Island. The Trans-Canada Highway ' s biggest obstacle was the Canadian Rockies near Banff, Alberta. ...from the Canadian Arctic Mannix pipeline crews have worked on every " big inch " job under- taken in Canada. C offerdams for the St. Lawrence power development were built largely during the winter months. the St. Lawrence Seaway Some of the major projects • Kenney Dam, Squaw Rapids, Brazeau Power • Toronto Subway, Barnhart Cofferdams, Lachine Rapids section St. Lawrence Seaway • Quebec, North Shore Labrador Railway • Alaska Railroad Rehabilitation, Quebec, Cartier Railway • The Trans-Canada Highway, The Mackenzie Highway, The John Hart Highway, The Yukon Highway • Pipelines, including Trans Mountain, Inter-Provincial, Trans- Northern, Pembina, Westcoast, Trans-Canada and Alberta Gas Trunk. Principal North American Offices at Calgary • Edmonton • Vancouver • Ottawa • Minneapolis 137 Junior Scientists Have Their Day resn yj, ' ifr u.£0 Own h- ' A .- n ( h,r, bit UN SHIP no y tr, of Th « wilt b»’ fie A ' n ocktT S 4ct » uir MY £ n MERCURY 5 EVEN FOR On n r,t16l,dH M rockcT. cjffifiof JS fonjoT U js Shot jloft from Ci) Thu usjs flrv tai t At « YfWKFE l V 3U Toff 9-3V. J if % Sfbih d vo lit DurjJuit IJ rt(ft JO HHGUMm ( US0V WfllTfff KHifiRf) Sh f v» 6jt cos o isson srorr c-. don o 5fxr ' iM ' aov T ■■ -fr£« WIN: " f . r IrHiii s rvfit f I % U ' Mf f ivrtafiuAH left College Sponsors First Annual DaVinci Science Fair for Catholic High Schools of B.C. The U.S. Astronauts and Project Mer- cury caught Brian Fogarty ' s interest. The first inter-school science fair was held May 13, 1961, at the College. In all, more than 30 contestants from the Catholic schools of the Vancouver Archdiocese and Vancouver Island participated in the fair. Sponsored by the B.C. Catholic Teachers ' Association and the B.C. Catholic, it gave to interested students an opportunity to do some original, independent, scientific work and to dis- play their accomplishments publicly in a competitive exhibition. It achieved its purpose admirably in its first effort as was evidenced by the quality of the projects displayed. Bill Woods of Vancouver College took top honors in the Grade 10 division with an exhibition of a Tesla Coil. Arthur Tomlinson, also Grade 10 division, received high honors for his repre- sentation of the by-products of coal. Top honors in the Grade 9 division went to Joan Cabana and Elaine Berry of Our Lady of Perpetual Help School for their oil drilling display. The College was also represented in the honors division by David Boyer with his exhibit of a Wind Speed Anemometer. Sjoukje Wensveen and Janet Gunn of Little Flower Academy with their display. Decision by the judges was difficult because of the excellent quality .of all the exhibits. This page sponsored by THE CATHOLIC WOMEN ' S LEAGUE. This page sponsored by CLARK, WILSON, WHITE AND W. H. MALKIN. Representatives of St. Ann ' s Convent, Nanaimo, were Joan Argyle and Mar- lane Wilcox. Mike Mahoney from Smith Memorial of Port Alberni proudly displays his exhibit. Arthur Thomlinson of Vancouver College received high honors in the Grade 10 division. The Life Span of a Salmon by Marcia Olsen and Catherine Kennedy of St. Ann ' s Convent, Nanaimo. 139 World Famous " Dexion " Slotted Angle Steel The Most Adaptable Construction Components Available 250 Do-it-Yourself Packs for the Home Workman Work Benches Tables Ladders Hot-Houses Storage Shelves Trucks Dollies Garbage Can Holders T.V. Steeples — Etc. Vancouver College Inquiries 10% Discount Industrial Shelving - - - Special Structures Western Fabrication and Technical Sales Ltd. 240 Seymoor St. Vancouver Phone MU 5-6388 or Phone MU 1-9946 Fred Welsh Antenna Wired T. V. BY COAXIAL CABLE VICTORIA WELSH QUADRA CASTLE VARIETY PACIFIC VAN VIDEO CABLE VISION 6 SYSTEMS BRINGING 7 CHANNELS T. V. receptions to fringe areas in Featuring the Vancouver, Burnaby, Victoria National networks M U 4-9353 733 Beatty St. ABC — NBC — CSS Vancouver 3, B. C. 140 WESTERN FOREST INDUSTRIES, LTD Honeymoon Bay British Columbia Lumber Shingles Pulp Chips From the Cowichan Valley CONGRATULATIONS AND GOOD LUCK TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF ' 62 JACK WHALEN WHALEN INSURANCE LIMITED VANCOUVER WHITE HORSE EDMONTON 141 STUB SHOES fir Idling Men by PIERRE PARIS SONS LTD. 51 West Hastings Vancouver, i.C. The fisheries play a “Paramount” role in contributing to the general prosperity of the country . . . providing employment for many Canadians ashore and afloat. Nelson Bros, new Paramount plant at Steveston is the most advanced cannery on the West Coast. The fish follow a swift and straight line from boat to can. The pick of the pack, canned at the peak of perfection, at the rate of 1250 cans a minute. In the past — the present — and the future NELSON BROS.— Lead in Progress PARAMOUNT CANNES OCEAN FOODS “Fresh from the Sea to You” E LSO O S. FI VANCOUVER, B. C 1ES LTD 142 Congratulations to the Graduates From WILLIAMS PIANO HOUSE Before you leave school is the time to establish a banking connection. Whatever business or professional career you may have in mind, you will find that an early association with the Bank of Nova Scotia will be most helpful in the years to come. Start with a savings account ... no amount is too small . . . and it is never too early to open an account. Vancouver, B. C. Heintzmann, Sherlock Manning Nordheimer Pianos Thomas Organs Electrohome-Clairtone-Fleetwood Stereo T.V. NOW .... BEFORE YOU LEAVE SCHOOL THE BANK OF NOVA SCOTIA 41st GRANVILLE L. A. HANNAH, Manager 143 " OUTFITTERS OF CHAMPIONS " GEORGE SPARLING SPORTING GOODS 929 Granville Street And now another store for y©yr convenience at PARK ROYAL-WEST VANCOUVER A modem addition featuring oil ®ur top " name brands. " ★ ★ ★ YOUR EARLIEST VISIT WILL EE APPRECIATED ★ ★ ★ OUR EMPLOYEES ARE ALL ACTIVE PARTICIPANTS IN SPORTS — WHO KNOW THEIR EQUIPMENT BECAUSE THEY HAVE USED IT 144 after high school, what lies ahead? You’ll find a wide variety of opportunities if you join the Commerce. Our branch managers of tomorrow will be developed from our