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

 - Class of 1976

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Vancouver College - Collegian Yearbook (Vancouver, British Columbia Canada) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1976 volume:

• . V , £ • - ’ If v, -S : - .m ft W ' ■ J B shat! hot call ym servant® my because a servant does not I hit matlsr’t b« lnt«; I eali you friend i, because fl have mad® known t everything S have learnt from my F You did not ■ , I and I commissioned yep; to go out and to bear fr«U, fruit that will lar ; and then the Father will give jfcu anything you ask him in my nam ). What I comma Is to love one JOHM 15 „V VF.1 — ■ ■ rHE STUDENTS OF VANCOUVER COLLEGE PRESENT INTRODUCTION 2 JUNIOR CLASSES 12 SENIOR CLASSES 32 GRADUATES ACTIVITIES SPORTS BUSINESS 52 84 120 144 YEARBOOK STAFF Editor-in-Chief Michael Varelas Juniors Editor Jonathan Smyth Assistant Owen Davis Classes Editor Dave Dube Assistant Mike Coady Graduates Editor Tim Koss Assistant Rick Thibault Activities Editor Jerry Eberts Sports Editor Joe March Assistant Peter Irving Business Editor Rob Shipman Assistant Tom Body Photography Ed Auersperg Assistants Ron Gipps Dave Giers Darkroom Chief Doug McConnell Assistants Dave Longpre Dave Forster John Benetti Mike Galambos Peter Galambos Moderator Br. J.P. Rowland Our ta 7ltr. J)t. " Piecidcutce atf ' rtycuwaef Stuclia cutcC pr. D. TK urae far 76eir Serviced ta t e @a££eyiau ’ 76 . COMMEMORA TION TO THE WORK OF THE CHRISTIAN BROTHERS IN NORTH AMERICA Vancouver College has remained alive for the past fifty-four years thanks to the work of the Christian Brothers. As students, none of us has really seen or felt the coming to life of our school or the striving of the Christian Brothers to keep it running as it has been for over half a century. Where exactly did Vancouver College come from? How did it get started? The answers to these questions are found in the establishment of the Christian Brothers in North America. Although 1876 marks the opening of the first of the Brothers’ schools in North America, the Christian Brothers were originally asked in 1831 by Bishop Fleming of St. John’s to send out a group of religious teachers. Because of the great demand for their services in Ireland, Brother Edmund Ignatius Rice found it im- possible to meet the request, and the project was tem- porarily dropped. The Brothers ' s residence at Vancouver College, founded 1922. Br. Howland. Superior of the Brothers at Vancouver College, along with Br. |.F. McGowan, Left; Provincial Superior of the Brothers for the Western Province of the IJ.S., and Br. J.l,. Kelly, Bight; Superior General o( the Congregation of Christian Brothers. In 1847, Dr. Fleming was successful in getting four members of the Franciscan Brothers Community to travel to Newfoundland, but after a few years they left, and the schools were left in the hands of lay teachers. In 1863, the Benevolent Irish Society called on Bishop Mullock to take up the matter of sending a number of religious teachers to Newfoundland, preferably a group of Irish Christian Brothers. Again, because of com- mitments in their native land, the Brothers were unable to send a group out at that time. In 1875, the Benevolent Irish Society stressed the fact that the Christian Brothers’ coming to North America was absolutely necessary for the continuation of the present schools. Bishop Mullock appealed to the Christian Brothers to take charge of the schools, and at last the application for their services was received. Rev. Brothers Hoope and Macdonald were sent by the Superior General to survey the educational problems and to study the local conditions. As a result of their study, they arranged to take charge of the schools from January of 1876. The four Brothers making up this first community were Brothers Holland, Prenderville, Mit- chell and Tully. 2 Mount St. Francis Monastery, the Brothers, first house in North America. It is the residence for the Brothers who teach at St. Patrick ' s Hall, St. John’s. The introduction of the Christian Brothers into the schools of Newfoundland raised the attendance from sixty-six students to over three hundred in the first month of their instructions. The increase in students was so incredible that “...many others who had applied for admission had to be denied entrance for lack of ac- comodation. The system was far superior to anything which had obtained in the classes since their establish- ment in 1832.” This problem of expansion was solved by the subcription of $13,000 by the Benevolent Irish Society to erect a new school. In July of 1877, the cor- nerstone of St. Patrick’s hall was laid. The construction of this structure began only six months after the first foundation of Mt. St. Francis Monastery had been laid. Three years later, both buildings were completed, and although this extra space was provided, overcrowding was still a large problem. As a result. Holy Cross School in St. John’s was erected in 1890. From here, the Christian Brothers moved strongly across Newfoundland, then slowly spread into the rest of Canada and the United States. In August of 1889, the Brothers officially took over St. Bonaventures College. In 1898 Mount Cashel Orphanage was opened in N ewfoundland. In 1906, the Brothers’ first American school was opened in New York City. Since then, a number of schools have been opened in the States, coming as far west as Washington. Br. J.S. Nash, Left; Assistant Superior General of the Brothers, along with Br. Bates, our school principal. In 1915, St. Louis College in Victoria was taken over by the Brothers. It had previously been run by the Oblate Fathers and the Sisters of St. Ann. From here, the in- fluence of the Christian Brothers spread to Vancouver, where Vancouver College was opened in 1922 in Rosary Hall on Richards Street. In 1924, the College moved to its present property. From this time on, the Christian Brothers have opened a large number of schools across North America including O’Dea High School in Seattle, Iona College in New Rochelle, Cantwell High School in Montebello, Los Angeles, St. Joseph Academy in Antigua and St. Mary’s Academy in Dominica, to mention just a few. For one hundred years, the Christian Brothers have been going strong in North America, spreading their good works across the continent. We pay a special tribute to them in their centennial year and hope that their work will persist for centuries to come. 3 In 1922, four members of the Christian Brothers, headed by Br. M.J. Lannon arrived in Vancouver to open Vancouver College. To illustrate the interest the Brothers aroused in Vancouver, 91 students turned up on the opening day of school. Sept. 5, 1922. The Brothers residence was at 1112 Broughton St. whereas the school was in what is presently Rosary Hall on Richards Street. The Shaughnessy Heights location was purchased with the aid of Fr. W. O’Boyle and Charles Stafford. The original wing, now known as Lannon Hall, was opened in 1925. McCormack Hall, built through the generosity of J.D. McCormack, was built in 1927 and housed thirty boarders. After completion of this wing, the enrollment rose to 300 students. During the Depression years, the enrollment fell to 200 students. College growth was somewhat stunted during this period. In 1939 at the Depression’s close, Br. E.B. Walsh became principal of Vancouver College. He served V.C. for 28 years as an administrator and teacher. By the end of his term in ' 1945, he had been successful in raising $45,000 toward a Gymnasium for the College. 4 TOP OF PAGE: Vancouver College before the great fire of 1946. ABOVE: The construction of Mackin Hall, our present Cafeteria and grades ten and eleven hallways. RIGHT: The early construction of Nichol Hall. UPPER RIGHT ON 1ACING PAGE: the basic plan in Nichol Hall shows the present placement of the grade eight hallway. THE DEVELOPMENT OF VANCOUVER COLLEGE A year later a more urgent building need arose. A fire broke out ruining the top floors of McCormack and Lan- non Halls. A new roof was built without the charac- teristic peak seen on the school prior to the damage. Growth continued and the long-delayed gymnasium was built and opened in 1950. Enrollment rose to 600 under Br. W.C. Penny’s term as principal (1948-54). During this term, tennis courts were built in front of the gymnasium and the driveways were blacktopped. During Br. Bates’ first term as principal (1954-60) crowding in the school forced expansion. $125,000 was provided by Henry J. Mackin for the building of a new wing. This extension provided a cafeteria and extra classroom space. In 1959, $50,000 was spent to blacktop a play area east of the gymnasium and drain tiles were in- stalled beneath the surface of the field. Br. F.R. Finch (1960-66) made further additions to the top of the gymnasium, adding locker space and shower facilities. Nichol Hall, facing 38th Ave. was constructed, housing six more classrooms and two laboratories. The addition was named after Monsignor T.M. Nichol, a long-time friend of the College. Since this time. Brothers Clarkson, Bucher, and Bates have succeeded as principals, with Br. Bates, just com- pleting the first year of his second term. Vancouver College has fought strongly to survive and grow throughout this century. We hope to see it spread further, lending its direction to more and more students in the years to come. The great fire at V.C. The top floors of McCormack and Lannon Halls were destroyed and ha d to be reconstructed. DEDICATION MR. LEE WAI Lee Wai, our cook at V.C. for nearly four decades passed away December 19th after a short illness. He was seventy-six years of age. Born in Victoria, B.C., he went to China with his family at an early age but returned to Canada as a young man and remained permanently except for a four-month visit three years ago. Some spiritual writers have stated that the measure of a human being is how perfectly he fulfills the duties of his state of life. By this standard Lee Wai ranked with the highest for he labored conscientiously and without public acclaim over many years for the benefit of others. No call for his assitance ever went unanswered and he rendered his services cheerfully, full of the joy of giving. Numerous Christian Brothers who were assig ned to Vancouver College between 1940 and the present time have returned to Vancouver to he greeted by name by Mr. Lee who seemed never to forget a name or a face - a sign of his enduring personal in- terest in the people he served. The words of Alexander Pope provide a suitable epitaph for this trusted associate. “In action faithful, and in honour clear Who broke no promise, served no private end Who gained to title and who lost no friend.” MAY HE REST IN PEACE. Most Reverend James F. Carney, ' 33 Archibishop of Vancouver REV. JAMES WHELIHAN, C.S.B., CHAPLAIN Our chaplain, Fr. Whelihan of the Basilian Fathers came to us from St. Mark’s College at U.B.C. Already he has provided a needed priestly presence at College by making Mass and the sacraments available to the students. Father’s long years of experience as a football coach at St. Mary’s High School in Calgary enabled him to help Br. Duff with the grammar school foot- ball program last fall. Rt. Reverend T.M. Nichol, V.G. Pastor Sts. Peter and Paul Parish 7 ADMINISTRATION BR. JAMES C. BATES, PH.D. Brother Bates, a native of Halifax, Nova Scotia, first came to V.C. as principal in 1954. He served in this position until 1960 when he was appointed principal of Brother Rice High School in Chicago. When the Canadian Province of the Christian Brothers was established in 1963, he was appointed to the Provincial Council and stationed at the Brothers ' headquarters in Montreal. In 1966, he returned to Vancouver as Superintendent of Schools for the Archdiocese. After resigning this position in 1971, he rejoined the College faculty as teacher of Religion and French. In 1975 when Brother Bucher was assigned to Rome at the end of his term of of- fice, Brother Bates was named principal of V.C. for the second time. MR. JOHN KAVALEC, B.SC. A native of Flin Flon, our beloved Vice- Principal and Dean of Discipline is now in his ninth year at the College. When he is not tracking down wayward students or trying to find substitute teachers, Mr. Kavalec spends his time tormenting his Biology classes. This year he has em- barked on an organized program in a vain attempt to reform Fr. Whelihan, the College Chaplain. ww MRS. MARGARET FRY, REGISTRAR Mrs. Fry, Dean of the Office Staff, has been at the College’s Registrar for the past twenty years. Her many tasks, ranging from dealing with admissions to giving a word of advice to troubled students, have helped to contribute to the smooth running of the school. This year the lay faculty and staff elected her as their representative on the Faculty Council. MRS. K. NEILSON, SECRETARY Mrs. Neilson has been Mrs. Fry ' s assistant in the office for th e past five years. Her background as a policewoman in Her Majesty’s Secret Service stands her in good stead as she tracks down absentees and latecomers. MRS. M. STEFANOV, SECRETARY Mrs. Stefanov has served as the Alumni Secretary as well as general office assistant since the Mothers’ Volunteer program took over her position in the Senior Library two years ago. A mother of two V.C. grads, she has continued to devote much of her time in keeping things running smoothly in the office. MRS. P. SADLER, TREASURER Mrs. Sadler, our new treasurer, is one of those many people whose work behind the scenes makes a complex operation like V.C. run smoothly. She is no stranger to the College as her son, Peter, graduated from here in 1967. MRS. M. PATTERSON, R.N. “Doc” as she is familiarly known in the faculty room has been the school nurse since 1971. Mrs. Pat- terson has coordinated a “Youth Development Program” in cooperation with the College Religion Department. 9 TTTMIOUC TTTMTOP TlTTVTTO C TT It is a great pity that men and women forget that they have been children. Parents are apt to be foreigners to their sons and daughters. Maturity is the gate of Paradise which shuts behind us; and our memories are gradually weaned from the glories in which our nativity was cradled. GEORGE WILLIAM CURTIS lVfO»S VTODC TIINTTOPS II TNTO» S IIIMTOD1C TTTiyTfmS ;ii TNinp« TIIlVTABS ' ' T T T NJ TOP S " TI T 1ST rnDQ J UT fTdpQ J TI TNTOP S ,, TTTMTnpC J TTTMTOPS J f I iNimps JUNIORS m Two plus two equals what!? GRADE 1 MRS. ROSE C. GILLIS, B.A., B.Ed. M rs. Gillis. our grade one and two teacher, came to V.C. two years ago after completing her studies at St. Francis Xavier University in Antigonish, Nova Scotia. Her work in the primary department is evident in the rapid progress of her young charges. Mrs. Gillis con- templates her 3 O’Clock escape. i BACK ROW: Andrew MacFarlane, Kevin Vail, Chris Clarke, Edward Dino, Frank Kucera, Eric Huber, Patrick Ewanchuk, Amarpal Nagra, Clayton Clarke, David Mitchell. FRONT ROW: Carl Mascarenhas, Igor Antognetti. MISSING: Chris El Araj. ■ BACK ROW: Jose Dino, Brendan Sharkey, Franco Felicella, Neil Martin, Kris Kucera, Kerry Lucas, Paul Johnston, Rodney Baranyi, Pius Ho. FRONT ROW: John Watts, Gregory Yurechko, David Graham, John Dyer, Jason Dumaresq, An thony Flamery, Michael Hudd, Michael Hartley, Mark Brown MISSING: Tom Guerin, Edward Wood. Throughout the past two years, the Grade two class has been the shared responsibility of Mrs. Gillis and Mrs. McLean. A Film of the students, by the students, and for the students. GRADE 2 Arithmetic, a main subject for our second year men. 13 rT MRS. JEAN MCLEAN, H. Dip. Ed. Mrs. McLean, who hails from Yorkshire, England, has taught the Primary Department for two years. She taught in London for 5 years before coming to Canada. She accepted a teaching post in Montreal in order to " ' see the world.” Most of her classwork is in Grade III. “I don’t know Bert, what does it look like to you?”, puzzles Mrs. McLean. “The name is Troy Tunstall, and don’t you forget it.” GRADE 3 i 0 BACK ROW: Adrian Schwarz, Ryan Mawhinny, Pat Guzman, Douglas McBride. THIRD ROW: Trent Abbot, Tom Perovic, Peter Tsiandoulas, Michael Perry, Dean Villano. SECOND ROW: Troy Tunstall. Tom L’Helias, Stuart Gray. Andrew MacFarlane, Paul Muir, Gerald Shaffer, Tony McAleer. FIRST ROW: Ronald Brown, Tom Tourand, Anthony Szeto, Peter Maretic, Bert Boucher, Harvey Hill. MISSING: Ian Hunter. I i i 1 M. 1 1 1 ii I 11 fflff ' VI JOt S wm. f 1 i % ‘ aVc " -r ' A . BACK ROW: Chris Martin, Stephen Lim, Jute Rodriguez. Brett Borrie. THIRD ROW: Robert Lundy, Jimmy Georgas, Tony Emslander, Winston Helgason, John Weiler. SECOND ROW: Mark Rattee, Alfred Ling, Jason Vail, Guy Farrell, Rodney Lobozar, Sean Murphy, David Gray. FRONT ROW: Troy Lucas, Brian Warrington, Brad Done, Mario Felicella, Carlos Amoranto, Robert Senger, Jeff Howey, Oswald D’Mello. MISSING: Stephen Smith, Jon Orm aechea, Taylor Knight. Mrs. Kim helping one of her remedial reading students. Mrs. Kim has taught in V.C.’s elementary school since 1966. In addition to teaching Grade Four she also engages in working with the remedial reading program. She obtained her degree in Education from U.B.C.. GRADE 4 15 BACK ROW: Brian Renix, Donald Fugere, Gavin Rodriguez, Michael Ewanchuck, David Fahey, Marcel Bittel, Kevin Reilly, Anthony Moser, Marcus Wagner, Andrew Cheung. THIRD ROW: Timothy Shields, Michael Guzman, Malcolm Petty, Roberto Abraham, Sean Lane. SECOND ROW: David Lundy John Lane, Michael Beaulne, Richard Thomas, Quentin L’Helias, Michael Hancock, Mark Herbert, Matthew Steele Robert Celle, Wilfred Bohm. FIRST ROW: Jimmy Bellavance’ Luis Maia, Marc Jorgenson, Dennis Moffat, John Andriopoulas, Peter Grist, Roderick Hemming, Anthony Britch, Kirbv Pears MISSING: Daryl Lord. i “The escape is set for 3 o’clock, pass it on.” BR. F. DUFF, B.A. A graduate of Vancouver College, Brother Duff returned as a member of the staff in 1969 after completing his studies at Iona College in New Rochelle, New York. He is the French specialist of the elementary school, and in his spare time he acts as the gym manager and coaches elementary school foot- ball and basketball. GRADE 5 BR. M. W. FUREY, B.A. The Mad Leprechaun prepares to strike again. Brother Furey returned to V.C. after a year’s absence for study at the University of Guelph. He now teaches grade 61 and was the driving force behind the elemen- tary school musical production of “Pinoc- chio”. In addition. Brother is assistant moderator in the junior dorm. Mothing like a good nap during Social Studies. BACK ROW: David Kiliaan, Mark Paddack, Keenan Charles, Christian Schafmeister, Robert Watts, Warren Fong, Michael Lee, Allan McLellan, Jeffrey Palmer, Hugo Contreras. THIRD ROW: Laurie Barnes, Paul Brown, Jean Egea, Thomas Zavadil, Michael Stack, Scott Howard. SECOND ROW: James Graham, Michael Torresan, Derek Page, Michael Green, Steve Butschler, Julian Ludlow, Robert Busse, John Custodio. FIRST ROW: Sean Ellickson, Bruce McCheyne, Roy Brum, Paul