Digitized by the Internet Archive in 2010 with funding from St IVIichael's University School http://www.archive.org/details/blackred194700univ ^^. Si m S^J.9 AUGUST 194 7 THE BLACK AND RED AUGUST, 1947 No. 77 Managing Editor . . . The Headmaster assisted by the Masters and Boys CONTENTS Editorial _ _ ? School Notes - 6 Academic Results, June. 1946 7 In Memoriam - - 8 The Ker Cup _ - - 10 Salvette ~ 11 Speech Day - H Sports Day - 12 Colours Awarded, 1 947 - 14 Cricket - 1 6 The Don Chapman Cup - 21 Swimming and Diving _ 22 Gymnastics - - 22 Cross'Country Run - 22 Tennis - 22 Rugby Football - ~ - - 23 Cadet Corps 3 2 Shooting - - - 34 Track - - - 36 Old Boys Notes - - - - 3 7 Marriages _ - - - 38 Births - - - 39 Decorations • - - 39 Lieut.'Col. D. G. Worthington _ _ 41 Honour and Service Roll 42 3 EDITORIAL Once again the Black and Red has to be curtailed on account of lack of paper, which means that many pictures and matters of general interest have to be omitted. The only good feature about this is that we shall be able to print a greater number of copies than we have had for some years. Now, that all of the Old Boys have returned from Overseas, we shall endea\-our to make it possible for a much greater number of them to receive a copy. To the Senior Boys who are lea\'ing us — some of whom we shall miss \ery much — we con\"ey our good wishes for their success in whatever acti\ity they may undertake and we hope that in the years to come they will look back on their time si)ent here with at least some pleasant memories. We note with regret the passing of old friends: The Rev. W. W. Bolton, our last surviving Founder, passed away at Tahiti on July --^Sth, 1940. at the age of 88 years. Lieut. Commander W. A. B. Garrard. M.B.E. (1909-1916), died at Shaughnessy Militay Hospital as a result of war in- juries. He served as Executive Officer on the ill-fated Cor- vette H.M.C.S. "Weyburn" which was torpedoed and sunk in the Mediterranean Sea. Clifford Russell Bales, B.A., who joined the School last September as Science Master, ])assed away on July 11th at Winnipeg. To their hjxed ones we extend our heartfelt >\ m])athv. G. h" S. 5 SCHOOL NOTES COXGRATULATIOXS TO— Morgan as the Ker Cup winner for 1!)47 ; Kini^ham as the winner of the Don Hu£;h Chapman Cup for 1947 : Mackenzie and Duke jointly Senior Sports Champion; Shaw as Intermediate Cham])i(in; I'olkird as Junior Champion; Burnett as tlie winner of the Cross Country Race for 194? ; Cadet Captain Perram. Officers, N.C.O.'s. and Mr. Crop- per on the outstanding- achie\ements of the Cadet Corps. Strang on passing- the Toronto Ctjnservatory of Music Examination, (irade ^TI practical and theory I with honours. Our thanks are due to T. D. Inveraritv, C. T- Holms, J. D. Patterson, A. G. Tisdall, F. G. Skillings. Old Boys, the Mas- ters and to Mr. A. McKinnon for their efficient help on Sports Dav. Last September we welcomed to the Staff", Mr. C. Russell Bales, B.A., as Science Master. Unfortunately, in December Mr. Bales had to resign on account of his failing health. We are indeed grieved to hear of his death. While not entirely unexpected, we had high hopes some measure of recovery would have been found possible in the case of a man so young. Mr. F. W. Harvev, M. A., took over Mr. Bales' work until June. We are gratef-al to Mr. W IT Loureiro for presenting and endowing a Plaque in memory of Percy E. Dawson (191?