Kennedy Collegiate Institute - Kencoll Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1940

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Kennedy Collegiate Institute - Kencoll Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 40 of the 1940 volume:

J. Wilkinson’s Shoes Wear like a Pig’s Nose Buy your shoes and sporting togs at GEORGE H. WILKINSON LIMITED 333-335 Ouellette Ave., Windsor and Save Dollars Buy your bicycle ll.OO down and fl.OO weekly and save carfare Keep Priiii Beauty Salon 1356 Ouellette Ave. Phone 4-1362 COMPLIMENTS OF H. W. ORMEROD CO. LIMITED Insurance Adjusters 1 » t Phones 4-320 609-610 Guaranty Trust Bldg. VISIT... HEINTZMAN’S New Record Dept. “Where the Latest Arrives First” Popular and Classic Sheet Music Shop at HEINTZMAN’S Cor. Ouellette at London Sts. 3-4649 Go by GREYHOUND ... and Save Windsor Depot— 409 OUELLETTE Phone 3-S244 Compliments of Ed. W. Morris t ' tiuiiC I « ISK ll8S .!r; .Ji TO Le M THIS Locai DOROTHY McEWEN ....... Girls’ Athletics BOB WADDINGTON .......Boys ' Athletics DOUG McIntyre ............. Humour HAZEL CRAIG . ........ Through the Keyhole JANE BAXTER ... . .. Social MARION WHEELTON .... Girls’ Thumbnail Sketches WALLACE FLETCHER ..C.... n , Boys’ Thumbnail Sketches JACK SPENCE ............ Associate Business Manager Editorials JEAN BACK DOUG MILLS Reporters LOIS LOVERIDGE JUNE REID KEITH McEWEN SANDY McGAW Art JACK GUSTIN DON SHWERY TED GORSKI BLAKE NORBURY Photography DON BLACK LUCIANO CUDIN DOUG McAllister HARRY WELLER TOM CORMIE Advertising MARY ROBERTSON JANE MARTIN JOHN ADAMS DON BLACK DON KNAPP jauau- 1 KENCOLL STAFF Back row, left to rlgfit: Jack Spence, Jack Guetin, Keith McEwen. Maurice St. Aubln. Ned Carrington (Business Manager), Wallace Fletcher, Doug Mills, Harry Weller, Sandy McOaw. Centre row, left to right: Bob Waddington, Doug McIntyre, Marlon Wheelton, Marion McEwen. Esther Grant. Jane Martin, Jean Back, Forrest Rogers (Editor). Front row. left to right: Mary Robertson. Hazel Craig. Lois Loveridge, Eleanor Webb, Jane Baxter, Virginia DeLaurier, Dorothy McEwen. June Reid FOREWORD — ' I ' hc Kditor. Two years have l y since Dick (.rayliiel aiui Mr. Ki) ) s collalxiratecl to put fortli Ken¬ nedy ' s first year-book. .Vt the time t hey expressed the hope that their work should not po foi naiiplit, hut that the “Kencoll should heconie a yearly publication and take on its true sipnificance as a year-book. Unfortunately, no inapazine was forthconiinp last year. It was. therefore, with preat «leterniination that we set about this year to publish a year-book which wcnild be a worthy successor to theirs and which would be of such a nature as to encourape the students of Kennedy to establish “The Kencoll as an annual feature of the school year. W ' e have worked hard to achieve our poal and it is not without some pride that we point to this mapa- zine as the result of our labour. We sincerely thank . Ir. (lilbert and the. teach- inp staff for the assistance and sound atlvice which they have most penerously piven. Miss Hewitt, in particular, rendered valuable :issistance in preparinp our material. Ned Car rinpttJii is to be ] raised for the mapnificent manner in which he lias handled the business details connected with the publication. To the Forum also, we extend our thanks for the financial backing and pracious co-o] cration which they have piven us. Finally, we thank onr advertisers for having shown such faith in us, and we urge you to patronize them. From The Superintendent —Mr. I.. Wheelton. .My cry pleasant and mutually frieiully three years association with the staff and students of the Kennedy Collegiate Institute make any assurances of my pood wishes i|uite unnecessary. The pood wishes are here exjiressed in jirint only for the imqioses of a permanent record. 1 have followed with deejv satisfaction the school life this year in . rt and Music, in the re:ilm of health and sports, and in the more formal courses. The spirit with which the w(»rk has been uiulertaken and the steaily propn-ss which has been maintained speak well for the leadership of the new princiiial, Mr. ( ' .ilbert, and the fine relations existing among the principal, the staff, and the students. The splendid wt rk of the Forum, in the face of the school’s evident achievements in extra¬ curricular activities, may be taken for granted. It. however, de.serves the special commendation and the thanks of all who are intereste l in the school for again arranging to record the high¬ lights of the year’s accomplishments on the printed ] apes of the Kencoll. .My sincere good wishes for continued health, happiness ami success for the whole pers jnnel of Kennedy Collegiate Institute is here e.xpressed. THE KENCOLL 1 940 3 ..... MR. GEORGE S. CAMPBELL. B. A. POR many of the students in Kennedy Collegiate Institute the personality of Mr. Campbell was the outstanding feature at the beginning of their high school life. He it was who set before them the ideals for guiding them in the business of following adolescent education. With grateful remembrance they will carry his words and his encouragement on into the life beyond school days, and continue to find them a helpful influence. 4 THE KENNEDY YEAR-BOOK ..Ill.IIMIIIMIIMItlllll........ ..Illlllll EDITORIAL you n — KHNCOLL — 1940 Published By the Students of the Kennedy Collegiate Institute Windsor, Ontario Price 20c per copy by S. R. Ross, Vice-Principal, Technical School Secondary school students look forward to the irreat adventure of life—a span of fifty or more years after leaviiifj scliool. Of this ])eriod there are ahead some forty-five years of work in a gainful occupation—in some role of service to their fellows. Such a long ])eriod to many hoys and girls seems endless—years seemingly pass so slowly that the time will never come when they will receive their first pay envelope and certainly the age of retirement, say sixty-five, is so far in the distance that it is never considered. Such is not the case, however, with all older jteople who fretiuently comment on the rapid passing of time and wish they could turn the clock backwards. Could the student of today detach himself from his group and hut survey the whole situa- titju with the eyes of older people, he would realize many facts which to him now are only hazy if at ail even contemplated. Since it is not given to young people U) realize their experiences beforehand, there may he some way of anticipating them and preparing for them. ()ne method is to formulate a plan. I’efore launching upon any enterprise or project there is always an objective in mind and to reach that objective, some ])lanned procedure, mental, written or drawn, must be pursued. I’cojile who ])erfonn the coni])lex work of the world are always ])lanning to lay. the work of tomorrow, next month and even ne.xt year. It is a safe guess that automobile models to he introduced in I ' Ml are being designed, modelled and studied today. Teachers of composition have this in mind when they urge a student to have a written i)lan for hi.s e.ssay. Me then knows his objective, his train of reasoning in reaching that objective, and as well, his place of starting. 1 low seriously is needed then a plan for one’s journey through the 45 years of work lying ahead which each student hopes to travel happily and successfully in some useful vocation. ' I ' he choos¬ ing of that vocation is not easy or to be dismissed lightly—there are some twenty thousand known occupations from which to choose. I laving once been inspired to a realization that there is after all something of a problem here, a student will be disposed to seek information and advice hel])ful to himself. It is here that ' oca- tional ( ' luidance will serve a useful purpose. . ])rogram of Guidance aims to assist individuals to choose, prepare for. to enter, or successfully adjust themselves to occupations: also to inform young peojile, and parents as well, regarding job rec|uirements, conditions and demand; to study educational facilities of their community and elsewhere which best may serve their particular program. This, in brief, is the purpose of guidance, so one can readily sec that there is nothing in the opinion that, by some magic, young people on sight are to be sorted out into groups suitable for one calling as against another. It is not as easy or self-evident as that. There is in Ontario a pnjvincial Vocational Guidance .- ssociation and some day there will be a Windsor Hranch because there are today many efforts of this nature being made here bv Service Clubs and intcreste l individuals includ¬ ing business and i)rofessional peoi)le. Then, if this short article has been an ins|)ira- tion to anyone who has read it, he may decide to study his own capabilities. i)ersonality. likes and lisiikes to determine if possible what is his forte. Me may be fortunate in deciding on a very clearly defined goal or he may feel that his goal lies within a broad phase of life’s activities in which his particular role is not yet clearly apparent. Then he will study his educational program and the way of evolving his plan through the most direct sequence of occupations. E ' rom various people and sources available to him he will learn job requirements, working conditions, remuneration, chances for advancement. lie should make many personal contacts, meeting people whose experience and advice will guide and hel]) him. -At any rate he should be a hapj)y adventurer on that long journey, knowing that the man with a plan and a thorough preparation for some definite useful .service will get o])])ortunitie.s— for him there are big rewards in the offing. llest of luck to Kennedy students! THE KENCOLL 1 9 4 0 5 ... MHMIMMMMIMMIIIIIIIIIIIMOIMMIMIMill ' llIttMIIIIIIIIIIIMMIMillUIIMIIIMIIIMIMMItMMlMilMIHIIM i ---- “AMERICA DEL SUD” hast summer. I visited the West Indies and South America. h ' ach ])ort of call—Nassau, Jamaica, Havana, the ’ir ;in Islands, I’uerlo Kico, Trinidad, Pernamhuco. l,a (luaira, Santos and many other.s—was different, and fascinat- inj;ly interesting, h ' ach of the fifty-three days at sea on the gotxl ship “Rotterdam” was as idle or energetic as one cared to make it, or as the pas.sagc from summer to winter and hack to summer again left one the energy to attempt. Lazy days afloat alternateil with crowded days ashore. It was a liberal education to see geography come to life in tropical jungles, w.aving i)alm trees, banana plantations, coffee farms, and a winter sky whose guiding constellation was not the Rig Dipper, l)ut the Southern Cross; to experience mythology come to life in the holding of Father Neptune’s Court at the cro.ssing t)f the h ' (|ualor: to observe science in the making at the snake farm which prejmres anti-venom scrum; to see modern motor traffic streamlined along eight-lane houlevarded parkways in handsome Ituenos . ires; to hear S|)anish, Portuguese, Dutch, Ivnglish, and—“talkie talkie”: and to see and meet pco])le cjf many nationalities and colours and ways of living. In the light of e ’ents since my return. I have often recalled the cruiser I ' -xeter on patrol at Nassau, the .Aja.x visiting in the Itrazilian ])ort of Hahia, the cold south wind tossing waves of the South . ' tlantic off the La Plata river. During that c.xciting week-end in December of the Craf S] ee scuttling 1 pictured the bright Itusy city of Mt)ntevidco. its fine port, miles of beaches and marine drives, its ex(juisite Legislative Palace, the special j)rogramme in the schools for the “professores Norte—.Americanos”,and the evident popidarity and influence (jf the British minister to L ' ruguay, the Hon. Eugene Millington Drake. I have remembered the F ' nglish Club at Buenos . ircs: the warm likin g for people and thitigs British we encounteretl in that sj)lcndid capital of .Argentina; the reports of .Nazi activity in the capital of Itrazil, the magnificent harbour and city of Rio de Janeiro over which the Christ of the Corcovada stretches protecting arms; the anti-Nazi .Austrian refugees we met in Pernam¬ buco; the ( ' •erman cruise ship, the Cidumbus, at St. ' I ' hcmas; the i)ort imprt)vcments being rushed to cfjiupletion at Trinidad as the British oil depot of the Caribbean; the increasing fre iuency of lifeboat drill; the growing an.xiety as the ships radio brought us re])orts of the approach of war. Relief, therefore, mingled with regret as our neutral Dutch ship arrived safely in New ' ork. ()n that very morning the (ierman liner New ' t ' ork hurried away without her passengers, the Bremen came in for those few tense days before she made her flash for .Murmansk, and the .Norm.andie brought Miss Bondy home and then df)cke l in neutral safety beside the Queen Mary. It is a pictures(|ue and interesting new world down there in “.America del .