Irvine, Todd Lucas, Oscar D’Mello, Robert Gerein, Lawrence Westrheim, Jason Clarke. BACK ROW: Mike Keay, Philip Hayes, Greg Borrie, Brian Lynch, Jonathon Gregory, Stephen Ho, Brad Woods, Andrew Butschler, David Hardy. THIRD ROW: Cyril Yurechko, Tom Tsiandoulas, Bob Stekl, David Christie, Gerard Fahey. SECOND ROW: David Rally, Dave Gray, Mark Cadhina Steven Buerger, Paul Clarke, Joey Dong, Jamey Koch, Randy Russell. FRONT ROW: Donald Labossiere, Joel Dumaresq, Jeff Fraser, Curtis Brennan, Grante Goodwyn, Conor Shankey, Albert Budai, Steven Buttery. MR. RAYMOND CLAVIN, B.ED. A former pupil of the Christian Brothers in Ireland, Mr. Clavin is homeroom teacher of Grade 62. He teaches math and is a physical education specialist. He also moderates swimming and hockey, and coaches Grammar School Football. Mr. Clavin tries a new type of law en- forcing, on Mark Cadhinda. m % 18 ■■■■ ■ r-T ' MBT ' — ww MR. M.J. KIM, B.Ed. Mr. Kim holds an- other secret meeting, with his crew. Mr. Kim, our Grammar School super- visor and teacher of Grade 71, first en- tered the V.C. scene eight years ago. He is the moderator of the developmental reading activity and has been largely responsible for the imaginative science program in the Grammar School. One of many sticky scenes, for the Gr. 7’s. BACK ROW: Joel White, Greg Bell, Robert Caversan, Keith Shearer, Chris Wills, Greg Fodchuk, Victor Guerin, Sean Doughty, Brian Barnett. FOURTH ROW: Ross Wilson, Kevin Burkitt, Martin Emslander, David McCormack, David Green. THIRD ROW: Mike McClure, George Dudas, Roger Grover, Brian Coady, Mark Welman, Simon MacKenzie, Greg Guile, Dean Pears, Mark Fidgett. SECOND ROW: Gordon Urquhart, Tony Roberts, Vaughn Prud’Homme, Alfonso Abraham, Dan Paris, John Ghatak, Mike Horan, Jason Sze, David Gabb. FIRST ROW: Scott Langley, Ashley Rattee, Jeff Charpentier, Anthony Valcic, Peter Sartin, Jim Sweeney, Willian Tsaw, Oliver Roberts. BACK ROW: Dan Hagemoen, Mark Roza, Paul Gatto, Brent Done, Mark Maretic, Tim Naas, Ian Johnston, Conor Murphy, Richard Wagner. FOURTH ROW: Chris The, Roberto Fuerto, Jose Balderrama, Leo Schwarz, Mike Fleming. THIRD ROW: Adam Smith, Carlos Fedyk, David Johnson, John Warrington, Andy McKay. Karel Carhoun, Richard Coll, Dino Georgas, David Roberts. SECOND ROW: Peter Celle, Jose Guiterrez, Tom Toporowski, Paul Pelletreau, Todd Page, Peter Keyes, Barry Kirkland, Chris Lundy. FIRST ROW: Bryan Price, Marc Feeney, Randy Regush, Peter Seraphim, Scott Peterson, Mark Lavzell, Joe Doyle, Giorgio Del Bianco. “You in the black and white, what is the answer?” BR. G.D. CONTI, B.A., M.Ed. A graduate of St. Pius X High School in Montreal, Brother Conti is in his first year as a member of the College faculty. He is the homeroom teacher for Grade 72 and organizes the mission con- tributions. In his spare time he moderates the junior hoarders. Distraction, what distraction? MRS. A. CHEESEMAN, H. Dip. Ed. Mrs. Cheescman received her education in the British Isles. Since coming to V.C. two years ago she has taught a variety of subjects from English Language Arts to Science in grades four to seven. From time to time she has also helped out in the primary department. MRS. N. SENDALL Mrs. Sendall, our elementary school librarian, has been at V.C. since 1961. In that time she has served in various capacities from typing teacher to assistant registrar. The fact that the library has become the hub of the elementary school is a tribute to her untiring efforts. MR. CLAVIN’S SHAMROCKS (CHAMPS); SEATED: Jimmy Bellavance. FIRST ROW: Adam Smith, Kieth Shearer, Jim Sweeney, Scott Peterson, Greg Fodchuk. SECOND ROW: Chris Wills, Greg Guile, Dan Hagemoen, Leo Schwarz, Tom Toporowski, Jeff Charpentier. MISSING: Gerald Fahey, David Gray. David Lundy goes for a touchdown, as Jeff Charpentier tries for a tackle. “Next down we’ll jump that guy with the whistle,” plot the two teams. SCHOOL j ootbacG i 22 This year saw a few changes in the grammar school football program. A new teacher, Mr. Clavin, came to the College. He now coaches one of the teams while Br. Duff coaches the other. Last year, three teams competed however this year only two teams were for- med. Mr. Clavin’s team, the Shamrocks, came out as the over - all winners, while Br. Duffs A’s tried their best and came up with second place. This year only four games were played, the first three seeing Mr. Clavin’s Shamrocks as the victors and in the last game, Br. Duffs A’s came up with a win. All in all, both teams enjoyed themselves immensely and showed a real Irish effort. A common scene saw Sam (the dog whou could play football) doing her best to gain control of the ball. Here, she and David Fahey try to elude Karel Carhoun as he runs for a touchdown. Results: Shamrocks A’s 14 ' 0 6 - 0 6 ' 0 7 ' 14 Tot. 33 ’ 14 BR. DUFF’S A’S; SEATED: Rodney Hemming. FIRST ROW: SECOND ROW: Peter Celle, Peter Keyes, Angus MacDonald, Brad Woods, Jeff Fraser, Mark Fidgett, Joe Doyle, David Lundy. Chris Lundy, Karel Carhoun. GRAMMAR SCHOOL BASKETBALL ‘Now where’d that ball go....?’ It’s a bird, it’s a plane, it’s.’s. GR. 6 FIGHTING IRISH, BACK ROW: Rod Hemming, Brad Wood, Paul Brown, Gerald Fahey, Brian Lynch, Andrew Butschler, Todd Lucas, Philip Hayes. FRONT ROW: Kevin Rally, David Christie, Stephen Butschler, Robert Busse, David Kiiiaam, Mike Stack, Matt Steele. I zau„. Lvcot i ' A ’ 1 Lhc 1 !?J ■ GR. 7 FIGHTING IRISH, BACK ROW: Mark Toporowski, Joe Doyle, Leo Schwartz, Tim Figgett, Carl Karhoun, Jeff Charpentier, Peter Naas, Danney Hagemoen. STANDING: Brother Keyes, Shawn Doughty. FRONT ROW: Tom Duff, Coach. This year the Gr. 6 basketball team saw a new face in it’s coaching ring, A native of Ireland Mr. Raymond Clavin came to join the College staff last September. This year the team played four games, won three, and lost one game. Good luck and keep up the 01’ Fightin’ Irish spirit. This year under the careful guidance of Br. Duff the Gr. 7 team came up with a record of thirteen wins and five losses. To add to there triumphs they won the Immaculate Conception - Delta tournament. All Stars in the tourny were Tom Toporowski, Jeff Charpentier, and Dan Hagemoen, while Peter Keyes was ranked the most valuable player. The team also placed second in the Lord Tweedsmuir Tour- nament, in which they played a New Westminster Secondary school team, they lost their final game to Lord Kelvin, while Sean Doughty was ranked the most valuable player. “Hey, what is this? Volley- ball??” Bro. Duff calls time-out.... COSUM HOCKEY Cosom Hockey was introduced in the Grammar School as a league game, this year. Our Irish Friend, Mr. Clavin took on the job of coaching the vic- torious teams to a Five wins zero losses record. One of their biggest wins was a 9 - 2 win over Shaughnessy Elementary School. V.C. FIGHTING IRISH COSOM HOCKEY TEAM, BACK ROW: Peter Sartin, Jeff Chapentier, Brian Price, Greg Guile, Leo Schwartz, Peter Keyes, Mark Figgett, Angus MacDonald, Danny Hagemoen. FRONT ROW: Carl Karhoun, Peter Serephinn, Andy McKay, Adam Smith, Rick Wagner, Joe Doyle, Carlos Fedyk, Mr. Raymond Clavin, Coach. He scores. ..but only in practice. “A dream come true”, the Vancouver College Adventure Playground became a reality for many a student. Under the ob- servation of Mrs. Dumaresq, the playground was planned and replanned un- til the project saw approval. On behalf of the students, the Yearbook staff would like to pay tribute to the Parent’s Association for their contributions to the school, by dedicating this page to their fine work. ■ 27 PINOCCHIO a. Mrs. Koch begins the Grammar School musical, “Pinocchio " . b. Pinocchio’s eacher standing sill, for once. c. A Puipet-Boy is created by Geppetto. d. Jiminy Cricket explains what real boys are all about, o Pinocchio. e. The cast sings “Hi Diddle-Dee” just before Pinocchio and Geppetto put on their first “Show " . Under the skillful leadership of Brother Furey the cast and crew of Pinocchio displayed their theatrical talents to the highest degree. Once again the cast enjoyed the musical direction of Mrs. Koch and the dance direction of Mrs. Coulson as they developed the story-written by Carlo Collodi into a great success on the stage of the Metro Theatre. Grammar school students from both V.C. and L.F.A. provided two hours of enjoyable en- tertainment on both December 16 and 17 for the entire audience. Pinocchio was played by Michael Stack while David Kilian acted as Pinocchio turned real. The audience saw David Green as Geppetto and Sean Murphy as Jiminy Cricket. Much credit should also go to the Faithful stage crew and Mrs. Coulson’s Dance Troup. 1(1 f. The cat and the fox conjure a plan to trick Pinocchio. g. The Blue Fairy casts a spell to punish Pinocchio for his disobedience, h. The school teacher tries to straighten out his students, while Pinocchio and Candlewick look on. i. Jiminy Cricket, Pinocchio and Geppetto make arrangements to escape from the stomach of the great whale. Diligence is the mother of good for- tune, and idleness, its opposite, never brought a man to the goal of any of his best wishes. MIGUEL DE CERVANTES cj , aww rrasisr ' c njxssFS ire CTiXSS S CTTeSFS rFle-sir-Q rT‘ A k SSF« fTACC C " Q VrASQrQ VtANcfs V tWc re CT CUASSES I SISTER MARY CAR- MEN, S.S.A., B.A. Before coming to V.C. in 1969 Sister Carmen taught in a num- ber of schools of the Sisters of St. Ann in B.C., and was also principal of St. Augustine’s School, one of our main feeder schools. Presently, Sister teaches English and Math to special students. FACULTY SUPPLEMENT BR. GERARD, N.D.L., B.A. BROTHER W.G. NOONAN, M.A. Brother Noonan came to V.C. nine years ago from Montreal. He teaches typing and oversees the operation of the Library. In his spare time he looks after the Chapel in the Brothers’ Residence. MR. H. LYTH, B. Ed. Since Mr. Lyth’s joining the staff in 1971, the physical ed program has taken on a more professional atmosphere. Besides teaching phys. ed., Mr. Lyth coaches wrestling and is assistant coach in football. Br. Gerard, our handiman and No. 1 trouble shooter came to V.C. from Holland in 1956. A year later, he moved to Leth- bridge, Alberta and then was stationed in Taber. He returned to the College in 1974 to teach I.E. and moderate the Wood- working activity. MRS. F. O BRIEN, C.T. Mrs. O’Brien’s art classes share the “Shack” with Br. Gerard’s I.E. classes. Her own paintings in the Brothers’ Residence and McCormack Hall bear ample evidence of her own artistic talent. To round out her day in the classroom she also teaches French to grade eight. BR. P.G. BREEN, M.A MRS. M. DAWE, B.A. Mrs. Dawe, who was a full time teacher in our elementary department two years ago, has served as our Religious Education Coordinator this year. In this position, she has organized meetings of the parents with the religion teachers to discuss the religious education program and has helped to organize the religion program in the elementary school. MRS. MARGUERITA BODY, INFIRMARIAN Mrs. Body has been at the College since she joined the staff in 1958. Presently, she serves as Infirmarian and housekeeper of the Brothers ' Residence. The “lady in white”, as many of the students refer to her, adds a motherly touch to the care of sick resident students as she creates a homelike atmosphere in the infirmary. Br. Breen, the senior member of the Brother’s Community first came to the College in 1928. His varied career has taken him from Hells’ Kitchen in New York to Los Angeles. From 1956 to 1968 he was dean of grade nine, and after his retirement his long-time hobby gardening, became a full time job. The beauty of the flower gardens bear ample witness to his care and expertise in this area. MRS. MAUREEN DAVIS, B.A. Our versatile religious art teacher, Mrs. Davis, taught for six years in public high schools in Victoria and Vancouver, and after taking time out to raise five children, spent seven years as a volunteer teacher in the Catholic School system. Presently she teaches Religious Art. ! 33 v I fi GRADE 8 “Hi guy!!” MR. D.P. KELLY, B.A. A former graduate of V.C. Mr. Kelly attended both SFU and UBC before coming back to teach Social Studies and religion to Grades 8 and 9. During his two years here, he has successfully coached J.V. Football and Grade 9 Basketball. I ( FRONT ROW: Richard Leader, Rob Campbell, Graham Elder, Paul McDougall, Mark Foster, Chris MacDonald, Steve Tobias, David Konst, Brent Procter, Brad Batsford, Stewart Muir, John Garland, Fred Zurkirchen. SECOND ROW: Matt Lakowski, Tim Koch, Rick Gill, Matthew Fahey, John Davies, Vince West, Tom Kramer, Jacques Lespinay, Frank Modenise. THIRD ROW: Bob Mitchell, Gianni Grando, Mike O’Brien, James Mclssac, Ron Harris, Karl Meszaros, Mike Kreykenbohm, Rob Mackinnon, Bill Sweeney. TOP ROW: Rob Scott, Joe Sothy, Chris Kleyn, Andrew Yurechko, Joe Pulchney, Tony Rohrwasser, Ray Dagenais. FRONT ROW: David Hofler, Patrick Grayhurst, David Pacheco, Stephane Tiberghien, Richard Hall, Philip Paris, Jean Gagnon, Tony Machen, Bruce Curror, Garry Norman, John O’Neill. SECOND ROW: Michael Drever, A.J. Long, Kevin Matte, Steven Porter, Alex Lobozar, Carlo Moniz, Peter Holat, Jude Custodio. THIRD ROW: Ken McCan- dless, Brian Giefing, Bruce Calkins, Paul Toporowski, Alan Hemming, Conall Barr, Mark Rogers, Kevin Robinson, Mark Beaulieu. TOP ROW: Peter Clarke, Luca Merler, Gerhard Unger, Marc Dufrane, Piotr Czaykowski, Richard Brunette, Gregory Wirtz. BR. B.B. ENGLISH, B.A. This is Brother’s first year at the school. He teaches English 8 and 9, Math 8, Religion 9, and is the moderator of the Soccer activity. His hobbies are music, sports, reading and being nice. When Br. English gives a test everyone is very attentive. a The same to you, buddy! [ I m 1 FRONT ROW: Fritz Luz, Kenny Smith, Sean Garrett, Dennis Ellickson, Graham Cooper, Jim Litzgus, Bruno Malibert, Gordon Maulden, Steve Gajdics, Chris Butschler, Paul Davis, Chuck Reeve. SECOND ROW: Tom Pulchny, Dan Small, Johnny Deguara, Tom Liaskas, Hugh McCaffrey, Stuart Grandison, Germain Rangel, Frank Garcia, Brian Lavalee. THIRD ROW: Cary Brown, Gordon Taylor, Richard Senger, Andrew Boyle, Robbie Johnstone, Tom Rossman, Jim Price, Peter Schulhof, Steve Kwok. TOP ROW: Jim Galvins, Steve Minchuk, Alan Fedyk, Paul Eviston, Brendan Gojevic, Dan Martin, Mike McLellan. 36 BR. W.M. COLFORD, B.A., M.SC. Although based in Homeroom 83, Br. Colford has spaced himself across the high school teaching Geography 12, Religion 10 and 8, and Socials 8. His up-bringing in Newfoundland seems to give reasons for his skating and agility on ice. During this test, almost everyone in the class, had the same mark. “I should have used the buzz saw,” thinks David Hofler to himself. BR. J.R. WRIGHT, B.A., M.ED. Another V.C. production, Br. Wright attended Iona College UBC and Gon- zaga among other universities before returning to become Head of the English Department this year at V.C. In his past two years here, he has ac- tively involved himself in intramurals and the VoiCe. A hard working class. FRONT ROW:.Rafe Cadinha, Justin Wyatt, Rafe Julian, Brendan Ed- wards, Sean Ryan, Perry Mileos, Tony DiSalvatore, Roman Pasqualotto, Mike Holloway, Philip Welch, Blair Douglas, Denny Sovernigo, Peter Groves, Andrew Fairley, Ken McCabe. SECOND ROW: Geoff Kenny, Steve Kilpatrick, Shawn Thorsteinson, Vic Gill, Rob Sotham, Mike Kaweski, Bob Kosick, Frank Chan, Simon Revill. THIRD ROW: Gary Horvath, Roy Oostergo, Nick Schinaling, Mark Hartman, Roberto Cruz, Duncan McCracken, Jim Watts, Ray Torresan. TOP ROW: Doug Little, Mike Foran, Andy Taczala, Chris Goldie, Paul Lucas. re ' m GRADE 9 FRONT ROW: Simon Bachmann, Bruno Portes, Randy Tichelman, Ron Ferris, Fred Milton, San Yu Lok, Darren Schott, Glen Petty, Joe Verna, Phil Carhoun, Larry Benjamin, kam Lau, Paul Rankin. SECOND ROW: Peter Rogers, Wayne Bowman, Brian Cunningham, Chuck Meloche, Todd Lorenz, Andre Ganguin, Manuel Ormaechea. THIRD ROW: D ave Merlo, Mark Ridley, Kevin Rowlette, Andy Ib- betson, Bruce Walker, Gary Sanvido, Bob Gibbins, Alan Vandervoorde, Gary Regan. TOP ROW: Mark Meyerhoff, Mike Lord, Rupert Duffy, Steve Grout, Sandy Meyerhoff. MR. J.P. MILLS, B.A. Having taught for the past two years at V.C., Mr. Mills has displayed the same spirit he had when he attended College. His activity in J.V. Football and Basketball exemplify this. Having attended UBC Mr. Mills now teaches English, Socials and Religion to grades 9 and 10 . 