junior officers of today — and we already have more than 1260 branches in Canada and abroad. CANADIAN IMPERIAL BANK OF COMMERCE OVER 1260 BRANCHES TO SERVE YOU THE BANK THAT BUILDS M P-76 1 Congratulations to all graduates LAURENT I BE FINANCIAL CORPORATION LTD. formerly IMPERIAL INVESTMENT CORPORATION LTD. HEAD OFFICE: The Burrard Building, Vancouver, B.C. REGIONAL HEAD OFFICES: 1825 Graham Blvd., Town of Mount Royal, Quebec 333 Montgomery Street, San Francisco, California 50 Offices in cities across Canada 77 Offices in the United States Directors Peter Paul Saunders Andrew E. Saxton Roland Therien Gordon Chutter, M.c. Chalmers G. Graham W. C. Mainwaring, o.b.e. J. W. Rook G. D. Sherwood Douglas M. Stewart P. N. Thomson 145 REMEMBER WHEN... High Pressure Service . . . . PHONE Capitola Pharmacy Limited Granville and 41st Bay. 3700— Ker. 1221 (Fred. Brown) Davie and Bute Doug. 158-159 19 Dundar and 27th I lav 3-3004 1932 THAT YOU WILL REALLY APPRECIATE FOR ANYTHING — ANYWHERE - ANYTIME Between 8 a.m. and 11 p.m. DAILY A GURNEY GAS RANGE As Illustrated brings a GRAND PIANO LOOK INTO YOUR KITCHEN! The wonderful “WHITE ROCK” Porcelain Enamel is used in the making of Gurney Ranges. “Wonderful” because it does not crack or discolor. Write or ‘phone for interesting and helpful booklet called “Delight- ful results.” or call at our showrooms “just to look around.” The GURNEY FOUNDRY Co. Ltd. Established over SO years. VANCOUVER, B.C. s 1925 CLARK, PARSONS BUICK LIMITED D istributors McLAUGHLIN-BUICK AUTOMOBILES When Better Automobiles are Built, McLaughlin-Buick will Build them. Seymour 592 615 BURRARD STREET VANCOUVER, B.C. 38 1929 c Full Weight- J Ire f° r aU Scored ice ays . Uniform s ize on -Kg s»° u “ CIRCULAR OF e liM odors gain® 3 25 Fifth Menu East JAMIESON BROS. Shoes for boys and young men. All the newest styf and patterns, in black and white, fawn and tan al: elk, mocassin toe, at— $ 4.85 Seymour 1004 935 Granville Street, Cor. Nelsd 146 Compliments of the Holy Name Society. St. Peter and Paul’s Parish 69 Advertising Art of the Twenties. 1931 FROM ANCIENT COLLEGE ENTERTAINMENT PROGRAMS. OKPHGUM THEATRE RADIO-KEITH-ORPHEUM VAUDE- VILLE BEST FEATURE PHOTOPLAYS MONDAY TO FRIDAY SATURDAYS HOLIDAYS LOO and 7 JO 1.00 till 11.00 Twice Daily Continuous OPENING MONDAY, MAY 13 RCA NEWEST SENSATION PHOTOPHONE Perfection in Sound and Talking Pictures Always at Popular Prices. 1929 THE NEW MARMON It ' s a Great Automobile Marmon Vancouver Motor Co. Ltd, 580 HORNBY STREET VANCOUVER, B.C. 37 1926 " Kennedy’s Tonic Port Wine” As a Spring Tonic and Appetizer, Kennedy’s Tonic Port effects are wonderously pleasing and natural. A few days use of this Tonic will suffice to increase weight, strengthen the resistive power and ward off disease. Kennedy’s Tonic Port is superior to other imported wine selling at higher prices. Its taste is not agreeable, and ladies and childeren take with pleasure; it is eminently a famly wine. On sale at Liquor Stores for $1.25 per bottle. This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of this Province. 1921 + 11 Thanks to Mr. Richard J. Burns, ’30 147 TIDE BAY DREDGING CO., LTD. 1037 W. Broadway Vancouver 9, B, C. RE 6-0456 Channel and Maintenance Dredging Marine Construction Jetties Causeways 1 ________ _________________ ■ Compliments of E. A. LEE, LTD. Natural Shoulder Clothing (Authentic Ivy Apparel) 623 Howe Street MUtual 3-2457 148 AfvdL a joxSL, oJ Bv ihs l Informed businessmen wishing to stay informed read the Bank of Montreal Business Review regularly. Here, in black and white, is a concise monthly spotlight on the Canadian business scene that’s invaluable in keeping you abreast of economic affairs. And it’s read by busi ' MV DAM nessmen all over the world! Ill I Unll II There’s a personal copy available for you each m i Mill ION CANADIANS r 1 J month— mailed free of charge— at the Business ; : ; ; i j i Development Division, P.O. Box 6002, Montreal 3, P.Q. Drop us a line today! Bank of Montreal DIRECTORY ADJUSTMENT BUREAU BEAUTY SALONS CLOTHING VANCOUVER ADJUSTMENT BUREAU 702 - 850 West Hastings Street ARTISTS ' SUPPLIES ALEX FRASER GALLERIES 5669 Granville Street AMherst 6-6010 AUTOMOTIVE DEALERS LULU ISLAND MOTORS No. 3 Road Westminster Hwy. Richmond, B. C. TEPOORTEN TRUCK SALES 648 West 6th Ave. BAKERIES THE COOKIE JAR LTD. 2145 West 41st Ave. AMherst 1-6710 HONEY CREAM DO-NUTS LTD 3839 Commercial Drive TRinity 6-2438 MILNE ' S BAKERY 5585 Dunbar Street AMherst 1-3023 BARBERS CARLES BARBER SHOP 8138 Cambie Street GENERAL BARBER SHOP 769 West Broadway PEMBERTON BARBERS 744 West Hastings Street MUtual 5-6657 PLAZA BARBERS 5767 Oak Street 41st Ave. " For Good Haircutting " FREDERICK ' S HAIRSTYLISTS 1510 West 1 1 th Ave. REgenf 8-2523 BICYCLES MARPOLE CYCLE 1382 S. W. Marine Drive AMherst 6-2710 BOWLING ALLEYS KERRISDALI BOWLADROME 2021 West 41st Ave. AMherst 6-6030 BUILDING MATERIALS DUNBAR LUMBER SUPPLY LIMITED 3637 West 16th Ave. CAstle 4-5811 KERRISDALE LUMBER CO. LTD. 6191 West Boulevard at 46th Ave. AMherst 1-4274 NORTHERN BUILDING SUPPLY LTD. Foot of Argyle Street FAirfax 7-6441 CAMP SITES GALLAGHER LAKE CAMPSITE Highway 97, 5 miles north of Oliver Phone HY 8-3864 CARPETS DURA CARPETS LTD. 4038 West Broadway REgent 8-2352 CARTAGE MARPOLE TRANSFER 1216 West 73 rd Ave. AMherst 1-4242 BOWMAN ' S UNIFORM CO. LTD. 814 Granville Street MUtual 1-1941 DUBBEL-WEAR UNIFORMS LTD. 910 Richards Street MUtual 3-6808 CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT GARDNER-DENVER CO. (CANADA) LTD. 1775 Pine Street REgent 1-4946 DRUG STORES CRESTVIEW PHARMACY LTD. 3206 Main Street (at 16th Ave.) TRinity 6-7737 CROOKS THE DRUGGIST 2607 West 16th REgent 8-7040 DUNBAR PHARMACY Dunbar at 17th Ave. CAstle 4-7121 FORSYTHE DRUGS 6493 West Blvd. at 49th Ave. AMherst 1-2822 AMherst 1-5222 MIDWAY PHARMACY 698 West Broadway TRinity 6-8122 NIGHTINGALE PHARMACY 41st Ave. and Dunbar AMherst 1-6633 O ' GRADY ' S DRUG STORE 1796 West Broadway REgent 3-2828 REgent 3-3020 PITMAN PHARMACY 1896 West 57th Ave. AMherst 1-4711 149 SHANNON TOWER (1 BLOCK WEST OF OAKRIDGE AT 4 1st) I Photo