- 1920). The Plac|ue will perpetuate the names of the boys who win the Junior Championship (Marpole Cup) on Sports Day. Dawson lost his life in 1939 and was the winner of the Cup in 1918. A Conlirmation Service was held at St. Luke's on Thurs- day, ALiy 8th. A large congregation attended the Service at which Beattie, Bigelow, Brown, Campbell, Hodgkinson, King- ham, Mitchell, Myers, Parker, Pearson, Read, Smith I, Sundt T, Shanks, Sletmoe, W'estwood and Willard were confirmed by the Lord Bishop of British Columbia. The candidates were presented by the Headmaster after which the Bishop gave a very im])ressive address whicli will long be rememl)ered l)y the bovs. We are grateful to j. C. Currie (1929-1932). and to A. Miller (192r)-19.S()). for the gift of books which they made to the School Librar\ . The 41st Founders' i3ay was observed at the School as usual on October Tth. For the benefit of the new boys, the Headmaster gave an account of the Founding of the School and its achievements through the years. He stressed in some detail the ideals of the l*"ounders, ])articularly to what had been achieved by the Old Boys of the School in the matter of W ar Service, and expressed the hope that the present boys would in due time be worthy successors, whether in fighting the battles of i)eace or war. On X^ovember 11th the Armistice Day Service was held at 10:45 in the Front Hall. The Headmaster conducted the service which was attended by all the boys and members of the staft. Captain Harvey's last letter to the boys in 1914 was read, as well as the names of those who made the supreme sacrifice in the two wars. After the usual prayers and inter- cessions, the School \\ reath was laid on the Honour Roll by Bryn-Jones. The Service concluded at 11:00 o'clock with the sounding of the Last Post by the trum])eters of the Cadet Corps, after which the bovs filed past the Honour Roll, leaving by the front door. ACADEMIC RESULTS— JUNE 1946 The results of the Matriculation Examinations were very creditable. J. A. West headed the list of Junior Matriculants. SENIOR MATRICULATIOX P. H. Thompson R. \V. Bis.sett (C) j L'XTOR M ATRICU LATIOX J. A. We.st R. H. .McLarty O. B. Morgan H. M. ^Morrison M. A. Grant D. Moilliet R. J. W. Wright J. E. Allin Sn iWi^mariam ZUe ^ev. ©illiam Basliiniiton Bolton, M.^. (Founder. University School) Died. lulv 28th. 194(i. ICmit.-Commanbcr W. ^. %. (ga^rl-ar^, 4W.I.S. at School lf)09-191(^ Died I\Iav 1947. €\iiiovh ^uascll Paics, |^.^. Assistant Master Died lulv nth. 1947. It was witli pnifdiuid regret that the news of the deatli of the Rev. W ilHam \\a>hin,i;t()ii Bolton, ALA., reached us hist January l)y means of an article which aj)i)eared in the Pacific Island Monthly in which the work of Air. T.olton at Tahiti w^as referred to. Althoui^h so far away, he always corres])<)nded with us and, up to the last, was vitally interested in whate\er was being achieved at the School. His most recent contribution to the I'lack and Red was the "Foreword" which he wrote for the 1!»4.") edition. .\t the some time he wrote the Hea(lma>ter a letter desii^natinj; his Athletic Tro]:)hies to the School. William Washington Bolton, Al..\., was born in IHoS in the County of Staffordshire, England. He went to the Caius College, Cambridge, in 18?