1 “Hey guys, a yearbook photographer!” Here Br. Basil explains the value of an absolute value. BR. F. BASIL BLOM, B.ED From the Brothers of Our Lady of Lourdes in Holland, Br. Basil came to teaeh at College in 1962 for one year. In 1972 he returned and since then he has been teaching Math and Religion to Grade 9. Presently, he is moderator of the Junior Resi- dent Students. “What a funny place to keep chalk”, thinks Br. Basil as he reaches for the top of the hoard. FRONT ROW: Alistair Jamieson, Conrad Frisse, Noel Mulhern, Vin- cent Dawes, Mike O ' Brien, Bruce Noble, Greg Lynch, Peter Cook, Brent Crich, Paul Beaulieu, Mike Warrington, Chris Ho, Paul Bor- chert, Robert Coulson. SECOND ROW: Doug McLeod, David Panton, Joe Hillairet, Frank Schober, Lambrose Yanakoulias, Lome Durand, Eamonn Percy. THIRD ROW: Doug Miller, John Pelletreau, Andrew Layzell, Ken Knetchel, Sean Donnelly, Mike Sheppard, Brian Reschke, Ian Stuart. TOP ROW: Allan Wotherspoon, Brenton Guile, David Beach, Jim Favero, Rob Tourand, Jim Greene. Torn Miletich and Mr. Crame are sur- prised as we catch them in the middle of a big pay-off. Bruce Walker and Simon Bachinann know the answer, hut the rest of the class is puzzled. MR. E. CRAME, B.SC. A graduate of De La Salle Univer- sity of the Philippines, Mr. Crame came in 1968 to teach at V.C. Presently, he is teaching Economics, Spanish and Religion, in Grades 9 to 12. Besides his academic teaching, he instructs the students in the fine art of bowling on Wednesday afternoons. FRONT ROW: Paul Ellery, Vilis Galvins, Gerardo Capili, Bill MacDonald, Wolfgang Bohm, William Chan, Paul Brin, Mike Welch. SECOND ROW: Nick Valcic, Russell Jackson, Roland Pauw, Stephen Ravertv. Mike Kenney. Donah! Panton, Tim Fanning. Ronald Rieder. THIRD ROW: Joey Perdia, Tom M iletich, Neil Barnett, David McGee, Nino Mabanta, Delbert Guerin, Peter Olson, Joe Mackinnon. FOURTH ROW: David Culos, Ted Herb, Dave Seiler, Roland St. Cyr, Mike O’Bryan, Neil Smith, Brian Mackay, Dennis Coi, Peter Thrift. TOP ROW: Ed Sweeney, Edward Roche, Howard de la Cruz, Ivan Revelant, Brian McKeown, Mark Hagemoen. FRONT ROW: Ken Doll, Mike Csanyi, Brian Milne, Duncan Moore, Cameron, Kurt Hansler, Charles Ivancic, Kevin Shearer. THIRD Mike Fahrmann, Terry Grady, Paul Austin, James Oldman, Ken scott, ROW: Mike Reilly, Chris Welman, Joe Milton, Tom Mulhern, Greg Jim Korzenowski, Damian Botteselle, Bernard Marquardt, Loi Falcon, John Negrin, Kerwin Jarvis, Fred Kersche. TOP ROW: John Todesco, John Thorsteinson, Peter Heah. SECOND ROW: Bruce Ram- Stekl, Peter Chiang, John Van Stekelenburg, Richard Foley, Nick say, Ken Sinitsin, Bob Clarke, Jim Kelly, Tenny Wilkins, Mark Segera. Now that’s a true teacher who is totally dedicated to his work. MR. G. PARR, B.A. Mr. Parr came from Washington State just this year. He teaches science to Grades 8 and 9. He also coaches Football and Basketball here at College. On the side Mr. Parr coaches the Vancouver Blue Bombers and he plays Lacrosse for the North Shore Totems. This is one of the most organized classes in the school. Xjf 41 MR. ANTHONY V. SOO, M.Sc. His first year here, Mr. Soo has busied himself in teaching science to grades 9 and 10 and Math to grade 8. He is a former graduate of the University of Minnesota. He has taken it upon himself to coach soccer and moderate the swimming ac- tivities. He is also an active ten- nis and badminton player. FRONT ROW: Sean Godfrey, Frank Staniscia, Randy Dillon, Ernie Moniz, Brad Langley, Chris Ridley, Greg Montaine, Clive Mason, Paul Young, Peter Dejong, Thomas Chan, Mike Boskovich, Gordon Lemire, Yas Yamamoto. SECOND ROW: Chris Naas, Doug McCandless, Brian Battle, Gil Lippingwell, Mike Arnold, Jim Agostino, Peter Bielefeld THIRD ROW: Gerard Clarke, Pat Macken, Doug Harris, Mat MacNeil, Dennis Madsen, Fred Jacklin. FOURTH ROW: Peter Galambos, George Murray, Jim Keyes, Ed Eppich, Rick Toigo. MR. G.D. EMRY, B.A. Mr. Emry came to Vancouver College in 1973 and immediately moved to the number one coaching position for the Varsity Football Team. Mr. Emry teaches Commerce, Accounting, Law, and Community Recrea- tion courses. He is also the school’s Athletic Director. GRADE 10 “Ah ha I know the answer to this one!” “Now does everybody know what’s on the board?” FRONT ROW : Alfie Auger, Simon Frisse, Randy Young, Simon Irvine, Peter Gaudry, Geoff Edwards, Eduardo Torres, Sean Dekker, John Shapira, Robert Lan, John Nicholson, Jacques Dupas, Comrade Revil, Clinton Groth, Robert Fransbergen, Richard Ree, Chris Lapointe. SECOND ROW: Nich Van Dongen, Mike Hennessy, Larry Decaire, Collin Jardie, Kevin McClure, David Drever, Steve Roy, Mike Fer- dinandi. THIRD ROW: David Wong, Matt McCracken, Michael Brueser, Ed Gross, Bob Dukowski. FOURTH ROW: Frank McKenna, Mark McLaren, Joe Sweeneny, Don Foran, Eric Lee, Andre Pacheco, Frenk Fleming, Ian Procter. A grade ten science class shows its rapt at- tention in the quest for greater knowledge. Steve Larigakis sur- veys the situation before class begins. MR. J.C. BELL, B.ED. This is Mr. Bell’s first year at Vancouver College as a teacher of French 9 and 10. A graduate of U.B.C. he taught previously in the Vancouver public school system. He moderates the cross- country running activity and is involved with youth work out- side of school. FRONT ROW: Pat Chan, John Leja, Werner Stashuk, Chris Cavelti, Brian O’Connell, Len Matte, George Yannakohlias, Dean Pietrantonio, Steve Austin, Paul O’Reilly, Anthony Wong, Barry Bellamy, Andy Pataky, Dominic Wong, Bob Lam. SECOND ROW: Philip McKay, John Panet, Bruce Devente, Steve Larigakis, Campbell Carlyle, Pierre Pittet. THIRD ROW: Tom Aulinger, George Luptak, Werner Rieder, David Procter, Ken Fitzgerald, Jarek Szakun, Mike Jull. FOURTH ROW: Walter Botteselle, Jim Grady, Ed Cavin, Dennis Bittell, R ichard Lutman, Martin Penland. ' FRONT ROW: Gwyn Shipman, Manuel Espinosa, Tony Massot, Tom Heath, George Swan, John West, Albane Carriera, Pat Dunne, David Forster, Alex Wong, Kevin Pember, Perry Smith, Mark Bachman. SECOND ROW: Henry Chik, Bill Luz, John Kozlowski, Paul Ker- shaw, Bruce Downey, Derrick Kong, Carey Ridley. THIRD ROW: Mike Lattimer, Yorg Gromer, Albert Van Baarsen, Alex Fedyk, Bruno Alberton, Russ Hemming, Brad Little, Steve Murphy ..FOURTH ROW: Hugh Burnett, Ed Rogers, Paul Irving, Brian Konar, Vince Milton, Tony Montgomery. BR.M.P. NOLAN, B.B.A., M.A. Brother Nolan first came to College in 1963. He is the school’s Religion Chairman and teaches English, Religion, and Math. He is also an ardent sport- sman and coaches Grade Eight Football. “Tic tac toe! Three in a row! I win!” exclaims M att McNeil much to Jim Agostino’s despair. Looks like somebody wants a detention— Mr. Gaspar! Let me see, where was I? BR. J.P. ROWLAND M.A., M.A.T. Br. Rowland was originally a student of Vancouver College and returned to teach here in 1958. He is a member of the Faculty Council and is the Religious Superior of the Brothers’ Community and also teaches Religion and Social Studies. Even with his busy schedule Brother Rowland has found time to guide the students in the production of this year’s Collegian. FRONT ROW: Rory Mulhern, Jim Reed, John Pan, Brian Cox, Roger Beaudoing, Peter Peller, John Stubbs, Andrew Wilkins, John Lau, Horst Maurer, Robert Cheung, Bill Cawker, Jose Gaspar. SECOND ROW: Eddie Whitlock, Paul West, Ian MacKinnon, Mike Dunne, Ted Kenny, Ron Seiler, Steve McCabe. THIRD ROW: Mark Roberts, John Boyle, Matt O’Brien, George Grover, Doug Hartman, Victor Sovernigo, Robert Aramini, Brian Crich. FOURTH ROW: Ken Favero, John Slater, Gordon Bettiol, Bob Jones, Nigel Clark, Eric Walker. mmammr -wmamm mmmmmr I Jf mm f w ■ JK fw ' wiM .Jr mi. 1 1. 11 m T 7 I m Jr? 1 FRONT ROW: Don Andrews, Greg Richards, Brent Thomas, Mike Fahey, Gary Baanders, Endy Nemeth, John Pulchny, Larry Olson. SECOND ROW: Drew Beveridge, Bob Tichelman, Greg Lakowski, Peter Van Baarsen, Douglas Gook, Vernon Bennington, Brent Stuart, Joe Sotham, Henry Budai. THIRD ROW: Francisco D’Assumpcao, Tom Colovos, Andrew Chan. FOURTH ROW: Sean McCabe, Mike Kay, Mike White, Jim Green, Neal McGarry, Dave Pasin. FIFTH ROW: Duane Sillery, Paul Gaylie, Rudee Gessie, Victor Meu, Tim Yeung, Bill Rogers, Peter Irving, Craig Sciankowy. Onward in the name of education! BR. M.A. MAHER, B.A., M.A. Brother Maher returned to V.C. this year after a stay in the West Indies. He holds the positions of Dean of Studies and Chairman of the French Department. He also teaches French to grades 8, 11, and 12, and Religion to grade 11 . Robert Cheung keeps a watchful eye on the cameraman. Li . “Good question, does anybody know the Q H answer: BR. J.S. DAWSON, B.SC., M.A.T. Br. Dawson has been at College for the past four years and teaches Science, Religion, and Mathematics. He is a member of the Faculty Council and coaches the Varsity Basketball team. He says his favorite hobby is working. i FRONT ROW: Chris Wyatt, John McLoed, Kevin Antherton, Harry Karass, George Borchert, Nick Revill, Ralf Voss, Leo Smyth, Peter Hancock, Robert Porter, Stpahen Lau, Ed McCaffrey, Raymond Britch, Tim Konst. SECOND ROW: Billy Gray, Owen Davis, Kevin McKenzie, Barry Collins, Peter O’Callagan, John Sweeny, Pat Reilly. THIRD ROW: James Muir, Gerry Cullen, Olav Naas, Rob Sengara, Michael Beauchesne, Stephen Sanguin, Dan Lavery. FOURTH ROW : Andrew Schulhof, John Searly, Bruce Hyder, Zoltan Benko, Chuck Panet. Brief words, when actions wait, are well: The prompter’s hand is on his bell; The coming heroes, lovers, kings, Are idly lounging in the wings; Behind the curtain’s mystic fold The glowing future lies unrolled. FRANCIS BRET HARTE CD A I ' ll T ATFC np vr»T ' ;VTi? c nMniisTric np miraTrc n ptC ru t-at F 1 S CDlnirsTr ' c nP ffnTTATF ' C euSniiiTrc huinTUTPc Yi dtiyt Pat f-q V. DAPT TAT F Q Y; » L n I nvT if S T T p mrAT its T;iJTm mtfq XFrATlT TATFC GRADUATES EDWARD VICTOR AUERSPERG “Buzzard” is a gift to the College from Trafalgar school. For five years, Ed has made his presence felt at College. Besides always pushing for the top marks in class, he is involved in videotaping and is a member in the yearbook staff. After school, Ed enjoys hockey, skiing, hiking and photography. Next year he hopes to take biology at U.B.C. GRADUATES 1976 OLIVER KA-KUAN NG David, the most recent addition to the senior class, arrived at V.C. from St. David’s after Christmas. He orginally hails from Hong Kong and is now a resident of McCormack Hall. McGill University is his goal after graduation. GREGOR BELGARDT Five years ago when Greg first entered College, he had no idea about graduation. Today, he’s looking towards a structural engineering degree. After school hours, Greg works as a vacuum cleaner ser- viceman and fills the rest of his time with cars, dances, concerts, skis and girls. JOHN JOSEPH BENETTI John has commuted to College from the “East End” for the last five years. While at the College he has worked hard on the track and field team, and in addition has been a member of the yearbook. During his time here, he has interested everyone with his stories about skiing, motorcycles and tennis. Next year, he hopes to enter U.B.C. for an applied science course. f THOMAS INGRUM PAUL BODY Torn is one of those lucky people who get to “live” at the College, But this suf- fering hasn’t affected his involvement, for he is in the musical, the yearbook, the Voice, and the Residents’ Hockey League. After all this, Tom finds time to enjoy floor hockey, business, fast cars, and books. Next year he hopes to take psychology and business at university. MICHAEL CARL BUTSCHLER For the last five years, Mike has emerged from the hallowed fields of Richmond to come to V.C. Besides school, Mike likes sports, especially baseball and soccer. He plans to go to U.B.C. for Commerce and Business Administr ation. ROBERT DOUGLAS ANDREW CAMPBELL Originally from Montreal, Rob moved to Richmond and started his college life in grade nine. He has since been the Junior High School President and is now the President of the newly revived Star- mother Productions group. He is also a member of senior tutorial. After school, he can be found working at Super Valu, skiing on Grouse, riding his ten-speed or raising rabbits. He plans to spend the next seven years at U.B.C. , becoming an ar- chitect. SEAN ALOYSIUS CASSIDY Sean commutes daily from the rain forests of West Van to be educated at V.C. While at the college, Sean has worked hard at two things; basketball and arriving late. When school’s out, he makes his way to Whistler to ski, or goes out sailing. He plans to take a year off school to travel and then to enter Capilano College. BENJAMINO ENRICO CAVALLIN After seven years of shooling at St. Mary ' s, Ben entered the College. His two favourite pastimes, besides school, are sports and t.v. During activity period this year, he tutored grammar school students. Next year, he plans to enter the Arts faculty at U.B.C. VITUS CHAN CHI-HO Three years ago, Vitus came from Hong Kong to become a resident at V.C. His in- terests range from reading to badminton and travel. After university, he hopes to get into business, and to travel, and travel, and travel.... ■sb : KENNETH CHUNG-MIN CHU Ken is one of the senior residents, from Hong Kong. While not busy around the school or dorm, Ken enjoys rugby, canoeing, tennis, football, wrestling, and riding horses. Next year Ken wants to at- tend university. MICHAEL MARCH COADY PAUL ANTHONY CLARKE Paul has been coming to the College since grade eight. For the past three years he has been on the musical and this year he is the Dance Committee Chairman. Outside of school, he’s interested in skiing, trampolining, tennis, drama, and playing in a rock band. Next year he’ll probably go to V.C.C. BRUCE CLELLAND PETER CLEGG Bruce is another student who heralds from Sts. Peter and Paul Parish. His main activity at the school, next to his studies, is working on the musical stagecrew. He also enjoys squash and motorcycles, but his real love is his M.G., in which he can often be seen touring the neighbourhood. After grad Bruce is going to go directly into pre-Med at U.B.C. Mike has come to the College from Bur- naby since Grade eight. At school he is ac- tive in the Yearbook, the Musical and the Student Council. He fills his spare time with skiing and swimming. Next year Mike plans to head to some school where there is sunshine where he wants to go into social work. MATTHEW MCNIEL COLLINS Matt first came around V.C. in grade nine, after attending a year at Hillside in West Van. Since then he has been in- volved in intramurals, and the school hockey team. Matt’s spare time activities include, hockey, squash and swimming. After a European trip Matt will enter U.B.C. and take Education. WALTER FRANK AUGUSTIN COMPER For two years now, Walter has trekked down from the northern snows of Cassiar to the liquid-sunshine of Vancouver to join the senior residents of the College. While here, Walter takes part in the nusical and student council. He is also a member of the yearbook staff. Walter plans to go on to university, into com- mercial art. TERRENCE MICHAEL COX Terry is one of our southern friends, moving from Hawaii to Vancouver before grade eight. Terry’s presence at the College has made a lot of people happy that the States let him go, for he is a mem- ber of the basketball team, and a quar- terback on this year’s varsity football team. He also enjoys all outdoor sports; tennis, skiing. Next year he’s aiming for U.B.C. and Law. MICHAEL KEVIN CREAN Originally from St. Auselus, England, with a brief stop over in Nanaimo, Mike joined the V.C. printing room and sound room. Much of his spare time is filled with his drum playing, skiing and auto mechanics. Next year, he hopes to go to U.B.C. in the faculty of Arts. JAIME MIGUEL DE SEQUERA Jaime is a Spanish-born native of the Philippines, who came to V.C. in grade six. Since then he has gotten involved in as many activities as possible; playing on the Varsity and J.V. football teams, cheerleading, participating in the leader- ship conference. He has also been a class president since grade ten and is a co- organizer of the Emerald and Crossmainland basketball tournaments. In his spare time, he manages to squeeze in art, golf and sports. After grad he plans to work over the summer, and go to school in the States for Business Ad- ministration. DENIS RICHARD DION For five years, Denny has been a boarder at V.C., travelling down from Kelowna. His main interest lies in freestyle skiing, and he can be found on the slopes of some B.C. mountains at almost any time. He also enjoys tennis in the summer (no snow). Next year he plans to go to U.B.C. for Business Administration. STEPHAN LINO DOTTO Steve has become a mainstay on the buses travelling from south Vancouver every day for the past five years. He has been a member of the musical for the past three years. His musical interests also ex- tend to his trumpet playing and his senior tutorial course in music. Next year, Steve plans to either work or study music at university. JOHN WILLIAM DOUGHTY John has spent five years wandering around the halls of V.C., after seven years at Garden City in Richmond. At V.C. he has played on the basketball and football teams. John’s future plans are still un- decided at this time. “Happiness is being locked in the darkroom.” sighs John Benetti. DAVID MICHAEL DUBE In his years at the College Dave has always managed to keep up scholastically as an honours student. He is also a mem- ber of the yearbook staff and the basket- ball committee. For pastimes Dave enjoys football, and most other sports, and coaches peewee football in the summer. Next year Dave plans to go to B.C.I.T. for computer programming. JEROME BREWSTER EBERTS For twelve years Jerry has come to V.C.’s hallowed halls to learn. In those years he has participated in such varied activities as the Yearbook, the Musical, the U.N. Club, the Leadership Institute and the Voice. Jerry’s flare for the com- munication media fills much of his time, although he does take time out to show up at all the dances. Senior Tutorial and Talent Night helps to alleviate the creativity pent-up in his brain. ROBERT ALOIS EPPICH Journeying daily from the slopes of West Van, Robert makes his presence felt around the school. Outside of school he makes people aware of him, being in- volved in skiing, body contact sports, chess, hiking, and camping. Next year Rob plans to take up Commerce at U.B.C. Why does everyone think I’m different?” wonders Ed Auersperg to himself. ■ I ROBERT JOSEPH ANTHONY ESTEY Rob is another one of the students who came to College via Sts. Peter and Paul parish. At school, he has been involved in football, basketball, the U.N. club and the Musical. After graduation, Rob plans to go to school down south. 1 LARRY ROBERT JOHN FALCON Larry came to the college in grade eight after a seven year stint at West Bay Elementary school in West Van. After working hard at school all day, Larry always finds time to support school teams. He also enjoys skiing, swimming, cycling and tennis. Next year, Larry hopes to enter U.B.C. and major in Scien- ces. HARRY JOSEPH FLEMING During Harry’s stay at V.C., he has made his biggest mark as quarterback for the varsity football team. After the football season is over, Harry can be found on the local ski slopes. After graduation, Harry plans to lifeguard at the local beaches during the summer and eventually enter medical school at U.B.C. DAVID FONG David is a boarder who thinks that it’s “really great to be a resident student”. When he isn’t expounding the virtues of boarding, he enjoys basketball, cycling and badminton. Next year, he hopes to continue his education studying business at a yet undecided university. DOUGLAS CHARLES DAVID FORCE After completing grade eleven at Wind- sor Secondary School in North Van, Doug decided to spend his final year of high school at the College. During his free hours, Doug is interested in cars and girls (not necessarily in that order). Next year he is going to S.F.U. to take up Forensic Sciences. MICHEAL ALLAN FUOCO Mike is another of the Saint Peter and Paul parishoners at the College. During his stay Mike managed the football team for three years and is the props manager for the musical. In his spare time, he can be found skiing, working on his car, with girls or driving trucks for Mother Hub- bard Bakery. After grad Mike plans to work for a year and then go to VCC for a commerce course. FRANK PETER GABINIEWICZ Frank travels daily from central Van- couver to the College. At school he is a member of the V.C. Wrestling squad and faithfully represents his class in the in- tramural floor hockey league. On his own time Frank enjoys hockey, swimming, and all other sports. Frank plans to fur- ther his education next year at B.C.I.T. MICHAEL ZSOLT GALAMBOS Mike came to the College in grade six from Prince Albert, Saskatchewan. He now resides almost next door to the College. He is a member of the Collegian darkroom staff. When not at work in the darkroom he is either skiing or sailing. During the summer he works as a lifeguard for the Vancouver Park’s Board. After graduation Mike plans to attend the faculty of Science at U.B.C. BERNHARD PETER HEIN RICK GANGUIN Bernhard has enjoyed his stay at the College. Outside of school he Finds time for flying and aerodynamics. Next year Bernhard hopes to go to Australia and then take a scholarship flying licence and become a flying instructor. EWALD FREDRICK GAUDES After coming to the College in grade eight after attending Holy Family School, Ewald has tried to make his stay here as enjoyable as possible. At school he has been involved