‘sud.” 1 hope many of you will see it s mie day. I know you would enjoy it as greatly as 1 did. —.Aileen Noonan. READING AND QUOTING What a famous essayist says about his “trade.” and about the difficulties and pleasures of it, is worth a passing thought. Charles Ivlward .Montague, b ' uglish journalist and essayist, has written: “Certainly if you know as few bffoks as 1 do, and like them as much, you will find they stand by you surprisingly well. fJften they will strike in. spontaneously, to your aid when, without a season.dtle ‘iiuote’, ytm might pass for a dtimb- dog in the day of trial. “ ' I ' hat is how Charles Lamb read the Bible— for delight; and that is how Sir Walter Scott read Sliakespeare—for delight. “Quite early in the history of medicine, doctors found out that a man could digest food best, if he ate it with pleasure among clieerful friends. “So it is with hooks. You may devour them by the thousand, swiftly ami grimly, and yet remain the lean soul that you were. The onl} ' mental food will turn to new tissue within yoti, and build itself into your mind, is that which you eat with a good surge of joy, with surprise that anything so exciting and delightful should ever have been written. “ ' I ' ff be amused by what you read—that is the great s])ring of happy ([notations. .A|)art from professional writers, think of people who have Iiad the conventional “good education. ' I ' lie difference between them is the difference between those who were tickled by what they studied, and those who were not tickled in the slightest. ' I ' he former may have been arrant idlers in school, and yet you will find them, at forty or fifty years of age, making the most diverting applications of “classical tags” to common life and ])ublic affairs. The untickled may have won scholar- shi])s, but before they are thirty they are dead to what they studied in their youth. “V hat 1 mean by real reading is not skimming, not being able to say with the world, ‘()h, yes. I’ve read that,’ but reading again and again in all sorts of moods, with an increase of delight every time, till the thing becomes a i)art of your .system, and goes forth along with you to meet any new experiences you may have.” So says .Montague. Perha])s, like ' rouchstone one might add, “Learn of the wise, and perpend!” —Miss C. R. Hewitt. 6 THE KENNEDY YEAR-BOOK IMtlMIIHIIMHItMIMtMIIIIMiniilHIMIMMIIIMniMiltlMllllltllMIIMIIIIIIHMIlMMIMtlMIIIIMIIIIMIIMItllllllMlllltllMMMIIMMMMIIMMMMIIMIIIIMIIIIMIIIIitllMHIMIIMltinMMIIIIIIMHIMItlMIIMIIIMIHIMlI TEN YEARS AT KENNEDY In tile year 1929. Windsor Collcjfiate branched out once more. The student body crowded it to overflowiiifj for the fourth time in a decade— a new school had to he built, which became known as the Honorable W. C. Kennedy C. I., named after the late Hon. W. C. Kennedy, who represented Windsor in the King Cabinet as Minister of Railways and Canals. .Much thought was put into the location of this school by the I’oard of h ' ducation of 1928, and as time has proven, tlie site is most suitable. Jack.son I’ark makes a beautiful complement to a I ' uilding carefully planned in its architecture, and in its capacity for accommodation for both academic and athletic needs. The brilliant opening of the school on October 9th. 1929. at 11 a.m.. by X ' iscount and Viscountess Willingdon. is a day long to be remembered, ' riiousands of citizens of Windsor, as well as our students, crowded through the halls after the school had been opened with a golden key by the Governor - General of Canada. Since then, many celebrities have signed our Visitors’ Hook, among them Cord and Lady Bessborough. Lieutenant-Governor Dr. Bruce. Premier Fergu¬ son, Dr. Sim])son, Minister of Ifducation, and many others. One of the first events in the school was a contest to find a suitable motto. This gave rise to our present .-Mtiora Peto, translated by Mr. Hooper, who was then supervising principal, as “Hitch your wagon to a star.” From that time our Kennedy C. L has endeavoured to live up to this motto. F ' rom the year the school was opened to the present time, we have never been without a championship W.O.S.S.. . team of some kind, in athletics, .spelling, or public speaking. In the o])ening years—from 1930 to 19.M, the Girls’ Basketball team was a consistent W.().S.S.. . and j)rovincial championshi]) winner. In 1936 and 1937 the Senior boys won both the W.( .S.S.-A. and the Senior Provincial Championship. In 1938 the Junior team won the W.f).S.S.. . cham- pionshii). . ' poi ular sport from the outset has been swimming. In tbe last ten years tbe girls have lost the City Chami)ionship but once, and the boys very seldom. Outstanding swimmers have been developed in our i ooL which is one of the finest in the province. The Kerr family, Ruth and Gordon, became internationally known. Ruth represented Canada at the Olympics in Los . ngeles and Gordon in Germany. Gortlon also took part in the Ivmpire Games at Ham¬ ilton, Ontario, and .-Vustralia. Track teams from Kennedy have alwa 3 ' s been among tbe best. Man ' of our students have broken W.O.S.S.- ' V. records in track and field event.s, ,md have brought honour to ns at Pro- viuci;il track meets. I ' he most outstanding stars who attended Kennedy were John Loaring and Bill I ' ritz. Both of these bovs represented Canada at the Olympic games in Germanv. Bill was with us only a verv short time in 1929, and then transferred to Walkerville C. I., but John completed his five ye;irs with us and won a Sir .Arthur Curry Scholarship at the L ' niversity of Western Ontario. He was fortunate enough to be picked as one of the twelve bf)ys chosen to represent Canada at the Empire School¬ boy Track and Field Games, held in .Australia in 1934. He returned to Australia later to re})resent Canada in the British limpire Games. The colours he wore as a representative of our school in •Australia ma - be seen in our trojjh} ' case. Hockey was first introduced into our school by .Mr. Wills in 1933 and in the season of 33-34, the Junior team won the local district cham¬ pionship, but lost the final W.O.S.S..A. game to Stratford by a 3-2 score—a splendid showing for a new sport. Since then Kennedv has had a Senior and a Junior liockej ' team which have alwa ’S given a good account of themselves. One of our boj’S, Harold Jackson, since graduating from the school, has been jdaying professional hockey in the National or Inter - National League. Harold was. incidentallv, the Inter¬ mediate W.O.S.S..A. Track Chamirion in 1934 and broke the records for the high juni]) and the pole vault. The Rugb ' teams have alwaj ' s pla ' ed a prom¬ inent ])art in school sports. In 19.10, Kenned ’ Seniors won the local .grouj) title, and in 1931. the W.O.S.S..A. Championshii . .Again, in 19.16 and 1937, the Senior team won the W.( ).S.S..A. title. The Junior I ' ootball team, n ot to be 8 THE KENNEDY YEAR-BOOK DiiUlonc, won the Junior V.( ).S.S.A. in 19.H :m l 19.?5, ainl also in 19.?8 and 1939. I ' lius in ten years, Kennedy Koothall teams won the V ’.( cliain])ionshii) seven times—a record that is hard to duplicate. In this .si)ort. as in the others mentioned, we have had many outstand- injr stars. Alf Hurley. Brian Casey. Joe Krol. Bill ’I ' emkow. and ' Pony Ciolah. ' Pile first four (jf these won the Sir . rthur Currie Scholarship at the L’niversity of Western Ontario. W ith the introduction of Music to our curriculum in l‘ 37, a Cilee Clul) was formed, and a school orchestra was developed. We can hardly think of .Music in our school prior to this time without associatiiifi the name of Bernard Yuffy with it— Bernie. as he is familiarly known. to|arether with his hrother, Murray, wrote our present school stno ' . Bernie and Walter ' Pronianko were honoured hy heiiifj chosen as two of four ()ntario schoolhoys to represent Canada in a British I ' .mpire Boys’ Hand at hondon, lvnj,dand. We continue to have outstandinjj musicians in our school, and this year, Donald MacCuaig was invited to go to New York to play over a National Radio I look-up. (Iratory has been a high light at Kennedy and no little credit can he given to the teachers of the h ' .nglish Department for developing .such outstanding winners in W.().S.S.. ' . competitions as William Lowe. Dick C.rayhiel. C.wyneth New- hold. Kenneth McIntyre, Jack Wheelton, .Mhert Cohen and Joan Hathaway. In this lime Kennedy has won the Junior Oratorical shield oftener than anv other school in Western )ntario, and thereby holds it in |)ermanent |)ossession. The school has alwa s been proud of our orators and essay writers. On many occasions «)ne or two students have won monetary prizes for writing essays. Imt it was not until this year, 1940, that Kennedy won prizes almost wholesale. In the Hydro h ' ssay contest, Kennedy students won twenty-three prizes amounting to si.xty-seven dollars, tint of a possible total of fifty-four i»rizes—a truly remark- al l ' feat. ' I ' he growth of the student body has heem very great. ' Phe school opened with a few more than six humlred students and this year our enrolment was over one thousand. Only once before in our .school’s history has this been the case. New teachers have been engaged from time to time, until we now have a staff of thirty-two. including our school nurse and the teachers of Home h ' co- noinics and Manual ' Praining. .Many of our students graduate with first class honours and each year sees several students winning University awards. ' Phe Sir .Arthur Currie Scholarship has been won by Kennedy boys five times; its winning depends on both academic and athletic ability. It has been our privilege to have a .scholarship student return to our school as a teacher of Classics—Miss I lughes. ICvery student should strive towards the goal of schoiarshii). . ll may not win, bnt in the striv¬ ing much success is gained. ' Phe efforts put forth and the habits formed are likely to carry over into other fields of endeavour. 1 have confidence that in future years Kenne ly C. I. will contimie to send out stinlents wlu) will bring honour and distinction to their .Alma Mater. So many activities devekip in a school the size of ours, that it is difficult to enumerate all. ' Phe Dramatic Society annually entertains the student body with its fine productions. ' Phe Literary Society, the League of Nations C.roup, the Junior Red Cross, the Chess Club, the Current Kvents Club, the Christian I ' ellowship Club, the Radio Club, the Camera Club and the Stamp Club are some of the organizations that have helped foster the sjiirit of good fellowship which has prevailed throughout the school since it was organized. In 19.?0 .Mr. .A. (L Hooper was called to the Department of lulucation in ' Poronto to become one of the High School Inspectors. .Mr. (L S. Campbell, the Vice-I’rincipal, then became prin- cijial. He held this position until November of 19.R), whe n he was appointed Superintendent of Schools for the City of Windsor. It was during .Mr. Campbell’s first year as Principal that the Forum was r»rganized. It is made up i ( the student body who elect their own officers at a general election in September each year. ' Phese officers, representing each grade in the school, a«hninister all student activities, through various committees, which raise money through dances and sports to finance trips of school teams, buy uniforms and awards, and sui»ply special needs of the school not otherwise provided. Mr. Knapp has acted as a capable adviser from its inception, bnt itearly every teacher in the school is associ¬ ated with it through committees. .Mr. Campbell was succeeded by .Mr. Leonard Wheelton, Princii)al of Patterson Collegiate Institute, who carried on in his usual efficient manner and maintained the high standards of his predecessors. ' Phe untimely death of .Mr. Camj)- bell in July, PH9, w:is very keenly felt by .all who had been associated with him ; the schools, especially Kennedy, lost a very dear friend, and the community at large an outstanding educator. In September of that year. Mr. Wheelton was .il)pointed by the Board of Ivducation to take up the duties of Superintendent of Schools and he, in turn, was succeede l by the jiresent Principal. .A decade has passed. I have tried to tell of some of the accomplishments of our school, but the future lies ahead. ' Phe last ten years were } ears of peace, but now that dread monster iias raised its head and interfered with normal life, let us pray that we may be able to continue our democratic ways and hope that not loo many jf us may have to give our lives in serving its cause. We must be free. We must carry on our institutions as in the past. Our girls and boys must bear the t(jrch for the generations to come. VN ' hat sacrifices we may endure are not yet written, but what ever they be. I believe our stu¬ dents. instillerl with the desire to live u]) to the past, will accomplish greater deeds and write new records in the years to come. —.A. ]■ ' . S. ( ' iill)crt. THE KENCOLL 1 940 9 ..I.IIMIIIII THE WOMEN TEACHERS OF OUR STAFF Back row, left to right; Miss C. Burford, Miss D. Janes, Miss P. Bendy, Miss B. Fuller, Centre row, left to right: Miss G. Hamilton, Mrs. H. Hagerty, Miss R. Gilmore, Miss S. Bristol, Miss W. Cuddy, Front row, left to right: Miss D. Hope, Miss G. Stewart, Miss C. Vrooman, Miss C. E. Hewitt, Miss A. Noonan, Miss A. Savage. THE MEN TEACHERS OF OUR STAFF Back row, left to right, Mr. W. H. Downey, Mr. H. Laframbolse, Mr. W. M. Ryan, (VIce-PrIncIpal) Mr. M. Wass, Mr. R. R. Deagle, Mr. H. J. Riggs. Centre row, left to right, Mr. K. Beckett, Mr. K. S. Wills, Mr. M. Thomson, Mr. E. W. Fox, Mr. T. D. Walter, Mr, G. Chapman. Front row, left to right: Mr. G. Farrell, Mr. W. S. Day, Mr. A. F. S. Gilbert (Principal), Mr. F. D. Knapp, Mr. G. Letourneau 10 THE KENNEDY YEAR-BOOK . ..Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllltlllllll.IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII4IIIIIIIII...Illllltlll.Illllllllllllllll.I.Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllll TO THE STUDENTS The scliool year is fast drawini; to a close. It is now the time to look hack and examine oiir ])ast activities, and to take note of any way in which they may he imprcjved. •And what is in more need of imiirovement than our school spirit. In past years, the .Athletic Committees have annually been able to report sizeable financial dividends. ' Phis year, however, the stor} ' has been sadly different—and why?— r.ecause of insufficient student support. Three thousand less stmlents saw Kennedy basketball allies in 1940 than in 19.58. .And yet our dances have attracted larger crowds than ever before. .Are Kennedy students all becomiiifj socialites or do they hold themselves above supportinj the teams? It is ;i positive fact that the Kennedy teams are of the same fisjhtin ' calibre as their ])re lecessors. Our teams proved the bijjj est stumblinjj ' blocks in the path of the ultimate victors in both basketball and football. 