by Jimmie Kakutani ONE, TWO THREE BEDROOM (Self-Owned) APARTMENT HOMES IMMEDIATE POSSESSION Heated Pool — Recreation Room Hobbies Room — Roof Garden — Carports NO. 206 DISPLAY SUITE OPEN SAT. 2-4 FOR VIEWING AT any time DAILY 10-12 — TUES WED. 7-9 CONTACT RESIDENT SALES- MAN MR. GREIG, AM 6-5012 OR AM 6-0131—24 HOURS. H. A. ROBERTS LTD. EXCLUSIVE AGENT " AN INDEPENDENT FAMILY OWNED BUSINESS " Better Service — Lower Rates SALMON ' S TRANSFER LTD. LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVERS Sam daif ddw uj wU ua 200 mini o (Jatueiwa ovtmjk ddu vuf uU m 400 nulu, Day or Evening HE 1-4511 150 2884 Grandview Highwy at Renfrew DRUG STORES ROBINSON ' S PHARMACY Drugs Prescriptions 2407 West 41st Ave. AMherst 1-1120 TECH PHARMACY LTD. 2416 Nanaimo Street ALpine 3-7323 DRY CLEANERS ARBUTUS CLEANERS 2625 West 16th Ave. REgent 8-7027 BURROWS CLEANERS LTD. 1314 S. W. Marine Drive AMherst 6-8717 DUNBAR CLEANERS DYERS 4485 Dunbar Street CAstle 4-3818 GRAHAM THE CLEANER 5505 Dunbar AMherst 1-5656 MARPOLE CLEANERS DYERS 1369 S. W. Marine Drive AMherst 6-4640 ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES FRASER RADIO ELECTRIC LTD. 2094 West 4 1 st Ave. MARSHALL TELEVISION 8, APPLIANCES 2178 West 41st Ave. AMherst 6-9141 PARAMONT RADIO T V. SERVICE 5660 Victoria Drive FAirfax 7-6516 EQUIPMENT MARPOLE EQUIPMENT LTD. 8726 Hudson Street AMherst 6-4410 FINANCING BANCO FINANCE LTD. 535 West Georgia Street MUtual 1-5502 FLORISTS GARDENIA FLORISTS Richmond, B. C. CRestwood 8-9697 (Business) BRowning 7-7677 (Residence) LULU ISLAND WATER GARDENS 748 Heather Street Richmond, B. C. CRestwood 8-2040 MAYHEW-SHERWOOD FLOWERS LTD. 369 1 West Broadway REgent 8-7433 or REgent 8-4 137 FOODS BLUE MOON CONFECTIONERY 5529 Dunbar Street AMherst 1-9914 RICHMOND MEATS 664B No. 3 Road Richmond, B. C. CRestwood 8-8822 FOODS GROCERS BAYVIEW MEAT MARKET 323 1 Dunbar Street CAstle 4-7353 CAMBIE FOODLAND 5638 Cambie Street FAirfax 5-5159 J. B. HOY PRODUCE 2171 West 41st Ave. AMherst 1-3533 HUMPTY DUMPTY SUPERMARKET 5842 Cambie Street Between 42nd 43rd Ave. MAGEE GROCERY 6481 West Boulevard AMherst 6-6241 OWENS MARKET 49th Ave. at Maple Street FOODS STONG ' S SHOP-EASY 4326 Dunbar Street CAstle 4-9133 FURS SPEISER FURS LTD 2706 Granville Street REgent 1-2829 HARDWARE KERRISDALE HARDWARE LTD. 2118 West 41st Ave. AMherst 1-1750 HEATING, ROOFING SHEET METAL ROY BELL LTD. 7749 Kingsway ROSCO METAL PRODUCTS (B. C.) LTD. 8750 Ash Street FAirfax 5-3247 TOTEM ROOFING INSULATION 54 N. Gamma Street North Burnaby, B. C. CYpress 8-0030 HOTELS ALCAZAR HOTEL 337 Dunsmuir Street MUtual 1-5241 YALE HOTEL 1300 Granville Street MUtual 1-6839 INSURANCE A. A. KEATING 744 West Hastings Street MUtual 3-4594 WEST HEGLER Insurance Specialists 4394 Dunbar Street REgent 8-3128 INVESTMENTS VANCOUVER STOCK EXCHANGE 540 Howe Street M Utual 5-0331 JEWELERS HYCROFT JEWELLERS SILVERSMITHS 2741 Granville Street Graduate Jeweller Certified Watchmaker LADIES WEAR CARROTHERS LADIES WEAR 2776 Granville Street REgent 8-9120 LAUNDRY FRIGIDAIRE " SELF-SERVE " LAUNDRY " Where the boys are " 2411 West 41st Ave. LOANS B. C. COLLATERAL LOAN LTD. 77 E. Hasting Street MUtual 1-3557 MEN ' S WEAR ALEXANDER POWER LTD. 759 Granville Street and Oakridge Shopping Center MUtual 5-5723 MUSIC DEALERS WESTERN MUSIC CO. LTD. Sheet Music-Records-Intruments Hi-Fi-Conn Organs 570 Seymour Street MUtual 1-9548 OPTOMETRISTS GRANVILLE OPTICAL 861 Granville Street MUtual 3-8921 PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES WILLIAMS BROS. PHOTOGRAPHERS LTD. 555 Granvill Street MUtual 4-8588 PLUMBING HEATING F. ERRINGTON LTD. 2307 West 41st Ave. AMherst 1-5933 RIAL ESTATE BOULTBEE SWEET CO. LTD. 1007 West King Edward Ave. REgent 3-4184 MocDONALD EDDY REALTY LTD. 670 No. 3 Road Richmond, B. C. CRestwood 8-5188 RICHMOND REALTY INVESTMENTS LTD. 688 No. 3 Road Richmond, B. C. VESTED ESTATE LTD. 724 Nelson Street RESTAURANTS MR. JAKE ' S BROASTER 779 Granville Street COCK ' N ' BULL RESTAURANT 1 424 West Broadway RANCHO ' S FINE FOODS 2825 Granville Street REgent 8-3018 SALES ACCORDIAN IMPORT SALES LTD. 649 Industrial Ave. MUtual 3-5934 B. C. W. SALES 4402 Main Street TRinity 9-3632 SERVICE STATIONS 25th CAMBIE SERVICE LTD. 4093 Cambie Street DEACON ' S SERVICE LTD. 1075 S. W. Marien Drive AMherst 6-9144 GLINWOOD SERVICE STATION 5894 S. E. Marine Drive HEmlock 3-9550 McQUIRE ' S SAFETY SERVICE Cambie at 1 7th Ave. TRinity 4-0722 MILT READ ' S SERVICE 53rd Fraser FAirfax 7-3231 SERVICE GARAGE 685 West Broadway TRinity 6-7025 SHOES ARNELL ' S FOOTWEAR LTD. Marpole Richmond AMherst 6-5620 CRestwood 8-1720 CLOVERDALE SHOE STORE Cloverdale, B C. 41st GRANVILLE SHOE SERVICE 5741 Granville Street KERRISDALE BOOTERY 2182 West 41st Ave. AMherst 1-7137 SPOTTING GOODS TAD ' S SPORTING GOODS 1353 S. W. Marine Drive AMherst 1-6540 STATIONARY KERRISDALE STATIONERY 2141 West 4 1 st Ave. AMherst 1-8510 SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS E1R SON LTD. 2066 West 4th Ave. REgent 1-4237 VARIETY STORES PARK GIFT SHOP 5844 Cambie Street FAirfax 7-5027 151 YOU CAN CjQ JC)1OO0S WITH THE ROYAL BANK! When you work for the ‘Royal’ you can literally go places. As you progress, there are opportunities for experience in different branches ... to see new parts of your own province . . . work in different sections of Canada or even travel abroad. Wherever you are, the Royal Bank has a job for the ambitious young high school graduate with a desire to get ahead. For detailed information on opportunities with the Royal Bank of Canada, ask at any branch for our booklet “Your Future in Banking.” THE, ROYAL BANK OF CANADA THEATRE EQUIPMENT SUPPLY CO. AUDITORIUM SEATING AND STAGE EQUIPMENT SCHOOL DESKS - LABORATORY EQUIPMENT REgent 8-2421 2182 W. 12th Ave., Vancouver 9, B.C. Harry I. Howard 152 GILLETTE BROS SERVICE PARKING Robson Richards Vancouver, B. C. Compliments of F. F. EQUIPMENT LTD. WIRE ROPE AND LOGGING MACHINERY 8310 Manitoba FA 1-2301 153 Grade 9 Directory JOHN GRAY 2047 Gordon St. West Vancouver WA 2-1768 JULIAN GRAY 941 E. 41st Ave. FA 1-2222 THOMAS GRAY 2892 W. 28th Ave. RE 