(i and, after an outstanding athletic career there, took his B.A. degree in 1880. In 1881 he was or- dained by the Bishop of Lichfield and for the next three vears held a curacy at Stoke-on-Trent. The following year he came out to AToosomin, Saskatchewan, Canada, as a Alissionarv and remained there until 1887 when he was appointed Rector of St. I'aul's Esquimau. It wa- at this time that he was induced to take over St. Paul's School at Es(|uima!t, which he operated until 1890, when he became Rector of the Church of St. Alary The A'irgin at San Francisco where he remained till 1898. In 1894 he secured leaxe of absence fi om that Diocese in order to undertake an exploration expedition on \'ancou\ei Island under the auspices of the Dailv Colonist. In 1898 he opened a small schcjol >m Belcher A\enue in Victoria and remained there until 1906 when he joined Air. J. C. Barnacle in founding L'ni\ersity School. He w^as closely associated w'ith the School as Warden until 1920 when he left for the South Pacific to act as Ins])ector of Schools for the N^ew Zealand Government. In 1925 he returned to L'nixersity School as Lleadmaster, which position he held until 1928 when he again left for the South Pacific to collect historical material for the French Covernment in which work he was engaged until the time of his death. Air. Bolton was loved and resjjccted by all who knew him or who had any contacts with him. Xow he has passed on to his rest, but the things he stood for — gentlemanly conduct and good manners; gocjd sportsmanship and athletic ability be- cause of good ]:»hysical condition — will alwavs remain as a vital part of our School tradition. ' G.H.S. OWHX i;l::XTHAAl .MORGAN Winner of the Ker Cup Awarded for the Best all round boy in the VI Form, on the basis of Character, Scholarship, Athletics and Leadership 10 SALVETTE J. F. Beattie T. C. Hallam G. T. L. Read J. G. S. Bigelow A. J. Hodgson D. A. Sharpe H. V. Bigwnod C. M. Kilgour J. A. Sletmoe C. P. Boas I.. I). Lopez M. J. Snelling R. C. Camp 1). J. McNeil R. E. Smith ^I. A. Coyle Geo. E. Massie P>. C. Tomlin B. T. Fisher G. E. Massie D. K. Tresize R. K Fevang C. L. Mitchell T. C. Trousdale L. C. Fevang R. H. Muirhead P. C. von Harten S. M. Eraser 1.. P. Parker IV H. Warrender C. R. Harris \V. W. Price R. L. Westwood SPEECH DAY The 41st Annual S])eech Day was held on Friday, June •<?(), when the \'en. Archdeacon \V. C. \\'estern addressed the visitors and bcjys and ])resented the ])rizes for the year. The Headmasted welcomed a large gathering of parents and friends, some of whom had come from California, Seattle, Vancouver, Calgary and Edmonton. The ceremony was opened by prayer and reading of the Scripture, after which he report- ed on the School activities during the year. He stated that the attendance had been well maintained, that the boys taking the Departmental Examinations last year had made a good show- ing, commented on all the various forms of activity in which the boys had taken part and delivered a message of farewell to those who would not be returning. He reported that the activities of the Cadet Corps had been very encouraging, hav- ing been favourably commended by the Inspecting Officer on each occasion wdien an Ins])ection had been held. Mention was made of the fact that the School team entered in the R.M.C. Shooting Competition last year had gained first place in the Province over all the B.C. Schools; also that this year, owing to the lifting of war-time restrictions, recreational shooting- had been engaged in and that all participating had won their Marksman Badge and that ten had won their Expert Badge. Boxing had been resumed during the Spring Term and the Junior and Intermediate boys made a good showing in the "finals. A new record (19 ft. 1 in.) had been made in the Inter- mediate Broad Jump. The Headmaster then introduced and welcomed the guest speaker, the A'en. Archdeacon \V. C. Western, who spoke mainlv to the boys, reminding them of the purpose of School life, of the benefits which they had received at University School, of the tasks which lay ahead of them in a wnder world and of their duty to put into practice the lessons which they had learned at School. 