1 venture to say, that, if our teams had consistently had the supi)ort they desired, the Sr. Ru dw trophy and possibly the Sr. Basketball trophy would ■low be reposiiifj in our show-case. It’s a down- rif,du crime to expect the boys to win while playiufj before rows of empty seats, where scores of enthusiastic boosters ought to be sitting. I agree that a team which consistently loses, and in so doing, shows poor form and complete indifference to the outcome should not expect your sujiport. But when has such a team sup¬ ported Kennedy—NMCVER! On .Ajiril 15th. over OO students jammed the gym. to witness the spectacle of our Sr. basket¬ ball team versus the men teachers. Where were all these supporters during the season just completed? Students, are you being fair with your fellow members? Can you give anv concrete rea.son for your attitude of complete indiffer¬ ence? If so, please let us know. L ' ndoubtediv there is .something lacking here—be it a compe¬ tent cheer leader, or what. I can ' t say. But it’s ui) to us to solve this jiroblem and pull ourselves out of the doldrums. Remembering that oft- rejieated phrase L ' nited we stand, divided we fall.” let’s all plan to throw our full support behind every school activity in the future. With but little space left me. 1 should like to mention the achievements of this year’s Imriim. It was through your Forum that student theatre cards were introduced to Windsor. This Maga¬ zine which I hope you are now enjoying would be impossible without the financial backing of the I ' orum. While speaking of the magazine, let me heap a few bouc|uets on its editor, Forrv J ' togers and the members of his staff for their ,-DOWLERS- untiring effort.s and this fine realization of their hard work. Boiupiets should be also given to the social committee for the fine dances it has put on this year, and for keejiing the Forum well sup])lied with funds. Sjiace will not permit me to mention the achievements of the other committees indi¬ vidually. but all deserve your plaudits for their yeomanlike service. Finally you will be interesteil to know that the h ' oruni has ap] ro.xiniately $400 in the treas¬ ury. This must lie spent before school adjourns as it is against the h ' orum Constitution to hold over money to the next year. If you have any helpful ideas for spending this money, let your rejiresentative know. But when culling over ideas in your brain, keep in mind the slogan of the ■Altiora I’eto Society, “1 seek higher things.” —Ned Carrington. I’resident, Forum. ADVICE TO THE NINTH-GRADERS While chatting the other day with some gnids and filth-formers. I brought iip the .subject of the lower school. The verdict was in.stantaneoiis and imanimous. They arc a lot of impolite and distasteful brats. Fifth- formers arc had enough hut the lower .school is terrible. Most of the remarks were blasphemous but milder ones were If one more of those kids goes between my legs, I’ll -. Look at that one; he has to stand on tip¬ toe to drink at the fountain.” When I he atmosphere had cleared and the ruffled feathers had settled hack into place, we reviewed the item of ninth-graders attending the big school dances. Definitely they shouldn ' t he there. The reason, you Merely prejudice perhap.s—hut the answer remains the same. •A few rules are sure to do no harm and indeed may he of invaluable assistance to the nninitiated of the ninth grade. Ill the halls and doorways, remember to stay in single file (after all, it ' s a rule). .At noon, obey the prefects. On you too may fall the onerous task of uphohling law and order some day. (That means you may be a prefect yourself some day). Bowing low when a teacher or an Upper School student goes by has gone out of style hut I ' .mily Post tells me that a little common ccurteSN goes a long way. If you must chew gum (you never sec Upper School students giving in to sucli a habit) do your extercise with it between and then deposit it within the awaiting receptacle, called a waste¬ basket. (If you are tardy, the teacher will probably remind you). The main reason you arc at school is, of course, to learn something. However, the school hoard doesn ' t mind your showing a mild sort of interest in athletics. If it’s too itiucli bother to get out and work for a posi¬ tion on one of the teams, at least get out and give the teams your whole-hearteil support. Regular attend- ers at our games this year have been rewardeil by some of the closest and most exciting games that any one could ask for. Now, one last piece of advice given to me by my friend Confticious: Don’t lake any wooden nickels.” —Sandy .McOaw Smart Clothes for Students Always Head the “Honor Roll” in Style and Value . . . See the New Suits and Topcoats Now . . . Handsome Furnishings and Sportswear Too. t ■t BALCONY FLOOR 12 THE KENNEDY YEAR-BOOK I SECONDARY SCHOOL ATHLETICS ( f the many traits which jjradiially dcveloi) in children, the .spirit of play is most pre lominant. A child who does not have the desire to play is usually not considered normal. . s bodily development c«)ntinnes. the need of physical activity becomes more and more neces.sary. This physcal activity }fradnally revpiires supervision and discipline which in a large measure is obtained in the schools. When a boy attains high school age his physi¬ cal energy requires an outlet. Many students do not jiarticijiate in athletics due to fear of criticism or ridicule by their associates. Many boys are self-conscious and hesitate to try their hand at games because they fear their efforts will not lead to jierfection. (Occasionally we meet boys who do not wish to exert the energy re(|uired for participation in games. Such students are few in the lower forms but are (juite common in our upper school classes. There are pupils in our fifth forms who never held a baseball bat, never caught a softball, never scored a basket nor made a tackle. There are naturally boys who dislike team games but there are otlier sports in which they may participate. In spite of this fact, the same students referred to above have never swung a golf club, never wielded a tcnni.s racket nor dived six feet of clear water. In one physical education class composed of fifth form students several informed me that their only exercise is dancing. Now dancing is undoubtedly a splendiil form of recreation ami has its jilace in social life. However the energy which is contained in the body of the normal boy reipiires a stronger outlet than dancing. In general, boys who do not eliminate the sur|)lus energy are the ones wlm roam the streets without sujiervision or otherwise get into difficidtics. ' I ' lie modern higli school offers an attractive program of athletics which should appeal to every normal youth. Twenty years ago the athletic jirogram of most schools was extremely limite l due to lack of eeptipment and lack of knowledge concerning the benefits of a balanced physical eilncation course. With few exceptions there was little coaching as we know it today. In Kennedy Cidlegiate there are programs of both team games and individual activities. It is realized that every student has different tastes in athletics as in other things. With all the activities now offered in this school every boy should be able to par¬ ticipate in some physical e.xercise which appeals to him. Not only are there school teams which compete in extramural schedules, but there are also intramural activities within the reach of every high school boy. Kennedy Collegiate is fortunate in the extent of its e |uipment and yet there are a large number of our students who do m)t avail themselves of the privileges jiro- vitled. Many of our npiver school boys are even toil iiuhdeni to remove their clothes for a swim. Swimming is an activity which is generally- regarded as the finest form of exercise. Other athletics conducted in this school include tennis, pingpong, softball, water polo, football, soccer, track and field events, and basketball. In selecting the members of school teams a number of candidates .are naturally eliminated, ' riiere are always numerous candidates for junior teams and a shortage for senior teams. . ny boy who is not cho.sen for a schotd team should not be discouraged and should make another attempt as soon as ])ossil)le. ivven if he is never selected to represent his schtiol, he is bound to derive some benefit which will aid him in the future. He will at least have a knowledge of that jiar- ticular sport. l or the stu dent who cannot attain the necessary skill to become a member of a team, there is always ample opportunity in intramural competition. In the past two or three years we have had difficulty in obtaining a suf¬ ficient number of participants to compete in intramural schedules, jiarticularly in the middle and upper school classes. When it is considered that interform games include basketball, football, softball, tennis, track and field. ping|)ong, swim¬ ming, etc., there can be little excuse for lack of participation except indifference. Kven though students do not desire to par¬ ticipate actively in sports they can always jiartici- l)ate as spectators. The boy who is not even interested in witnessing an athletic contest is below average. When school teams compete against other schools in various sports there is plenty of oi i ortimity for the student body to support their representatives. In Kennedy Col¬ legiate there is a large part of the .student body which is absolutely indifferent to school activities. The benefits of athletics are generally recog¬ nized as essential to the average boy. I ' lealthful growing bodies retjuirc the exercise jirovidcd by games. .Xthletics not only j)rovide an ijutlet for youthful energy, but also provide development mentallx and spiritnally. Team games teach a boy the meaning of co-operation, sportsmanshi] and friendshij). . thletes learn early to show con¬ sideration for others. They become accustomed to discipline, .so necessary in ordinary life. Youths who have participated in athletics find little difficulty in making associates in new circum¬ stances. .Athletes arc constantly striving for perfection, which is the goal in any vocation they follow after graduation. The criticism is often given that athletes neglect acamedic work in favour of sports. It should be noted however that students rcfiuire a ])ass to partiepate in games. There are numerous students who lo not play games of any kind and still fail to obtain a ]i.assing standard. In athletics, strength, ability and mental alertness are matched. .Ml athletics recjuire a competitive spirit and in a growing boy the devclo])mcnt of this spirit is absolutely es.sential. The basic principle of all athletic competitions is that of the Olympic (lamcs: to develop a higher type of maidujod. —Mr. ( ' leorge Chapman. THE KENCOLL 1 940 13 IMMMlillMllllllinMMIIIIiMtllliMMMilllMIIMIlMMIIIMIIIMMIIIttllMIIMIMHIIIIItttllllllllMIIMIIItlttllMIIIMHMHIMIIHIIIIIIIHIIMMMatlllMMMMtlllMllinillHIIIIMMIIIIIIIMMIIIMMIHHIMMMHMIMtllMIM SENIOR FOOTBALL TEAM Back row. left to right: Foster New. Pete Grayson, Gerald Duck. Mr. Gilbert (Principal), Bob Allen. Don Anderson, Bob Gallen. John Meyer, Mickey Warner. Centra row. left to right: Mr. Ken Wills (Coach), Jack Hobbs. Date Jenner. Wally Reid. Sandy M cGaw, Jack Heaton, John Fawcett, Don Martin, Harold Moore (Manager). Front row. left to right: Bill Barton. Harold Londeau. Walter Zybura. Bob Waddington (Captain), Ed Volick, Keith McEwen. Earl Jones. Absent. Herb Dakin. Fred Forster. JUNIOR FOOTBALL TEAM W.O.S.S.A. CHAMPIONS 1939 Back row. left to right: Mr. George Chapn an (Coach), Henry Lachoskl, George Edwards. Bob Van Slambrouck. Jack Hubbell, DarweM Tisdale. Jim Murphy, Renalto Granziol, Mr. A. F. S. Gilbert (Principal). Centre row, left to right: Chris Abilgaard, Johnny Mills, Americo Sovran, Morris Mirsky. Don MacCuaig, Stanley Tymezak, Lome Jenner, John Jones. Harold Moore (Manager). Front row. left to right: Lloyd Warwick. Tom Barton, Frank Woods, Ken Clarke, Ross Cuthbert (Captain), Victor Huszty, Ted Mallender, Ken Learmonth, Max Clark 14 THE KENNEDY YEAR-BOOK MIMttltttMMinMIllMMMliniMIIMIMMnniMIHMItlMMHIIMMMIMtMtMttlMMIMHlIIMMIMMHIIMMMIIMIMiMlltllltlMMIMHIIMIMIMMMIHIIIIIMMMMIIIIMIMMMIMMiniMIHIMMnnilllMtMntlltllMMIttttllM MR. JEROME LOWDEN We are happy to say that Mr. Lowden will be back with us in a few days after several weeks’ absence through illness. MATHEMATICALLY SPEAKING DID YOU KNOW- ‘■ ' 1 hat it would take one person three weeks to count one million onc-dollar hills?? —nice work, thotiKh if you etiuhl get it! Tliat King Henry 1 decreed, the distance from the end of his nose to the end of his thuinl was the lawful yard?” That, in (lerinaiiy, in the sixteenth century, the rod was measured thus: Stand at the iloor of a church on a .Sunday, and hid sixteen men to stop, tall ones and small ones, as they happen to pass out of .service; then make them put their leH feet one behind the other and the length thus obtained shall be a right and lawful rod?” That the answer to ((•))•)• would take one man over a liundred years to write down and would he a number over one thousami miles long? ■■ ' I ' hat .some of the early Egyptians represented the number lOt) by a drawing like a corkscrew—and the number l.tMKI.tKMI by a drawing of a man looking sur¬ prised—ami that .some Indians said 21 by saying ‘one’ on the hand of another Indian? That in the manufacture of some automobile parts. Johaunsou blocks are used, which make possible meas¬ urements of one-millionth of an inch, which is finer than one-thousandth of a h air? That an army of one million men marching three abreast would more than reach from Windsor to Chicago in l would take more than three days to march past any point? “GYPPED” BY THE INDIANS Long ago the Dutch bought Manhattan Island from the Indians for $24 and a bottle of whiskey. If the $24 iiatl been investi.