8-6067 LARRY GUNN 1 1 20 River Road Richmond, B.C. CR 8-0985 JOE ADAMS Bloedel P.O., B.C. AT 7-6966 KEN ANDERSON 140 McDonald Rd. Richmond, B.C. CR 8-2474 RALPH ARNOTT 952 Taylor Place WA 2-8058 PASQUALE AUDINO 4594 Dumfries St. TR 4-7602 DENNIS BAHER 3835 W. 23rd. Ave. CA 4-3772 ROBERT BAZIN 834 W. 61st. Ave. FA. 1-9371 CHRIS BEATON 3949 W. 32nd Ave. CA 8-8750 JOHN BEGLEY 248 No. 4 Road Richmond, B.C. IAN BELLER 1090 Devonshire Cres. CONDON BLACKA P.O. 533 Anchorage, Alaska FA 2-3495 JOHN BOWMAN 2496 E. 40th Ave. HE 3-3086 BRIAN BOYLE 2475 W. 16th Ave. RE 3-7754 BILLY BRUMPTON 7229 Oak St. BRUCE BURN 1205 Park Ave. Prince Rupert, B.C. 5424 PATRICK CAMERON 434 E. 59th Ave. FA 7-7502 RICHARD CAMERON 2525 Lansdale, Apt. 201 North Vancouver YU 5-3385 ROBERT CAMERON 2525 Lansdale, Apt. 201 North Vancouver YU 5-3385 PETER CARR 5750 Kitchener St. CY 9-4723 JOE CHAN 2343 Granville St. RE 3-3122 STANLEY CIOK 664 W. 11th Ave. TR 9-4759 FERNANDO CORREA 4238 Carnarvon St. RE 8-7247 JOHN COWHIG 1 1 90 Matthews Ave. RE 6-5362 LAWRENCE CURTIN 3804 W. 26th Ave. CA 4-3538 DANIEL DALTON 4808 Trafalgar St. AM 6-5023 VAUGHAN DAVIES 3535 W. 29fh Ave. RE 1-3916 TOM DESCHNER 128 E. 45th Ave. FA 1-0239 PATRICK DESLAURIERS 267 E. 40th Ave. FA 7-3492 LARRY DeTEMPLE 220 S. Kootenay St. CY-9-2842 ROBERT DOMINATO 961 Ash St. Richmond, B.C. BR. 7-3856 PETER DONOHOE 3136 Huntington Blvd. Fresno, California AM 8-1985 GLEN DRIEDGER 7062 Wiltshire St. AM 6-7497 RICHARD DUBE 3675 Windsor St. TR 6-1569 FRANK DUFF 2063 Kitchener St. AL 5-5871 RICHARD DUGGAN 3861 W. 27th Ave. CA 8-8297 CORREL DUKOSKI 2227 Kingsway HE 1-8844 WILLIAM DUMONT 6826 Hudson St. AM 1-3464 LUIS DURAM 2366 W. 7th Ave. RE 1-5096 GEORGE EWONUS 1957 W. 35th Ave. AM 1-8472 ROBERT FITZPATRICK 3749 W. 39th Ave. AM 1-3528 FRANK FOGARASSY 237 8th Ave. E. Prince Rupert, B.C. 4904 DENNIS GANS 5290 Willow St. AM 1-8236 WILLIAM GAYLIE 4888 Marguerite St. RE 8-8422 TERRY GELUCH 1869 196 St. RR. 2, Cloversdale, B.C. Wl 7-7858 STEVE GILDERSLEEVE 1090 Gordon Ave. West Vancouver WA 2-5432 BRENT GILKER 6825 Butler St. HE 4-4591 IAN GOLDIE 3380 Graigend St. WA 2-6364 DAVID GOLINSKY 1335 Laburnum St. RE 8-8876 MARK GUNN 1430 Enderby Ave. RR.2 Ladner, B.C. WH 3-2569 JAMES HARRISON 960 No. 5 Rd., Lulu Island Richmond, B.C. BR 7-7536 BRIAN McCARRON 413 Dallyn Rd. Richmond, B.C. CR 8-5808 ROBERT McFADDEN Gunnar Mines, Uranium City, Sask. JAMES McGEOUGH 2997 Marine Drive West Vancouver WA 2-4584 FRED McGUINESS 6274 Alma St. AM 1-3053 Robert McKinnon 18239 60th Ave. Cloverdale, B.C. YE 7-0502 PETER McLAREN 8335 Shaughnessy St. FA 1-8874 TIMOTHY McMAHON 13601 3rd Ave. N.W. Seattle 77, Wash. EM 4-1041 GARY MILLER 872 Willmore Rd. Richmond, B.C. BR 7-5059 JIM MILLS 5051 Sherbrook St. FA 5-4489 MICHAEL MONAHAN 2965 W. 36th Ave. AM 6-5588 BRYAN MOORE 1149 Lily St. AL 5-3994 PHILIP MUGFORD 1823 W. 60th Ave. AM 1-7872 JAMES MULLEN 6450 E. Boulevard AM 3-3003 ALAN NOJAKOWSKI 3458 W. 34th Ave. AM 6-5774 DONALD NYBO 3678 W. 21st Ave. CA 4-6895 JONATHAN O ' GRADY Suite 19, 1395 W. 12th Ave. RE 1-7270 DANNY O ' LEARY 855 Farmleigh Rd. West Vancouver WA 2-7783 MICHAEL PARIS 1150 W. 42nd Ave. AM 1-3946 PETER PERCHESON 1570 W. 36th Ave. AM 1-3044 GARY PETERSON 5735 Dumfries St. FA 1-2883 ROBERT PIERREROY 1636 Pendrell St. MU 1-1407 ' PETER PURDY 4769 Patan St. AM 1-5040 PATRICK QUIGLEY Chestnut Ave. Ladner, B.C. GEORGE HARVEY 3391 W. 34th Ave. AM 6-7001 ANTHONY HUBBARD 2636 W. 41st Ave. AM 6-8728 KEITH HUTCHINSON 395 E. 50th Ave. FA 7-5819 MICHAEL JOHN 486 Tilton Rd. CR 8-2338 PETER KALLOS 224 W. 14th Ave. TR 6-7467 BRIAN KENNEDY 1418 London St. LA 2-7506 MICHAEL KENNY 1163 W. 27th Ave. RE 3-9641 MERVYN KILLORAN 625 Mathers Ave. West Vancouver WA 2-8901 ROBERT KITCHEN 3610 McKechnie St. WA 2-4441 NICK KOCHAN 1451 Burnaby St. MU 5-0973 PAUL KOPINYA 2286 E. 1st Ave. AL 5-3437 DANA LAWRENCE 642 8th Ave. E. Prince Rupert ERIC LEGGE 5611 Larch St. AM 6-9334 THEODORE LOCKERT 234 McLeod Ave. CR 8-0549 PAUL MacDONALD 25 Worthington Place 4-6020 HENRY MACHT 1842 E. 11th Ave. TR 2-1881 HENRY MACKIN 4575 Alexandra St. RE 3-3011 RICHARD MEDHURST 3530 Triumph St. CY 8-9952 WARREN REID 987 W. 21st Ave. RE 1-4795 STEPHEN ROLLER 4620 W. 14th Ave. CA 4-0319 LARRY ROOT 675 Duchess Ave. West Vancouver WA 2-0031 JACK ROSS 2697 W. 34th Ave. AM 6-7435 FRANK RYAN 1146 E. 59th Ave. FA 5-0140 WILLIAM SALTER 4006 W. 34th Ave. AM 1-3219 JACK SCHOUTEN 1538 E. Keith Rd. North Vancouver YU 5-5067 ROBERT SEMPLE 6876 Wiltshire St. AM 1-4476 RON SHUTTLEWORTH 6856 Elliot St. FA 5-1578 JUDSON SLAGHT 1685 E. 55th Ave. FA 7-6746 GARY SMALLENBERG 1044 W. 46th Ave. AM 1-4195 RICHARD SPILKER 5389 Vine St. AM 1-2103 WAYNE SPINK 10631 83rd St. Edmonton, Alberta HO 6-6228 ALEX STROSHIN 1201 W. Georgia St. MU 4-8882 JOHN TRACE Pendei Island Gulf 55P CHRIS VanTWEST 3505 W. 31st Ave. AM 1-1191 CORRY VanVIERSEN 931 S.E. Marine Drive FA 5-9045 TERRY WALMAN 4176 Selkirk St. RE 3-2962 RONALD WALSH 159 E. 12th Ave. TR 4-2031 ROY WARREN 4118 W. 62nd Ave. LA 2-8408 JOHN WENSVEEN 6519 Cypress St. AM 6-7710 JANUSZ ZAWADSKI 6537 Culloden St. FA 7-6476 STEPHEN ZUCCOLINI 6687 Ash St. FA 5-2986 Grade 10 Directory CHRIS ALLEN 2555 W. 3rd Ave. RE 1-2666 CHARLES ANSTIE 2357 Upland Drive FA 5-5915 JOHN ARTHUR 301 N. Hythe Ave. North Burnaby CY 8-5152 TERRY AUDETTE 3753 Manor St. North Burnaby 2 HE 1-2141 GEORGE BALABON 4704 Knight Rd. TR 4-2779 LOUIS BAZIN 834 W. 61st Ave. FA 1-9371 JOSEPH BEAUPRE 1275 W. 11th Ave. RE 3-7869 PAUL BISSONNETTE 1538 W. 57th Ave. AM 6-8609 BRENT BITZ 3714 W. 12th Ave. CA 4-7464 MICHAEL BODDEN 7770 French St. AM 1-6981 DAVID BOYER 195 E. 15th Ave. North Vancouver YU 7-3174 FRED BUDER 866 E. 10th St. North Vancouver YU 7-3862 BRIAN BURKE 1903 W. 37th Ave. AM 1-1969 CHRIS CAIRNS 2373 W. 1st Ave. RE 8-6231 JOHN CAMPBELL 5637 Larch St. AM 6-4916 ROY CAREY 761 McCallan Rd. Richmond, B.C. BR 7-7463 PHILIP CARTWRIGHT 5545 Buchanan St. Burnaby 2 CY 8-0847 ANTHONY CHUNG 1858 Adanac St. MU 3-3554 HAROLD CLARE 4796 W. 7th Ave. CA 4-9396 ROBIN COLIN Box 318, Fort St. James, B.C. Phone 54 PATRICK CRAMOND 1006 W. 19th St. YU 8-0179 THOMAS