11 ' Colonel Fj>. R. Ker. member of the Board of Governors, thanked the \'enerable Archdeacon for his address and for its messag:e of in-^piration. The Archdeacon then jtresented the prizes according to the list which f()ll()W>: PRIZE LIST Form \T 1st G. D. Morant Remove A 1st T. R. Clifford 2"d R. M. Duke B ^^^ C. D. Branson Va 1st - D. V. Shaw 2nd T.C.Trowsdale 2nd P. D. Patersor. Vb lst...D. J. Ballantync Shell A 1st R. H. Sundt 2nd R. I. Strang A2 lst...A. J. H. Newberry IV ist^. D. I-^Newton ^ ^^^ ; p ^ Clifford 2nd H. B. Smith 3rd _.G. T. L. Read C 1st J. A. Clark Senior Scripture Prize, Div. I D. V. Shaw Senior Scripture Prize, Div. II R. I. Strang Junior Scripture Prize, Div. I T. R. Clifford Junior Scripture Prize, Div. II _ _ L. C. Fevang Confirmation Class, 1st _ R. I. Kingham T. B. Smith, G. E. Pearson, J. G. Myers, A. E. T. Hodgkinson. Headmaster's Award - _ _0. B. Morgan Chapman Cup _ _ _ R. I. Kingham Ker Cup - - -_0. B.Morgan Silver Spoon for best Cadet _ G. D. Morant SPORTS DAY The Annual School Sports were held on June Tth. this being the forty-first anniversary of the event. Although the weather was threatening in the morning, the rain held oft until just after the last prize had been presented. Competition, especially in the Open events, was very keen ; the record for the School Relay Race was equalled and that for the Intermediate I^ong Jump was broken. About six hundred guests, parents, Old Boys and friends of the School attended. After the first half of the programme, tea was served in the School Gymnasium. After the last event, the visitors and the boys gathered round the School Steps and the Headmaster welcomed the guests and introduced to them Brigadier F. X. Cabeldu. an Old Boy of the School, who was to present the prizes. Brigadier Cabeldu spoke to the assembled company, particularly the boys, on the value of physical fitness in the everyday tasks of life, drawing u\>nn his experiences in France and Holland for proof ot his assertions. ^Ir. F. E. Winslow\ Chairman of the 12 Board of (lovcrnors, thanked Rrig^adier Cabeldu tor hi> six-ech and the Headmaster for his labours at the School. Brio^adier Cabeldu then i)resented the ijrizes for the races and for the boxinor. Koults were as follows: 220 yard>, under 14 Pollard. Hi-clow, Surdt T, 27 sec. 220 yards, under l(i Shaw, von Harten, Hurnett, 2.-) sec. 220 yards, open and Giolma Cup W'l.ittonie, McXeil, Duke, 24 sec. too yards, under 14 Pollard, Pearson, Biselow, 11 4/5 sec. 100 yards, under ir, von Harten, Shaw, Price, 11 1/5 sec. 100 yards, under 12 Coyle, Marker I, Sundt II, 13 .S/5 sec. 100 yards, open and St. Luke's Cup McXeil, Duke, Whittonic, 10 4/5 sec. 100 yards, Inder 10 Harker II, Camp, I5oas I, 14 3/5 sec. Tug-of-War Day Boys 75 yards, under 9 Massie II, Spaven, Smith II. y4 mile, under li; Shaw, von Harten, Shipley II, 59 2/5 sec. Hurdles Bennett, Duke, Harrison I, Ki sec. li mile, under 14 Pollard. Bigelow, Sundt I, (J3 3/5 sec. Sisters' Race Miss Stokes. li mile, open Mackenzie, ^^lorant, Duke, 55 3/5 sec. Old Boys' Race Inverarity. y^ mile, open Morrow, Cook, ]\Iackenzie, 2 min.22 3/5 sec. Junior Relay i'.arker Us Four, C.l sec. Relay Race — School vs. Old Boys The School, McXeil, Perram, Duke, VVhittonie, 42 sec. (Record equalled). Sack Race Harker II, Barker 1, Camp. Mile open,Thorne Cup :Mackenzie, Harrison I, Shipley II, 5:13. High Jump, open Harrison I, Perram, Duke, 