-d at compound interest, it would amount by now to four bilhon dollars and Manhattan Island is valued at three billion, eight hundred million dollars. I have so built my house, writes Professor Po| off. that the windows on all four sides face south. The Great Pyramid (about the size of Kennedy grounds and stadium) took 100,(MK) workmen 30 years to build. Over 2,()()(),(K)() blocks of stcnie averaging two and a half tons were used. The roofs of the chambers were granite blocks 27 feet long and 4 feet thick weigh¬ ing 54 tons each and these were transported from a rpiarry 60t) miles away and (ilaced in their position over 200 feet above the ground. ' 1‘he largest existing obelisk (a single tapering stone pillar) f|uarried about 1,5(X) B.C., was 105 feet long, nearly 10 feet sipiarc at the larger end and weighed about 4.10 Ions. It was set up in front of the Temple of the Sun at ritebes. —Mr. Lowden. THE CHEMISTRY OF WOMAN Kl HT Ilfs NOTK—Owing In llir eiiMSliint ileiniinil frniii stiiileiilH for seienlll ' le iiitnrniiitinii regai ' illng the Imtile eheinleui niake-nn nf uniiiuii, we herewith lire.sent the tniiowing article liy II. I ' harirnek. H.Se.. in The Itueheinr. ' I ' he tlemcnt called Woman is a member of the htiiiian family and has been assigned the chemical symbol of Wo. The accepted atomic weight is 120, although a number of isotoiies have been identified, having weights ranging frtim y5-4(R), Occurrence—It is abundant in nature and fotiinl both free and combined, usually associated with Matt. That fouml in one ' s own locality is iirefcrred. Physical Properties —A number of allotropic forms have been observed, their density, transparency, hard¬ ness. colour and boiling-iioints varying within wide limits. The colour exhibited by many siiecimens is a surface phcnomenoii, and is usually due to closely adhering powder. It has been found that an unpolished specimen teinls to turn green ' in the iircseiice of a highly polished one. The boiling-point for some varieties is (|uite low, while others are likely to freeze at any moment .Ml varieties melt under proper treatment. The taste varies from sweet to very bitter, ileiiending upon environment and treatment. Chemical Properties—Wo absorbs, witbout dissolving, in a number of liipiiils, the activity being greatly increased by alcohol. Seemingly unlimited (piantities of expensive fo id can also be ab.sorbed. Some varieties catalyse this food into fat in accordance with the formula PV:=nRT. Many naturally-occurring varieties are highly’ magnetic. In general, the magnetism varies inversely with the cube of it.s age. Some varieties tend to form . nne-inns. others Cat-ions. Their ionic migrations vary widely. .All vari¬ eties exhibit a great affinity for .Ag. .An, and Pt, and for precious stones both in the chain and ring struc¬ tures. The valence towards these substances is high and its study is complicated by the fact that its residual valence is never satisfied. .Many stable and unstable unions have been described, the latter in the daily iiress. Some varieties are highly explosive, and are exceedingly ilangcrous in inexperi¬ enced bands, in general, they tend to explode spon¬ taneously when left alone by man. The application of pressure to different specimens of Wo produces such a variety of results as to defy the (irinciples of Le Chatelier. L ' ses—Highly ornamental, wide aiiplication in the arts anil flomestic sciences, .Acts as positive or negative catal ’st, as the case may be. I’seful as a tonic in the alleviation of suffering, sickness, low s| irits, etc., etc. Efficient as a cleaning agent. aiid as an eipializer of the distribution of wealtb. It is probably the most power¬ ful (income) reducing agent known. THE KENCOLL 1 940 15 HMMIII tW IWWIII M MWtIIIIIIIIIMIIIIMIMHWIIIHIM lW II M IIMl W IWIMMIIMIMIMlWttIMIIIttIMMIMtIlHIIMHMMIMMillWIIMMIIIMIHIIIMIIMIIIIIIItllltlllMMItMtIIMMMtttMtIlltIMIMimMIMIIIMMtMIHmtiW NOTHING HAPPENS HERE Virginia De Laurier I lie two KirU were Hitting at a talilc in the cafeteria Ilf the Hnhharil Collegiate Institute. To a stranger they woulil have looked niitch like all the other girls in the school. They both wore .skirts and sweaters and saddle shoes, hut the name-hrooch that each wore woidd have made clear, even to a stranger, that their names were Judith and l.inda. Judy, will you? said l.inda insistently. Will I what? asked Judy slowly. Oh, Judy, stop staring out of that window and come hack to earth. I have asked you three times if you will trailc one of your sandwiches for mine. Just what are you thinking ahoiit. that ' s so ahsorhing?” l.inda asked. Judy put one of her sandwiches on Liniia ' s (ilate and took one of Linda ' s in return. 1 was thinking. she answered, that nothing hu|i| cns here—nothing important I mean. I ' d even welcome something sad. if it would break this monotony. The worst of it is, it isn ' t just us—it ' s the whole school. Nothing happetis to atiyhody here. Khoda Woods was seventeen and in fourth form. She usually hiirrieil home from school hut tonight she loitered at her locker. She didn ' t have to sort out her hooks. She wouldn ' t need any more hooks at school, hecatisc she wasn ' t coming hark Khoda ' s father had died five years before. Kver since then, her mother had been doing housework and sewing to kee|) Khoda and her younger brother and sister clothed and fed. This was becoming harder and harder as the children grew older; hut now. Khoda had been offered a job, and they all knew that this would make things so tnttrh easier for all of thetn. . s she walked home, Khoda tried to think about her new job. but somehow she just couldn ' t het| thinking of schrol. She remembered the haskethall games that she ha l played, and watched. She retiiemhercd the way shivers always ran up ami down her back when they jdayed the school song. That was because the song made her feel part of the school. Hubbard was a won¬ derful |)lace to he (lart of—but she wasn ' t a part of it atiy longer. The thought made things bmk a little misty. That ' s why 1 like to read. Judy. Linda continued. Things happen in books that never haiipen here. I even like hooks where everything turns out wrong, where the |ieoi)le have nothing hut trouhle. That ' s because nobody here ever has any trouble, Judy said with the wisdom of her sixteen year . The most serious thing that anyone here has to worry about is getting her Geometry done during noon hour.’’ Linda laughed as she said; Kven that gets tiresome day after day. The biggest decision I ever have to make is whether to do niy Gcometty, or take a chance on not being asked for it ' I ' anI .Morrison walked up to the door tnarked In¬ structor.” lie raised his hand to ktiock, then ilropped it again to his side, and turned away, lie took a few slow steps away from the door. stO|iped. uncertain, then walked (ptickly back and knocked, hard, befetre he had time to think. He opened the du ir and strp| ed inside in ansv.ef to the Come in that greete l his knock. (Jh. it ' s you. Morri.son. I ' ve been expecting to see vou, hut not here—out on the football field. The boys liavc been iiractising for almost a week now. It Iikiks as though we are going to have a good team this year, and it will look even better when you get out there. You’re the only one of our last year ' s stars left, and I guess you know how the team, how the whole school, in fart, is counting on you. .Mr. Koherts. the Gym. Instructor, knew a great deal about these hoys he taught and he expected to see that half-i roud, half-embarrassed grin s|)read over Paul ' s face. He was more than a little surprised to see the hoy look down sadly, and to see that his hands were clencheil into tight fists. He knew, even before the hoy s| oke, that he had touched a sore spot. He motioned the boy to sit down. That ' s just what 1 wanted to see you about, Mr. Koherts. The hoy hesitated. ' I ' m—I ' m not going to iday football this year. He stoiiiied. not knowing how to go on. The Teacher started. What! Why you have been on the team for four years. You ' re our best | layer now, and—well, Paul. I know that you like the game. You had belter tell me what made you come to such a decision.” The hoy began reluctantly at first, hut gaining con¬ fidence as he went on. It’.s like this sir. I have abrays planned on being a doctor, Next year I ' ll he going to University. Until a few weeks ago 1 had figured that I ' d get a [lart time job while I was at college, to take some of the (Continued on Page 17) MINUTE BIOGS Name in l• ' ull—Helen Jane Webster Plock. Appearance—Rosebud. Like to do Best—Step on toes. Pet Peeve—Homework. . ' mbition—To get on the good side of Mr. I.etourncau. Favourite Radio Program—Shadow. Type of Book Preferred—.Animal. Hobby— Horseback riding. I ' avourite Sport—Badminton. Favourite Type of .Music—Swing. Name in Full—Raymond Charles Smith. . p|)earancc—Cute. Like to do Best—Build aeroplanes. Pet Peeve—Brother. . ml)ition—Aeronautical engineer. Favourite Radio Program—I love a mystery. I ' yite of Book Prcferretl—Nature. Hobby—.Model aero|dancs. F ' avourite .S|)ort—Hockey. Favourite Tyi e of Music—Sweet anil Mellow. Name in Full- Rita Jane Barnes. , ' p|)iarance—Lanky. Like to do Best—Dance. Pet Peeve—Kainy days. . mhition—To he a Laboratory Tccbnician. Favourite Radio Program—F ' red Waring. Hobby—.Music. ' I ' ype of Book Preferred—True Komancc. F ' avourite Sport— Badminton. Fav.iiirite Type of .Music—Sweet. Name in F ' ull—John N ' ernon Mills. . ' pi earance—Suave. Like to do Best—Play bridge. Pet Peeve—Lack of schmd spirit in students. . mhiiion—To pass French and Latin. Favourite Radio Program—Jack .Armstrong. Type of Book Preferred—Fiction. Hobby—Blackjack. F ' avourite Sport—Baseball. F ' avourite Type of .Music—Popular. Name in Full—;lvlhelwyn Lustgarteii. . ppeara nee—Vivacious. Like to do Best—Sing. Pet Peeve—Slacks. .Ambition—.Actress. Favourite Radio Program—Children ' s hour. Tyin ol Book Preferred—L. M. .Montgomery ' s. Hobby—,AI. Cohen. F ' avourite Siiort—Tennis. F ' avourite Type of .Music—Opera. 16 THF KENNEDY YEAR-BOOK IIWIIIWIIIMMIIIIIIIMWIlWWMIllllllllllWIMlWWIIt O HIIIIIIIWIMIIIIMIMIMMIMIIIimillMIIIIIIIIMIIIIII I IIIIinillllllllinitMIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMMIIIIIItllllllllftIttItfTtmtmTtIttrtttItTtttItfttfmTtUrtmmmf V a V G VAttds 1 - I nu ROBOT5 TO MFIP THt STHIOR RUGBY TF kM. QA kFTd UMDER THF TABLES TO ELIHINAtF LONG SHOTS LARGFR FRESHMEN nORT PRETTY GALS JOHH YOU lOOn H ED AHY{ lf SOl CttN ONiY cwrf you 8© nRctNf L THE KENCOLL 1940 17 I NOTHING HAPPENS HERE (Conliinu-d from Page 15) Imnlt ' ii of luitting me llirougli from the family. lately I l e|(: ii thinking that if I roulil get a scholarship I wouldn ' t have to worry about a job and I ' d have more time for sciniol work—not that I ' m crazy about studying hut if 1 want an M.l). after my name 1 know that I ' ve got to work. I think that I have a gcMid chance of winning the scholarship that I want, if I give up some of the things that take up a lot of time, l■ ' oothall is one of them. I know what a difference it is going to make, Mr. Roberts. There won ' t be nearly as much excitement. 111 miss that feeling you get when you hear your school cheering its lungs out at a game, or when yon win the toughest game of the season, or when you get your letter. Perhaps some of the fellows won ' t understand, but Pre made up my mind. .A year without f M tball won ' t l e fun. but if it means making several years of university a lot easier—well. I guess it will l)e worth it. Mr. Roberts and stretched nut his haml to the Iwy. Good work. Paul. You always knew what iday to call. You have called the right one this time, and I hope you always will. • • • • • Yes, Judy went on. that doesn ' t help matters any— the wav everything is planned for us. The majority of us just drift through high schoed, until suddenly, we find that it ' s all over, ' rhen we start training for the same old things that |)e«ple have been doing for years—teaching, nursing, secretarial work. • • • • • Given ran uji the front steps, ojiened, then slammed the door behind her almost with one motion. . s the door hanged shut she called: Mother, where are you? I ' m in the kitchen. Given. her mother called. What is all the excitement? Given aswered, breathlessly. I won two tickets to the schiNd ilance. for the best poster. That ' s lovely. lcar, but you were going anyway, weren ' t you? , lrs. Randol|di said calmly. Yes. I was. Mom, but that ' s not the im|H)rtant | art. When I went to Miss ilar| er ' s this moniing to f et my tickets she asked me where I got the ideas tor so many pretty evening dresses, and when I tfdil her I bad designed them all mvself. she thought that it was grand. She a.sked me if I had ever thought of taking up designing professionally. She seemed awfully interested—so I showe l her all the sketches thiit I have III my Imoks. I thought that she might say something aboil the way my French cxercise.s were broken ii|i by drawings, hut .she didn ' t. She was enthusiastic almut them. She saiti that they were really goo»l and she tohl me about a course in designing. I fiaven ' t been able to work all day for thinking about it. Can I just finish this year and get my Junior Matric, and then take an art designing course next year? Please. Mom, please, that ' s what I w ' .mt to do.” “Ilon ' t talk so loudly, dear. That sounds like an excellent idea. We ' ll sec. That usually means yes.. HI ask Miss Harjier more about the course tomorrow. Golly, what if I hadn’t entered my poster in the contest, and Miss Harper hadn ' t noticed the dresses. Why, I might liavc ended u| scrubbing floors.” • • • • I.inda stood up and began to gather up the pa| cr from their lunches. Come on. Judy, let ' s not just sit here talking. I ' m going to the library to do my Geometry. What arc you going to do? Judy stood up slowly. I ' ll come and help you with it. What else is there to do? Nothing ha| pens here. GENERAL ARTS SPECIAL ARTS MEDICINE PUBLIC HEALTH NURSING SECRETARIAL SCIENCE BUSINESSVADMINISTRATION a SPECIAL COURSES, etc. Write to K.P. R. NEVILLE. Registrar bounded in 1878 ChdrlesBdxfr Jea }5dfids Frank Cape eeofg“ i5 HelenC arirson !1aurtce6dlla erElemrWebb JdeKa es Keithn ' EwanBeW m MouriceS iubin Jac Dimie Wi fiamMiyrKe DonaMM’ Willian ' C? ' hif5Jr85Cft ' THE KENCOLL 1940 18 ......HIM...I...... NAME APPEARANCE Uuth ••liaiHiiKii LeUi tU ' d liulh .Norman .Manly Thelma Tuiiut Kfficieiit Dorothy Want .Modish Jean llrlKKX (-oy t.ouiHe Hull l ixilutc l Helen r ' arkaon A bsorlxMl .Naiiey Clark. ' foii IsCenl.tlraw’rm Hazel Craltt Daisy Mae Dorothy Davlea Siren CleorKena Kalla Studious .Marion Kraaor Fragile Klizaheth liulliriilthlldy. wIInK. able Gertrmie Glover Kfr« rvescenl Margaret fJuiney Raby face Susie Jackson .Smiling Muriel Uiv ry Conventional Isiverhlge Streamlincil .Marlon .McKwen (Hamorous Belly McKim Reserved Mary Me.Millan Flippant DoriM Neal Wistful Shirley Perry Nonchalant Ivy I’rlce Pil«’elcHs Mary Hankine WliKly Frances Rockwell I.,{inky .lean Sands Kager Ibirothy Sansburn Dainty Irene Smith .Mm-m-m Klsie Starling 0 ft. Denise Stone Giddy Kleanor Webb Guy RUilabout Marion WhcelHm Perky Thumbnail Sketches LES FEMMES WEAKNESS OR DESIRE FAVORITE SAYI NQ lt‘M hU in the uniform iny niuMt ' le I won’t talk! Aw hock Johnny! l»h! Thoro’i Joe! ! I « oul(ln‘t flKuro It out CoodnoMM. it N amazing Son of a fun! Say, thill ' s cute My pKMinoxM! iKii’t ho cute? I i t you Kf ' l H look 111 him yot? Ah! Shucks! Van I oinbarrasNod! 