CUNNINGHAM 2581 W. 4th Ave. RE 3-8688 DENNIS DEACON 538 W. 63rd Ave. FA 5-4491 ROBERT DUFF 2693 W. King Edward RE 1-6973 TERRY EGAN 5280 Dunbar St. AM 6-8403 DANIEL EMANUELE 2375 Garden Dr. AL 5-1917 JOHN EWONUS 1957 W 35th Ave. AM 1-8472 DAN FERGUSON 1112 Alderside Rd. Pleasanfside, B.C. WE 9-1098 HOWARD FIRTH Box 370 Whitehorse, Yukon 72404 CHARLES FISHER Box 44, Lumby, B.C. Kl 7-2341 DAVID FISK F. D. Fisk, c o C.P.A. Van. AUGUST© FORTUNY 4 Ave. 8-56 Zone 1, Guatemala 26-3-24 WILLIAM FOSTER 8291 Laurel St. FA 5-5290 DAVID FOURNIER 6212 Angus Drive AM 1-4866 GARY GILRAINE 3835 W. 27th Ave. CA 4-6749 LARRY GOULET 7062 Selkirk St. AM 1-7945 THOMAS GREEN 640 W. 50th Ave. FA 5-8646 RODGER GREGORY 2526 W. 19th Ave. RE 3-6652 MICHAEL HALLADAY 4644 W. 14th Ave. CA 4-3648 ROBERT HARTSHONE 3084 Clark Drive TR 6-4525 BRIAN HENDERSON 4987 Patterson Ave. South Burnaby HE 1-2419 LARRY HOLLAND 4462 Highland Blvd. North Vancouver YU 8-5160 DANIEL HORRY 3158 W. 32nd Ave. AM 1-3662 PAUL HOWARD 2-2487 W. 9th Ave. RE 3-1694 BRUCE JAMIESON 1367 W. 33rd Ave. RE 1-1045 FRANK JANG 1275 Laurier Ave. RE 3-3285 WILLIAM JANYK Honeymoon Bay, B.C. Lake Cowichan 327-T GERALD JAROSINSKI 6720 Lanark St. FA. 5-2334 JOHN JAYE Ste. 14-8642 Selkirk St. AM 6-7680 CHRIS JEFFRIES 249 E. 63rd Ave. FA 1-8045 STEPHEN KALLOS 224 W. 14th Ave. TR 6-7467 MICHAEL KING 55 N. Springer St. North Burnaby CY 8-0329 TED KOTSCHQREK 4077 W. 28th Ave. CA 4-6777 RONALD KREBS Cassiar 1, B.C. JOHN IABBE 527 W. 16th Ave. TR 4-5911 LUCIO LaFORGIA 3506 W. 36th. Ave AM 1-8538 PETER LANE 1751 W. 36th Ave. AM 6-0340 WILLIAM LIDDELL 1331 W. 49th Ave. AM 6-7420 PAUL LORANGER 3322 E. 29th Ave. HE 3-2829 MARK LUTTRELl 354 Tempe Crescent North Vancouver YU 8-4788 DAVID MacGREGOR 5976 Tisdall Suite 101 AM 1-6165 IAN MacKENZIE 1806 W. 6th Ave. RE 8-1528 MICHAEL MAHONEY 620-7th Ave. N. Port Alberni, B.C. 692Y MICHAEL MARTINOFF 6850 East Blvd. AM 1-6922 BRIAN MeCARY 5329 Heather Sf. AM 6-0022 BRIAN McCLAY 1192 W. 37th Ave. AM 1-7857 tim McConnell 2160 E. 54th Ave. FA 5-4766 KEITH McDOUGAL 5144 Gladstone St. FA 7-7061 RICKY McHALE 5861 Churchill St. AM 1-3990 AWN McPHEE 6884 Hammond St. Powell River, B.C. HU 5-4959 WILLIAM MEYER 4869 Delta St. Ladner, B.C. WH 6-2935 JOHN MOGUSH 1024 Groveland Place West Vancouver WA 2-5338 KEITH MOORE 6808 Marquerite St. AM 1-5388 ROBERT MORGAN 2169 E. 41st Ave. FA 7-7044 ALLEN O ' GRADY 1790 Cedar Crescent RE 3-8975 ARDEN OSTRANDER V.W.S., Ladner, B.C. WH 6-6403 ALLAN PENLAND 5003 Westminster Ladner, B.C. WH 6-6723 ROBERT PETERMAN 1157 Steveston Hwy Richmond, B.C. BR 7-8774 JAMES PHILLIPSON 640 E. Queens Road North Vancouver YU 8-2251 ANDREW PICARD 7241 2nd Ave. Sardis, B.C. SY 2-8701 WILLIAM POULIER 3505 W. 31st Ave. AM 1-1191 GREGORY RAHN 4070 W. 28th Ave. CA 4-3797 BONNER REINKING 1528-3rd West Seattle 99, Wash. AT 2-2694 JACK SADLER 6961 E. Broadway North Burnaby 2 CY 8-8030 JAMES SADLER 6961 E. Broadway North Burnaby 2 CY 8-8030 FRANK SALMON 2869 E. 14th Ave. HE 4-1428 DOUGLAS SARGENT Box 1042, Quesnel, B.C, Phone 28 FRANK SCHMIDT 750 Railway Ave. Richmond, B.C. BR 7-8393 MICHAEL SCHORN Bridesville, B.C. JOHN SCORGIE 2876 W. 49th Ave. AM 1-1215 VICTOR SIMONS 3076 W. 15th Ave. RE 8-7723 DAVID SMYTH 2-3339 Heather St. TR 9-3102 ROY STARRS 3689 Trinity St. CY 8-2917 GREGORY STASHUK 1086 Richelieu St. RE 3-7277 RICHARD SWARBRICK 2987 W. 38th Ave. AM 6-4243 DANIEL THORSEN 4256 E. Pender St. CY 8-2184 RICHARD TROY 1989 Quilchena Cres. AM 6-0897 HANK VAN DRIEL Box 24, Invermere, B.C. 22-r IAN VERSTER 2210 Ottawa Ave. West Vancouver WA 2-0095 DAVID WALLBAUM 1637 W. 54th Ave. AM 1-3817 RONALD WARNER 5580 S.E. Marine Drive South Burnaby HE 3-2820 GREGORY WEIR 4249 S.E. Marine Drive Burnaby HE 1-4367 CHRIS WINGHAM 1191 W. 40th Ave. AM 6-5130 MICHAEL WISNICKI 5825 Carnarvon St. AM 6-8565 Grade 11 Directory ROBERT ABERNETHY 6211 Adera St. AM 1-6446 PETER BARONAS 3578 W. 33rd Ave. AM 6-2936 JOSEPH BAUCHE 1015 W. 54th Ave. AM 1-2651 DANIEL BEAN 885 Jefferson St. West Vancouver WA 2-1579 ADOLF BECHLER 628 12th St. New Westminster LA 6-3133 GEORGE BEGLEY 248-61 st Road Richmond, B.C. CR 8-0278 JOHN BELLA 5333 Yew St. AM 1-0385 DENNIS BIBBY 309-8th St. New Westminster LA 6-5680 CLAUDE BOISVERT 1896 W. 36th Ave. AM 1-0057 ARTHUR BOIVIN 11112-1 35A St. North Surrey WO 8-9361 MURRAY BOYLE 2475 W. 16th Ave. RE 3-7794 DAVID BRENNAN RR.2 Kalavista Vernon, B.C. LI 2-2383 DOUGLAS BROWN 4679 Blenheim St. AM 6-0047 JOHN BURBRIDGE 1524 Shenandoah Dr.E. Seattle 2, Wash. EA 3-2916 BRIAN BURRILL 231 W. 16th Ave. TR 6-6980 SHANE BURT 5451 Cambie St. AM 6-8763 DONALD BUSH 53 W. 48th Ave. FA 7-5000 BRUCE CAMPBELL Box 22, Union Bay, B.C. AD 5-7697 JAMES CAMPBELL 1032 W. 54th Ave. AM 1-2547 MICHAEL CLARE 4796 W. 7th Ave. CA 4-9396 MYROM CLARIDGE 5675 Selkirk St. AM 1-5316 BARRY COUGHLIN 7931 16th Ave. Burnaby 3, B.C. LA 1-5837 CHRISTOPHER CRIBB Box 2328, Hinton, Alta. UN 5-2504 JAMES DITOMASSI Box 488, Nechako Kitimat, B.C. STAN DOSMAN 6549 Kerr St. HE 4-9844 RON DOUGHERTY 3981 W. King Edward CA 4-9564 KENNETH DRIEDGER 7062 Wiltshire St. AM 6-7497 WILLIAM DUFF Box 177, Smithers B.C. VICTOR DUKOSKI 2227 Kingsway St. HE 1-8844 ROBERT DUMONT 6826 Hudson St. AM 1-3464 DAVID DURKIN 3951 Smith St. Barnaby, B.C. HE 3-4432 PETER EAKINS 2941 W. 42nd Ave. AM 1-0104 JOHN EDGAR 3556 W. 34th Ave. AM 6-9364 RUSSEL EGLI 4430 Granville St. RE 1-2867 JOHN ELPHICK 3024 35th St. S.W. Galgary, Alberta CH 9-7647 MICHAEL FLYNN 3005 Maddams St. TR 4-8652 BRIAN FOGARTY 4166 West 10th Ave. CA 4-6072 GRAYDON FORD 6187 Adera St. AM 1-1613 RON FRIEDRICHSON 380 East 15th Ave. PATRICK FRY 4407 Perry St. TR 4-0645 JOHN FURCH 3584 Gladstone St. TR 2-2276 MAURICE GODBOUT Box 182, Port Alice, B.C. STEWART GRAY 13976 Terry Rd. White Rock, B.C. Wl 7-7352 BILL HANSON 828 Gilford St. MU 2-4084 WILLIAM HAWKINS No. 2-2630 York Ave. RE 8-8805 DERMOT HENNELLY c o Dr. Hennelly Central Lawn, Essondale LA 1-1911 FRED HINMUELLER 1370 E. 8th Ave. TR 4-8835 PETER HODGE 2126 Marine Drive West Vancouver WA 2-1890 JOHN KALLEY 4750 Granville St. RE 3-4933 FRED KELLEY 4038 E. Boulevard RE 8-6242 MICHAEL KENNEDY 1418 