5'l" High Jump, under Ki Kreger, von Harten, Burnett, 4'8" High Jump, under 14 Pollard, Myers, Sundt I, 4'l" Long Jump, under Ki Shaw, Burnett, Kreger, 19'l" (record). Long Jump, open Duncan, Shaw, Perram, 18'3" Long Jump, under 14 Polard, Barker I, Bigelow, 15'2" Cricket Ball throw Baker, Shaw, J^.ennett, 100'2" Cross Countrj' race, Old Boys' Cup Burnett Senior Champion Mackenzie, Duke (tied). Intermediate Champion Shaw Junior Champion Pollard Gymnasium, Hay Croft Cup Kreger Harvey Memorial Rifle— best shot in the Shool— Davison. Harvey Cup— best shot in D.C.R.A. — Davison. Don Braidwood Cup — best Intermediate shot— Clifford I. Platoon Cup — Xo. 1 Platoon — W'hittome. 13 BOXING Under 80 pounds — Fox. Dust-weight — Shanks. Paper-weight — Branson. Fly- weight — Noel. Bantam-weight — Myers. Feather-weight — Bolton Cup- — Bigelow. Light-weight — I. K. Kerr Cup — Warrendcr. Welter-weight — Heflfernan. Middle-weight — Shaw. Light-heavv-weight — Atkins. COLOURS AWARDED, 1946-47 PREFECTS— Morgan, W'hittome. (}VM — Bryn-Jones, I'erram. SHOOTIXG— Harrison I. Aloilliet. Snape. Morgan, Morrow. RUGBY — W'hittome, Bennett, Bryn-Jones, Mothersill, Atkins. Harrison I, McXeil. S\^■IM^^XG— Gilbert. f^ ^.^^ C THE CRICKET XI , Duke, Cotter, Baker, Whittome, Cox, Clifford I Bryn-Jones, Morant, Morgan (Capt.), Shaw, Shipley I 14 THE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL INCOGS CRICKET CLUB \\ hilc the ("lull uMially goes under the. name of "Incogs", its otticial name i^ L'ni\ersity School Incogs. The Clul) \\a> founded in Ifir^. At that time most of the members were Masters of the School. In more recent years, the Club has been largely comprised of not only Masters of the School l)ut of Old Bovs and sometimes i)arents of Old Boys. Among the original meml)ers were J. C. I'arnacle. F. .\. Sparks. \\ R. lU-nnett. F. H. B. Champain. j. Wenman and A. G. Tracy. These names are well known in Cricket circles in Mctoria and elsewhere. Some more recent members: J. C. Thorne. P. W. [eanneret and J. D. Bryden lost their lives in the \\'ar of l<):^f")-194:5. The Club competed in the League fixtures from 1912 to 1940. During the War years this became impossible but now the Club is again regularly organized and functioning as in the ])ast. There is a \ery simi)le Constitution. Members of the Club are : 1. Present and Pa>t Masters. 2. Present and Past Parents of I)oy.s who haxe or are at- tending the School. ;5. All Old Boys and such present bovs as are (|ualified to take ])art in the matches. 4. Other> on invitation by the Committee who may play for a match, not with the idea of strengthening the side so as to insure a win, 1)ut to give such a friend an afternoon's en- joyment. ."). The Captain of the Club is one of the present Cricket playing Masters of the School. Out of the numbei of those on the Staff, the selection is made by the members of the Club of whom the Headmaster is President. 0. The idea running throughout the Organization is that of affording an opportunity of any connected by the above ties of the School for a pleasant game and to encourage the voung players at the School to persevere in becoming expert and efficient : these latter to be given fi.rst i)lace in the thought of the Senior members on every occasion. The Club owns no e<]uipmerit of its own. All e(|uii)menL is provided bv the School and School (irounds are. of course, the Home Ground of the Club. 15 CRICKET, 1947 With nt) less than eight of last year's side available, pros- pects for the season were promising. O. B. Morgan was elected captain and G. D. Morant