15 c idouao CtoHh, r ' ll miy! I ' ll Just do that llltlo thitiK Did I over have n K M d time! ! Oh. that AlKclirn Di ! you hear the one alaiut-? Don ' t ask me ? 1980 Ancient hlHlcuy Dinomiul theorem I atln To aet out at J.20 Johnny A Krench Ixiy frleml Kldditu; MisK Vrooinan JItterbUKkink Attorney-at-law Scotties Mcmey Men Dates Dameras To sit with Don Black Kssex Scottish Miss ( ' udfly’s spare Mr. Fox ' s pretty shirts. To be a society belle (lerman class ' lalkiiiK with an accent Spanish Luxuries l m so tired Well, do you have to be told everythltiRLeonard 1 brought movie maKazines for spareShorts My I». gs aren’t lonff! Coupes Hoy, I.a ulse Karl Majm At Sandwich — LunchInK out Oh, stop LonK leKH Hot your trig:. A certain lilomle IV you want to hear soinethini; alH ut?Bible study So help me Archaeology Kiss your old pappy! To go to Queen’s Anelenie history AlKcbia teacher Stenoiyi apher WorklnR overtime In Iteno Mrs. J »e Lesky VfiU Ruess NiirsinK CraiR. Craig Craig SinRing in a night club Itetired Midget in Harnuni Bailey Still ready Still fooliiiR around Mrs. H. Thompson NursItiR the soldiers 1 lvorrce tics III Hilly Ibise ' s unuatuide Milkmaid Krau - Journalist A Hcnorlta LounRliiR around Faithful forov -r Speedy Uankine’s restaurant liallet Kusse .Mis. Karl .Major Working for McCrecry I idy of leisure Sturiot He’s a secret LookioR for mummy Mrs. Smith lb»b Alien Charlie Baxter B »l» Beckner Dtm Black BUI Butt It. I’horostkowskl Stuart t’lark T m t?ormle John Fawcett Miehuel Fenik Wally Fletcher Frcwl Forster Uotand Hood Ja4 k (Sraff 1‘cte Hrayson Tunis Humeniuk Leonard Jaekson Boll Kalle A1 Katzman Joe KUisterman Joe Lesky C,eorRe Lewis HarMpl I ondt au Don Martin Kellh MeKwen Saiul.v Medaw Don McWilliams Clarence Meimrd Dour Mills Bill Morricc Don Miinroc l on Murdoch Bob Murphy FtisLor New Bill ORR Ted tl lli y Forrest ItoRers 1 ouK Scalfe Amerlco Sovran Jack Spence Maurice St. Aubln dashy Strosberg .Maurice Strosberg Leo Thibodeau Ktl Volick Jack Vicary Bob Waddington IkiuR Webb Harry Wtdior Louis Zawadski Frank Cape Ned Carrington Maurice CiaiiHgher l rl Jones .loe Kales lion Morris John Ui ' hard.son Boh Thompson Alllster AVelr Walter Xybura l«anky t ' lilm Melain holy Lou l Dainty 1 Niy A loniH I dsgusted Harmless .Mousey I trowing sheepish Si ' IcntifIc . ' vophlst tented I laiidsomc Cute icri ' sh ItlushiiiR ' aesur Boyish Cnshavcn Kiixy Sf|u« lche4l .Manly Superman Built lor speed ( urly Reckless Petite .Studious 1 lopey Punctilllous So iier .Step’ll Fctchit Ilonest Sto ky Attractive Tnrzan lover Poker-face itomnn Slightly gashed But definitely I ' udgy Ticklish Athlelic 1 ' crfeci LackaduiNi ‘ui None 1 ‘enetrating .Studious .lolly Dead-end kind Plash Gordon Solid I dayboy I »M u my I ire4«zy I »e pHrs»»n Hen-pecked LES HOMMES Ill-yn .McCoo Buy a paper dll ya! You- ' Taint so Sh I cast- Don’t you get It! They got ilie finger on me Y »u know what you need? Voliek ' s III love! .More lauliis than bniwn III .lot; Jlntzel! Ponfidentially It Whi» Is she? Hi yu L’ncle! Hey TovarishI (palj dh heave ho! Parefiil, .Martin I’ll get it for you wholesale Hi yu shrimp! Mi. killer! Pi I you hear this one? Lot ' s play battleships Ten seconds to go Shoot the sherbert to me, Herbert Put the finger on him Silence is golden iad! Let’s cut it up Censored I stay in IW(» nights a week I got a royal flush Fooey on the S »tch tVcII, vMi ' ll tell you HI. t ' omph! Ah, l«ove! W ‘ll I df»n ' t know but I «l(»n ' t know her name yet! i o you want to lake guitar lessons Buy a ticket? Madamolselle ? ? ? Veil could be! (Piiknown) dh, Thay! .Mike’s a liar ’‘Roll out the barrel How arc you? .Shove over, K l. Kureku! 1 have It tree NVhlz! Aw, come on! Aw, shucks. Mr. I. owdcn Now. .Miss Hewitt I’ll moider de hum But, .Mr. Beckett, I don’t take Auth. This one’s iiloiid Yup! Good night .Mr. Be ‘ketl Sure, my homew »rk s lone We shoiild’vo won To play biisketliull Brains Bleycles Dark rotmis To h4»l»i live jobs A mob M’ater pob . scre vy dniwlngH Fencing New ar (IHhIrc) Quibiding .Malhemali ‘M I Mtneing .New theories ’ioiln‘s Mnxie .louriiaiism ivy Chemistry ex) losioiis Ping-pong ls rig pants Baseball Jean Ba ' k Short stories and essays Wise TKCkH Kvadlrig women Perfect idonde 5 9’’ llememliering books To IcuTii l on8h Dead cats .Mathematics Night life A moustache June Wilkie To iday cricket laidders Uidley ' s syndicate Swing .Stnail town girls Gene Hockey Dissecting ' uIh A strong woman To lie a Romeo Wine, women and garni ding .Skating Black Horse Ale Kay Savage Bailminton l, ds I.,ovcridge Til lie in a symphony I’at H« ward Geometry To get a new fedora ! araliel bars Swimming IdU ' kards .SlffpIllR To puss in Litin June Ix ' wJh A nna Milk peddler A largo family Six day bike rai ' er Butchering href Hull lielliiltely Le.ider of a mob Olympic star The Pndx de Guerre! 1927 Dodge W.P.A. Professor Kleteher INiet iHureate In liondoii Modelling ineirN tdothes Sum Greene Author of Superman Vah, Yah, ya can’t catch me! Nohel priZ4‘ winner Wh dcsulc peddler Head hunter JMnying with the Yunket ' s Still on the road Your milknuLti Minister A Sultan .Not 4|uile MO speedy .Still in : th In Poland Veterinary Professor Fuller brush man Handle-bar Hank St rongmun ScmIh jerker Fireman Scoop Ridley Forrie Roger ' s Juinpin ' JIvers A farm hand Hooked With the Bruins On trial for murdering cats Fresh fruit Hungnuin Humane society Kd’s Pool Ro«)m Bartender and M’ddngtn, t ' lothlers Diamond Jim Brady Bang! Benny (too linan Mgr. B M G Kennel club Teacher’s pet Behind ’em Sunk Actually working dh! Then R«»es the :tlarm Tt ' mpiis fugit Missionary in Belgian Congo Suecesa WINDSOR AND ITS INDUSTRIES Thirty years ano Windsor was u c|iiiet city of eleven thonsaiid persons. T i(lay it is the tonrtli farnest city in Ontaiio with a population of over 10(1,000 and stand- iiiK fourth in value of industrial production in Cana la. Windsor plays an important part in |)ronu tinK and partici| atinK in the forciKii tra le of onr Dominion. It lias hecome an attractive locality for .Vincrican firms desiring to exjiand their c. |iort hnsiness in the British Kmpire, and since the Imperial Kconomic Conference, many linns have h ' cated here and Windsor has hecome the centre for many classes of commodities manufac¬ tured ill Canada for export within the Em|)ire and to those countries with which Canada enjoys a preferential tariff. Seventy-three new firms have located in Windsor dnrint; the iiast six years. With few exceptions these industries are of .-Xmerican ori){in. In 1‘ .I6 the value of exports from Windsor amonnieil to approximately $24,IKH),()()0. Motor vehicles alone accounted for $iy,(K)(l,(MM) of the above total. The Iml- toilet preiiarations. washing comiiounds, and paints and varnishes. This Kroup of industries is constantly e.X| and- inn both in nnmhers and production, and comprises a very important section of the entire Canadian iiulnstry of this nature. The vcKctahle products industry is hecomiiiK iiicrcas- imtly im)iortant also. The larttesl section is that manu¬ facturing alcoholie lieveraKcs. Other urouiis of indus¬ tries in this class manufacture camicd vesetahles, soups, and fruits, cereals, flavouring extracts, bakery products, ami confectionery. All tidd .12 companies are ciiKatted in this line of work. The next class of industry of iniporlanee is classified as manufacturiuK non-mctaliic mineral products. Thirty- seven comiKinies are enttaKeil in producing the folhiwinn: Cement products, chiefly blocks and artificial stone, hnilders ' supplies, clay products, as brick and tile, silica brick, carbonated beverages, salt from natural local deposits, foundry faciiiRS, fireplace furnishiiiKS, and chlorinalors. ' I ' here is an extensive wholesale business in kIuss for bottles and for aniotmdtilcs, and in oil and gasoline. Class, though processed here, is not yet mann- ance is made up of such commodities as automobile and truck iiarts. cosmetics, scales, paints and varnisbes. adding machines, battery containers, structural steel, cereals. sprayiiiK ecpii| nient, lahelliuK machines, tool handles, playing cards, cleaniiiK compounds, gaskets, cranes, hoists, mechanical brass goods, paper boxes, but¬ tons, pumiis, distilled liipiors, special dyes, drugs, light and heavy chemicals, cloth caps and gloves, soa))s, canned fruit and vegetables. Phis list demonstrates the varied manufactured products exported from this area. While the manufacturing estahlisbmcnts in Windsor produce an extremely wide range of commodities, the most important groni is engaged in the manufacture or iron and steel products. Approximately 8(1 per cent, of the industrial employees in this community arc associated with this general class of iinlustry. Moreover, this branch of Windsor industry contributes a com¬ paratively large share to the total cniidoyment of labor engaged in the production of iron and steel i)ro lucts in Canada. Windsor is the automobile manufacturing centre of Canada. ' Phe Ford Motor ComiKiny of Canada, l.imiteil. the Chrvsler Corporation of Canada, Limited, the Stnde- hakcr Corporation of Canada, Limited, the (Iraliam- I’aige .Motors (Canada) Limited, and the Packard Motor Car Company of Canada, Limite l, have their chief Cana¬ dian establishments in our city. The Oeneral Motors of Canada. Limited. Inive a very large and exi)anding plant located here. In addition, there are over thirty plants manufacturing automobile |)arts and accessories in Windsor. .Also manufactured or processed here arc rolled steel products, including hriilge and structural steel by the Canadian Bridge Comi«any, Limited, steel products by the L. A. Young Industries of Canada, Limited, and steel |)rodncts of fourteen smaller plants. Another very important group of industries is manu¬ facturing chemical and allied products. ' Phirty-three plaitts are engaged in this work, many of which arc .American hranclics. They produce lirpiid chlorine and caustic soda, from inexhaustible mineral dci)osits under¬ lying the Windsor region, drugs and patent medicines, facti:ied in Windsor, and there are no oil refineries. The wood and i ulp paper |irodncts industry is assum¬ ing a greater relative un) ortanre each year, over thirty eonipanies now being engaged in this class of inann- factnring. These companies arc producing the follow¬ ing: Wooricn boxes, jraper boxes, corrugated paper, boxes and fillers, crates, builders ' supplies and lumiicr, |)lay- ing cards, brooms, caskets, wooden handles, and print¬ ing. While many of these companies are relatively small, a total of apiiroxiinately l.bOO cmirloyees are main¬ tained by them. What is known in Canada as the non-ferrous metal l ro hicts industry has 12 manufacturing representatives in Windsor, their production consisting of aluminum, brass ami copi)er pr» ilncts, clectricid aiiparatus and sup¬ plies, anil precious metal products. ' Phe textile industry has ten rciiresentatives, manu¬ facturing wearing api arel. mattresses and bedding, awnings and tents. hurla|) and cotton hags, and welts, gii ' ilis and bindings, for antomoliiles. ' Phis class of industry, while relatively small, is steadily developing. ' Pile final general classification of Canadian industry— the animal products division—has at present six rciirc- sentatives in Windsor, manufaeturing dairy products and sausages. In iidilition to the foregoing general classifictition into which Canadian industries are roughly divided, over a dozen other manufacturing companies are established in W ' indsor i roilucing miscellaneous products, such as artificial ice. rules and tapes, toilet articles, and |vaint s|)raying eipiipment. Despite the fact that the industrial life of Wind.sor is of comparatively recent development and the largest increase has been in the automotive trade, it will be noted from the foregoing that a wide range of com¬ modities is now manufactured. This is constantly being augnientcd. ,A total of 282 comiianies are in operation in W ' indsor at time of writing. Hmployment here has inertased more ra|)i«lly, during the (last few years, than in any ether city in Canada. I[ j Lassalinc. Windsor Chamber of Commerce. THE KENCOLL 1 940 21 ADVANCED COURSES SECRETARIAL SCIENCE For Yountr Lady Matriculants and Vniverslty Students BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION For Yount Men Matriculants who wish to train for executive positions. COMBINED SEC. SC. AND BUS. AD. For Young Men who wish to train for Secretarial executive positions. OTHER BUSINESS EDUCATORS’ COURSES Complete Office Training- — Stenographic — Shorthand — Comptometer — Accounting for Junior Matriculants and under-graduates. BUSINESS EDUCATORS’ ASSOCIATION OF CANADA NOW INCORPORATED Organized to raise the standards of business training in Canada—to give students uniform graduation standards throughout Canada—to keep courses abreast of increasing demands of professional and com¬ mercial offices. Z45 Ouellette F. SURBY, Principal and Owner VICTORIA BLOCK Phone 3-4921 BOYS’ ATHLETICS | ---f Wliilr not iiicfliiiK with oiitstaiuliiiK success in the field of hoys ' athletics this year, Kciiucdy has been well re| reseutcd. ' I ' he teams have been a credit to the school with their sportsnianshii) and clean play in defeat as well as in victory. The hoys have learned to respect iheir coaches as well as to play the Kanie. Senior Football The Kennedy Senior football team, eoachc(l by Mr. Ken. W ills, swept to victory over Patterson, Sandwich, Walkcrville and Vocational, before losing the final of the re«tilar season to . ssumi)tion. In the semi-final for the city championshi)), our hoys were ousted by Sandwich in a hard-fou({lit Kan c. .VtteiKlance was good all season. A record crowd of 5.5fX) people witnessed the game with Vocational, the eventual W.O.S.S.A. champions, which Kennedy won by a score of 7-2. Captain Boh Waddington and Gerald “Ticky Duck won berths on the all-city team, while Volick, Warner, and Oallen received honourable mctitioii. Junior Football In winning the W.O.S.S..