in the Track and Field team and he participates actively in the intramurais. He also enjoys listening to good (?) music, the Martial Arts and ten- nis. For his future plans, Ewald is looking for a year of travel and work, and then at- tend IJ.B.C. in the field of Sciences. DAVID HENRY GIERS For five years Dave found his way around the halls of College in grade eight as a befuddled rookie, and in grade twelve as an experienced veteran. He works on the Yearbook and is interested in photography. After graduation he is going to enter some university, probably U.B.C. MARTIN SANDY GIORDANO Sandy came to College last year as a resident student from Prince Rupert. In the Dorm he acts as a counsellor for the V.C. residents. When not giving his advice Sandy enjoys a good game of hockey, or likes to go water skiing. Next year he plans to attend some college. RONALD LESLIE GIPPS Four years ago Ron became a resident student from Kemano. During his stay at the College he has busied himself with such activities as the Yearb ook, the Let- terman’s Club, and the Track team. In his spare time Ron enjoys photography. After graduation Ron plans to go to university and get his pilot’s licence. JEFFREY PATRICK HARRIS Jeff, a former Edmontonian, came to College seven years ago. Since then he has thrown himself into a vast array of ac- tivities, culminating in his election as Vice-President of the Student Council in his Senior Year. As for future plans, “... watch out world - Jeff is coming!” CHRIS CHARLES GLEASON Chris is another resident student from Cassiar, arriving at the college last year. He has been involved in religious art and visiting the old age homes. His main in- terests are music and playing the guitar. He plans to go into the R.C.M.P. or heavy duty mechanics after graduation. ROBERT ANDREW JOSEPH HEENAN After attending College for nine years, Rob suddenly finds himself a grad. One of Rob’s main interests is his trumpet, which he started to play seven years ago. Since then he has played in the College band, and he plans to play professionally in night clubs. Are you serious?” laughs Sandy Giordano. ; JONATHAN YORK HOBBS Jon came to. the College from Shawnigan Lake in Victoria. While at the College he has earned his letter in both Varsity Foot- ball and Basketball. He has also been a part of the Track team. His other interests are tennis and soccer. Next year he is going to go to U.B.C. and take Law. EDDIE HUI CHANG CHING Eddie, another one of our overseas students, from Rosaryhill School in Hong Kong. After school and studies Ed enjoys bridge, chess, table-tennis, soccer and cycling. Next year Ed plans to continue his studies at university. PATRICK TIMOTHY KENNEDY Pat, a resident of New Westminster, is one of the members of that elite group, “the Twelve Year Men”. During his stay here Pat has involved himself in two ac- tivities, trying to learn and intramural sports. After school Pat likes girls, parties and cars. Next year Pat is going to attend a still undetermined university. ANTHONY PATRICK KIM Tony is ending more than a decade of life at the College, coming here since grade one. When not involved with his schoolwork, Tony wrestles on the College Wrestling squad and works for UNICEF. After this Tony enjoys lacrosse, handball, and works as a carhop on weekends. Next year Tony is going to enter the Faculty of Science at U.B.C. “Hmmm..., Maybe I should learn to m-editate during these things like Tim and Mike.” mumbles Mike Fuoco to himself. BRIAN JOSEPH CHRISTOPHER KONST While not in class, Brian can be found working or lounging in the Yearbook room. Brian’s interest in politics has led him to investigate Law, Political Science, Journalism and writing. After graduation Brian hopes to enter the Arts Faculty to take up Law. TIMOTHY JOSEPH KOSS Tim has been going to the College since grade seven and always excelled scholastically. A regular participant in sports, Tim plays hockey in Richmond as well as on the school team. Tim’s school activities include the yearbook, the printing room, the sound room, and tutoring grammar school students. In his spare tim6 Tim enjoys listening to records or winter camping. Next year Tim plans to go into medicine at U.B.C. MARK ANDREW KOSLOWSKI Mark spent his early life on the Queen Charlotte Islands. Luckily he moved to Richmond while he was still young and since grade eight has com- muted to College. At school he was one of the group who revived the prin- ting room. He enjoys music and takes great interest in his guitar. Mark hopes to take up education at university and would like to start a rock band. KEVIN BARRY KONAR Kevin came to College in grade eight after attending St. Augustine’s and Guardian Angels’ Schools. While here he participated in basketball and foot- ball from grade eight to varsity, and even found time to dabble in the Musical. In his spare time he enjoys all sports and listens to the Rolling Stones. Kevin plans to be a millionaire before he is 21. it ' - MARK DESIRE LAPOINTE PHILIP LAI After leaving Blessed Sacrament school, Mark entered V.C. and has never regret- ted the choice. His interests are motor- cycling and waterskiing. If you are driving across Canada next year, you might see him on his motorcycle, touring the country. After the trip he might return to school. Philip came to the College in grade ten as a resident student from Hong Kong. He enjoys playing soccer, volleyball, and table tennis. Philip plans to continue his education at some Canadian university. PAUL STEPHEN LAKOWSKI Daily, Paul gets a reprive from his Dun- bar home and commutes to the College. Once at the school he takes a keen in- terest in his studies and plays on the Var- sity football team after school. Once ba ck home he enjoys art, skating, hockey, and swimming. Paul plans to persue chemistry or physics at Li.B.C. ALEXANDER JOSEPH LEE SHEN TAK Alex was born in Okinawa and moved to Vancouver in time to enter grade five at V.C. Since that time he has made his per- manent residence in Vancouver. He en- joys all sports, especially skiing and ten- nis. He plans to go to U.B.C. in persuit of Dentistry. He is hoping that his classmates will become his first patients. PATRICK JOHN LEWIS While he has been at the College, everyone has become aware of his soccer ability. When not on the soccer field he enjoys girls and rock music. After graduation he plans to take the year off for traveling across Canada. He then plans to play soccer in the Beer League. JOHN LI KANG MINK John came to Vancouver from Hong Kong. At the College where he is a resident student, he is involved in track, field and soccer. His future plans are to continue his studies at university. GREGORY LUENGEN Greg is College’s James Last Fan-in- residence, being the proud owner of more than 75% of his records. Greg played basketball and soccer, and also par- ticipates in intramurals. He plays the ac- cordian and enjoys any game that’s for fun. After graduation he is heading for B.C.I.T. to become an Estimator or a business Administrator. DAVID JOHN LONGPRE Dave is a ski fanatic from West Van- couver. During his stay at V.C. he has par- ticipated in intramurals and worked on the Yearbook staff and dance committee. Besides skiing Dave likes tennis and good times. He plans to take up Medicine at U.B.C. JUAN MIGUEL LUZ y MONTINOLA This year’s Student Body President. Mike comes originally from the Philippines. He started V.C. in grade eight, and since that time he has kept himself busy in J.V. Football, the Musical, the Leadership Confernece and cheer - leading. He enjoys dancing, golf, art, and concerts at the Queen E. After graduation Mike intends to continue his education at university. ■1 • ' bill BROTHER W.R. CARROTHERS, B.A., M.A. (Cand.) Brother Carrothers is another College grad made good. Now in his ninth year of teaching at his alma mater, he is the Chairman of the Socials Studies Dept, and moderator of the Senior Resident Students. MR. S.W. KAZUN, B.Sc. A former V.C. grad himself, Mr. Kazun returned to Vancouver College this year to teach grade eleven and twelve chemistry and to moderate the Senior Tutorial programme. Being an avid music lover, in his spare time he assists Brother Taylor with the musical and even started a band on his own. BROTHER L.F. TAYLOR, M.A., M.Sc. Now in his eighth year of teaching at the College, Brother Taylor was here from 1966 to 1972 and retur- ned again in 1974. This year he is homeroom teacher for class 123 in his beloved physics lab. He teaches physics, math and religion to grade twelve, and is a member of the School Council as well as being Department Chairman. The revival of the school’s entertaining musical productions is largely the result of his driving force. In his spare time Brother enjoys golf, fishing, and hunting. — TWELVE YEAR MEN Twelve years ago a new class of primary students entered the College. Of them, seven were to last the full term at College. Each has matured in his own way and has given to the College in his own way, from athletics, to editing the school newspaper. Today each of them is preparing to head out into the world, leaving his school life behind, but taking with him the fond memory of concerned teachers and friend- ly fellow students. BACK ROW: Jery Eberts, Rob Estey, Tom Body, Dennis Maion. SECOND ROW Ed Mulhern, Pat Kennedy. Can you guess who the Twelve Year Men are in this picture. FRONT ROW: Brendan McGivern, Joe McCaffery. RYAN PATRICK LYNCH Ryan is going to have a feeling of emotion at Graduation this spring. He’s going to miss College. Besides enjoying intramurals at school, he can also be found playing hockey, tennis or skiing. A year or so of travelling before joining the RCMP are his post-graduation plans. ROBERT MACKAY Hiking down daily from the slopes of West Vancouver, Rob enjoys the College life. At school he is involved in track and field, wrestling, writing articles for the VoiCe and he is also on the Student Coun- cil. His spare time is filled with camping and bike riding. Travel and university are his future plans. Doug McConnell, Mike Coady and Mike Luz join in with Br. Taylor for the singing at school Masses. JOSEPH MCCAFFREY I Joe is another of the lucky few twelve year men from Richmond. He is a mem- ber of the varsity football squad at school. On his own time he is a successful boxer. Next year he plans to travel and see the world. DOUGLAS JAMES CHRISTOPHER MCCONNELL Doug has been a popular figure since he arrived at V.C. During his stay at College Doug has been a Cheerleader, played in intramurals, and is a member of the Year- book staff (in the darkroom). His in- terests include all sports and marine biology. After graduation he plans to work and travel. Mike Varelas heads back to his desk after getting his workers back on the job. BRENDAN PHILIP PATRICK MCGIVERN Brendan has worked his way through the College since grade one. Since his en- trance he has been on the Student Coun- cil, in the U.N. Club, in the Musical and the editor of the Voice. Brendan is headed for the Faculty of Arts at U.B.C. next year. DANIEL GORDON MCLAUGHLIN After finishing at Holy Trinity Elementary in North Van, Dan came to the College. At school he has participated in basketball, intramurals, and the U.N. Club. His other interests are soccer and water-skiing. He is still undecided about his future plans. PAUL JAMES MCNAMARA Bud has enjoyed his years at the College, While here he has been involved on the golf team, intramurals, and is part of the grad committee. His spare time is filled with golf, fishing, parties, girls, and foot- ball. After graduation Paul is going to head south to go to school in the States and golf. CONSTANTINE JOHN BRUCE MCQUADE A “hopeless case” from St. Jude’s Con first came to College for grade eight, five years ago. Since then he has distinguished himself as both an academic and athletic leader. Having already petitioned to join the leisure class on completing grade twelve, next year Con intends to take whatever steps are necessary to achieve that end. v _ DENNIS ANTONIO MAION Twelve years ago Dennis entered College bewildered with school life. Today he is leaving, bewildered with the life outside. During his stay Dennis has played floor hockey, basketball, volleyball, softball, soccer and “lunchtime football”. He en- joys the outdoor life which ties in w ' ith his future plans as a Forest Engineer. MICHAEL BORIS MANGE Mike came to V.C. mid-way through grade nine after six months of school in Switzerland. At school he is involved with the musical as part of the lighting crew. He enjoys hiking in his spare time. Next year he will enter U.B.C. to take Engineering. JOSEPH EDWARD AUTHUR MARCH Joe’s permanent home is in New West- minster. At school he is very involved, as part of the football team, student council, the Voice, the Huddle, the yearbook, the Letterman’s Club, track, the Leadership Conference, and the U.N. In what spare time he has he enjoys skiing, boating, hunting (girls mostly), hiking, skydiving, scubadiving, hang-gliding, photography, painting, and writing poetry. He plans to enter Engineering at U.B.C. PERRY ANTHONY CHRISTOPHER MAZZONE Perry’s biggest interest around College is football. Mazzoo plays on the varsity team and is coach of the L.F.A. Powder Puff Football team. After football Perry enjoys all other sports, dating, travelling, and eating. After grad he plans to go on to Law School. JOSEPH-GUY MILNER Guy comes to V.C. via Keremos, B.C. At school he plays intramurals and is on the hockey team. This summer he is planning on going to the 1976 Olympics in Mon- treal and then travelling down to South America, after which he plans to return to university. ' s fM PHILIPPE MOREAU Phil has wandered around the halls of V.C. since grade eight. In that time he has wrestled, played intramurals, worked with the video tape machine, and worked on the yearbook staff. Outside of school he enjoys skiing, moto cross, tennis, dan- ces, parties and concerts. A year long European skiing trip is planned for next year, and then he will return to school. Kl-P EDWARD PATRICK MULHERN Since his first day in grade one Ed has come to the College. At school he enjoys participating in intramurals. He also en- joys skiing, tennis, and T.V. After graduation he plans to head to B.C.i.T. for hotel management. RORY JONATHAN PATRICK MOSS Rory is almost another twelve year man, having attended V.C. for eleven years. While not at school Rory can usually be found working on his infallible (?) Volkswagen in Senior Tutorial. After hours, he enjoys girls, working on cars, sailing, and skiing. Next year he will move into B.C.I.T. to take aircraft main- tenance. He plans to remain a bachelor all his life and move to an exotic South Pacific Island. RALPH CAMERON MYHILL- JONES Ralph has been a part of College scene since grade eight. During this time he has been on the track team and wrestling team. After school work his time is filled with skiing, fishing, landscaping, and reading. After graduation he plans to take Commerce at U.B.C. in preparation for becoming a chartered accountant. DAVID FLORINDO NEGRIN Another “cliff-dweller” from West Van. Dave came to College from St. Anthony’s School. Since then he has braved the traf- fic on the Lion ' s Gate Bridge twice a day in his quest for knowledge. He has ac- tively participated in football and basket- ball. At present his plans for future are unknown. SHANE STANLEY NOVAK Shane has cruised up to V.C. from his Davie Street home for the past five years. At school he has been a part of the foot- ball program, plays intramurals, has been on three musicals, writes for the Voice and can be found in the washroom com- bing his hair. In his free time he enjoys singing and listening to Elvis records, skiing, music and parties. After grad he plans to study music and acting in the States and become a star on the silver screen and become the next Elvis. KEVIN FRANCIS PATRICK NORMAN Kevin came to College via Toronto. During his stay here he has enjoyed the school, but found that his own activities don’t enable him to do all the things around the school that he would like. Some of his interests include cars, girls, skiing and swimming. His future plans in- clude going to Bristol University in England to take Medicine. MICHAEL OWN MAN-HO DOUGLAS PAUL O’NEILL Another resident of the West Van rain forest, Doug has come to V.C. since Grade eight. He plays Varsity Football, In- termediate Basketball and intramurals. He also enjoys skiing up Whistler. A business course at U.B.C. and a European trip round off his future plans. “What? Graffitti? Me?” asks a startled Rory Moss. Mike is a resident student from Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia. He enjoys spending his time in the dorm reading, listening to music, or watching movies on T.V. Next year he plans to extend his education at univeristy. j — ROBERT MICHAEL PETTY Another “almost” twelve year man, Rob came to the College in grade two. He has travelled from his Dunbar Point Grey home to the College since then. He enjoys auto mechanics, and especially restoring old cars. His future plans are still a bit hazy at this time even though he does plan to enter U.B.C. eventually. CHARLES MICHAEL ROSE Mike comes to College courtesy of his father ' s ranch in Merritt. Besides his studies he participates in intramurals. He fills his spare time with dirt-bikes, motocrossing, skiing and girls. After this spring he plans to work on the ranch, travel and go to university. JEAN-PIERRE RICHARD SAUVE Pete is our resident-mad-scientist, as he can almost always be found plotting his next coup ' d’etat of the school in the chem stock room. His interests include elemen- tary school tutoring, skating, hockey and chemistry. Next year he plans to travel to Australia and possibly go into education on his return. SHAWN BRIAN PHILLEY Shawn has spent the past five years travelling the short distance from his Lit- tle Mountain home and V.C. At school he has played football, been a part of the musical and is the co-head of the Basket- ball Tournament. After school hours he enjoys skiing, tennis, music and dancing. After graduation he plans to travel a bit and then go to U.B.C. “How can anybody find class exciting?” wonders Tom Body. SENIOR TUTORIAL “If Steve doesn’t stop playing his trumpet, my car is going to fall apart, “thinks Rory Moss. The Senior Tutorial Program, now in its second year at College, is a program which allows its members to work on cour- ses not offered in the regular school program, ranging from playwriting and research to automechanics and marine biology. By placing the course completely in the hands of the students, the program tries to teach them responsibility and self- direction. BACK ROW: Jon Hobbs, Jerry Eberts, Mark Kozlowski, Puul Lakowski, Tom Williams. THIRD ROW: Rob Camp- bell, Steve Dotto. SECOND ROW: Joe March, Rory Moss, Ron Gipps. FRONT ROW: Mike Luz, Doug McConnell, Dave Longpre, Mr. Stan Kazun. Mike Luz shows the practical application of his