vice-captain. Six fixtures were played, three of which were won, two lost and one drawn. Shawnigan Lake School were defeated tw^ice, while games with Brentwood College w^ere divided. The bowling was strong with Morant and Alorgan bear- ing the brunt, and Shaw and Bryn-Jones being very success- ful on occasion. Morant took 22 wickets for 93 runs for an average of 4.22, while Morgan took 15 for 68 for a 4.53 average. The loss of Baker early in the season weakened the bat- ting somewhat, but even so, this department was weak, and some players, from whom runs were expected, failed com- pletely. Morgan alone averaged over 10. In the six matches he made 174 runs, and being not out on three occasions he averaged 58, and, as far as batting was concerned, carried the side. The Clayton Cup was won this year by Morgan's team. The bat presented by the University School "Incogs" to the best all round cricketer in the School was won by Morgan and seldom, if ever, has there been a more worthy recipient of this award. Morgan also won a bat presented by the School for making 50 runs in a 1st XI match. Shaw, who performed the same feat against Brentwood last year, was also presented Avith a bat. This year a special prize, a cricket ball, presented by Mr. \^ H. Loureiro. an Old Boy, to the best bowler in the School, was gained by Morant who, indeed, is the best bowler the School has seen for manv a year. Xo-new colours were awarded and the team for the season was: O. B. Morgan (capt.), G. D. IMorant (vice-capt.), J. D. H. 16 Brvn-J.mes. D. V. Shaw. W. W I'.aker. M. L. Clifford. W. E. Cox. J. \V. Shipley. J. L. W hitt..me. R. M. Duke an<l A. C. Cotter. Sexeral Junior games were played and some talent was noticed. Myers, Read, I)a\i<<>n. P>ijxflow and P)arker I showed l)articular i)romise. 1st XI MATCHES School vs. Oak Bay C. C. The School opened the season ag^ainst a fairly stri>ng" side from Oak Bay C.C. Morgan led the bowlers with four wickets for 29 runs. Morgan also batted nicely and was undefeated with 41. Clifford I. going in first, played a most useful innings and showed promising form, bvit the rest of the School batting was feeble. A drawn game resulted. OAK BAY C.C. Scott, b. Morgan _ Atkins, b. ^lorgan Sparks, b. Shaw — - Parkins, run out _ _. ... Hobday, b. Shaw __ — Dobbie, l.b.w. Alorgan _.. Deane, b. Morgan -... Jermaine, not out — Sherritt, b. Morant — -- Donnelly, not out _ Hale, did not bat Extras - - - - - — .So 2« 3 10 3 1 10 UXIVERSITV SCHOOL C.C. Morgan, nut out _ _ _ 41 Clifford I, b. Parkins _ 8 I'jryn-Jones, b. Parkins Baker, b. Parkins 4 Shaw, b. Dobbie _. _ 1 Cox, run out _ 2 Morant, b. Dobbie I W'hittome, b. Dobbie Duke, not out _ 1 P.cnnett, did not bat Shipley I, l.b.w. Relton _ 7 Extras _ _ - — - 5 Total for 8 wickets 102 Total for 7 wickets... o3 School vs. Brentwood College The onlv School bowler to keep a length was Shaw, who took four for nine. The School fielding was slovenly and Brentwood eventually made 48, 14 of which w^ere byes. The School batting, on a wicket that was admittedly very poor. was shocking, and the side was out for 10. which, it is thought, is the lowest total ever made by the 1st XI. BRENTWOOD COLEGE C.C. UNIVERSITY SCHOOL C.C. Powell, b. Shaw __ 3 Dunlop I, b. Morant Alexander, b. Shaw _ 7 Kerbey, b. Morant _ — 3 Stone II, l.b.w. Shaw Dunlop II, c. Duke, b. Shaw_ 3 O'Halloran I, b. Whittome _.... 3 Bridge I, b. Whittome - - 2 Mc^iahon, run out — 4 Wiebenson, b. Morgan - 2 Smith, not out _ 7 Extras - ~ - — 14 Morgan, b. Dunlop II ....._ _ Clifford I, b. Powell Cox, b. Dunlop II _ T Bryn-Jones, b. Powell 'j Baker, c. Kerbey, b. Dunlop II Shaw, c. INIcMahon, b. Powell 3 Morant, b. Powell -..