- . championship for the second consecutive year, the Junior football team com¬ pleted two seasons of play without a single defeat. .After finishing in place at the end of the regular sea¬ son. Kennedy defeated Walkervillc to win the City Championship. In the W.O.S.S..A. playtjowns, the team defcatetl Sarnia and then Kitchener-Waterloo CM. to clinch the title. Captain Ross Cuthhert, Americo Sovran, Tommy Barton, and Darwcll Tisdale were the main cogs in the drive to the championship. L. Jenner, Mallender, MaePherson. Kdwards an l Huhhell were also outstand¬ ing. The team was coached by the very able .Mr. George Chapman who deserves a great deal of credit for the success of the team. Senior Hockey The Senior hockey team had a uonc-too-successful season this year, although prospects did look bright for the first few games. Injuries and ineligibility weakenerl tile team mid-way through the schedule. ' I he stars of the team were J. Hobbs, K. Kreehairn and Caiitain Mickey Warner. Other members were N ' olick, Allan. Tanner, and Young. Nautau and Clark were brought up from the Junior team to play in the playoff.s. Junior Hockey The Junior hockey team reached the playoffs by virtue of victories over St. Cecilc and Assumption. T yo straight losses to Walkervillc eliminated the team in the first round of the |)layoffs. .Malcolm Wallace was captain of the team. Other members were .MaePherson, Borton, Edgar, Itlliot, and the Cape brothers. .Mr. Ken Wills coached both the hockey teams. Senior Basketball .Although the Senior basketball team did not win any championship laurels this year, it did mauage to win a large enough percentage of its games to finish thirel in a groui consisting of six teams. Their reconl con¬ sists i f six victories, one over the W.O.S.S.A. cham¬ pions from Vocational, and four defeats. During the season, Kenneily was noted for its thrilling |ierform- ances. .A great many of its games were won or lost by a margin of two or three points. McGaw. l.esky, Moore and Waddington were the only members remain¬ ing from last year ' s team, while Duck, Patterson, Tis¬ dale, Gallan and Zyhnra played their first year as senicirs. Samly McGaw and Joe Uesky received hmtourahle mention for the all-city team. Junior Basketball Tile Junior htiskethall team finished the season in third place with seven victories as against five defeats. The team played a fine brand of hasketliall and dis- |)layed spirit and sportsmanship in every game. .A. Sovran, H. Citulski. L. Jenner ami G. Sovran were the only veterans of the team, while Stankus, Hales and Granziol were playing their first year in Kennedy colours. Mr. George Chapman coached both the basketball teams. House League Basketball An it.novation this year to take the place of inter¬ form competition, the house league proved to he a decideil improvement. More boys were given an oppor¬ tunity to show their talent, and comi etition was made keener. The league consisted of ten teams, with the first five teams entering the iilayoffs. The team cap¬ tained by Poster New finished the regular schedule in first place and went on to win the league champion¬ ship. Members of the winning team were E. New, J. Long, J. Bodo, L. Kropp, E. Kudko, and B. Gorski. Some of the other outstanding idayers in the league were .Adams, Gibbs, Bezairc, Learniouth and Hobbs. Midget Basketball This league, composed of six teams, is carried on for the benefit of boys, who. because of their lack of weight, are unable to participate on other teams. Many good players are developed through this I eague, some of whom eventually win a |)lace on the school teams, (.flit- standing players in the league this year were Barker, Gee, Parker, Brunipton, Botsford, Potts and Lawrenson. ROVER SPEAKS 1 think tlrat 1 shall never see .A thing as lively as a flea; .A flea that nestles in your hair. And when you scratch—it isn’t there. .A flea that lays her eggs to hatch III some darned place you cannot scratch. So that you have to furnish food .And lodging for the blooming brooil. Rabbits arc caught by pups like me But darned if 1 can catch a flea. Confuscious say: .Man who knit in grave yanl darn near dead. N ' eedle I explain it? SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAM Back row, left to right: Walter Zybura, Bob Gallon, Gerald Duck, Mr, George Chapman (Coach), Joe Lesky, Gilbert Patterson. Front row, left to right: Doug Mills, Oarwell Tisdale, Sandy McGaw, Harold Moore, Bob Waddington (Captain), THEKENCOLLI940 23 MIIMIIMIIIItllllllllllMIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIItMIIIIIIIMIIIIItlllMIMIIIIlllllllllllllllllinillMHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIMItMlliniMMIIIMIIIMIIlIfnilllMIIMIIIlllirilMII JUNIOR BASKETBALL TEAM Back row, left to right: Harry LachosKi, Jack Kelly, Harold Parks, Mr. George Chapman (Coach), Kenney Jacobs. Lome Jenner, Renalto Granziol. Front row, left to right: Gino Sovran, Jack Hales, Americo Sovran, Harry CitulskI, Ed Stankus. 24 THEKENNEDYYEAR-BOOK THE GIRLS’ ATHLETICS The girls’ liaskcthall team did not have very great success this year hut they did show good teamwork. Due to percentages and illnesses the team was hardly at its best in any of its game.s. The girls were noted for their good sportsmanship througliout the season. The ninth and tenth graders on the team have shown so much promise that Miss Hamilton holds high hopes for a championshi]) team in a year or .so. We’re behind you, girls! Kennedy swimmers dominated the city meet and scored enough points to enable us to come out on top in iKith the boys ' and the girls ' sections. The boys held a margin of eight points over the nearest competitor but the girls just no.sed out Walkcrville by a single point. Congratulations are in order for Keith McEwen who won the senior boys’ championship and for Jessie Duck who captured the intermediate girls’ crown. IDEAL KENNEDY GIRL-FRIEND Eyes—Eleanor Hanrahan. Hair—Barbara Neal. Clothes—Ruth Lanspeary. Smile—Elaine Collins. Cf mplexion—Gay nor Rowell. Personality— Janc Martin. Dancer—Gertrude White. Line—Rita Barnes. Oomph—Alice Spri ngsteen. ADVICE TO THE LOVE-LORN Dear Miss Hortense DeBris:— My boy friend is very attentive and takes me every¬ where. Do you think he will always be like that? Yours, lary .Ann Repent. Dear Mary Ann Repent:— I’d like to say “yes,” Mary .Ann Repent, but men change after marriage and only want an easy chair and slippers. I’ve seen many a gay dog change from hunter” to setter” in no time at all. Dear Hortense:— My boy friend is a fine dancer but a poor conversa¬ tionalist .About all he ever .says is “Gosh, all hemlock.” Wouldn’t that become tiresome? Yours, Oliva Dither. Dear Oliva Dither:— A’ou’re wrong there O.D. That expression shows he knows his .Ancient History. Remember Socrates was condemned to death and ordered to take i)oison. He told his slave to mix him a drink of hemlock and ale. The slave was so nervous that he forgot the ale and when Socnites tasted it, he said, Gosh, all hemlock!” So you see, my dear lady, that you should thank your stars, that one so well read would he bothered with you at all. SOCIAL On December 2ind, the annual Commencement Dance took the form of the Tenth .Anniversary Birthday Ball, in the gymnasium. Blue and silver decorations were used throughout. On each of the si. baskets were huge birthday cakes, while in the centre of the floor there was a large white cake, illuminated by ten pink ctindlcs. Silver Christmas trees with blue lights stood on each side of the orchestra stand. The whole pre.sented a very attractive appearance. Gertrude White and .Albert Mitchell provided the special entertainment of the evening. .A mimher of the grads, who are away at school, came home to the affair. .A successful tea-dance was held on February 20th, following the exhibition basketball game with Cranhrook. The newly-formed school dance orchestra was the main attraction and deserves a lot of credit for its work. Gossip has it that Don Wilson has taken time off from his studies at K.C.l. and in spending several weeks in Florida. Georgena F’alls enjo3 ' ed a trip to New Orleans and Florida during the Easter vacation, while Jim Jones also spent two weeks in the south. On March 15th over four hundred defenseless males were forced from the side lines and dragged on to the dance tloor by their feminine admirers. .Amidst a setting of blue and gold decorations, these unfortunate young men tri|)ped the light fantastic until twelve-thirty. The feature of the evening was a solo by Ethelwyii Lust- garten. The occasion was the tenth annual K-Hop, a roundabout, with the girls paying the bills. With the Easter holidays just past, we are still mind¬ ful of the many good times we had. The festivities began w ' ith the Junior Haverhill Club’s eighth annual Easter Parade at Lakewood Golf Club on March 23rd. Then in rajrid order followed the .Aero Club Dance, the •Assumiition .Alumni Dance, and the DeMolay Dance. The Girls’ Athletic Societj- s))onsored a tea-dance on Thursday, .April 4th, with the school Swing Orchestra supplying the music. IDEAL KENNEDY BOY-FRIEND Eyes—Herb. .Morris. Hair—Keith McEwen. Clothe.s—Al Cohen. Smile—- Puss” .Adams. Ph -sii|ue— Ticky” Duck. Personality—Ned Carrington. Dancer—Boh .Allen. Car—Don M urdoch. Line—Leo Thibodeau. Relatives—.About ten brothers. A Day’s Lies. The Barber—I’ll he right with you. ' The Dentist—A ' ou won’t feel a thing. The A ' oung Man—I have never loved anyone as 1 love von. The Weather Man—Tomorrow, fair and warmer. The Salesman—I can recommenil this underwear. I wear it mj’ self. The Girlfriend’s Girlfriend—That hat is simply stun¬ ning on you. « « K.C.l. IN Song. Sleep—John Richardson. When Irish Fiyes .Are Smiling—Don Black. Dark liyes—FUeanor Hanrahan. Sheik of .Arab}-—Kenny Jacobs. Wishing—Gertie White. This Can’t Be Love—Jack Jewell and Rita Banies. .Margie—Jack Kelly. It’s June In January—John Mills. The Last Round Ui —Ken. Frcebairn. Chatterbox Scatterbrain—.All girls. •: 5 f - f THEKENCOLL1940 25 IIIIMIllMIIMMMIIMMlMIIMHMMIMIIIMIIMIHMMMIIIMillMttMIIMItlllMMMIMMMIIIIIIIIHMMIIMIIIIHIMtlliMIMIMIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMMIIItllllllMlllMllMIIIMMMIMItlMIIMIIIMIIMlIIIMMIIIMIMMIMIIMItllM GIRLS SWIMMING TEAM — CITY CHAMPS Back row, left to right: Muriel Walker, Gertrude Baer, Jessie Duck. Mr. A. F. S. Gilbert (Principal) June Lewis, Harriet Davidson, Marion Wheelton, Hazel Craig. Centre row, left to right: Miss G. Hamilton, M.A. (Coach), Eva Hiilis, Shirley Coleman, Eleanor Round, Shirley Beger, Bette Borge. Jean Knight, Doreen White, Shirley Davidson. Front row, left to right: Muriel Waterman, Joyce Gamier, June Spence, Betty Coulson, Frances Gowanlock, Esther Grant, Lenore Baker, Dorothy Bryden. GIRLS’ BASKETBALL TEAM Back row, left to right: Doris Boch, Betty Forster, Dolores Johnson, Joan Gregory, Molly Goidbaum, Anna Mae Mechanic, Bette Borge. Centre row, left to right: Phyllis Lefler, Ellen Balman. Jean Kinnen, Winnie Liddell, Shirley Coleman. Shirley Beger, Olga Martyniuk, Miss G. Hamilton, M.A. (Coach). Front row, left to right: Irene Jones, Jean Hogarth, Eleanor Round (Captain), Gene Holloway, Betty Coulson. WINDSOR PUBLIC LIBRARY 26 THEKENNEDYYEAR-BOOK ....I.I.I...Illllllllllill SCHOOL ACTIVITIES The Literary Society The Executive of the Literary Society was elected at an open meeting early in the fall. It is coniiKised of ten members under the presidency of Maurice St. Aubin, ably assisted by Ethelwyn Lustgarten as secretary. The first Lit” meeting was held in December, at which Ned Carrington anti Forrest Rogers presented some of the fourth and fifth form talent that they had gathered together. The second meeting was a short one-act play Buddy Buys an Orchid.” It was directed by Albert Cohen and June Reid with the help of Mr. Riggs- However, since the New Year, the work of the Society has been mostly confined to the task of putting forth the second edition of the “KcncoH —and believe me, students, this has been a task. Three Cheers for the Literary Society! The Glee Club The Glee Club is continuing splendidly again this year under Mr. Wass ' direction. The i)resident is Kathleen Prophet and the secretary, Louise Butt. The club was first heard this year at our commencement exercises singing My Hero and All Through the Night.” At the Music Festival at Walkerville Collegiate on March 14th they made a splendid showing. Their selec¬ tions were “The Pilgrim ' s Chorus” and Nightfall.” The Glee Club presented two talented singers, Shirley Brad¬ ley and George Redden, in the solo parts of “Nightfall.” ' But all work and no play makes Jack a dull boy,” so to relieve the monotony, these .songsters went skat¬ ing on River Canard, returning to cat on home territory in the cafeteria—for. of course, they had to eat. Oli. yes, this Glee Club of ours is a very busy organization. The Orchestra When the orchestra met in September, a new e.xecti- tivc was elected. Jack Jewell became president aitd Forrest Rogers secretary. Under the able leadership of Mr. Wass, more progress lias been made than in former years. The orchestra entertained at numerous assembli ' es throughout the year, as w-ell as playing for the school play and open night. Let us not forget the splendid wav in wdiich it represented Kennedy at the Music Festival—the best showing yet made by a Keti- nedv Orchestra. Through the kind consent and co-operation of our princijial. Mr. Gilbert, a new sehool dance orchestra was « rganized. The students have enjoyed this swing orchestra and are anxious to bear more of it. Let ns hope that this year’s successes in the orches¬ tral work may be continuetl next year. The musicians who comprised this year’s orchestra were: Violins, IGaiiic Perrault, Klso Bchineariol. Bob Wilson, Walter .Martyniuk, Walter Tronianko; cornets, David Sparks, Steve Freisinger. Jack Jewell; saxo¬ phones. Jack Gordon, Bill Colledge, Ellen Balnian; clarinets, Stuart Walker, Forrest Rogers. Louis Zawad- ski; accoidions. Bob Newman, Jean .