project. Mark Kozlowski takes a break from senior tutorial to show his fancy finger work. Paul Lakowski shows the final result of his year’s work studying styles, and forms in art. Under their moderator, Mr. Stan Kazun, the students are responsible for organizing their course program. The following pictures show the wide range of courses and projects in the Senior Tutorial Program. “The social significance of this scene is ”, lectures Dave Longpre. V3 xjj “Why must they always point that camera at me” sighs Mike Galambos. JOHN MICHAEL SHAW John too is in his first year at the College, freshly arrived from Montreal. As of yet he isn’t involved in any school activities, but he’s working at it. He en- joys skiing, cycling, and gymnastics in his free time. Next year he plans to head on to U.B.C. PETER WOODWARD SCOTT Pete is in his first year, arising out of the golden fields of Richmond after attending Steveston High last year. He enjoys all sports. His future plans are as yet un- determined. ROBERT CHARLES SHIPMAN Rob came to the College in grade nine after moving down from Hope. Since that time he has taken part in extracurricular •sports and is a member of the yearbook staff. His outside interests include all sports, stamp collecting, planes and rockets, black holes and skiing. He plans to attend U.B.C. and complete a degree in Bio-chemistry. KENNETH BRADLEY FORTUNE SHOREY Brad has been travelling to College from the hallowed fields of Richmond since grade nine. At school he is part of the musical and writes articles for the Voice. Every now and then he dabbles into piano and writes short stories. He plans to go for a military career after V.C. RICHARD JOSEPH SMITAS Rick first came to College from St. Augustine’s five years ago. Since then he has divided his time between athletic and cultural activities having played both football and basketball as well as taking part in the Musical. In addition, Rick has found time to be an all around good student -- at present his future plans are undecided. ANDREW MICHAEL STASHUK Since grade eight Andy has made V.C. his school. During his time here he has tried to get an education and has also par- ticipated in intramurals and supported College teams. His spare time interests in- clude golf, ping-pong, chess and music. Next year he plans to head on to U.B.C. for Arts, then Commerce. CHARLES ROBERTSON STURROCK Chuck is another of the infamous resident students, coming from North Delta. At school he plays floor hockey and is in charge of finance of the dorm. When he can get away from the dorm he enjoys skiing, golf, tennis, parties and girls. He plans to go to the University of Alberta for a Commerce program. Cheer up fellas! It s almost lunchtime. ' ittL JONATHAN BRUCE WIDENHAM SMYTH Jon is happy that it’s finally over, just in time to start again. Since coming to V.C. he has been a part of the musical and is on the yearbook staff. He is also interested in sailing, ranch work and drama. After graduation he plans to work for the sum- mer, then travel to England and Europe. On his return he wants to enter into Agriculture or Forestry. Na i “I like you more than the VoiCe!” says Jerry Eberts to Brendan McGivem. EDWARD ANTHONY SWAN Another of the lucky ones who comes up from Richmond, Ted has spent his past four years at V.C. He is a part of the religious art program and plays guitar for school masses. Outside school he enjoys skiing, and playing his guitar. After this year he plans to Carcross, Yukon, for grade thirteen and then go to U.B.C. to become either a grade six or seven teacher or an Anglican Minister. DAVID JOHN TAYLOR Dave came to V.C. from London, England, three years ago. He has since made his mark in track and soccer. His apres-curricular activities include soccer and listening to music. His future includes plans to take Law at U.B.C. and then set up his own practice. RICHARD HENRY THIBAULT 0. Rick is Immaculate Conception ' s gift to the College, coming here at the beginning of grade eight. At school Rick is involved in the Yearbook and the Musical staff. In his spare time he enjoys travelling, con- structing models, cultivating carniverous plants, and truffle picking in Outer Mongolia. After graduation Rick plans to travel to South America, then attend a local university and take a commerce course. “I wonder what those guys are doing back there?” questions Doug McConnell to himself. TIMOTHY GORDON TOPPING Tim started his V.C. career in grade eight and since then has made a point of en- joying it. At V.C. he has played on both hockey and basketball teams. In his free time he enjoys hockey and cars. Next year he plans to continue his education at U.B.C. DAVID LINCON TYSON Dave treks down from the North Shore daily, careful as to be on time. Once at school he is part of the football team and plays intramurals. He fills his free time with girls, skiing, hiking, travelling and work. He plans to settle down and marry after taking Arts at U.B.C. WINFRED ANTHONY VAN DER SANDE After coming to the College in grade one, he left for South America in grade six, returned for grade seven, and left for Australia near the end of grade ten. He returned again for his final year here. His hobbies include photography, electronics ans swimming. For the future he plans to enter the Faculty of Medicine. MICHAEL ARMANDO NICHOLAS VARELAS This year Mike became the Editor-in- Chief of the yearbook, putting much hard work into the book. His interests range from piano and stamp collecting to darkroom work and taxidermy. After graduation he plans to enter Medicine at U.B.C. and possibly get into medical research. Br. Noonan shows three of his students the proper way to hold your hands when typing. JOHN VERHOEVE John first entered College at the begin- ning of grade six, and has had his education here since then. He is avid in Varsity football and track. After sports he relaxes by listening to records and tapes. Next year he plans to enter U.B.C. ' HP VICTOR TIBERIUS ' VOINA Victor comes to College from OLPH parish. He is an avid hunter and fisher who also enjoys nature and hiking. For the future, he is setting his sights on at- tending U.B.C. for Commerce and business administration, after which he plans to travel to Germany. Mike Varelas, John Benetti and Mike Galambos demonstrate three different ways of smiling. KEN CHARLES ALFRED WALLIS Since he entered V.C. eight years ago, most people have become aware of Ken’s keen interest in horses, particularly horse showing. He has shown his stock throughout B.C. Other pastimes include swimming, howling, and girl watching. Next year he will attend either U.B.C. or B.C.I.T. RONALD CHRISTOPHER MICHAEL WARTIE In all the time that Ron has been at V.C., it has been almost impossible to see him sad or down. At school he is active in community recreation, the Emerald Tournament, and the Walkathon. He also enjoys basketball, hockey, and listening to good music. After grad. Ron plans to get into some form of social work or recreation. THOMAS ARTHUR WILLIAMS After attending V.C. previously, Tom left for Delbrook High in grade eleven, only to return here for grade twelve. At school he is the Assistant Manager of the musical, and plays floor hockey as a diver- sion. After school he enjoys skiing, hang- gliding, repairing cars, and dating a girl. Next year he’ll decide upon a job that he may keep for life. HEWITT ALPHONSE WOOLNER ROBERT JOHN WILSON Rob went to the College from grades six to nine, then he went to Argentina and took grades ten and eleven by correspon- dence. He rejoined College for his last year of high school. He is interested in aviation, art and designing, skiing and boating. Rob will probably work for a year after graduation, go to Australia, and then go into Commerce at U.B.C. Hewitt has travelled from the Point Grey area to V.C. since grade eight. He has par- ticipated on bis homeroom intramural team and on the V.C. golf team. He also enjoys going to College football and basketball games. As of now he is still un- decided on his future plans. JOHNNY WONG YUK LAM Since starting at V.C. John has found that schoolwork takes up much of his time. In his spare time that he manages to squeeze out he plays tennis, drives, wat- ches T.V. and reads. He plans to further his studies at university for Business Ad- mininstration. SAMUEL T. SIY YAP Before coining to Vancouver College this year to complete ais secondary school education, Sam attended Xavier School in the Philippines. He enjoys playing and watching most sports. Next year he plans to go to University and then to settle down. Jeff Harris, and Steve Dotto, each doing what they do best. ROBERT YEUNG KANG POR Robert ' s home is in Hong Kong, and he came to V.C. after attending St. David ' s in Squamish last year. He plays on his in- tramural floor hockey team and is on the track and field team. After graduation he plans to continue his education at Univer- sity. MICHAEL ZEMENCHIK Mike, another resident student from Cassiar, B.C. who started at V.C. last year is active on the school’s dance committee. He also enjoys constructing things and working on different kinds of machinery. As of yet, he has no definite plans for the future. “Eddie, what are you doing hack there?” asks Winfred Van der Sande. GRAD DIRECTORY Eddie Auersperg 3937 Osier St. 736-4758 Greg Belgardt 3673 Beatrice St. 876-7360 John Benetti 2573 E. Broadway St. 255-8866 Tom Body 5400 Cartier St. 261-2414 Mike Butschler 386 LamwmLA-crt— ] ' L CK C- Mi ' 277- 7584 Rob Campbell 935 Ryan Cres.. Rich. 274-1992 Sean Cassidy 5535 Marine, W. Van. 921- 7589 Ben Cavallin 3462 Euclid Ave. 433-6994 Vitus Chan 236 Prince Edward Road Kowloon. Hong Kong Ken Chu 2 G. Bulkley St. Kowloon. Hong Kong Paul Clarke 4122 Crown Cres. 224-3497 Bruce Clegg 6369 Angus Dr. 263-8849 Mike Coady 8889 10th Ave., Bby. 522-0243 Matt Collins 4730 Rutland Rd., W. Van. 922- 3473 Walter Comper Box 193 Cassiar. B.C. 778-7:300 Terry Cox No. 106-4001 Mt. Seymour Prkwy. 929-5070 Mike Crean 1419 Dogwood Ave. 261-4134 Jaime De Sequera 1343 W. 33rd. Ave. 733-2806 Denny Dion Box 2099 Kelowna 765-7114 Steve Dotto 6717 Wales St. 325-5712 John Doughty . 76 ,ea« Cityi, Rich. ' Si ¥ 278- 1652 ‘VCy David Dube 287 E. 19th Ave. 876-1569 Jerry Eberts 1557 ' W. 28th Ave. 738-3546 Rob Eppich 1812 Palmerston Ave., W. Van. 926-7970 Robert Estey 4854 Trafalgar St. 263-6148 Larry Falcon 4810 Westridge Ave, h ?! ) 922-3652 Harry Fleming 4726 Belmont Ave. 228-0680 David Fong 1494 W. 32nd. Ave. 738-8173 IfPj- Doug Force 5430 Indian River Rd.. N. Van. 929-2578 Mike Fuoco 4861 Angus Ave. 736-7144 Frank Gabiniewicz 944 W. 8th Ave. 731-8867 Mike Galantbos 1499 W. 38th. Ave. 261-4439 Bernhard Ganguin 2225 E. 50th Ave. 6732 1-647 5 Ewald Gaudes 2182 Mannering Ave. 433- 4834 David Giersj 5114 Killartiy St. 434- 5144 Sandy Giordano 445 4th Ave.. Prince Rupert 624-2900 Ron Gipps Box 158 Kemano. B.C. 634-5220 Chris Gleason Box 96 Cassiar, B.C.. 778-7316 Jeff Harris 14 Tamath Cres. 266-6855 Rob Heenan 4930 Marguerite St. 266-4311 Jonathan Hobbs btjL " 2 .VLO 19+5 Bractr- Atrr7Vrn-:W2 touLZAleK 682-7090— tV VMWt- • V Eddv Hui £, 18 Ypng Pin® Rd. 2 F Causeway Bay Hong Kong Pat Kennedy 1418 London St. New West. 522-7506 Tony Kim 2355 W. 20th Ave. 733-6383 Kevin Konar 3596 W. 9th Ave. 738-9172 Brian Konst 1649 W. 29th Ave. 733-3485 Tim Koss 502 Linfield Gate, Rich. 277- 8615 Mark Kozlowski 757 No. 4 Rd., Rich. 278- 1046 Philip Lai 497 Hennessy Rd. Hong Kong Paul Lakowski 3791 W. 24th Ave. 224-3018 Mark Lapointe 2795 W. 12th Ave. 738-6928 Alex Lee 8120 Lord St. 321-9914 Pat Lewis 3442 Price St. 435- 0941 John Li 1345 E. 61st. 324-8177 David Longpre 585 Southborough Dr. 922-3105 Greg Luengen 5144 Victoria Dr. 321-9292 Mike Luz 3885 Selkirk St. 732-8208 Rvan Lynch 1493 53 A St, Delta 943-2054 Joe McCaffrey 368 Royalmore Ave., Rich. 277-9208 Doug McConnell 4454 W. 5th Ave. 224-0734 Brendan McGivern Esq. 5756 Angus Dr. 266-6056 Rob McKay 2258 Mathers Ave., W. Van. 926-3159 Dan McLaughlin 3487 Wellington Cres. 988-7061 Paul McNamara 1177 Connaught Dr. 738-4685 Con McQuade 3511 E. 48th Ave. 435-9002 Dennis Maion 5950 E. Boulevard -i- ( 263-3847 Michael Mange 2304 Palmerston St. W. Van. 922-0748 Joe March 906 Massey St. New West. 526-5360 Perry Mazzone 45307 W. 42nd Ave. 321-8381 Guy Milner Box 155, Keremeos, B.C. 499-2008 Philip Moreau 590 W. 21st. Ave. 874-5075 Rory Moss 5637 Wallace St. 261-7108 Ed Mulhern 1249 W. 40th Ave. 261-0054 Ralph Myhill-Jones 2612 Waterloo St. 738-7668 David Negrin 1655 Ottawa Ave., W. Van. 922-1423 Oliver Ka-Kuen Ng 5 Warren Street 2nd Floor Tai Hang Hong Kong Kevin Norman ' iftfUjO iiS »4rf8-Tr 7r falg ar-S e. vAFDtt - 2 mrtso“ lbs Shane Novak 1110 Cardero St. •ff S}C£ 683-1594 Doug O’Neill 2.36 Onslow PL, W. Van. 922-6553 Michael Own M32 - W f r Ot h- Av i. 2- 4— 5 h a£T. Vancouver Robert Petty 4643 Blenheim St. 263-5819 Shawn Philley 5175 Kersland Dr. 325-2319 Mike Rose 1236 W. 39th Ave. 261-5503 Peter Sauve 3646 W. 5th Ave. 733-2563 Peter Scott 343 Ullsmore Ave., Rich. 277-4274 John Shaw 5683 Blenheim 263-2259 Rob Shipman 5600 Dalhousie Rd., Suite 5 224-6834 Brad Shorey 926 General Currie Rd., Rich. 273-6562 Samuel Siy Yap No. 1 Jefferson Street Greenhills, San Juan, Rizal, Philippines. Richard Smitas 2436 York Ave. 738-9746- Jonathan Smyth 4426 W. 11th Ave. 224-9332 Andy Stashuk 1056 W. 47th Ave. 266-4540 Chuck Sturrock 6616 Lambert Cres., Della 594-4606 Ted Swan 1164 Seahaven PL, Rich. 277-4761 David Taylor »••»?- Ste. No. 202, 3539 E. Hastings 1 , 292-4973 6 l) - U W Rick Thibault 2705 W. 22nd Ave. 738-6710 Tim Topping 1425 9th St., W. Van. 922-7888 Dave Tyson 623 10th St., N. Van. 987-9974 Winfred Van der Sande 2106 W. 33rd Ave. 261-2588 Mike Varelas 491 Gordon Ave., W. Van. 922-6634 John Verhoeve 739 W. 62nd Ave. 325-9266 Victor Voina 4440 W. 7th Ave. 224-5416 Ken Wallis 1240 Gilbert Rd., Rich. 274-2317 Ron Wartie 2642 E. 45th Ave. f «- 433-7180 § Tom Williams 3495 Wellington Cres. 987-2594 Rob Wilson 1507 Jefferson Ave., W. Van. 926-9653 Johnny Wong 2080 Scarborough Dr. C 325-9932 rf-Hewitt Woolner 1 O 1 , S 2. ” Si 4417 W. 10th Ave. 224-9354 Robert Yeung Stubbs Rd., Hong Kong 740294 Mike Zemenchik Box 389 Cassiar, B.C. 778-7389 ‘-SJ j % A . Our Creator would never have made such lovely days, and have given us the deep hearts to enjoy them, above and beyond all thought, unless we were meant to be immortal. NATHANIEL HAWTHORNE AfTmTIFC r , TTVTTT17C rTTVTTTFS ifr ' TTVTTTir ' C yrTTVTTTTC ftC TTVTTTE ' Q rTTVTTTFC rTTVTTTFQ ffTIVITTFC rTTVTTTFft Xr TTVTTT1TS y£rTTVTTTFQ rTTVTTTFQ Vttvtttf j VT T VTT TFQ XrTTVTTTITS rTTVTTTFS ACTTVTTT17C ACT tvtttf« ACTIVITIES rm m THE ACTIVITY SECTION QmVw By far the most interesting and by far the most challenging section in the whole Yearbook is the Activities Section. The Editor of this section, Jerry Eberts, is by far the most dedicated and hard- working staff member, and is the only member who had any idea what was going on in this year’s Collegian. It was he who advised the Editor-in- Chief Mike Varelas. Good Old Jerry! Compliments of BON TON PASTRY and CONFECTIONARY LTD. and TRIPLE “S” FARMS vrtkrst away 1 This year’s Musical “West Side Story” played for five nights at the Metro Theatre. Receiving three standing ovations, it is probably the biggest success that the collaboration of Vancouver College and Little Flower Academy has produced in six years of working together. The VC-LFA Musical Association is sure to stay as one of the greatest clubs at either of the two schools. The pictures on these pages are chosen from many of the scenes of West Side Story, starring Tom Sigurdson, Nancy Herb, and many others. Mi The Jets, led by Pete Golinsky as Riff, have fierce battles with the Puerto Rican gang known as the Sharks, always drawing a stalemate. Throughout the story Tony, played by Tom Sigurdson, falls deeper and deeper in love with Maria, played by Nancy Herb. Maria’s brother, played by Mike Luz, is leader of the Sharks, and he, along with his girl, Anita (Barb McDonald) try to dissuade Maria from loving Tony. 89 V.C. in ACTION V.C. in action! And everyone agrees that just about everybody at V.C. does get involved! Our school President Mike Luz, our school Prophet Joshua March, our school Mascot Harry Fleming, our school Jester Jeffy Harris, our school Ego Robby Campball, and our school Editors Jerome Eberts and Brendan Philip Patrick McGivern, led the students of good oF Vancouver College in both abundant School Spirit and Pride. Compliments of R and M HYDER and MARETIC HOLDINGS 91 As can be seen from this picture of the V.C. Band, our Director Mr. Gordon Olson had quite a job. The band performed at Pep Rallies and other school functions, and was a real asset. The Dance Committee was headed by Paul Clarke and Jon Hobbs. These two buddies stuck side-by-side all year long to produce dances that were as good as last year’s. These two friends were assisted by Harry Fleming, Shawn Philley, Dave J. Longpre, Owen Davis, Pat Kennedy, Mike Gailey, Don An- drews, Gordon Lemere, and a host of thousands. On Saturday nights the Dance Committee liked to get together to talk about the exploits of the previous Satur- day night. Paul Clarke was often quoted as saying, “Wanna buy a ticket?” and im- mediately afterwards apologizing. This year’s Grad Committee, following the tradition begun so many years ago, consisted of Grade Twelves. A number of highly enjoyable Pre- Grads were planned and we await in anticipation of this year’s Grad. With a Committee consisting of Grade Twelves, how could it not be a success? Compliments of MCNEIL PLUMBING and HEATING and PACIFIC RIM ANALYSES CLUBS AT y.c. The Leadership Institute consisted of Steve Dotto, Joshua headed this group which pioneered the field of Timmy Koss, Mark Kozlowski, Hewitt Woolner, Jeffy Student Leadership and involvement. Harris, the absent Jerry Eberts, and Joshua March. Will Joshua March’s fame never cease? The Letterman Pep Club. The Pep Club was a rejuvenated version of Club, led by Mr. March, cheered on the two teams as the old one which has “Civilians” without letters never before. They were assisted by the newly formed cheering the teams. 