London St. New Westminster, B.C. LA 2-7506 NELSON KENNEDY 3703 32nd Ave. Vernon, B.C. LI 2-2716 BRIAN KERR 2225 W. 51st Ave. AM 6-0377 VICTOR KOLSTEE 3317 W. 8th Ave. RE 3-5646 RALPH LANUZEL 2810 E. 6th Ave. AL 5-9038 BARRY LaPOINTE 1950 Warwick Ave. CY 9-3092 JOSEPH LAWSON 9227 Strothearn Dr. Edmonton, Alberta HO 9-2742 DAVID LEAHY 1108 W. 37th Ave. AM 1-4955 PETER LEEST 1980 W. 35th Ave. AM 1-5550 JULIO LIMANTOUR Seneca 49, Mexico City 20-16-26 ROBERT LORD 1058 W. 52nd Ave. AM 1-1890 JAMES MacKENZIE 4561 Angus Dr. RE 3-0207 WILLIAM MARTIN 3230 W. 48th Ave. AM 6-2712 WILLIAM McCANN 246 Blue Mt. Rd. New Westminster WE 9-0123 WAYNE McCLAY 1192 W. 37th Ave. AM 1-7857 DANIEL McDANIEL 3348 Mahon Ave. North Vancouver YU 8-1319 BRIAN McGARRY 6162 Wiltshire St. AM 6-5841 john McGovern 3365 Lonsdale Ave. North Vancouver YU 5-2739 MARC McGRATH 3609 W. 15th Ave. CA 4-9432 DOUGLAS McKAY-DUNN 3377 Dieppe Drive HE 1-5145 ALLAN MENZIES 2172 W. 16th Ave. RE 3-2543 TED MEYNERT 2088 E. 12th Ave. TR 4-2132 GERRY MILLER 2025 Fir St. RE 3-3427 JIM MOGUSH 1024 Groveland Place West Vancouver WA 2-5338 PETER MUNSIE Box 670 Princeton, B.C. JOHN MURDOCH 2242 W. 7th Ave. RE 1-1425 RON NICHOLAS 1226 W. 13ih Ave. RE 3-3014 FRED O ' HAGAN 4547 W. 2nd Ave. CA 4-9136 BERT OWEN-JONES 3349 W. 27th Ave. RE 8-5667 PETER PALLESEN 3642.13th Street S.W. Calgary, Alberta CH 3-1085 PAT PARKER 5759 Kerr St. HE 1-5772 GEORGE PAYERLE 455 E. 51st Ave. FA 7-1621 FRED PENLAND 5003 Westminster Ave. Ladner, B.C. WH 6-6723 LESLIE POLTAK 371 1 Fraser St. TR 9-3650 RONNIE POULIER 3505 W. 31st Ave. AM 1-1191 BRYAN REID 987 W. 21st Ave. RE 1-4795 DUANE RIORDAN 6983 Osier St. AM 1-5508 JORGE RIVAS Presidente Mazaryk 67 Mexico City 45- 31- 29 JUAN RIVAS Presidente Mazaryk 67 Mexico City 45-31-29 RONALD ROBERGE 327 Lovellan St. New Westminster LA 2-1026 JAMES ROGERS 3894 W. 14th Ave. CA 4-7101 JAMES SCED 2176 W. 57th Ave. AM 1-2967 JOHN SCHILLING 4988 Granville St. AM 1-1623 JEROLD SCHLOSSER 1549 E. 63rd Ave. FA 1-8803 ALLAN SIMS 2765 W. 42nd Ave. AM 6-4644 WILLIAM STEWART 6031 Selkirk St. AM 1-1550 HARRY SULLIVAN 720 5th St. New Westminster LA 2-1401 PAUL TAYLOR 4838-44B Ave. Ladner, B.C. WH 6-2661 DENNIS THERRIEN 1719 Trutch St. RE 3-1648 BRIAN THOMSETT 5595 Alberta St. FA 5-0584 ARTHUR TOMLINSON 640 No. 4 Rd. Richmond, B.C. CR 8-0329 MELVIN TOURAND 1312 E. 26th Ave. TR 6-6807 ADRIE VAN VIERSEN 931 S.E. Marine Drive FA 5-9045 BRIAN WALSH 159 E. 12th Ave. TR 4-2031 ROBERT WALSH 6528 Angus Drive AM 6-9891 MICHAEL WALTERS 2536 E. 29th Ave. HE 3-4381 MICHAEL WELSMAN 4085 W. 12th Ave. CA 4-4462 HARRY WHITE 7250 Wiltshire St. AM 1-4390 TONY WHITE 3825 W. 26th Ave. CA 8-8184 NEIL WILLISCROFT 325 W. 11th Ave. TR 6-6216 THOMAS WILSON 4021 W. 12th Ave. CA 4-0594 WILLIAM WOODS 6875 Burlington Ave. Burnaby HE 1-8673 156 Congratulations TO THE 1961 FIGHTING IRISH UNDEFEATED SEASON From the Football Family of Claridges B. C. Lions Calgary Stampeders Vancouver Kats Vancouver College INTERNATIONAL JANITORS SUPPLIES LTD. Suppliers of Complete Floor Maintenance Products ON THEIR VANCOUVER AIRLINE LIMOUSINES LTD. 1148 WEST GEORGIA STREET, VANCOUVER, B.C MU 3-6565 Regular bus and limousine service between downtown Vancouver and City airport. 24-bour Service Busses for charter. Private limousines for special occasions " V.c. ATHLETIC TEAMS USE OUR BUS CHARTER SERVICE EXCLUSIVELY " KERRISDALE TAXI SAFE-WAY TAXI LTD. MU 3-7511 DAN MacLURE ' S TAXI LTD. Vancouver ' s only bonded taxi company. Owner Operated 158 CoywJtdatioiu Vo Vk Gwdnaki To each of you, the Bay extends sincere congratulations. Our wish is for your future hap piness, and success and satisfaction in your chosen fields. Georgia at Granville Falcon FORD FALCON THUNDERB1RD The Home of the Ford Family of Fine Cars BROWN BROS. MOTORS AM 6-7111 41st Granville Vancouver, B. C. AM 6-6446 159 A Jmlhj Oudooi T lMf j l wmi Phones MU 1-1949 Squamish 240 :■ PARADISE VALLEY 0 CHEEKYE $ SQUAMISH (Jd f r LIONS GATE BRIDGE VANCOUVER.! C. In Vancouver call Our Head Office at MU. 4-1949. During Office hours or CALL SQUAMISH 240 for reservations or information. 9 MILES NORTH OF SQUAMISH ON THE BANKS OF THE CHEAKAMUS RIVER Family Restaurant and Concession Stands — Barbecues and Eire Places For Tired Eexecutives and Overworked Students ONLY 75 MINUTES FROM VANCOUVER BUT — A komtd Mtlu J wm Cm REGENCY CATERERS 974 WEST BROADWAY VANCOUVER 9, B. C. Telephone REgent 1-8141 DISTINCTIVE FOOD PREPARATION Subsidiary of TODDS REDDl HOT FOOD Mr. Af. P. Lapointe, President CAMPBELL STUDIOS 2580 BURRARD STREET AMPLE PARKING RE 1-6012 RE 1-6424 The College campus attired in winter ' s first snowfall. i Practice time is still study time for the J.V. ' s. " And a happy Year of the Tiger, " says a group of seniors as they celebrate this important Chinese feastday with candlelight, Jewish bread, German sausage, and French ginger-wine. Sponsored by The Aquanauts — The College Diving Team. FRONT ROW: Pat Cramond, Ray Baechler, Chris Wingham. BACK ROW: Alex Stochin, Al Simms, David Boyer, Mike Mahoney. 162 HOME OIL CO. LTD. MMrfrffliiii is A FRIEND Keeping the basketballs in good shape. Monsignor Nichol officiates at the Act of Consecration for the sodalist. The Co-op Study Club in action. Dan Mullen, Richard Gallagher, Jack Lipovski, Bryan Cousineau, Cornelius Buckley. Alex Stroshin receives a citation from the Fire Depart- ment for rescuing a drowning woman. Constant practice and Br. Walsh keep the tumbling team in fine physical shape. THE ULTIMATE jlwtiuood OFFERS YOU ALL THESE EXCITING FEATURES IN THEIR ' TOP OF THE LINE ' STEREO-RADIO-TELEVISION COMBINATION. 