-Vpplehy; bass violin, Ray Parsons; tromlxinc, Don .MacCuaig; drums, Colley John.son, E 1 Baxter; piano. Hazel Solomon. Kennedy Kamera Club This year the camera club is under the able super¬ vision of Mr. Thompson. This year’s president is Harry Weller, and its secretary, June New. Doug Mc.Mlister is bu.siness manager. In case you have ever wondered about what goes on in the dark room—here ' s the dope. It is open to all boys on Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays. On Mon¬ day the dark room is used exclusively by the girls. E.x- ccllent results have been obtained, judging froin the pictures entered in recent snapshot contests. This club is a source of much pleasure to all those who have a camera. The Dramatic Society The Dramatic Society helped a great deal in adding a bit of gaiety to our daily grind with the presentation on March 7th’ and 8th of Our Girls, an hilarious three act comedy. It certainly was gaiety, judging from the state of collapse in wfiich most of us were, due to so much laughter. Norma Zamparo’s portrayal of the hard-boiled neighbour, Mrs Wattles, provided some of the highlights of the play, as did the excellent accent of Lucy Kuse, as the Sw-edish maid. Bob Trindcr, Nick Chomyshyn and Wally Fletcher made splendid girls as they dressed up for the benefit of their “ pieer” aunt. Phyllis Lavery. Ethelwyn Lustgarten and . lbcrt Cohen as the agitated parents, Mr. and -Mrs. Elmer Lovejoy. were very realistic. .-Mso. credit is due to Claire Deziel ami John Seiber as Mrs. Wattles ' children. Then, of course, we don’t forget the director. Thank you, Mr. Riggs—from everyone. The Kennedy Discussion Group Now that so mucli is happening in the world, we find ourselves at a loss to keep up with current events. However, there is in the school a group of students who meet every Wednesday at four to discuss the rapidly changing course of events. Every week, each student receives a topic to investigate and reiiorts his results at the next meeting. In this way they fiiul themselves more easily able to understand what is going on around them. The president of the society is Ned Carrington, the secretary, ' Pheresa Kadman. Mr. Walter fills the posi¬ tion of staff advisor. Queen’s University Kingston Ontario Incorporated by Royal Charter 1841 . . . .situated in the city in Ontario; 30 buildings, annual registration about 4,700; health insurance prttvided during session; placement office helps students to find summer work and graduates to get jobs. ARTS—Courses leading to the degrees of H. Com., M. Com. Part of the work may be done by Summer School and correspondence. SCIENCE—Courses leading to the degrees of B.Sc. and M.Sc. in Chemistry. Min¬ eralogy and Geology, Physics and in Mining, Chemical, Civil, Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. MEDICINE—Courses leading to the degrees of M.D., C.M. and M.Sc., and the Diploma of Public Health. Matriculation Pamphlet sent on request, includes complete list of scholarships and prizes awarded on entrance and on University work. Write for a copy of QUEEN’S IN PICTURES THEKENCOLL1940 27 iMiillMllMittiiiinlliliiiiiilltllHMiiliiiiililiiilillliilMllliiniMliniilliiiiiliiiiiiiniililHimiiiniiilllliiiinliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilllliiimlMiiiMiiiiiiilMlllMlMmiMiiiiiiiiiiniiiMinliiii KENNEDY COLLEGIATE FORUM 1939-40 Back row, left to right: Gashy Strosberg. George Edwards. Doug Scaife, Bob Waddington (Treasurer). Ned Carrington (President), Roy Lancaster, Don MacCuaig, Ross Cuthbert. George Burns, Den Howie, Harry Weller. Centre row, left to right: Ted Mallender, Jack Spence, Hazel Craig (Vice-President), Marlon Wheelton, Marion McEwen (Secretary), Jane Martin, Jean Back, June Reid, Shirley Lewis, Francis English. Front row, left to right: Jean Briggs. Jane Baxter, Margaret McCreery, Mrs. A. F. S. Gilbert (Principal), Mr. F. D. Knapp (Advisor), Dorothy McEwen, Ruth Jewell, Elizabeth Lanspeary. BOYS- SWIMMING TEAM — CITY CHAMPS Back row, left to right: Keith McEwen. Ray Smith, Jim Murphy, Gerald Duck, Mr, A. F. S- Gilbert (Principal), Mr. Ken Wills (Coach), Bob Newell. Don MacCuaig, Johnny Adams. Front row, left to right: Bill Potts. Harold Keetch. Walter Zybura, Earl Jones, Bob Davy, Raymond Knight, Tom Barton, Bill Cherniak. a 28 THEKENNEDYYEAR-BOOK IMlIIIMMItllllllMIIMItllMIIIIIIIIIIII Mill MllltMIIIIIMtlMItnilllttlllHIIMIIIIiMIlMIltlllll Mil ALUMNI Glowiiiff with i)ri le, beyond all conception, the students of Kennedy Colleiiiate read about Alf. Hurley and Jobnny Loariiift who have enlisted in the Royal Cana¬ dian Navy; of Brian Casey who is a member of the Air Force: and of Graham Stevens and James Scott, who have joined the Essex Scottish. We wish these men the best of luck. We know they will hold liiKh the torch. No edition of the “Kencoll would be complete with¬ out mention of the graduates of the class of ' 39. large group went to college: Queen ' s—Jack Carther. Jack Wheelton. Jack Maguire, Tom Edgeworth and Don Webb. Toronto—Jean Haydon, Roger Hladki. Dtjn McCbes- ney, Don VVallace. . nn .Anderson, .Alex E ' arquharson and Mary .McCreery. Western—Jack Edgar, Lois Lawton. Charles Drake, Lou Robinson, Don Flock and Jacqueline Gregory. McGill—Harvey Bcardmore. .Assumption—Roy Temkow and Charles Montreuil. D.I.T.—Vern I’ilsworlh. I ' , of D.—Henry Walkerdenc. Chrysler S chool—George Smith. Some are going to school in the city: Windsor Business College—F ' lora .Macleiinan, Marg¬ aret Elliott, Delphine Ward, Maxic Sutherland. Windsor Technical School—Rose Duhensky, Margaret •Macdonald, Helen Dougherty. Laura Barker and E lith Jarvi. Others are working or going to school: Greg O ' Neill, Arnold Orleman. Margaret Sheppard. Margaret Reid. Wilf Lavers. Jean Dawson. Vern .Ahildgaard. Peggy Pepin. Bill .Adams. Dorothy Liimley, Winnifred Patter- soil, Norma Metllar, .Margaret Kinnin, Isabel Hewitt, Jane Nightingale, Marjorie Hainsworth. Alice Rigg, .Amorina Pressello, Audrey Huston. Cliff Chappell, Ruby Bosworth. Marjorie Mills. Jennie Rabinski. Jack Cooper, Dorothy Brightmore, Gordon Hadley. Clarence Mooney. Elizabeth Newell. Charles Dakin. Joe Muzzin, Herb Smith, Alonica Foster. Selma Shuttleworth. Canada Needs Enj iiieers C . X. I)I. N stiulfiils may study cnj :inet‘rin - in Detroit—the industrial center of the United States — and return home to an eniploynient field in which there is a niiniimtm of competition for positions. W ' e offer depfree in aeronautical, architectural, automotive, chemi¬ cal. civil, electrical, industrial or mechanical enjjineerinj?. Many Canadian students now attendinji ' day and nif rht classes. Write for a free catalofj. LAWRENCE INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY 15100 Woodward Avenue Detroit, Michigan ■ ' I. ' Wblk. ‘ M C , 1 } ' ' m r ] 1 • 11 ■ ' i! 30 THEKENNEDYYEAR-BOOK MMIIIMMIMnMIllllMIIIMIIMMIMIIIMMIIMlIIIIMIIIMIIIMIIIIIIIHIMIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIlllMMIMIIMtlMIIIIIIMMMMIItlMIIMMtllllllMlllltilllllMIIIMtllllillllMMlMIIIMtMMMIIUIMIIIIIIIIMIIMMIIIIMIMMlinMIMM SENIOR HOCKEY TEAM Back row, left to right: Eric Tanner, John Fawcett, Ken Young, Bob Allen, Bill Clark, Blake Norbury. Front row, left to right: Ken Freebairn, Ed Volllck, Morgan Warner (Captain), Jack Hobbs, Elvin Nantau, George Wiley, Mr, Ken Wills (Coach). JUNIOR HOCKEY TEAM Back row. left to right: Cecil Doolan, Ken Clark, Lloyd Curok, Cecil Hunter, Wilfred Borton. Mr. Ken Wills (Coach), Frank Cape, John Jones, Jack Cape, Bill Clark (Captain). Front row. left to right: Bob Gamier, Jim Black, Harry Hobbs. Bill Elliott, Malcolm Wallace (Captain), Bob Coulson, Ray Smith, Gordon Edgar, Jack Cates, Elvin Nantau. THE KENCOLL 1 94 0 31 MIIIIIIIIMMtlMIIMIIMMIIMMIMMIMIIIIIHIMIMIMMMMIMMlinitMIttlMIIMIIIIMIMlIMIIIIIMMMniMlllllltMIMtlUIMIIIIIIHMIlllllllllllMIIMIIIIMMIItMMnillllllllllllllllllllllinMIllllllllllllllllMnilMItlllll LOWER SCHOOL NEWS Take note of Kennedy ' s ;re:itcst romance—at least the most lasting romance—IClaine Lucas and Jack l rince. Joan Chandler, it has l)ceii noticed, spends many week¬ ends in Kssex and the attraction, we are led to believe, isn ' t the buttermilk. When the inspector came into the 9F history roojn, a boy answered a (piestion using the word stuff. Watch out. Ttrrv, it may lead to something. Wind.sor was well represented in Major Bowes ' Amateur Hour by Don MacCuaig. Don came second in the competition. He al.sp takes part in our school activi¬ ties—swimming, football and basketball. Some jealous lt)F girl covered Handsotne” Bob Davy ' s geometry set with the initials “G.B. Bob, who is a good actor .says that he can ' t imagine whose these initials are but we know—don ' t we? In spring a young man’s fancy lightly turns to thoughts of—no, not studying—but a i retty brunette. I’hyllis Turner. Roderick Ross blushes .so easily—he ' s just .self-conscious. Marie Iglodan has finally con |ucred the baffling gen¬ ders of the fifth declension. For the latest and most numerous jokes see Bob (Confucious) Richardson. Don Howie has a democratic view in that he .solemnly believes in free speech. Cliff Neighbour is standing clear of danger—he knows that Julius Caesar was slain for being ambitious. Hazel Lenardon and Mr. Thompson have something in common—neither one has ever made bread. Katherine White believes in tliat old adage— There ' s soiT.ething about a .soldier.” lOF might not know much about Canadian History, hut one thing they can ' t help but know, because of constant reminding, is that Miss janes ' gran li arents came to Canada on the Grand Trunk Railway and settled in the Talbot Settlement. The .kssiimption College pin that Betty Hyltenrauch wears iiear her heart isn ' t her brother ' s. Incidentally Betty isn ' t the only one that thinks Assumption boys are superior to Kennedy ' s. Mary Reynolds ' happy little motor goes faster than .Abbie can .skate when she hears the name of .A.ssumption mentioned. The theory of the fire-extinguisher is at the pre.sent time a ticklish i)robIcm in lOF. It is the (|Uc.stion that will be approaclied with caution by Mr. Thompson for some lime to come, for well he must remember tbe debate he experienced with Bud Bezaire all one period over whether the carbon dioxide formed in a fire extinguisher did any actual extinguishing or not. Hud had obtained a written prix)f from the fire chief of Windsor to verify his argument but Mr. Thomp.son also bad the backing of an unbeatable argument and the textbook. And so the two sides still remain in battle, both holding out with eipial confidence. Bud and the fire department who say that CO., has no value tyhatever in the extinguishing of a lire with an ex¬ tinguisher vs. Mr. Thomiison and the textbook who say that the CO, formed in a fire extinguisher cannot hel]! but aid in the extinguishing of the fire. One morning Rena Peltier came to school exception¬ ally tired. To the teachers it just looked like another late night out but the truth is that she was out .ALL night. She came home late and found herself locked out and so Rena was obliged to sleep on the porch. Her Dad biought her in the next morning with the milk. Hazel Stone wonders if her famous nickname Rocky will ever be forgotten. Favourite punishments—Quote: ■Mrs. Haggarty— You go and stand under the clock.” Mr. Farrell— Write out ‘The Quality of Mercy ' five times.” Questions that make teachers turn grey: 1. Where is far away? 2. Where do flies live? .1. How do we get mad? 4. What makes the wind? 5. When was last night? 6. Does the rain sleep? 7. What do monkeys say? 8. What do mosquitoes ettt ? Have “Dad” Read This Ad I I We want all of you kids who are promoting I I this magazine to tell your mother whom we j I know looks after the garden that we are j j headquarters for all Garden Supplies which { j includes everything from Lawn Mowers to j I Shady lawn seed. We also have a complete I I line of hardware and that covers a multi- | I tude of necessities.