- -..._ Duke, c. Alexander, b. Powell Whittome, b. Dunlop II 3 Cotter, b. Dunlop II •) Shipley I, not out 1 Extras _ — — .— 2 Total 48 Total !■; 17 School vs. University School "Incogs" Batting" first, the "Incog's"" were all out for 5'^, ]\Iaj(ir Moilliet batting freely to score more than half the runs made from the bat. ]\Iorant took four for 16 and Bryn-Jones three for nine. Of the School batsmen. Morgan alone looked capab'e and the innings closed for 42. J. Holms. R. W'enman and A. G. Tisdall bowled with success for the "Incogs". UNIVERSITY SCHOOL "INCOGS" C.C. B. H. Parsons, b. Morant 2 R. G. R. Dalziel, b. Morant _ 3 A. G. Tisdall, c. Bryn-Jones, b. ^Morgan _ 4 R. L. Challoner, b. Morgan R. H. Tye, c. Whittome, b. Morant _ _ __ Major E. Moilliet, b. Shaw _ 2o W. H. Parker, l.b.w Morant J. A. Richardson, l.b.w. Bryn-Jones _ F. G. Skiilings, b. Bryn-Jones 3 J. E. V. Holms, b. Bryn-Jones 3 D. Braide, not out 1 W. R. G. Wenman, c. Duke, b. Morgan _ _ 5 Extras -_ _ _ 6 Total _ __ _ __. _ 52 UNIVERSITY SCHOOL C.C. Morgan, b. Holms _ 8 Clifford I, b. Tisdall _ Bryn-Jones, b. Tisdall 1 Cox, b. Holms _ - 1 Baker, b. Holms _ 9 Shaw, c. & b. Holms Myers, b. Tisdall _ -....- 1 Duke, c. Parsons, b. Moilliet 5 Cotter, c. Challoner, b. Wenman __ _ _ _ 4 Morant, not out „ _ -_ 6 Whittome, b. Wenman _ __ 5 Shipley I, b. Wenman L xt ra s _ - _ - 2 Total 42 School vs. Sh.awnig.^n Lake School The School, batting first, ^tarted fairly well but a rot set in which was only stopped by a partnership between Morgan and ]^.Iorant of 43 runs. The innings closed for 102 which was far better than at one time seemed possible. Morgan's innings was an invaluable one and chanceless. Shawnigan, with the exception of Relton, batted feebly. Morant took five wickets for five runs and Tones three for seven, and the School won by 74 runs. UNIVERSITY SCHOOL C.C. Morgan, not out _ 45 Clifford I, c. & b. Pearkes _ 2 Bryn-Jones, b. Randall Cox, b. Relton _ __ 10 Shaw, b. Relton __ Duke, b. Relton __ Cook, b. Relton __ Cotter, b. Relton _ 4 Morant, b. Relton _ _ 27 Whittome, b. Relton _ Shipley, l.b.w., b. Relton ~ Extras — - _ _ _ 7 SHAW^NIGAN LAKE SCHOOL Relton, c. & b. ^lorgan 7 Naden, c. Shipley, b. Morant 1 Pearkes, l.b.w. ^lorant _ 7 Randall, c. Duke, b. Jones - Freeth, c. Morgan, b. Jones 5 Hanson, c. Duke, b. Jones _ 1 Forrest, not out - 1 Birch, b. Morant Kneuchelhan, run out _ _. 5 Burr, b. Morant 1 Parke, b. Morant »' Extras _ — _ _- - Total .102 Total 28 18 School vs. Brentwood College Thi^ L^aiiU' wa> played at home and won hy the School hv two \vicket>. The battini^- of both sides was feeble and the running between the wickets either apathetic or suicidal. Mor- ant t(K)k six Brentwood wickets for ten runs and I'oweil seven School wickets for fifteen ; both bowled cpiite well but not well enough to merit such figures. BRENTWOOD COLLEGE Powell, l.b.w. Morant _ 4 Stone n, run out _ _ 1 Dunlop I, b. Morant Alexander, c. Duke, b. Morgan 2 Kerbey, run out _.. 4 McMahon, l.b.w. Morgan ."j O'Halloran I, c. Shipley I, b. Morant _ _ 1 Dunlop II, l.b.w. Morant Bridge, not out 1 M. Smith, b. MoraiU .5 Buxton, b. ]\Iorant _ Extras 5 Total _ _ 2 8 UXlVERSLrV SCHOOL C.C. Morgan, l.b.w. Powell -i- Clifford I. b. Powell 1. Bryn-Jones, b. Dunlop II 1 Co.x, l.b.w. Powell 7 Shaw, c. Smith, b. Dunlop II Morant, l.b.w. Powell 4 Whittome, b. Dunlop II 1 Shipley I, b. Powell 2 Cotter, b. Powell _ 4 Cook, c. Kerbey, b. Powell 2 Duke, not out _ Extras „ _ _ 8 Total _ „ 34 School vs. Sh.