25 ACTUAL TUBES IN TRANSFORMER POWERED T.V. CHASSIS 23 " BONDED PICTURE TUBE POWERFUL 12 TUBE AM FM RADIO - ADAPTABLE TO MULTIPLEX FULLY AUTOMATIC GARRARD RECORD CHANGER SIX QUALITY SPEAKERS FOR SUPERB TONE ELEGANT CONTEMPORARY CABINET IN HARDWOOD VENEERS TRADE UP TO $200,00 Y. FRANKS APPLIANCES 626 SEYMOUR STREET, VANCOUVER. FULL PRICE ON THIS MAGNIFICENT UNIT IS ONLY $799.95 WHEREVER IN THE WORLD YOO WANT TO GO Longing to lounge on the Lido? Hankering to hula at a luau? Take a tip - take a tour! It costs less than you think - because Canadian Pacific tours are well within your holiday budget! Canadian Pacific Super DC-8 Jets and Jet-Props are Canada’s flag carriers between five continents. And Canadian Pacific Empress service makes every trip a grand tour! Travel in the friendly air . . . let Canadian Pacific jet you there. The South Pacific, Hawaii, the Orient, Europe, Mexico, South America - wherever there ' s sun and fun, there’s a Canadian Pacific Tour. See your Travel Agent or any Canadian Pacific office. FLY TRAINS • TRUCKS • SHIPS • PLANES • HOTELS • TELECOMMUNICATIONS WORLD’S MOST COMPLETE TRANSPORTATION SYSTEM 165 Our warm congratulations to the GRADU- ATING CLASS of 1962 and, to each one, an abundance of God ' s blessings in his chosen vocation. To the CHRISTIAN BROTHERS OF IRELAND, also, we wish to extend our sin- cere congratulations upon their outstand- ing achievements not only among the Graduating Class, but in the field of edu- cation generally. May Almighty God con- tinue to shower His blessings upon your endeavours. Missionary Oblafes of Mary Immaculate (The Oblate Fathers ' Annual Vocation Workshop, designed to help any young man interested in the priesthood or religious life, will be held from July 1 to July 7 this year. Any V.C. students interested in attending should apply to the Oblate Fathers at St. Augustine ' s Rectory, 2015 West 8th Avenue, Vancouver.) ; 1 FLASH Thirty-three Priests, Nine Professed Brothers Are Numbered among College Ex-students after First Forty Years. Rev. James S. MeGivern, S.J. — Father McGivern, being a member of the first graduating class, might be considered the doyen of the alumni-priests of V.C. He is presently a chaplain in the Canadian Army. Through the Vacation Club an attempt is made to continue V.C.’s output of priests and brothers. Here the members listen intently to Father Verrall. The Club, directed by Brother Breen, meets monthly for appropriate talks from priests or brothers. Graduation Name and Year of Class Order Present Ordination, Residence Profession 1925 1926 1926 1927 1928 1928 1928 1929 1930 1930 1930 1931 1933 1934 1935 1935 1936 1937 1937 1939 1939 1940 1940 1941 1941 1942 1942 1944 1945 1945 1945 1946 1947 1947 1948 1948 1948 1948 1949 1950 1953 1957 Rev. James S. McGivern, S.J. Camp Borden 1937 Rev. Francis J. Nash Hammond, B.C. 1934 Rev. Br. Herman Sprechen, O.F.M. Vancouver 1942 Rev. Peter W. Nash, S.J. Regina 1944 Rev. Clifford E. Tedlock, C.SS.R. Moose Jaw 1937 Rev. Leonard Wale, C.SS.R. 1937 Rev. Br. G. P: Lyons, F.S.C.H. Vancouver 1938 Rev. John J. Evoy, S.J. Spokane 1943 Rev. James M. Barry Burnaby 1939 Rev. Peter Smeets R.I.P. 1938 Rev. Br. P. B. Whalen, F.S.C.H. Newark, N.J. 1937 Rev. Peter E. McGuire R.I.P. 1940 Rev. James F. Carney Vancouver 1942 Rev. Patrick O’Sullivan Cloverdale 1943 Rev. J. Brooks Costello, S.J. Spokane 1954 Rev. Francis J. Rayner, O.M.I. Prince George 1945 Rev. Barry W. Connolly, S.J. Toronto 1952 Rev. Dominic Langi, C.SS.R. Nelson 1945 Rev. Br. Henry Curran, C.S.C. Austin, Texas 1952 Rev. James E. Fagan Ocean Falls 1950 Rev. Richard H. Trame, S.J. Los Angeles 1952 Rev. H. I. Bader N. Vancouver 1947 Rev. John E. MacKinnon, C.SS.R. Edmonton 1949 Rev. John M. Burns, O.M.I. Flin Flon 1950 Rev. Roland Joncas Chilliwack 1957 Rev. J. Alexander Macrae, O.M.I. Ottawa 1955 Rev. Br. Wayne G. McIntyre, F.S.C.H. Burnaby 1950 Rev. William M. O’Malley, S.J. Spokane 1962 Rev. H. T. Swift, C.SS.R. Edmonton 1955 Rev. William M. Sweeney, O.M.I. Kitimat 1959 Rev. Br. J. G. Fairleigh, F.S.C.H. Illinois 1956 Rev. Wallace R. Chisholm, S.F.M. Scarboro, Ont. 1954 Rev. Neil Kelly, C.S.B. Toronto 1962 Rev. Paul Foran Vancouver 1955 Rev. Lawrence Bileski, O.S.B. Mission City 1957 Rev. Joseph P. Carney Vancouver 1957 Rev. Charles B. Paris Vancouver 1957 Rev. D. Anthony Varrall Burnaby 1959 Rev. Basil Foote, O.S.B. Mission City 1959 Rev. Br. R. L. MacKenzie, F.S.C.H. Lakewood, N.J. 1958 Rev. Br. J. P. Rowland, F.S.C.H. Burnaby 1961 Rev. Br. Philip (K. McClenaghan) O.S.A. Africa 1961 .•st-ii-V ' - Compliments of A FRIEND HISTORIC PICTURE SHOWS ORIGINAL CAMPUS The playing field as seen from the roof — circa 1930. In the fore- ground the spring fair is proceed- ing while the cadets form up on the field. The old handball courts are visible in the top left hand corner. A C Grocery Co. Ltd. — 129 Abbey Church Supplies Ltd. — 127 Accordion Import Sales Ltd. — 151 Alberta Coal Sales Ltd. — 115 Alby ' s Roofing Insulation Co. Ltd. — 130 Alcazar Hotel Co. Ltd. — 151 O. B. Allan Ltd. — 130 Christopher Edward Allen — 130 Arbutus Cleaners — 151 Arnell ' s Footwear Ltd. — 151 Atlas Steels Ltd. — 131 Banco Finance Ltd. — 151 B. C. Collateral Loan Ltd. — 151 B. C. W. Sales - 151 Bank of Nova Scotia — 143 Bank of Montreal-Kerrisdale Branch — 149 Barclay ' s Dance St udio ' s Ltd. — 130 Baxter ' s Appliances Ltd. — 127 Bayview Meat Market — 151 Beatty B A Service — 116 Belkin Paper Box Ltd. — 130 Roy Bell Ltd. - 151 Lance Bissett Ltd. — 130 Blue Moon Confectionery — 151 Boultbee Sweet Co. Ltd. — 151 Bowman ' s Uniforms Co. Ltd. — 149 Mr. Angelo E. Branca — 135 The British American Oil Co. Ltd. — 116 Mr. Jake ' s Broaster — 151 Brown Bros. Motors — 159 John J. Brown — 127 Burleigh Partners Ltd. — 130 Burrows Cleaners Ltd. — 151 Canadian Bank of Commerce — 145 Canadian Warren Pink Ltd. — 130 Campbell ' s Studio Ltd. — 161 Cambie Foodland — 151 25th Cambie Service Ltd. — 151 Charles Barber Shop — 149 Carrothers Ladies Wear — 151 Clinton Sawmills Ltd. — 130 Cloutier, Ouelette Co. — 127 Cloverdale Shoe Store — 151 Cock N ' Bull Restaurant — 151 Collins Collins — 127 Thomas D. Curley Co. Ltd. — 127 Colonial Theatre — 131 Continental Hotel Ltd. — 129 Cookie Jar Party Shop — 149 Crestview Pharmacy Ltd. — 149 Crawford Co. Ltd. 130 Crooks Drug Store — 149 Coca-Cola Ltd. — 117 Dandy Foods Ltd. — 129 Deacon ' s Service Ltd. — 151 Dubbel-Wear Uniforms Ltd. — 149 J. W. Devitt Ltd. - 131 Dueck on Broadway — 127 Dunbar Cleaners and Dyers — 151 Dunbar Lumber Supply Ltd. — 149 Dunbar Pharmacy — 151 Dura Carpets Ltd. — 149 