—Quick delivery. j • THOMPSON HARDWARE j I Phone 3-0721 127 Tecumseh West | J - liirtnria CoIUgp in the UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO Founded by Royal Charter in 1836 “for the general education of youth in the various branches of Literature and Science on Christian Principles.” . s one of the Federated Collefre.s in the Faculty of .Arts of the University of Toronto, V’ ictoria Collejjc enrols students in all courses Icadiiifr to the dcffrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Commerce and iireparatory to admi.ssion to the schools of Graduate Studies, Divinity, h ' ducation. Law and .Medicine. In the .Annesley Hall Women’s Residences and Wyinilwood, accommodation is avail¬ able for women students of V’ictoria College. In the A’ictoria College Residences accom¬ modation is available for men students in .Arts, and for a limited number of men students enrolled in other colleges and faculties. P ' or full information, including calendars and bulletins, applv to the Registrar, Victoria College, Toronto. S 32 THEKENNEDYYEAR-BOOK Mil..... THE KENCOLL 1940 33 ................ THROUGH THE KEYHOLE Any similarity to persons livinK or dead js purely co-ineidental. All characters are fictional ????? ♦ ♦ ♦ Have you heard? Russ Mackleni is slipping! Yep, it’s true. What ' s the matter, Russ, wasn’t your technique convincing enough to keep that heautiful dark-eyed girl at school. Oh, well, you still carry a torch, don’t you, Russ? ♦ ♦ . , If you sneak up on Kleanor Hanrahan at any tune of the day, y(ni will hear her singing to herself— and when I walk, I always walk with Hilly. Who does Gil Patterson walk home from school with? Just a helpful hint; why don’t you hecoine chivalrous and carry lean’s hooks for her? ♦ ♦ ♦ Leo Thihodeau’s philosophy about that sacred thing called love is that it’s as easy as apple pie. Sonic crust and a lot of apple sauce. That far away look in Walt’s eyes couldn’t he a miss whose name is Rita, or is it Anna? How about it “Zibbic?” Did you know that Foster New spends most of his time near lockers in the lower hall? Those are the Grade Nine girls’ lockers. Have the locks got him hound or has a first former the key to his heart? Your guess is as good as mine. Alma CoUpqp St. Thomas, Ont. Residential School for Girls Affiliated with the University of Western Ontario in Arts and Honie Kconomics. Other Courses include Hifrh School, Secretarial Studies, Music, Fine Art, Dramatics, HotneniakeTs’, llatuii- | crafts. I Excellent etiuipment for Swim- j ming. Riding, Tennis. Hockey ' , j Golf, etc. I For Prospectus address the Prin- I cipal, I Rita Barnes is said to have told a certain girl that she was so much in love that she tingles to ber very finger-tips. Isn ' t that nauseating? The Jewell in her life will always shine if that is the case. Taras H. (that boy in 5. who a.sks Miss Hewitt and Mr. Knapp so many questions) was a.sked to give his opinion of girls. Taras says he’s not choosey whether they arc blonde or brunette; about taking girls to the show—he doesn’t tnind. Oh. girls, watch tny smoke! Wheecee. • Lillian MaePherson and Bill Morris have adopted the song ”1 Belong to You as their theme song. • What vivacious girl in 4B speeds the bettt of Puss Adam’s heart? Could it be Li . .A? Keith McEwen is the dream man of most of the girls of K.C.I. Kay White seems to have a .special case on Keith. Watch your step, Kay, or the lassies of Sand¬ wich C.I. will be green-eved monsters. • Don Anderson’s nickname should be Lucky.” For two reasons—He not only escorted Jessie Duck to the Gamblers ' Gambol but he got in for Ic. Jane Martin—alias Killer Diller—took Cam. E. to the K. Hop. What’s the matter with KC.I. boys?—Oh. We hope that Leonard Jack.son will manage to pass in Latin Authors now that his class ilisturbances have withdrawn. In this particular case, brains have played their part in the forwarding of a beautiful friendship with Helen Clarkson and Bernard C. Maybe Trig, is some gootl after all. « Sandy M’s taste leans towards a girl with a slight southern drawl. P.S. She’s from Pittsburgh. Don’t you think tliat the perfect couple is Dale Jenner and Ca ' rla Preuthen? Oh. you think it’s Mickey Warner and Shirley Coleman? O.R. Have it your way. ♦ ♦ When Jack (he-man) Hobbs went south to play hockey he returned with the nickname Sonny. Did you go to play hockey. Jack? P. S. DOBSON, M.A., D.D. COMPLIMENTS Artists’ Supply ( o., Ltd. 16 Gould Stree t, Toronto Delta Workshop Etjiiipiiieiit for Home and School C. H. Henze Company, Ltd. 620 Glengarry Ave. Windsor Ontario 34 THEKENNEDYYEAR-BOOK ....I.I...•mil........ “Get It at Pond’s” COMPLIMENTS OF POND’S DRUG STORES Ouellette Ave. At London ... 4-2505 At Wyandotte . - - 4-2507 At Shepherd ... 4-2272 Windsor, Ont. I ' lie Arcatly (’.offee Shop At The Priiiee Edward Is Open Till I Enjoy a Snack After the Dance JOHN WEBB JliU ' KI.UEK S; orTOMETKIST 552 Ouellette Avenue Between Tunnel Exit and Wyandotte St. WINDSOR - ONTARIO CREDIT AT NO EXTRA COST COMPLIMENTS OF Troll Shoes Liiiiiled 352 Ouellette Avenue HoI (Tiny) .Allen really must have somclhiii K to lie able to have a date (Marchls) with the swcllcsl Kirl at Kennedy and to heat time with a hoy in Lon¬ don too. GcorRe Lewis prefers red heads. Confidentially, I can’t hlnine him when they come like Jean Back. The personality hoy of K.C.L, the most popular hoy, the most entertainiiiK hoy, that super-super lad. Nedwaril CarriiiKton has shown that he, too, can he a ladies ' man. I ' ll het his month is June—ooooo! Mr. Knapp is forever waking a track star from his blissful dreaming of a tall blonde girl. Have a heart, Mr. Knapp, the lad is probably still dreaming, first period. Who did .Albert Cohen take skating at Wigle Park this winter? Who did he take to the Tea Dance? Who took him to the K Hop? The talented 3 .-oung lady, who is sometimes mistress of ceremonies Sat urday afternoons at the Tivoli Theatre, is the answer to all these (|uestions. We expect to sec vour name in lights soon, Ethelwyit. ♦ ♦ ♦ Who is the blue-eyed girl Don Knapp is almost always .seen with? Now Ethel, don ' t blush. Boh Kalle is the onlv one who blushes like that. ♦ Popular sight in Miss Vroonian’s algebra class— .Marion Wheelton keeiiing her eyes on a blonde boy. SciKip! (no, not peanut scoop) What teachers are real winter sports enthusiasts and skate at Wigle Park? I alwavs thought a little music would brighten Latin. ♦ Dave” was found written on a blotter of B. Leith’s. What’s going on here? I suppose that most of you know that Norma Zani- paro has moved to ' V’ork St.—to the great joy of a fair-haired lad. Oh, well, Harold— In spring a young -etc., etc. « Lois Loveridge (Lefty) misses the Eriday nitc dances ’cause Woody works—faithtul forever? Johnny Mills “jumps for Lewis’ Elovver truck on Saturdays. Shirley couldn’t have anything to do with that, could she? - - a co - inky dinky. Eormer K.C.L boys are still popular with Kennedy girls or was it Lome Dc. 1 saw Irene K. with? .And isn ' t it .Arnold Orleman that Frances G. accompanies? • Our sub-deb. Miss Gaynor Powell, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Powell of Victoria .Avc. (sorry boys, I don ' t know her telephone number) looks pretty for Bob Davy —sigh—it’s spring. Claire Dcziel likes a Mercury—or is it the little blonde hov who drives it? ♦ The goalie for the Sr. Hockey team spends most of his time on Bruce .Avenue—or is that just a Round” about way to go up-town? Maurice St .Aubin—alias “.Abner”—even though he is clever, likes a little “.Ada.” » ♦ Boh ' rhompson’s secret love is no longer secret. When you go out w ' ith Jean you shouldn’t walk down Ouellette. Boll—it’s too public. Alary had a little lamp. She fillcil it with benzine. And ever since she lit the lamp She hasn’t ben-zine. Little Girl—Oh, mamma. Mother— ' ) ' cs. dear. Little Girl—Who took care of me when you were a little girl. THE KEKCOLL 1 940 35 ..... HUMOUR Iniai ' iDaiioti was k vcii to mail to compensate liim t ' or what he is not; n sense of hununir was provided to console him for what he is. • When the ninth Kcade students first saw Mr. Deagle, thev thouKht it was a | ipc organ. ♦ • ■ Teacher—Don Nforris, move up here to this front seat. iJon Morris—Kgad, year after year, the same thing. fr. Wills—We ' re now going to do double abduction.” Pus. . dams—But Mr. Wills, that ' s against the law. fr. Wills—Whv shouhl that l e against the law? Pus. . danis—Well. isn’t double abduction kid- na| ping. • • Noah was six Inmdred years old before he knew how to build an ark; so students of K.C.l. there must be .something in the future for all of us. • • Neighbourhood Barber—Would you like your hair cut? Harry Weller—No, sir, just change the oil. • He Says—Ho you like to dance? She Says—Ves, I love to - He S«iV8—Fine, that’s better than dancing. • s Little Johnny was sniffling in and the teacher asked: Johnnv, have you got a handkerchief? johnny replied: Yes. Teacher, but my mother told me not to lend it.” • • The McF.wcns got a dog for Christma.s and were trying to find a name for it. Marion—What ' ll we call it? Dorothy—Let ' s call it Pants.” Keith—Whv call him Pants? Dorothy—Well, that ' s short for “Trouser. • • French Class—Mr. Knapp, teacher. Mr. Knapi —Is jack here today? T. Humenik—No, sir, he ' s working in the bake shop. Mr. Knapp—Well, I guess he kneads” the dough. Mr. Gilbert met one of the students whose academic standing wasn ' t up to par. Mr. Gilbert—There’s the reason why you have low marks. You never do any homework—you ' re not taking any books home. Student—I ' m going to do some homework. Mr. Gilbert—How can you do any homework—you ' re not taking anything home but a towel. Student—I’m going to do some P.E. Bertie Dean wouhl like to know why they didn ' t build a shallow end in the swimiiiiiig pool. • Don’t worry if your job is small. .■ nd if rewards are lew. Rememher lhal the mighty oak Was once a mil like you. Nature’s Most Perfect Food MILK For Better Health THE CHECKER CAB CO. Cor. Park and Goyeau Lowest Rates 25c PHONE 3-3551 One Mile and a Half Honest Mileage 25c Want Real Bicycle Value? See the New “SPEED KING” And ’‘Speed Queen” BICYCLES Also C.C.M. Bicycles $31.50 up 26 .95 $1.25 Weekly CHERNIAK’S 129 Sandwich E., Cor. Goyeau SHOES FOR THE F.V.MILY 2 ( ' .RE. T STORES Ouellette Ave. at Park St. Ottawa St. at Gladstone Ave. CENTRAL RESOURCE LIBRARY 38 the KENNEDY YEAR-BOOK .. 11.111 IlMIlllllllll ..... 1111111111111 .. IMIMMIMIMIttlinMIlllMlfMIIIMIIIMIMIIIIMMIIIIIItlHIMItll AUTOGRAPHS The Fox and Mills Theory: SiiiokiiiK is hiiriiiful us shown liy ihc following theory: When you draw in on the lighted cigarette, the air hums, forming carbon dioxide. Uccause of the ashc.s on the end of the cigarette, the carbon dioxide can gel MO oxygen and thus forms carhon monoxide. This carbon monoxide, which is poisonous, passes into the lungs and then into the blood stream. In the blood stream the carhon mono.xide kills the red corpuscle.s. Then; are 3,000,1)00,1 MID red conmscles in Ihc l ody and Ihc rarhon monoxide of one cigarette kills 50,(KKI of them. The average smoker smokes (iO cigarettes a week or 3,0(K) a year. Therefore, in one year 150.000,WO red corpuscles are destroyed and therefore every cigarette smoker or any other smoker, hccansc |ii|ics and cigars are more harmful than cigarettes, should he ilcad in two years. There is only one thing: why arc so many smokers still living? Mr. Kox and Prof. Doug. Mills N.U.T. • Congratulations are in order for Boh Kalle. We hear he won a jitterbug contest. Fred Forster was out driving with a girl whom he had never taken out before. He was driving with only one hand when a policeman -lopped him. Policeman—Don’t you know that you should be using two hands? . Fred Forster—But sir, who’s gonna do the driving then. • Lcii Jackson w as sitting in a dark living room with a girl, when the girl’s mother walked in. Mother—Don’t you know any better? i.eii J.ackson—Gimme uiiic. Ned Currington saw Mr. Lowden digging a hole in his vard and |iolitely asked: , .. . , Caldwood Carrington—What s the iilea of digging that hole imdcrncalh that rope? Mr. Lowden-Well. Ned. I just put u|i a swing for my daughter and the rope Js mo long. Jim Jone.s—Did you hear that Gertie has had twenty- nine propo.sals? Sandy McGaw—Probably some dumb guy that stutters. SMITH’S... Sweater ami Skirt Speeialists for the High Sehool erowd THE CTVTT ' TH company C. H. 1 11 LIMITED SHOP AT . . . McCREERY Jewelers DEPARTMENT STORE Barlleh Macdonald IrGow Ouellette Avenue, Sandwich Street OUELLETTE AVENUE Windsor COMPLIMENTS SANSBURN. PASHLEY OF LIMITED Marions Re8tauraiit8 DUlinctive Jetvelery • La Belle Block, Windsor 583 Ouellette • - 2105 Ouellette 307 Ouellette Ave. Phone 3-4424 COMPLIMENTS THE SMART STUDENT Uaes OF An UNDERWOOD PORTABLE Typewriter FRANK LEWIS • Underwood Elliott Fixber Limited 154 Pitt St W. Windsor P. S. SHAW. Manager ISboVb ITomler Bread—lloBteaa Cakea COMPLIMENTS NEAL BAKING CO. OF A FRIEND • • Salter Avenue PN COMPLIMENTS OF El). LAIRD STYLISTS FOR MEN 423 Ouellette Ave. ni Get My : O R S A G E From 4LBRAITH MY FLORIST Ouellette at Wyandotte 3-3333 - 4-4444 Please patronize our advertisers who made this year-book possible WINDSOR PUBLIC LIBRARY T1536001686780 FOR COmPLETE Elll For Reference Do Not Take From the Library J EnERGIZinG SRTISFVmG THE BEST miLK CHDCDinTE mnOE

Suggestions in the Kennedy Collegiate Institute - Kencoll Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada) collection:

Kennedy Collegiate Institute - Kencoll Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Kennedy Collegiate Institute - Kencoll Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Kennedy Collegiate Institute - Kencoll Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Kennedy Collegiate Institute - Kencoll Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


Kennedy Collegiate Institute - Kencoll Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


Kennedy Collegiate Institute - Kencoll Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


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