93 - The newly rejuvenated Printing Room and Sound Club took over the old haunts, and, with paint bucket in hand, managed to fix up both of these places, once again making them fit for human habitation. The Printing Room was a subdivision of the omnipresent brain known as Starmother. Headed by a group of students almost entirely from Richmond (Rob Campbell, Mark Kozlowski, Timmy Koss, and Paul Lakowski), the Printing Room faithfully tried. Compliments of BARGAIN BOUTIQUE and MR. and MRS. BARRERA The many times throughout the year that the Student Body gathered together, there was usually an urgent need to make even louder the praising or damning voices of our leaders. I’m sure all students noticed how quickly and professionally the microphones and other sound equipment were set up by Starmother Produc- tions and its affiliates. No one knows what the origin of Starmother is.... STARMOTHER 95 JUNIOR RESIDENCE FIRST ROW: Henry Chik, Alfie Auger, Anthony Wong, Conrad Frisse, Dominic Wong. SECOND ROW: Eduardo Torrez, Dean Pietrantonio, Andy Frisse, Joe Hillaireo, Mark Meyerhoff, Russ Jackson, Derrick Kong, Dave Merlo. ABSENT: Jose Balderama, Giorgio Delbianco, Dave Gabb, Joe Gutierez. ' ' c ■» , “ v ML iWr ' ' WTm « L ' ” J§ m c ■ £ ak ► M ML 1 FIRST ROW: Sean Ryan, Roberto Fuerte, Peter Groves, Sean Garrett, Gianni Grando. SECOND ROW: Tony Disalvatore, Germain Rangel, Tom Kramer, Rick Brunette, Roberto Cruz, Mike O’Brien. BACK ROW: Paul Kershaw, Bob Gibbons, Paul O ' Reilly, Colin Jardin, Pierre Pittet, Peter Chiang. ABSENT: William Tsaw. SENIOR RESIDENTS BACK ROW: Ron Dumont, Vitus Chan, Robert Yeung, Philip Lai, Ronald Gipps. MIDDLE ROW: Edward Hui, David Fong, Thomas Body, Oliver Ng, Jerome Tellier. FRONT ROW: Christopher Gleason, Sandy Giordano, Mike Zemenchik, Walter Comper, Charles Sturrock, Kenneth Chu. AB- SENT: Br. Carrothers. BACK ROW: Mike Beauchesne, Arturo Beltrami, Hugh Brunette, Mike Halligan, Bill Gray, Douglas Gook, Tim Yeung, Nigel Clark, Andy Chan, Steve Lau. MIDDLE ROW: Ralf Voss, Gordon Bettiol, Ken Fitzgerald, Greg Montaine, Kevin McKenzie, Brother Colford. FRONT ROW: Jim Fromhart, Johnson Lau, Johnny Pan, Victor Meu, Robert Cheung Wai, Patrick Wong. 99 nr m j WEDNESDAY ACTIVITIES For the fifth year in a row it was possible, on a Wed- nesday afternoon, to see the Vancouver College High School set off in pursuit of a very welcome escape from school-work. This year’s Activity Periods contained many possibilities. Everything from Psychology and Study to the Musical and Ice Hockey were offered, and the wide range gave every student a real choice. College was the first school to set up these Activities, and since then other schools have followed our lead. Although no credits were given for participating, an Activity such as Psychology or Woodworking give the interested student a good start in the field. As can be seen from these photographs, not all the students took their Activity seriously, but just enjoyed the break they provided. HE I kss 102 f r n THE VOICE Hailed as possibly the greatest source of happiness known to the average Vancouver College student, the VoiCe steamed ahead and executed many fine and glorious moves which enabled it to make tremendous strides in the reporting world. For the First time in two years, the VoiCe was totally run and edited by the students, and of course was better than ever because of this. Jerome Brewster Eberts and Brendan Philip Patrick McGivern co-edited this up- standing, “Fighting” newspaper. The sar- donic wit of Mr. Eberts, and the catatonic cat-calls of the inFinitely beguiling Mr. McGivern, blended to give a truly unique flavor to every page of the VoiCe. Spurred on by their favorite moderator, Br. Rowland, the pair teamed up to report on anything and everything. The on-the- spot coverage was most apparent in the (semi) bi-weekly-monthly Extras that hit the stands, free of charge. This year’s VoiCe involved more students than ever before. 104 M For more than three weeks, those who played sports at Vancouver College secretly felt they weren’t getting their fair share of publicity in the school newspaper. Most often, this took its literal form in the shape of grafitti written on the gym lockers. But, this year, for the first time there arose an in- telligent young man from the bowels of the football team named Joshua Mad Dog March who took it into his own hands to create, as he so bluntly put it, “A Foot-A-Bal Newspaper.” Joe, assisted by the likes of Harry Karrass, Gor- die Bettiol, Jon Hobbs, and the irrepairable Jaime de Sequera, involved all the athletes of the school and produced a paper which lasted the whole length of the season. THE HUDDLE 105 « j LEADERSHIP CONFERENCE J The Vancouver College Student Leadership Institute hosted its con- ference on December 5 and 6, 1975. Co-ordinated by Joshua “King” March, it was a howling success. For livening up the second day, there were two speakers, Mr. Cal Murphy, the Head Coach of the B.C. Lions, and College’s own Br. M.A. Maher. From Notre Dame University, South Bend, Indiana came the Institute’s head Fr. Tom Chambers, and Rich Hunter. mm 107 wmm INTRAMURALS Under the watchful eye of mischievous Brother J.E. Wright, the second year of the Vancouver College In- tramural Program was more successful than ever. The three sports offered were Floor Hockey, Basketball, and Volleyball. Although a little too late for publication of this mighty tome, at time of writing we understood that the plans for Volleyball were well under way, and that we could look forward to a great season. We’re sure that Brother Wright will continue to help the students with their Intramural Program in the years to come. This year’s student rep. for the Program was Hewitt Woolner. 109 tm ■ .. «. ; ; , DANCES I 1 If j ISC i 5 l« vj L ✓ B 1 ' ■ ' % Jb f. ■■ . jr l H uJ ' %JKaL • M 1 Vfl L » 9 VHnH no COLLEGIAN ’76 BACK ROW: Brian Konst, Chuck Panel, Mike Galainbos, Mike Varelas, Tom Body, David J. Longpre, Petey Galainbos, Manuel Espinosa, Eddie Auersperg. SECOND ROW: Joshua March, Peter Irving, Dave Dube, Jonathan Smyth, Dave Giers, Dave Longpre, Ronald Gipps. FRONT ROW: Owen Davis, Tim Koss, John Bennetti, Rick Thibault, Mike Coady, Dave J. Longpre, Doug McConnell, Jerome Eberts. AB- SENT: Br. J.P. Rowland, Davey Longpre. The Yearbook Room was frequently the meeting place for many Seniors, as well as a hideaway from skulking teachers. The hospitality of the Staff was world- renowned, and leaders from all Nations of the Earth availed themselves of it. 113 m The 1976 Collegian was produced almost entirely by graduating students, with the help of a few grades elevens and tens. This year’s Editor was none other than the effervescent Michael Varelas. The task set before him was not a simple one-- there are many different aspects to the Yearbook that have to be contained and controlled, and often things have an opportunity of get- ting out of hand. Working with Mike was Br. Rowland, the Collegian’s Moderator. And of course, the Staff itself contributed the major portion of the work to the book. Rob Shipman, Business Director; Doug McConnell, Darkroom Chief; Jerry Eberts, Activities Editor; Ed Auersperg, Head of the Photography Department; Dave Dube, Editor for Senior Classes; Joseph March, King of the Sports Section; and the many other Sub-Editors, and their assistants, made up this dedicated and loyal staff. SEATED, Left to Right Are: Peter Irving and Joe March, the ilustrious workers of tht . , 1111 Sports Section. Thev did magnificently. Jerry Eberts worked steadfastly round the clock to J n J finish his deadline. It’s now four o ' clock in the mor ning. Mike Varelas, The Big Boss, shouts and screams at one of the weekly 1 uesday meetings. Is that a paper airplane in his hand? Tsk, tsk! Ml 1976 COUNCIL This years Vancouver College Student Council consisted of Mike Luz, Jeff Harris, Brendan McGivern, and usually B.B. Culos. These four hard-working, dedicated individuals worked together all year. Twelve years ago, the Collegian had a page en- tirely devoted to Pant Styles. Well, looking back at those short, wrinkled trousers made us think: What will our children think of us in twenty years? So now, for the first time this year, the 1976 Collegian brings you a photographic record of what some of our heads looked like in what will soon be “The Good Old Days. " The pictures on these pages illustrate hut a liny percentage of the many and varied hair styles ador- ning the skulls of College students. View them and weep. 1 HAIR STYLES 1976 117 Look to your health; and if you have it, praise God, and value it next to a good conscience; for health is the second blessing that we mortals are capable of; a blessing that money cannot buy. IZAAK WALTON ODADTC SPORTS CDftDTS SPORTS S POD ' S SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORT® C DAD T S ‘SPORTS k S OOP T‘S spoVts " C OOPTC " SPORTS S PORTS DOPTC SPoRT SPORTS I FIGHTING IRISH FOOTBALL THIRD IN THE SKYLINE LEAGUE. BACK ROW: Sean Cassidy, John Verhoeve, Dennis Madsen, Rick Smitas, John Doughty, Kevin Konar, Joe March, Jonathon Hobbs. THIRD ROW: Jerry Parr, Coach; Matt MacNeil, Dave Negrin, Shawn Philley, Gordon Bettiol, Ed Rogers, Ruddee Gessee, Bill Rogers, Brian Konar, Greg Emry, Coach. FOURTH ROW: Harry Fleming, Con McQuade, Bob Estey, Perry Maz- zone, Dave Tyson, Jamie de Sequera, Terry Cox, Joe McCaffery, Colin Jardie. FIRST ROW: Olva Naas, Harry Karrass, Paul West, Jim Muir, Brian Cox, Paul Lakowski, Rob Sengara, Doug O’Neil, Gerry Cullen. Mr. Greg Emry, Coach of the Varsity football team. This year’s version of the Fighting Irish varsity football team proved powerful in the Skyline League. Losing two games early in the season to Bellingham and an unusually strong Centennial team left the Irish undaunted as they returned to win 6 straight games against O’Dea, Sardis, Port Moody, North Delta, St. Thom as More, and Kitsilano. Ultimately it all boiled down to the Archbishops’ game against Notre Dame. The Irish fared poorly again st th eir strong arch-rivals and ended up in the 3rd place in the Skyline League. Coach Greg Emry and Jerry Parr must be greatly commended on a fine season (6 wins, 3 losses) and we wish them all the best for next season. Seasons’ Record v.c. OPPONENT 16 O’Dea 6 0 Bellingham 28 7 Centenial 12 41 Thomas More 6 35 North Delta 6 36 Port Moody 0 35 Sardis 12 38 Kitsilano 0 0 Notre Dame 16 AWARDS: M.V.P. Kevin Konar. Most Im- proved Players - Rudy Gesse and Harry Fleming. Most Valuable Lineman - Rick Smitas. Most Valuable Back - Dave Negrin. Most In- spirational Player - Joe March. Brother Walsh Trophy - Joe March, Bill Rogers. Perry Mazonne reels in another long one. Starting quarter-back Harry Flemming displays more of his incredible run- ning ability. The Irish defense (above) converges on an unfortunate Port Moody ball carrier. Perry Mazonne (below right) provided the Irish with an added scoring punch averaging over 80 % on his extra point and field goal attempts. Compliments of CRANE CANADA LTD. Lineman Joe March isolates an unsuspecting defensive end. Line coach and defensive co-ordinator Gerry Parr advises Kevin Konar. Later the “Purple D” crushes Notre Dame opponent Joe Klimek in the third quarter. The College offensive squad prepares to crash through the Port Moody goal-line. The Notre Dame quarterback studies the defensive line as he takes the ball from his center. Receiver John Doughty (far left) and half- bac k D ave Negrin (ad- jacent) were the favourite receiv- ers of both the V.C. quarter- backs this sea- son. Quarterback Terry Cox displays his burning speed in his own version of “Oklahoma Dipsey Doodle.” Assuming his world famous “reclined position block” Kevin Konar eagerly watches Terry Cox let loose the “bomb”. “Some days it doesn’t pay to get out of bed,” grumbles I erry Cox (above) as he evades a Notre Dame defensive rusher. A briefing session before returning to battle (op- posite right). Perry Mazzone (above left) begins the long return to the end zone. Rick Smitas puts Gary MacDonald (Notre Dame Quarterback) away late in the 4th quarter of the Archbishops’ gam e. The College Defence (upper left) in action. The Notre Dame offensive line (lower left) watches as their quar- terback is sacked for a third time. Running back Kevin Konar (opposite right) ram- bles on against Notre Dame during the Archbishops’ game. Kevin Konar displays his consistently good form of punting. Defensive Back Bob (maddog) Estey (above) displays his classic tackling form using Notre Dame running hack Joe Klimas as an example. JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL SKYLINE CHAMPIONS BACK ROW: Mr. Mills, Sean Donnelly, David Merlo, Bryan Cunningham. Mike Rohillard. Ken Fitzgerald, Mark Mverhoff, Brenlon Guile, Kamon Percy, John Stekl, Mr. Kelly. THIRD ROW: Ted Herh, Peter Olson, Yorg Gromer, Paul Beaulieu, Joe Verna, Richard Lutman, Vincent Milton, Pierre Piltet. George Luptak. Boh Clarke, Lome Hugh, Tom Clarke. SECOND ROW: Joe Maekinnon, Mike Arnold, Matt MacNeil, Mike Ferdinandi, Jim Keyes, Brian Konar, Perry Smith, Bill Luz, Jim Agostino, Clint Groth, Tom Mulhern.Glen Petty. FRONT ROW: Bernard Marquardt, Simon Bachinann, Tod Lorenz, Tom Miletieh, Mark Bachmann, Phil Carhoun, Steve Murphv. ABSENT: Jim Kelly, Steve Rov. Mr. Dennis Kelly, “Coach of the Year " , in the Skyline League. This year’s version of the “Purple-Tide” played ex- tremely well all year long en-route to an unbeaten record. They played tough offense and even tougher defence making an awesome Junior team. They were skillfully led by assistant coaches Lome Hugh (72), Tom Clarke (’75), John Mills (’68), and head coach Dennis Kelly (’68), who was voted this year’s “Coach of the Year” in the Junior Skyline League. Season’s Record V.C. 0 36 30 36 36 22 28 8 14 20 OPPONENT Notre Dame Sardis Sands Port Moody St. Thomas More Como Lake Cambie Sardis Sands Notre Dame AWARDS Most Valuable Lineman - Mike Rohillard Most Valuable Back - Tom Mulhern Most Instirational - Tom Miletieh ABOVE: The Junior Irish offence lend their ears to quar- terback Mike Arnold. BELOW: “Beat ’em, bust ’em, that’s our custom, fight, Irish fight!” All we can do for this Notre Dame running back is say a prayer. V 127 FIGHTIN’ IRISH TRACK Dave Taylor (second year distance man) breaks the tape well ahead of the pack as usual. Miklos Lelkes commits another sizzling javelin to the air. Mike Smith (right) was a solid contender in the discus throwing event and Tim Findlay placed third overall in B.C. last year in the Shot-Put. Both Mike and Tim were outstanding all year in their respective events. vajf ' “Whoops, who left that can of beer on the track” muses Steve O’Neil (above right) as he runs the first leg of his event. Standout John Verhoeve (above left) takes the baton and begins the anchor leg of the 400 metre relay. Pierre Pitett (below) takes off in the 100 metre running event. FIGHTING IRISH BASKETBALL ’76 FIRST ROW : Alfie Auger, Mike Arnold, Dave Negrin, Pierre Pittet, Terry Cox, Ian McKinnon, Phil McKay, Richard Dee. SECOND ROW : Br. Dawson, Dennis Madsen, Kevin Konar, John Doughty, Doug Hartman, Gary Oleskiw, Richard Smitas, Mike Brueser, Mike Merlo. Seaons’ Record v.c. OPPONENT 82 St. Pats 30 89 Br. Rice 32 62 Belmont 61 79 Belmont 74 71 Semiahmoo 62 95 Lord Byng 58 86 Lord Byng 34 62 Kitsilano 61 48 North Delta 55 50 O’Dea 63 87 St. Thomas More 69 67 Notre Dame 22 95 St. Pats 19 62 Abbottsford 56 76 Queen Elizabeth 46 44 North Surrey 60 65 Centennial 55 80 S.TM. 62 57 N. Delta 59 66 S.TM. 43 89 Argyle 49 87 P.W. 49 82 Notre Dame 40 72 van Tech 63 101 O’Dea 59 59 Van Tech 40 80 Point Grey 55 63 Bby South 69 57 Cranbrook 44 46 Oak Bay 53 67 Belmont 53 67 Penticton 69 For the first time in several years the Irish were where they belong in the B.C. tour- nament. Winning the Belmont and Skyline tournaments, coming second in the Emerald, Cross Mainland and Lower Mainland tournaments and Finally placing seventh in the Provincial Tournament they managed to amass a win- loss record of 27 wins and 7 losses. Defence was the key to their success and running second to that was desire. Coaches Br. Dawson and Mark Simpson proved that co- operation is the way to roll. We congratulate this group of fins young men and their coaches on a job well done. Compliments of MORTON CLARKE and CO. and MLC ENTERPRISES Br. Dawson and Mark Simpson, coaches of the Fightin’ Irish Basketball Team. ‘Defense was Dave Negrins’ strongpoint this season. Compliments of B.C. PAPER CONVERTERS and BERTS RESTAURANT “Gosh he was there a minute ago” remem- bers Denis Madenn who is temporarily in a tight spot. Looking cool and dedicated to the game were highlights of both John Doughty (above) and Ian McKinnon (below). 1W .1 Doug Hartman drives in for two more. Compliments of CULLEN, DETROIT, DEISEL ALLISON “Jump, jump jump.” thinks Phil McKay as he goes for it and takes to the air once again. Gary Oleskiw displays his flying form (above) while Denis Madsen socks it to the Br. Rice Celtics (below). “I wonder what the blonde in the second row is doing after the game” muses Kevin “Sonar” Konar as he shoots. “This is getting to be dif- ficult” retorts Dougy Har- tman. Compliments of CFR PROPERTIES I W 1 Hard working Gary Oleskiw in action at the Lower Mainland Tournament. JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL FIRST ROW: Dean Petrantonio, Matt MacNeil, Pierre Pitett, John Leja, Gwyn Shipman. SECOND ROW: Bill Jones, Mike Arnold, Paul Kershaw, Jim Keyes, Jim Agostino, Mike Ferdinandi, Jarek Szakun. Mr. J. Mills, head coach. This year’s Junior Var- sity team through dedication and deter- mination scrapped their way to a winning record over a very tough season. This was a team that played well together and fought hard and unity was the highlight of their per- formance. They worked hard and we are all proud of them. Compliments of CRANE CANADA 4 GRADE NINE BASKETBALL BACK ROW: Mr. Kelly, Tom Miletich, Ted Guile, Kerwin Jarvis, Steven Grout, Mike Walters. FIRST ROW: Rory Bach- mann, Ian Stuart, Phil Carhoun, Sam Bings, Tom Mulhern. Grade nine Basketball is famous throughout the school for the fine basket- ball players that we produced in it. These young men turn out at all hours to shoot and run because they like to play basketball. Under the diligent guidance of Mr. Kelly they compile a fine record and are ready for bigger and better in the near future. Mr Kelly, head coach of the Grade Nine Basketball Team. Compliments of TOUCHE, ROSS and CO. and PACK LAKE LOGGING ' T FIGHTING IRISH WRESTLING BACK ROW: Mark Beaulieu, Frank Gabiniewicz, Perry Smith, Kevin Burkitt, Werner Rieder, Brian Konar, Rudee Gessie, Mr. Lyth. MIDDLE ROW: Mike Jull, Rob MacKay, Mark Hagemoen, James Muir, Brian Cox, Rob Tichelman, Paul West. FRONT ROW: Stewart Muir, Carlos Moniz, Tony Massot, Ernie Moniz, Barry Belamy, Vince West, Tony Kim. This year’s Vancouver College Wrestling Squad was perhaps one of the most solid contenders that has been produced at this school. Finishing fifth in the city, this group of young men even ven- tured as far as sunny Califor- nia for competition. This was a group of dedicated individuals and their efforts were well rewarded. Hank Lyth, the Irish Wrestling Coach. Compliments of NAAS ENTERPRISES Barry Belamy seems to be well on top of things. Coach Hank Lyth has tactical suggestions for Bob Tichelman and Tony Kim. Compliments of CANOREX LTD. 137 Ml—il H “Mr. Lyth! This guy’s pulling my hair!” Tony Kim ties up this unruly competitor. Compliments of EBCO INC. GRADE EIGHT BASKETBALL FRONT ROW: Tom Toporowski, Sean Doughty. SECOND ROW: Fritz Luz, Mike Fahey, Alex Lobozar, Tom Toporowski, Mark Hartman. Br. Kelly, head coach of the Grade Eight Basketball team. Through hard work and school spirit these fine young lads practiced every day. Their work was rewarded taking them to the city championships where because of a few technical difficulties (their bus broke down) they were forced to play without a warmup. They came second in the city and for the first time in six years the Grade Eights did n ot go to the B.C. Tournament. It is unfortunate for they truly were champions. Compliments of THE CANADIAN BANK of COMMERCE A r m FIGHTING IRISH HOCKEY BACK ROW: Gary Sanvido, Matt Collins, Jeff Harris, Guy Milner, Paul West, Tim Koss, Drew Bevridge, Eric Walker, John Stubbs, Matt John OTolle, Brent Stuart, Ted Kenny. FRONT ROW: Rob Porter, O’Brien. ‘Exuberance is a virtue.’’ ‘Overexuberence is not!’ Compliments of COAST HOTELS LTD. 140 Ml CRANE CANADA. Paul West “picks it off on the left srfe. Guy Milner takes one of his “famed” slap shots. Jeff Harris starts up ice as Tim Koss and Tim Topping look on. 141 V FDTFNn FPTFNfr S n)TF TI C FFTFNTYS FDII? mC FRTFIVnS FPTFlCnS rpiriync FDTF fT C FPTFlVTtS FPTFNJnS FUTFivnc r FT?I Nnc r FPTFMns r FD l TF lTY(2 r F wTFN]TlS r FPTFlVX S Honest men esteem and value nothing so much in this world as a real friend. Such a one is as it were another self, to whom we impart our most secret thoughts, who partakes of our joy, and comforts us in our affliction; add to this, that his company is an everlasting pleasure to us. THEODOR BENFEY FDTF’KmC r FR TENDS FRIENDS TO THE CLASS OF ’76 from THE BAVARIAN ROOM MM ■ 1 ■ • MODERN CAFE LT ■ t ' • ■ ' ' ' : ‘ ' ' , i . :. ■■ » ’ ■ .... ■ fillip 736-9012 . ■ . 3005 West Broadway Vancouver B.C. rfiirii BEST WISHES TO THE STUDENTS OF V.C. from WOODWARDS STORES LTD. 101 W. HASTINGS PHONE-666-4189 VANCOUVER. V6B-4G1 BEST WISHES TO THE GRADUATES OF VANCOUVER COLLEGE COMPLIMENTS OF THE VANCOUVER 9 B.C. SPECIALIZING IN GOULASH ” 4 HOUSE Support your student body Bite into a McDonald’s Big Mac™ “Twoallbeefpattiesspecialsauce lettucecheesepicklesonionsona sesameseedbun™ 2095 West 41st Ave., Vancouver We do it all for youiM McDonald ' s y li® CONGRATULATIONS P.O. Box 86852 North Vancouver B.C. V7L 4L3 rn w Phone: 987-6244 TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1976 CONGRATULATIONS TO ’76 GRADS COMPLIMENTS OF Guaranty Trust 540 BURRARD STREET PHONE (604) 681-0151 VANCOUVER. V6C 2K1 TO A PROSPEROUS FUTURE GRADS FROM DYNASTY RESTAURANT LTD. 3060 MAIN ST. (MAIN AND 15TH AVE.) PHONE 872-5272 VANCOUVER. 147 COMPLIMENTS OF 3644 W. 4th AT ALMA VANCOUVER. B.C. PHONE: 731-4191 SPECIALIZING IN CUSTOM MADE SHOES FROM ITALY RETAIL AND WHOLESALE n IlMORELLI EXCLUSIVE ITALIAN FOOTWEAR LTD T 43 2 COMMERCIAL DR. VANCOUVER. B. C. 2654 GRANVILLE ST. VANCOUVER, B. C. 254-3669 732-6411 Visit your helpful team at the Royal Bank. ROYAL BAN K serving British Columbia ■■■ 149 V DEAK CANADA LTD FOREIGN EXCHANGE PLANNING A TRIP OVERSEAS FOR BUSINESS OR PLEASURE? THOUGHT ABOUT WHAT MONEY TO CARRY..?? For All Your Foreign Currency Requirements Talk To The Specialists DEAK CANADA LTD. Foreign Exchange 555 Howe Street, Vancouver, B.C. Phone (604) 682-6858 Hours: 9 to 5, Monday Through Friday ‘Purchase and sale of currency from over 90 countries ‘Purchase and sale of travellers cheques in all major currencies ‘Drafts, money orders and remittances ‘Collection of blocked or frozen funds ‘Conversion charts ‘Conversion charts ‘Gold and silver coins ‘Gold and silver bullion ‘Worldwide facilities Head Office: Toronto, Ontario, 10 King Street East. ASSOCIATED BANKS AND COMPANIES DELHI N.Y. FLEISCHMANNS NY GENEVA GUAM HONG KONG HONOLULU LONDON LOS ANGELES MACAO MIAMI NEW YORK SAN FRANCISCO SAN JUAN VIENNA ZURICH WASHINGTON Canada Permanent Trust Co. Your Financial Department Store Congratulates the Graduates and Wishes Continuous Success to the Undergraduates of Vancouver College 2154 W. 41st. Ave. Phone V6M-1Z6 266-7101 iEetnbeer l attg ©ebelopment Htb. CONGRATULATIONS GRADS 18 I |A 750 ALDERBRIDGE WAY RICHMOND B.C. jfiaif ■ PHONE 278-5625 HLmA .M - ®sT % . COMPLIMENTS OF ROBCO CONSTRUCTION CO. LTD. 1350 EAST GEORGIA PHONE VANCOUVER, B.C. 254-1515 BEST WISHES TO VANCOUVER COLLEGE 153 AVB OSAKA-YA Restaurant AUTHENTIC JAPANESE FOOD Served in an Authentic Japanese Atmosphere " FULL FACILITIES " Hours Monday to Saturday 5 p.m. to midnight Sunday 5 p.m. to 10 p.m. CALL 224-6010 CHARGEX 4436 W. 10th (Between Trimble Sosa mat) ITALIAN AND CANADIAN DELICATESSEN IMPORTED FOOD VARIETY OF CHEESE AND SALAMI TRA YS PREPARED FOR PARTIES SOCIAL GATHERINGS AND MEETINGS FREE OF CHARGE 4265 Dunbar Phone-228-8615 OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK FREE DELIVERY PACIFIC WESTERN INSULATION CO. LTD. 915 THURLOW ST., VANCOUVER. B.C. V6E 1W3 JOE KUCERA RES: 263-9133 BUS: 685-4977 OR 980-7459 Italian COIFFURES INTERNATIONAL AWARD WINNING STYLIST 4 SALONS MODERN ITALIAN COIFFURES LTD. WEST VANCOUVER 255- 16th St. 922-9371 DENMAN PLACE 1030 Denman 685-6834 RICHMOND SQUARE 655 3 Rd. 278-6285 VANCOUVER 5750 Cambie at 41st 325-8555 or 325-9415 Smuggosity. The feeling you get when you ' ve just bought somebody something nice . . . ... at JEWELLERS MACAULAY NICHOLS MAITLAND CO. LTD. THE TOTAL SERVICE COMPANY SERVING VANCOUVER ' S REAL ESTATE NEEDS SINCE 1898 I6TH FLOOR PHONE: 681-4111 GRANVILLE SQUARE 200 GRANVILLE ST. VANCOUVER, B.C. V6C 2R6 DOUBLE DEE HAULING CO. LTD. SAND GRAVEL CONTRACT HAULING 1031 W. 64th AVE. PHONE 263-8197 VANCOUVER, B.C. V6P 2M4 MELODY FLORIST 1983 EAST 41st VANCOUVER V5P 1L1 “BEST FLOWERS IN TOWN PHONE 324-2204 Nellie i taticHerij 4479 1 0t rfve Vcutcacco i % CONNAUGHT " XT CONVENIENTLY LOCATED DOWNTOWN 1550 - VICTORIA ST. - 562-4441 DINING LOUNGE AUTOMATIC PHONL COLOR TV SAUNA BATH INDOOR POOL PRINCE GEORGE B.C. 0 lVt4 e to t e tyiacU, Z 76 TWEEDS, TARTANS, CELTIC JEWELLERY, BAGPIPES HIGHLAND OUTFITTERS PROPRIETORS: t h brown m Ufa Scotch Shop © A.S. BROWN T liao at ... 7z!ocfcU (Centre, 1055 Ti . tjcoicjia St., " Vancotcvex 2034 W. 41st AVE. PHONE: 261-8914 VANCOUVER, B.C. V6M 1Y8 FINE OFFICE AND STUDENT FURNITURE FROM EIF EIF Industries Ltd. 7170 Antrim Avenue Burnaby, B.C. V5J 4M9 Telephone (604) 433-0501 EIF; A SUBSIDIARY OF EBCO INDUSTRIES LTD. 163 Take the worry out of reti rement. Plan for it now with a Registered Retirement Savings Plan. Saving now for your retirement years can eliminate a lot of future worry. One of the most convenient ways to save is through a Registered Retirement Savings Plan. Let me show you how a retirement plan can be tailored to your specific needs, and how a substantial amount of income tax can be deferred right now. Call me today. Your tomorrow builder FRANK GARCIA Vancouver Central Branch 500 One Bentall Centre 505 Burrard Street Vancouver, B.C. V7X 1B2 Off: 681-5321 Res: 738-2310 SUN LIFE OF CANADA SuiLife OF CANADA RICHMOND, SPACE FOR LEASE • OFFICES WAREHOUSES INDUSTRIAL COMMERCIAL • RETAIL • HIGH QUALITY BUILDINGS • CLOSE TO ALL MAJOR FACILITIES • BEST RICHMOND CENTRE LOCATIONS • MINUTES TO AIRPORT • ALSO BARE LAND LOTS RICHMOND HOLDINGS 1725 w. 4ist ave. VANCOUVER, BC. PHONE 273-5732 VGM 1Y1 On a cruising boat line stretch means work. To a racing skipper it ' s a disaster. Minimum line stretch is essential to achieving maximum performance from your boat. Elongation Chart 2.9% Samson Yacht Braid The only rope that stretches less than Samson is wire - the reason the exotic 12 Meters use wire sheets as well as Samson. life, lets it run smoother and makes it stronger, size for size, than any other line. Whether it’s America’s Cup, The S.O.R.C., Transpac, One-Designs or Cruising, your boat will go better with Samson - the Winner’s line. Send for free Selection Guide and Rigging Tips to Canada Ropes Ltd., 1320 Vulcan Way, Richmond, B.C.V6V1J8. q 10.3% Plaited Line Other Braids All rope is Vi " diameter and tested with load equal to 20% of breaking strength U S Government Test Procedures •The name of Samson’s patented construction: U S. Patent Nos 3078755-3035476. Canadian Patent Nos. 667371-652666 British Patent No 1012742 ■6 Samson Cordage Works 1 974 The elongation chart shows you that Samson Yacht Braid stretches substantially less than any twisted or plaited line and less than conven- tional braided line. Why is Samson so superior to other ropes? Because Samson has a patented Parallay® construction. This exclusive feature reduces elon- gation to a minimum, increases its SAMSON One of the World ' s Great Strengths As advertised in: Canadian Boating; Pacific Yachting; Gam On Yachting OLYMPIC FOREST PRODUCTS LTD. NO. 312-837 W. HASTINGS VANCOUVER, B.C. CAMPS: QUEEN CHARLOTTE ISLANDS-DINAN BAY CAMP POWELL RIVER-STILLWATER CAMP Harvesting our renewable resource to help supply a better living within British Columbia. Fifty cents of every dollar spent in B.C. is directly contributed by the woods, lumber, and pulp industry from this renewable resource. Cancer can be beaten. LEARN THE SEVEN STEPS TO HEALTH i 2 3 4 5 FOR WOMEN 6 7 HAVE A MEDICAL AND DENTAL CHECKUP WATCH FOR ANY CHANGE IN YOUR NORMAL STATE OF HEALTH FIND OUT ABOUT ANY LUMP OR SORE THAT DOES NOT HEAL PROTECT YOURSELF AGAINST TOO MUCH SUNLIGHT DO NOT SMOKE HAVE AN ANNUAL PAP TEST DO A MONTHLY BREAST SELF EXAMINATION CANADIAN CANCER SOCIETY B. C. AND YUKON DIVISION THIS ADVERTISEMENT WAS DONATED BY V.C. PARENTS LANTGRN LIGHTING LTD. LIGHTING FOR TODAY CONGRATULATIONS AND GOOD LUCK IN FUTURE TO THE 1976 GRADS. 3024 West Broadway bus= 734-1518 Vancouver, B.C.,V6K2H1 home: 274-4406 BLACK TOP CABS BEST SERVICE IN VANCOUVER AVAILABLE 24 HOURS A DAY 701 BEACH AVE PHONE: 683-4567 VANCOUVER B.C. LISTO PRODUCTS LTD. Good Luck Graduates! “As you travel down life’s highway heading for your goal, keep your eye upon the doughnut and not upon the hole.” QUALITY PLASTIC PRODUCTS CONGRATULATIONS GRADS Photographic Studio 2287 West Broadway Phone 738-5926 Vancouver B.C. TONI CAVELTI DESIGNER OF JEWELRY TONI CAVELTI LTD. 692 SEYMOUR STREET VANCOUVER 2, B.C., CANADA TELEPHONE 681-3481 bow mac A I 615 Burrard St. auTD centre % 682-3333 GOOD LUCK TO THE “IRISH” OF VANCOUVER COLLEGE 1130 EATON ' S Eaton’s fresh fashion ideas for today For tomorrow. 173 IT ' S YOUR TOWN AND YOUR TEAM. THE TEAM: Police, Probation Officers, Social Workers, Drug and Alcohol Counsellors, Mental Health Workers, and National Parole Supervisors. THE TEAM PURPOSE: To bring together citizens, Police and community services to solve community problems. If you live, work or attend school in south-east Vancouver, Fairview, Mt. Pleasant, Cedar Cottage, Kensington, Renfrew, Collingwood, Sunset, Fraserview or Killarney - then you can be part of the team. SPONSORED BY POLICE and COMMUNITY SERVICES PROJECT 6330 Fraser Street 324-7821 Funded by the Department of the Attorney-General British Columbia TRAVEL HEADQUARTERS Owned and Operated by Oakridge Travel Headquarters 5744 Cambie at 41st Avenue Vancouver 15, B.C. Phone: 327-1162 HAWAII 2 Weeks inclusive from $299.99 plus tax Included: - Airfare from Seattle -Hotel Accomodation -Admission to (Bing Crosby’s Hawaiian experience show) -4 Two-for-one meals -A score of other valuable deductions. FROM THE BUD’ CLUB; It was the night of our Grad And all through the Town, The Seniors were working to get beer down We had waited twelve long years for this glorious day, We dreamt of how to spend it, And this was the wav. ODE TO THE GRADS OF 1976 Sitting at the table with our toes curled round ten more, ray! Four dollars was found all of us were happy and why shouldn’t we be, school was over, we had been set free. We talked about the future Of what we would now do, Ah, the hell with it, Let’s go down to the Blue! Later that evening, Commencements in the gym, I could see Br. Bates now, His face really grim. The ceremony was over us grads were let out, and as we reached the door, someone gave a shout.... “Look out world, here I come.’’, Going into business, I’ll find my place in the sun. We jumped in our cars On to celebration, Our throats tingling With great expectation. The party was a usual great, And so was the Grad, Everyone had a good time, Everyone went mad. But now it’s all over, We won’t be coming back, Teachers count their blessings, And the grads hit the sack! 179 CONGRATULATIONS 76 GRADS Compliments of CLASS 102 - 78 GRADS ' K.aCy tt SPECIALIZING IN BREAD, BUNS, WEINER BUNS, HAMBURGER BUNS, . . FANCY DOUGHNUTS GIVE US A CALL 6350 Beatrice St. Phone: 327-2466 Vancouver, B.C. x STAFF 76 Mike Varelas Edward Averspeg Ron Gipps Dave Giers Dave Dobe Mike Coady John Smythe Joseph March Doug McConnell David J. Longpre Mike Galambos Timothy Koss Rick Thibault Jerry Eberts Tom Body Rob Shipman The seniors of this years Yearbook Staff wish to Express their Gratitude to Br. J.P. Rowland for His Guidance in the Production of this book You can count on us. Sponsored by The Students of Room 123 Sponsored by the Students of 121 COMPLIMENTS OF The all-new Sheraton- Landmark. Tallest hotel in Vancouver and the only one with a revolving restaurant to let you enjoy those magnificent views. Fully air conditioned. Private balcony with every room. Free covered parking. Towering luxury at down-to-earth prices. For reservations in Canada call your nearest Sheraton. In the U.S. call 800-325-3535. Sheraton-Landmark SHERATON H0TELS MOTOR INNS. A WORLDWIDE SERVICE OF ITT 1400 ROBSON AT NICOLA STREET. VANCOUVER 5, BRITISH COLUMBIA 604 687 051 1 GOOD LUCK TO THE VC “IRISH” § BEST WISHES TO THE 1976 GRADS COMPLIMENTS OF RUSSELL ASSOCIATES 410-475 HOWE 681-2820 VANCOUVER, B.C. 6R MULAr 0 Vf 0° KBR % G DUATES 0 ' o " f 183 CANADA ' S LARGEST CREDIT UNION Savings plans for every purpose... Loan plans for every need SHARE SAVINGS for your share of VanCity owner- ship membership account with the unique Credit Union life insurance feature pays annual divid- ends. PLAN 24 for your holidays or taxes, child’s piggy- bank savings or large sum for short time Earns interest on every dollar every day it is on deposit Deposits for any amount and withdrawals at any time. FUTURA 50 — Another VanCity original — deposits as low as $50 earnings not reportable for income tax purposes until maturity or withdrawal. TERM DEPOSITS for your larger investments individual deposits of $500 and up One Year Term with prior withdrawal privileges Five Year Term with annual interest payments. PERSONAL CHEQUING for family bookkeeping No service charge, cheques only 10c quarterly interest. LOANS — for your personal needs: cars, trailers, boats, holidays, etc. for your family, home or real estate investment 1st and 2nd mortgage loans for any purpose NHA Loans for new or older properties VanCity loans are open con- tracts and permit payment in full without penalty. • OTHER SERVICES: Safe deposit boxes in full se- curity vaults Traveller’s Cheques Registered Retirement Savings Plan Records kept for Agree- ments and Mortgages. • The Provincial Share and Deposit Guarantee Fund protects the shares and deposits of all individuals in every credit union in British Columbia. FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL 736-9166. VANCOUVER CITY SAVINGS CREDIT UNION Offices in Vancouver, West Vancouver and North Burnaby Hours of business 9 a.m. -5 p.m. — Fri.9a.m. -6 p.m. Sat. 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. Closed Monday A OURTESY CHEVROLET LEASING All Makes of Cars and Light Duty Trucks Lease Plans Tailored To Your Needs. 437-8511 5400 Kingsway Burnaby, B.C. A Jim Pattison Company CONGRATULATIONS TO THE 1976 V.C. GRADUATES COMPLIMENTS OF HOTEL GEORGIA COMPANY 801 WEST GEORGIA ST. VANCOUVER, V6C 1P7 682-5566 COMPLIMENTS OF ELDORADO MOTOR HOTEL BEST ACCOMMODATION IN TOWN 2330 KINGSWAY VANCOUVER, V5R 5G9 PHONE: 434-1341 CONGRATULATIONS 76 GRADS COMPLIMENTS OF P.O. BOX 2099 KELOWNA, B.C VI X 4K5 187 GRADE 8 DIRECTORY Conall Barr 1936 McNicolI St. 738-9576 Bradley Batsford 710 W. 68th Ave. 327-6797 Mark Beaulieu 749 W. 62nd Ave. 325-0905 Andrew Boyle 4791 Puget Dr. 266-2819 Jimmy Brass 10716 Burbank Dr. 594-2823 Cary Brown No. 201-345 Springfield Dr. 274-9614 Richard Brunette 4792 Commercial Dr. 879-1064 Christopher Butschler 772 Sunnyholme Cres. 227-7584 Howard Cadinha 8 Semana Cres. 261-1804 Bruce Calkins f. 2082 W 43rd Ave. 266-016 Francis Chan 942 Broadview Dr. NV 929-3391 Peter Clarke 4122 Crown Cres. 224-3497 Graham Cooper 6840 Marguerite St. 266-8603 Roberto Cruz A. Lincon 102 Via Nta Guadalajai Mexico Bruce Curror 3847 W. 12th 224-7791 Bruce Custodio 14229 Trite Rd. 591-1078 Piotr Caavkowski 3669 W. 34th Ave. 263-5473 Raymond Dagenais 166 E. 46th Ave. 327-7581 John Davies 350 Vinmore 277-5096 Paul Davis 2828 Waterloo St. 733-3130 Johnny Deguara 6265 Brooks St. 435-9612 Tony Di Salvatore 2569 E. Hasting St. 253-5.341 Blair Douglas 247- Willow Park Dr. Calaarv 278-0951 Rd. Brendan Edwards 6512 Deer Lake Dr. Bby 298-9366 Elder Graham 3963 Quesnel Dr. 736-9420 Denis Ellickson 5551 Kings Rd. 224-5.354 Paul Eviston 643 W 31st 879-2188 Matt Fahey 1683 S.W. Marine Dr. 261-3577 Andrew Fairley 5760 Dunbar St. 263-1103 Alan Eedyk 3822 W. 29th Ave. 224-0602 Michael Foran 2065 W. 16th Ave. 738-98.30 Mark Foster 1937 22nd St. W.V. 922-0524 John Gagnon 3656 W. Broadwav 732-9667 Stephen Gajdics 4123 W. 12th 224-7005 Jim Galvins 2505 W. 7th Ave. 731-5092 Frank Garcia 1488 Minto Cres. 738-2310 John Garland 1023 Swinton Cres. 277-8938 Sean Caret t 107 8th Ave. N.W. 521-5000 Robbie Gerein 6010 Laurel St. 261-2908 Brian Giefing 422 Newdale Court 980-3271 Rick Gill 4050 Granville 7.31-6696 Brendan Gojevic 4250 Carleton Ave. 433-3097 Chris Golde 1443 W. 54th Ave. 261-4144 Stuart Grandison 3228 W. 13th 736-6288 Gianni Grando 787 Eberts St. Nanaimo 75.3-4680 Patrick Grayhursl 1621 Kilmer Rd. 985-0304 Roger Grover 850 Furhurnl Rd. 277-9141 Peter Groves 2990 Starlight Way 942-6757 Rick Hall 3996 W. 22nd Ave. 224-5073 Ron Harris 375 Willians Rd. 277-6158 Mark Hartman 634 Taseko Cres. 277- 5101 Alan Hemming 1608 Nanton Ave. 738-6934 David Holler 825 Blundell Rd. 278- 0705 Peter Holat 815 West King Rd. 879-4793 Michael Holloway 1565 Gordon Ave. W.V. 922-3571 Gary Horvath 7733 M unroe Cr. 434-1145 Robbie Johnstone 1135 W. ,38th 261-4349 Mike Kaweski 2888 Crown St. 224-3785 Geoffrey Kenny 1037 Cloverlev St. 988-5413 Steve Kilpatrick 3829 W. 31st 228-9566 Chris Kleyn 5069 Ash St. 263-4739 Tim Koch 1467 W. 57th 266-8179 Dave Konst 1649 W. 29th Ave. 733-3485 Bobby Kosick 515 Newcroft PI W.V. 926-6977 , Tom Kramer 1349 Cambridge Rd. 261-9600 Mike Kreykenbohm 1510 E. 39th Ave. 325-3669 Steve Kwok 855 Ash Rd. 277- 9223 Matthew Lakowski 3791 W. 24th 224-3018 Brian Laval lee 776 No. 4 Rd. 278- 0387 Richard Leader 4346 Ross Cres. W.V. 922-5137 Jacques Lespinay 4374 Ruth Cres. 987-7890 Tom l.iaskas 3767 W. Broadway 2247244 Doug Little 710 Barnham Rd. W.V. 922-5013 Jim Lilzgus 211 801 Ryan Rd. 274-404.3 Alexander Lobozar 4491 Cambie St. 872- 1547 A.J. Long 4998 Stevens Dr. 943-3470 Paul Lucas 2977 W. 27th 731-7370 Frit Luz 3885 Selkirk St. 7.32-8208 Ken McCabe 2715 W. 8th 738-8667 Hugh McCaffrey 308 Roylmore Ave. 277-9280 ■ - ’ ' Ken MeCandless 2978 W. 31st 261-0766 Duncan MeCraokin 943 Saunders Rd. 277-6705 Chris MacDonald 5652 Chester Rd. 3240285 Paul McDougall No. 102 2820 Birch Sr 738-0455 James Mclsaac 1386 E. 24th 985-5463 Robbie MacKinnon 4309 Osier St. 738-1245 Tonv Macken 3863 W. lllh 2247874 Bruno Maliberl 568 W ' . 