Eastman Photographic Materials Ltd. — 130 Eldorado Motor Hotel — 129 F. Errington Ltd. — 151 European Bakery — 127 F. F. Equipment Ltd. — 153 George Fisher ' s Pharmacy — 129 Floorcraft Ltd. — 130 Foran, Monahan Machinery Ltd. — 130 Forsythe Drugs — 151 Y. Franks Appliances — 164 Alex Fraser Galleries — 149 Fraser Radio and Electric Ltd. — 151 Frederick ' s Hairstylist — 149 Frigidaire " Self Service " Laundry — 151 Index The French Hand Laundry — 119 Gallagher Lake Enterprises — 149 Gardenia Florist — 151 Gardner-Denver Co. (Canada) Ltd. — 149 S. Gaylie Construction Ltd. — 129 General Barber Shop — 149 Gillette Bros. Ltd. — 153 Glenwood Service Station — 151 Graham The Cleaner — 151 Grant ' s Sporting Goods — 131 Granville Motors Ltd. — 127 Granville Optical — 151 Hammond Equipment Ltd. — 129 Hayes Manufacturing Co. Ltd. — 134 Hodgson-Walsh Wood Products Ltd. — 131 Honey Cream Do-Nuts Ltd. — 149 C. H. Hosken Co. Ltd. — 136 J. B. Hoy Produce — 151 Hugh McKinnon Ltd. — 129 Humpty Dumpty Super Market — 151 Hycroft Jewellers — 151 Industrial Nondestructive Testing Co. — 130 A. A. Keating Insurance — 151 Keir Sons — 151 Kennedy Drug Stores — 129 Kerrisdale Book Nook — 131 Kerrisdale Bootery — 151 Kerrisdale Bowldrome — 149 Kerrisdale Hardware Ltd. — 151 Kerrisdale Lumber Co. — 149 Kerrisdale Stationery — 151 Keystone Business Forms Ltd. — 131 Kings Drive-Inn Ltd. — 130 Knight ' s Bakery — 118 LaBelle Supply Co. Ltd. — 131 Lafarge Cement of North America — 127 Laurentide Financial Corp. Ltd. — 145 E. A. Lee Formal Rentals — 129 E. A. Lee - 148 Lulu Island Motors — 149 Lulu Island Water Gardens — 151 MacDonald Eedy Realty Ltd. — 151 McGuire ' s Safety Service — 151 McKernan ' s Stores — 131 Mannix Construction Co. Ltd. — 137 Alfred W. Mcleod - 129 Thomas MacKay Co. Ltd. — 119 Magee Grocery — 151 Margetson-Lee Ltd. — 129 Marpole Cleaners Dyers — 151 Marpole Cycle — 149 Marpole Equipment — 151 Marpole Transfer — 149 Marshall Television Appliances — 151 Mayhew-Sherwood Flowers Ltd. — 151 Meat Mart — 129 Mercedes-Benz Dist. West. Ltd. — 117 Midway Pharmacy — 151 Mills Paint Sales Ltd. — 130 Milne ' s Bakery — 149 Morton Gole Radio Ltd. — 115 Morley Smith Motors — 127 Mt. Seymour Caterers — 120 Nelson Bros. Fisheries — 142 Neon Products of Canada Ltd. — 130 The Nicholson Printing Co. — 130 Nightingale Pharmacy — 151 Northern Building Supply Ltd. — 149 Oblates of Mary Immaculate — 166 O ' Brien Advertising Ltd. — 120 O ' Grady ' s Drug Store — 151 Owens Meat Market — 151 Pacific Chrysler-Plymouth Ltd. — 124 Pacific Meat Co. Ltd. — 129 Palm Dairies Ltd. — 129 Pancho ' s Fine Foods — 151 Paradise Valley Resort Ltd. — 160 Paramount Radio T.V., Ltd. — 151 Pierre Paris Sons Ltd. — 142 Park Gift Shop — 151 Pemberton Barbers — 149 Pemberton Jewellers — 151 Permasteel Engineering Ltd. — 129 Pitman Business College Ltd. — 130 Pitman Pharmacy — 151 Plaza Barbers — 149 The Plaza Grocery — 129 The Port-Arms Hotel — 129 Alexander Power Ltd. — 151 Radio Service Engineers Ltd. — 121 Ray-Bilt Contractors Ltd. — 118 Milt Read ' s Service — 151 Reid ' s Medical Prescriptions — 129 Refrigerative Supply Ltd. — Regency Caterers — 161 Patrick M. Reynolds — 121 Richard Realty Investments Ltd. — 151 Richmond Meats — 151 H. A. Roberts Ltd. — 150 Robinson ' s Pharmacy — 151 Roscoe Metal Products (B.C.) Ltd. — 151 Royal Bank of Canada — 152 The Royal Trust Co. — 130 Salmon ' s Transfer Ltd. — 150 A. Sanderson Sons (Canada) Ltd. — 129 Scurry-Rainbow Oil Ltd. — 125 Seafair Drugs Ltd. — 129 Service Garage — 151 Shell Oil Co. of Canada Ltd. — 126 41st Granville Shoe Service — 151 Shurkleen Service Co. — 131 Simmons McBride Ltd. — 129 Skyline Hotel — 129 Smith, Davidson Lecky Ltd. 131 George Sparling Ltd. — 144 Speiser Fur Ltd. — 151 Spools Lumber Building Supplies Ltd. — 124 Stong ' s Shop-Easy — 151 John Sfremel Ltd. — 129 Sun Publishing Co. Ltd. — 126 Sunnyside Hotel — 129 Super-Valu — 135 Sweeny Cooperage Ltd. — 127 Tad ' s Sporting Goods — 151 Tappan Gurney Ltd. — 127 Tepoorten Truck Sales — 149 Tech Pharmacy Ltd. — 151 Theatre Equipment Supply Co. — 152 Thomson Page Ltd. — 131 Tide Bay Dredging Co. Ltd. — 148 Totem Roofing — 151 Transco Services Ltd. — 131 Tudor Meat Market — 129 Vancouver Adjustment Bureau — 149 Van. Airlines Limousines Ltd. 158 Vancouver Fancy Sausage Co. — 128 Vancouver Stock Exchange — 151 Vested Estates Ltd. 151 Fred Welsh Antenna Systems Ltd. 140 Warner Plumbing Heating Co. Ltd. — 134 West Hegler - 151 Western Fabrication Technical Sales Ltd. — 140 Western Forest Industries Ltd. — 141 Western Music Co. Ltd. — 151 Western Mutual Benefit Association — 129 Whalen Insurance Ltd. — 141 William ' s Bros. Photographers Ltd. — 151 Williams Piano House — 143 William ' s Cake Shop Co. Ltd. — 128 J. S. Wood Realty Ltd. — 129 Yale Hotel - 151 F. M. Yehle A. D. Macaulay — 122 168 , . .. INTER-COLLEGIATE PRESS, LTD. Publishers — Manufacturers Yearbooks — Yearbook Covers Diplomas — Graduation Announcements Inkster Boulevard at Bunting Street Winnipeg, Manitoba MR.tM.FREU wi liman “-TABLE SETTING BY MRS.-3L X McC ARRY.„ - PHOTOGRAPHY. BY MR. MANUEL ESPINQ£A OF CAMPBELL ' Vancouver C Vancouver B

Suggestions in the Vancouver College - Collegian Yearbook (Vancouver, British Columbia Canada) collection:

Vancouver College - Collegian Yearbook (Vancouver, British Columbia Canada) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


Vancouver College - Collegian Yearbook (Vancouver, British Columbia Canada) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


Vancouver College - Collegian Yearbook (Vancouver, British Columbia Canada) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


Vancouver College - Collegian Yearbook (Vancouver, British Columbia Canada) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


Vancouver College - Collegian Yearbook (Vancouver, British Columbia Canada) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


Vancouver College - Collegian Yearbook (Vancouver, British Columbia Canada) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


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