17th Ave. 873- 1579 Danny Martin 697 Underhill Dr. 943-4750 Kevin Matte 6325 Fleming 325-7365 Luca Merler 1250 Connaught Dr. 733-1520 Karl Meszaros 583 W. King Edward 8747476 Perry Mileos No. 2-1480 W. 71st Ave. 261-6661 Stephen Minchuk 6748 Aubrey St. 299-6087 Bobby Mitchell 958 Glenacres Dr. 277-5306 Frank Modenese 5316 Joyce Rd. 4340567 Carlos Mon is 1304 E. 27th Ave. 872-1912 Kevin Moroney - ■ 1355 Dogwood St. 266-6980 a Stewart Muir 3739 W. 14th 228-9162 Garrv Norman 3420 W . 15lh 738-1708 Michael O ' Brien I 1275 Nelson St. 302 6843556 Pat O ' Loughlin 4898 Fannin Ave. 288-8840 Roy Oostergo 642 Nadine Cr. 277-1371 John O ' Neill 236 Onslow Place 922-6553 David Pacheco 4027 W. 37th 263-8106 Philip Paris 476 W. 27th 879-5427 Roman Pasqualollo 6183 Arlington St. 434- 1402 Tim Pember 354 Blundell Rd. 277-3943 Steven Porter 2936 W. 21st 733-2008 Jim Price 6800 Arlington St. 435- 9056 Brent Procter 3707 W. 29th 224-7200 Joseph Pulehny 1156 Connaujdu Dr. 7:18-3653 Tommy Pulehny 1156 Connaught Dr. 738-3653 German Rangel Acreopuerto Bid. No. 10 Uruapan, Mexico Charles Reeve 1206 Nanton Ave. 731-0117 Simon Revill 2236 Nelson Ave. W.V. 922-5783 Kevin Robinson 8429 Lioa St. 5943250 Mark Rogers 3206 W. 5th 731-3292 Tony Rohrwasser 3515 Calder Ave. N.W. 980-5674 Thomas Rossmann 4210 Quesnel Dr. 738-2474 Sean Ryan 4151 Windsor St. 879-3229 Nick Schmaling 1651 24th St. W.V. 922-0390 Peter Sehulhof 397 S. Westridge W.V. 926-5992 Robin Scott 4140 Quesnel Dr. 733-7273 Daniel Small 1750 Drummond Dr. 224-0027 Kenny Smith 3074 W. 33rd 266-8778 Rob Sotham 1141 Fell Ave. Bby 298-4444 Joseph Sothy 3530 W. 33rd 263-3602 Denny Sovernigo 1418 Chart well Dr. W.V. Bill Sweeney 3692 W. 27th 224-9247 Andrew Taczala 447 W. 21st 876-2663 Gordon Taylor 369 Royalmore Ave. 274-3035 Shawn Thorsleinson 4208 McGill St. Bby 298-8829 Slephane Tiberghien 450 McGill Dr. P.M. 937-0062 Steve Tobias 111-325 Casey St. 936-8323 Paul Toporowski 812 Seafair Dr. 2741640 Ray Torresan 5829 Hudson St. 261-2985 Kent Tunslall 1069 Eden Cres. 943-1223 Gerhard Unger 4526 Lions Ave. 988-6875 Jim Watts 1990 Quilchena Cres. 261-9134 Philip Welch 3757 W. 29lh 228-0320 Vince West 1942 Menidulle 732-9317 Greg Wirtz 4678 W. 3rd 2241938 Justin Wyatt 1108 Connaught St. 732-3035 Andrew Yurecho 1628 E. 20th 876-6692 Fred Zurkirchen 1727 W. 60lh Ave. 266-4245 Robert Tourand ' 604 T« ek ' Cr«4. 277 9448 Stephen Raverty 1004 W. 33rd Av, 266-7393 Joe Hillairet 934-3187 . Howard Delta Cru 980-9283 Nick Valeic 3640 Quesnel Dr. 731-2955 Gary 1 4583 1 874-271 ieyerhol Ircw Joe Valee 3827 Wi 9th Av -. 224-5970 RaprReschke E, 30th Ave. 874-7 662 Ivan Revelant 1977 W. 3rd Ave. 733-1085 Sean Donnelly 1569 W. 66th Ave 261-10% Charles Ivancie 608 Garden City ltd. 273-3428 Shawn Vauder Voorde 2402 E. 5 st. Ave. 32.5-3904 Paul Beaulieu 749 Vi . 62nd Ave. Brian Milne 1250 loco Rd. 936-8884 4201 Roekridge 922-5747 Lome Durand 1728 E. 14lh Ave. Benjamin 5829 Granville St 263-6826 4995 Walden St 325-9828 runcret Million 4 Yukon St 5859 gpmhert larwood Sy. 274-1627 Garv Sanvido 2686 E. 4th Ave 255-8706 Duncan Moore 2987 Camosun St, 224-7790 3348 Manon Ave, 988-2954 ftteselle . James Rd. Damian 695- E4 Andrew 531-7131 Mike Warrington 2985 Altamount Cre 926-1682 Mike Kenny 426 W. 23 Ave. 873-2160 Frank Sehoher 90 E. 53rd Ave. 325-5682 Noel Mulhern 1685 W. King Edward 733-0360 Arlington Mike Welch 3757 W. 29th Ave. .en Knevhtel Tom Muiher 6050 Cartier St. inning Mark Cameron 4078 W. 13th Ave. 228-8093 ■ ;f • Chrt " ' W elmat " ■» 1475 W. 33rd Ave. 7 1 1 5867 ’ " TeniifWilkirr ' 4825 Sk line Dr 985- 3666 " » Jim Korien«awshfe»w» Nor 105, 14153 -404 Ave. 584-8101 ■Wjl ce Noble 4422 Briarwood Cr, ... Gerardo Capili 20 E. 44lh Ave. 327-5731 15 Quebec St -1276 ' Michael O’Brien “ - m Mathers Ave. Philip Carhoun 1368 Nanlon Ave. 731-9446 jpflli i 1 1 O ' Bryan 970 Margurite 263-7880 Ron Carten 2083 W. 45th Ave. lenhetm ' Lartihrose Yannakouttas 3308 W. 8th Ave. ” 731-9046 274-2181 o-Lim Chan 185 E. 12th Ave. 16-8189 Tames Olilman —“•377 Raymond Ave. — ’ " ' 277-1405 ” William Chan ► 6330 Oak St. 2634)423 “Pete Olson — «n|036 W. 12lh Ave. ,, 224-6943) 3782 ». 26lh .Ave. Ken Sinitsin 4298 Musqueam 261-3655 Peter Chiang 5400 Cartier St 261-9997 Manuel Ormaechea 5330 No. 30 E. Broadway 298-7674 326 Pleasent St. 277-6054 ” Neil Smith 3908 W. Broadwa v 224-7993 , Roland St .-Cv r 746 W . 1 5th Ave. 874 3046 Bob Clarke 5190 Redona 987-9094 David Panton 4375 Locarno Cres. -224-4009 Nino Mabanta Dennis Coi 4505 Raeburn 929-1000 Id Panlon Locarno ( John Stekl, 4750 Hudson St. m§587 • — Robert Cook 583 Sandpiper 2774864 id Pauw fc. 34th Ave. 763 ’elletreau i. 16th Ave. Robert Coulson 1326 W. 26ih A- 733-6458 926-3159 Joe MacKinnon 3591 W. 1 1th A 733-%58 Frtwul 4-484 ’ Bail Earnonn Percy 28M W. 37th Ave. m 2634)765 " Joe Perdia 162 Lake Errich Dr. 826-336.3 Glenn Petty 4643 Blenheim w 263-5819 Brenum Guile ’ 1455 47th A 5 266-8533 Brent Crich 7610 Wright St. 526-5822 Bernard Marquardt 1046 Richelieu ' Ave. 736-7080 David McG ee A 559 Maple Rd. 2774884 . V. Briaf lCcKeowit 4077 W. 29tW-Ave. Mark H agent oen 2940 Jones Ave. 51 883 ' Michael Csanvi 3064 W. 10th Ave. 733-5240 i:; David Cukts 5 . Randy Ticheilman ,6137 Adera 263-7779 Drive MafViolia? St. 274-6527 Loi Todeseo Bruce Ramsay Doug McLeod ' Vincent Dawes ■ GRADE 10 DIRECTORY mk " y ■ :l liitt Agot-tino Dak M. Brunei Atherton 4676 St. Y 738-0743 t ' : - Micfc«ci Arnold p9 l . 55 h Ave. j26l-804i Alfred After T 4 ' SUrfey Thoma AuRnger 474-4 WVsIy Place. Delia 9 79867 ' hm ; . , ■ Bruce Devenle 2687 Standish Drive 929-2671 Randv Dillon 2925 W . 39th Ave. 266-7047 Bruce Downey 2350 W . 39th Ave., 261-1669 Ni . m David Drever 4685 Willow Creek 926-2891 Rd.. ft Van 3H $K9il V ' • h W%i, 2 : Patrick Dunne 3020 W . 53rd Ave m % 32 ' JO DiKpn Place. Delta 946-4849 V Mark Daefummn 1349 Samoa Ave. - -W Hrian Battle 2525 W 14th Ave. 733.5115 k-: X " ■ 4%i. % w . Harry Bel lem v 265 North Gamma. Bhy. 291-0127 Arturo Beltrami Almiin No. 132. Veracruz. Mrvj 3-28.80 •ift v mjy Peur Uioiteld 209 K. 27th ' . Nr; Yurt. 988-9957 ; I Deni Bittcl 1722 W . m Ave, 2fcT-288? Peter Bofowski 80 ) Cartier Si. 260-4081 I 224-3557 Koln-rl Dukowski 101 No. 2575 Spruce g||33.4895 Jacques Oufitt.- p 481 W. 418th Av.-. %«76-f$r 9 Gr« IT I ' dward 512-4»r ; »;rl tk«- Orlr. Bhy $»»■• m Edwin Kppich 824 Luca Place. Rich. ;tt4 .16 1 an un K-fpi ooxii 5400 ( art or St. Vancouver. B.r.. Alex Fedvk 3822 W . 29th Aye. Michael Budkovieh f remTtii St. " :V; 9804 293-5083 Mike Ferdinand! 3779 VI . 9th St. 224-7198 . Kenneth Fitrgerald 4401 Shethourne. Calgary 44-292% jrr r " FI w , v jtojy . W di« r Botteselh 696 E. lame- Rdf V Van. 987 ,76 Michael Hru(«r r 2731 Anchor HW Port Cbquitlafc , .. 941 -268 f . Mi ' ; : Cojliphell Cajrlyle 57$6 artier St. ' ' 269.3017 % I % % Alfred Carrier.) 5517. Sophia Si. 127-1 125 ( 4i rfo .av«4i i 10 10 Pahu T|Uo«. W.Van. -• 922- § ' J% Fdwm Cavin -i 7 54-Sun n hrouk A ve .. K tehmotu ■ ' «| « m -■ ■ .«• - Ihomfts Uian 9330 Oak Si. . 393 7 285 9 TJni U« ke 4l2f Awp ( . Meiit 221-3197 ,: S :G4uk i. Bik. A 2 f Humamin MiH Hd. ! wn. ih ' a KoflJjJ . " 7 J v ‘ • .V 1 . W fi 2 " ’ m ' ' " w.u2v. Mriv.s N. ' .m ‘w mi. -• Frank l leminft 4726 Be lmont Av. 228-8307 Iktii F«ran 2 K 5 %. 16th Are. - 738-9830 ... T atO«f Fnt ler ::: 3089 W 40 H ... , . 203-3498 ■ x .|r F - Bole’rt F run-lH-r en 814 Younet te liriye Vt ' . ' ' ., ; 922-8438 ' ' Simon Frisae ' 75 V nknn . K tiimal. B.f -. oMsmj PetOr (ialamhos 1449 Vt . 38th Ave .. 261-4439 peter Gaudry 949 Piennond RiL Kteh. . 277-2872 Jim Grady i929 V, 39»h Av. . 228-8207 Yurg trroiner 3223 W. 6th .Av . 736-00 10 foPwLi Kdvyard (.r ' -- 929 Sandep- Kd. Mieh. 2774)219 • 1 Jr F Ff i«t m JGmih 57 0 iKuihar St. 4 2034BV! , Dnu U Harrh 375 U iHiattM. Hiehumnd 277.6158 Th.Mitep lleah 44 »6 Magmdia St. 261 4438 w Simon Irvine 850 Fairhrook t ' r« 277-9451 Paul Irving 1050 Vt . 38th Ave. 201-8284 (kdin Jardie 4400 River Rd. Della 946-2310 Miehael Juil 3524 W. 24th Ave. i .« Rieh. Paul Kera tvN 1550 MeKeii iie Wav . Point Roberts 945-7284 Jim K eyes 1494 VP mh Ave. 263.7589 § Brian Konar itrVW) Vi . i i t ' H.ui W.tV 1 Ath:K K ■ m;i 27 ' . r.mvt! I ( ' KiL. 4th f loor ions. 44,7854V John Ko Iowshi 757 No. 4 K.I., Hich. 278-1040 Huh hum 1871 25th .Hr. 244.7274 Hoht-rt 1 .on 5021 l-oll.-Ki ' St. 4:« 4K»S Hr jtl l.»«8h y 628 Richmond. 277-2H74 FFtfte la a|K»inti 2795 W. 12th Ave. 738A 928 Mark MeUren 8335 Shaughnessy St. 321-8874 Matthew MatNejl 88t) W. 48th Ase. 263 3440 Patrick Marker) 3863 W. Flth Ave. 224-7874 Dennis Madsen 6883 Oak St. 266-6970 Clive Mason 3009 William Ave. !V fV ». 988-6758 Tony Mas.-oi 1616 Westminster Hwy. Riehr 278-5012 Marcel Maferi 1 5 Lucas || « I . No. 6. Rielnno J|1i98 | II l conerd Matte 9325 Fleming St. 325-7365 Vincent Milton 4334 Yukon St. 874-3743 Feme Monos- ' .. r ■ 13H4 1 . 27th hr. 872-1912 ' ' M a - % i 1 rejmr • 4 .Vp at«rr I 2991 Mttlh. r-. y. UL. tl 085-5.101 i:. St e esF " i 4511 W. 7th Ave. 228-8010 . Michael I attimer , s 4005 W . 35th Ave. 269-5508 Kro- ho,- ' 1 121 W. 2 hit Xw. 718.3703 joint lo-ft 4547 ft 7th t... 22 4-14 -H. Tttllv Morutttom-rv 4501 Hoto-t.N " . 5,41 ,412.4.55 i u rAf. Shawn Molh-m 1249 ft .Wilt Av. y 2ol- 18151 StepheoMiirf.ln F )97-.77A Av t, fhtrrex 596-6119 ( c)rtb» ta ' inire ■Pf ' ,:«.rp. Xurr.,) •5533 fljk s t ; 2o3 85f f.itri. N.wk 1308 ft . 48th A ' .-. 2( fc § John | irhol-tot 939 K|unc is H«l.. Ric hmond 271 9197 Brian IFConnel! I 1 7|J W . 37 1 h Ave. « » illreri 1 ippingwell 4755 Arthur Drive, Delta 9 6-6581 % lira, li.-y Uuh- 710 Barn ham Rd.. W. Van. vMm} (»eorge I.uptak U»fdedu Cr ' s... V Delta 59-1-28 0 m Ave W . Richard Lutman N ». J03; 4520 Ben’sford St-. Bhy. 437-9007 - , VS Bill Lu . 3885 Selkirk St. 732-8208 Dong MfCamlWti 2978 W . 3 M Ave. 2614)766 Kevin Med tire 3565 W . 40th A VC ' . 261-8978 Matt McCraeken 943 Sutmtler- Rd. Richmond 277 6705 os-el llntiinitiji 608 Nan ton Av 38 6711 Frank McKenna 920 Fyr« ' moi)t Dr 926- 3 1.18 e, W . a John DToole 1875 tWhor 92h.334v VodrtN Paehcro 4027 W . 37th Av 263-8106 John Patwd : 621 Barnhain Rd.. W Aan. J 922-4021 Kndrc Patakv 545 E22nd ; Ave. 87 4869 Kevin IVtuinr g 354 Blundell Rd.. Richmond 277-3943 Murtiu Petiland 5003 Wl ' atminater A e Delta 946-6723 Dctti) Pietrantonio 4516 Marine Ave.. Powell Ri 485-4832 Pic ' rre Pitlet 595 W . 16th Ave. 879-0898 David Proi ter 1404 W . 64th Ave. 266-4052 (ionrad Revill 2236 Ne lson W uv 922-5783 Carey Rtdl.y 954 Beckwith Rd.. Rielnnond 27:1-3461 Chris Ridley 954 Beekwtth Rd., Richmond 273-3461 W erner Rietler 5829 Granville St. 263-6826 Michael Rohillard 6785 Laurel St. 261-7053 Kd Rogc-rs 3894 W . 14th Ave. 224-7101 Peter Rogers .3891 W . 14th Ave. 224-7101 Steve Roy No. 66. 3433 F.49th Ave. 434-9846 John Shapira No. 42 10862 152nd St. 588-4548 (iwvti Shipman 5600 Dalhnu.-ie Rd. 224-6834 Perrv Smith 35 W . 49tli Ave. 327 -4868 . ; E nf 1243 C- ttlh Ave 879-3185 Mark Stashnk 1 1 06 W . 7 1 h Av 268- G ' -nrge SW 1 164 Seam l 274-W 5 ) Joe Sw c ' isev 2495 W, MHh Ave. 738 Jurek Szakun 4665 Argvh St. 6.2773 hduardo lorn s l Van ifaarscn 4470 Hnteher m Lane. Ladner 946-97t»5 Nick Nan DoUgcn 10.51) ilhert Rd. 2 4 FFB) Jc»hn W c-xt 1575 W. 49th Ave. ,11 m i IVtfll 111 Attthonv W ong No. 207 6730 W illii.gdon ve| Bli 438-9693 Dominic W »ttg No. 207 67.30 :: itlingdon Ave.. lihy. 438-9693 I - ( »c ' orge N uiittakoidias 3308 W . 8th Ave. 731- 9046 Nasuhiko Aamainolo 791 W . 49th Ave. 263-8506 Paul Aoung 5577 Columhiu St. 321-3988 Randy Aoung 229{» Melhiin Ave.. Arhulus illuge 732- 0454 Michn l III nnes % .450 W 2 -5il 1 Av. Philip McKay 646 W . |.3th Av 876-7203 3707 W . 29th Av 224.72(H) GRADE 11 DIRECTORY (J Don Andrews 7142 Neal St. 327-1794 Robert Aram ini 2618 W, 15th Ave 732-0298 $ " " • ,1. Gerry Cullen 1424 Bramwel! Rd., W ' . Van. 922-1418 Bob Jones 82 Centennial Parkway, Delta 9434247 Endy Nemeth 843- W . 20th Ave. 876-7473 Rob Culos 6544 E. Georgia St., Bby. 298-4683 Harry Karass 2971 E. 56th Ave. 433-6676 Matthew O’Brien 1474 Mathers Ave- W. Van. 926-3864 . w Kevin Atherton 3877 W. 38th Ave. ■ 266-4854 Gay Baantlers 752 Bridge St., Richmond 273-3398 Francisco D’Assumpcao 3049 Roseinount Drive 437-9377 Owen Davis 2828 Waterloo St. 733-3130 Michael Kay 4705 Lanark St. 876-1002 Ted Kennv 3155 W. 13th Ave. 738-9239 Peter O ' Callaghan 1343 Devonshire Cres. 731-0348 Gary Oleskiw 4875 Kitigswav. Bby. 133-8288 jj ! Gerry Baker 6637 Lanark St. 325-1570 Brendan Dick 1202 Wellington Drive, N. Van. 987-6598 James Konst 1649 W . 29th Ave. 733-3485 Istrry Olson 169 W. 44th Ave. 327-1707 Micheal Beauchesne 115 Holbrook Rd., Kelowna, B.C. 1 765-6719 Michael Dunne 4188 Crown Cres. 224-3557 Greg Lakowski 3791 W. 24th Ave. 224-3018 John Pan 1511 Emlerby. Delta 943-7347 Roger Beaudoing 5780 Malvern Ave-, Bby. 526-9980 Philip Ehmeyer 175 R. Braemar Rd.. N. Van. 987-8466 John Lau 6575 Tisdall St. 327-9940 Charles Panel 621-Barnham Rd., W. Van. 922-4021 Zolta Benko 2905 W. 15lh Ave, 731-4827 wfcr Vernon Bennington. 219 E. 26th St., N. Van. 987-5537 Michael Fahey 1683 S.W. Marine 732-5074 Dan Lavery 2822 W. 3 1st Ave. 266-5531 Peter Poller No. 1902, 1122 Guilford St. 682-3442 Kenneth Favero 3345 Quebec St. 876-1276 Sean McCabe 8-179 Shaughnessy St. 321-2107 David Pasin 5059 Boundary Rd. 433-2745 Gordon Bettiol 2735 E. 22nd Ave. 434-6193 Stephen Ganguin 2225 F-. 50th Ave. 321-6475 Stephen McCabe 6018 Trafalgar 266-5995 Robert Porter 2963 W. 2 1st Ave. 733-2008 Drew Beveridge 6788 E. Blvd. 266-7398 George 1122 Harwood St. 685-7584 ;• John Boyle 4791 Puget Drive 266-2819 ■ Raymond Britch 70S Pelts Rd., Richmond 277-6593 Henry Budai 5525 Willow St. 263-4652 Bill Cawker 2462 Edgar Cresent 733-1961 Andrew Chari A. Observatory Court, Ground Moor Kowloon, Hong Kong. 3-681584 Robert Cheung Jose Caspar 1453 E. 2 1st Avc. 876-7348 Paul Gaylie 4888 Margerile St. 7:56-4719 John Geary 430 Somerset St., N. Van. 988-3206 Rudee Gessie 2030 Barclay, No. 106 668-7088 John Goodiake 1336 W. 26th Ave. 731-1423 Douglas Cook 428 Reid. Quesnel 992-2151 Billy Gray Box 39, Spruce Grove Alberta Jim Green 2181 W. 22nd Ave. 731-88:54 Nigel Clark 1124 King Rd. Richmond Barry Collins 1050 Ainsworth Cres., Richmond 277-6932 ' ' {. ' Tom Colovos 2971 E. 56th St. 433-6676 Brian Cox 36001 Mt. Seymour Parkway, N. 929-5070 George Grover 850 Fairhurat Rd. 277-9141 Vi,7 t . ■{ r ,.- ; g ' , - Peter Hancock 6090 Granville St. 26145108 Doug Hartman 634 Taseko Cres., Richmond 277-5101 « u 1 Bruce Hyder -au. 2205 Balaclava 733-6226 Brian Crich 7610 Wright St. Bby. 526-5822 Peter Irving 1050 W. 38th Ave. 261-8284 Ed McCaffery .568 Rovalmore Ave., Richmond 277-9208 Neal McGarry 813 Glenwood 943-1993 Mark McIntosh 2225 W. 43rd Ave. 261-7916 Kevin McKenzie 334 15th Ave. Prince George 564-6143 lan McKinnon 1437 W. 40th Ave. 266-7283 John McLeod 1691 W. 28th Ave. 733-6897 Craig McNeil 2670 Standish Drive, N. Van. 929-1829 Doug Maltby 1246 53 A Sl„ Tswassen 943-4682 Horst Maurer 266 W. 39th Ave. 266-5489 Victor Meu 56 Cameron Kd., Hong Kong 673762 James Muir 3739 W. 14th Ave. 228-9162 Rory Muihern 6050 Cartier St. 263-9619 Olav Naas 1308 W. 48lh Ave. 266-5492 John Pulchny 1156 Connaught Drive 738-3653 Jim Reed 2796 E. 1st Ave. 253 3239 Patrick Reilly 5926 Angus Drive 261-5328 Nick Revill 2236 Nelson, W» Van, 922-5783 Greg Richards 2918 W. 32nd Ave. 26.5-5864 Mark Roberts 19-16 W. 44th Ave. 263-0542 Bill Rogers .3984 W. 14th Ave. 224-7101 Andrew Schulhof 3589 W. 20th Ave. 7:58-5421 Craig Sciankowy 4506 Henry St. 879-5055 Ron Seiler 671 Eckersley Rd.. Richmond 273-3592 Rob Sengara 469 W. 59lh Ave. 321-8559 Duane Sillery 318 E. 21st Ave., W. Van. 987-5:557 John Slater 1796 E. 64lh Ave. 325-4037 Leo Smyth 3663 W. 31st Ave. 224-7319 Joe Sotham 1141 Fell Ave.. Bby. 298-4444 Victor Sovernigo 356 E. 19th Ave.. N, Van. 987-8800 Dominic Staniseia 1243 E. 27th Ave. 879-3185 Brent Stuart 4640 Picadilly North W. Van. 926-4148 John Stubbs 640 Greenwood Rd..,W’. Van. 922-95:54 John Sweeney ’ 3692 W. 27th Ave. 224-9247 Brent Thomas 4139 Crown Cres. 224-0501 Robert Tiehelman 6137 Adera Si. 263-7779 I-eigh T unslall 1069 Eden Cre „ Delia 943-1223 Peter Van Baarsen 4-170 Hutcherson Lane. Ladner 946-9765 Erie Walker 555 Francis Rd., Richmond 274-1627 Paul Vtci 1942 McNiodl. 7 -9 517 Michael While 6:316 Wiltshire St, 261-5888 Eduard Whitlock 735 W. 63rd Ave. 325-1589 Andrew Wilkins 4825 Skyline Drive. N. Van. 985-3666 Patrick Wong No. 14-1082 Springfield Drive 227-1001 Chris Wyatt 1108 Connaught Drive 732-6704 Timothy Veung Stubbs Rd,. Hong Kong 740294 Marly Zajae 6(K10 McDonald St. 266-0813 Ralf Voss Box 1 19 Cassiar, B.C. 778-7 309 HH DIRECTORY ADVERTISEMENTS APPLE JEANS 2839 W. Broadway 732- 3224 ART ELECTRICAL LTD. 3639 W. Broadway 731- 6740 ASTER HOUSE (ROSELAND INVESTMENTS INC.) 1591 W. 29th Ave. 738-8237 BARGAIN BOUTIQUE 4860 McKenzie and 33rd Ave. 263-7812 BRIGHOUSE UPHOLSTERY and MNFG. LTD. 575 No. 3 Rd., Richmond 278-9331 BROADWAY MELODY SHOP LTD. 3288 Cambie St. 874-3112 BUCHANS KERRISDALE STATIONARY LTD. 2141 W. 41st Ave. AM 1-8510 CAPTAIN COOK RESTAURANT LTD. 53 W. Broadway 879-5051 CRONKITE FABRICS LTD. (STRETCH and SEW FABRICS) 4595 Dunbar St. 228-9737 D.C. HANSEN LTD. 1206-5815 Yew St. 263-6506 ELITE IMPORTED SHOES LTD. 2604 Granville St. 733- 5012 FINN’S CLOTHING LTD. 3031 W. Broadway 732- 3831 FLETCHER’S DRYCLEANERS LTD. 2096 W. Broadway 731-9313 GOUNDRY’S SERVICE LTD. 1008 W. 41st and Oak St. 261-6318 DR. FRANCIS HO 3545 W. 50th Ave. 263-8540 T. HOBBS FLORIST LTD. 2127 W. 41st Ave. 263-2601 HUGH RIDER (DATSUN) LTD. 3485 W. Broadway 736-0481 IGA NO. 62 1532 W. 41st Ave. 266-2110 JAMES and CO. INSURANCE CONSULTANTS LTD. No. 505-2695 Granville St. 732- 6551 JAN’S PLACE 3204 Dunbar St. 733- 5822 JOHNSTON FLOOR CO. LTD. 1398 W. 73rd Ave. 266-7161 J.S. BEGG 894 Jackson St. 943-5072 KERRISDALE PHARMACY LTD. 2142 W. 41st Ave. 261-0333 LADY EVE BRIDAL BOUTIQUE 5844 Cambie St. 324-7017 LONDON DRUG OPTICAL 5524 Cambie 321-9535 MAGEE GROCERY 6481 W. Boulevard 266-6241 PETS BEAUTIFUL LTD. 3289 Dunbar St. 228-9544 PRIDE of THE WEST KNITTING MILLS LTD. 81 Robson St. 685-9831 SEEFAIR DRIVING SCHOOL LTD. 688 No. 3 Rd. Richmond 273-7131 273-9743 SHAW’S SUPERMARKET 3493 Cambie St. 876-4616 SPANISH ART JEWELLERS LTD. 2044 W. 41st Ave. 261-7311 TRADER TRAVEL LTD. 5530 Dunbar St. 266-4015 266-2132 TRIPLE “S” FARMS 351 -56th St. 943-2994 WILLS OF KERRISDALE 2125 W. 41st Ave. 266-9177 WORLD FASHIONS LTD. 4425 W. 10th Ave. 224-7217 iv inter • collegial© is I shall mi caSI you servants any mor© hessm® a servant docs, net know Eiis master ' s ' tolness; E call you frionda, heeaus© I have mad® known to you everything I have learnt from my Father. You did mi chooco mo, no, I chose you; and I commissioned you; to go out and to hoar fruit, fruit that will last; and then the Father will give you anything you ask him In my name. What I commend you la to love one another. ts - « PUBLISHED STUDENTS OF VANCOUVER, B.C. { ■= ■ 4 .

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