-\wnigan Lake School Playing at home, the ^School defeated Shawnigan Lake by 163 runs. Shawnigan batted feebly against ATorant and Mor- gan who took 4 for 4 and 4 for H respectively. Six School bats- men reached double figures with Morgan's ?(> not out being the highest score by a School batsman for some vears. Shaw- nigan Lake fielded keenlv to the end. SHAWNIGAN LAKE SCHOOL Relton, c. Shaw, b. ]\Iorgan 2 Hanson, b. Morant 4 Randall, b. Morgan _ Pearkes, h.w., b. Morant 1 Freeth, b. Morgan _ Naden, b. Morgan Forrest, b. Morant _ _ 2 Kneckelhan, c. Duke, b. Morant _ Birch, b. Shaw _ _ 1 Butt, b. Shaw -_ Bourke, not out _ Extras _.... „ 2 Total 12 UNIVERSITY SCHOOL Shaw, c. liirch, b. Freeth _ 24 Clifford, b. Relton _ 1 Cox, b. Pearkes _.. 12 Morgan, not out _ _ _ 76 Bryn-Jones, s. Forrest, b. Freeth _ o Morant, c. Relton, b. Freeth.. Shipley I, c. Naden, b. Freeth 1 Cotter, b. Pearkes 17 Moilliet, b. Relton „ ll Whittome, b. Pearkes _ 17 Duke, c. Forrest, b. Pearkes... 6 Extras _ lo Total _ 175 19 CHARACTERS OF THE 1st XI MORGAN (Capt.)^Developed splendidly w'th the bat and had a Lfood season. Strong on the off side, had a oood defence, but his leg :ride play is weak as yet and he is too charitable to balls short of a length. A very useful bowler, and sound in the field. As a captain he was keen and intelligent; seldom has the School side been as well handled. He has a genuine interest in, and a love for cricket and will be a credit to the gaine. ]^.IORAXT (Vice-Capt.) — Had another splendid season as a bowler, turning the ball from the off and keeping a length. No opposing school batsman was able to play him, and his figures for the seasoi! do him credit and are a just reward for keen and con- sistent play. Enthusiastic but none too reliable in the field. A weak batsman. ERYN-JONES — Possessed style and the strokes but was far too passive and lethargic and was once again a failure with the bat. Proved on occasion that he could bowl but was not interested in this departiTient of the game. Fair in the field but lacked the vital enthusiasm. SHAW — Did not have a good season with the bat and paid the pen- alty for inadequate defence. Has a good eye and can score fast on occasion. Started the season well with the ball but was by no means consistent. Keen and active in the field. Is enthusiastic and will yet do well. BAKER — Very keen and a most useful member of the side in all de- partments of the game. His injury in mid-season was a great loss. CLIFFORD I — Made few runs but came on considerably with the bat. He is developing an adequate defence, and, with physique, the runs will come. Active in the field, possesses the necessary keenness, and continues to show real promise. COX — Very much improved with the bat. Has some good shots in front of the wicket and times the ball well on the leg side. His footwork is faulty, but when he has learnt to play back properly he should make runs. Rather slow in the field and lacking in anticipation. SHIPLEY I — Made a promising beginning as a wicket-keeper though really too big a man for that position. Keen and willing at all times. Too passive with the bat at present, but with increased confidence may yet do well. \\'HITTOME — Somewhat improved with the bat but never came off. His bowlir.;.: lacked fire and was too often short of a length. Uncertain in the field. DUKE — A weak batsman, he showed little improvement on last year's form. Quick and alert in the field he caught some good catches at backward point. COTTER — A hard hitter with a good eye but nothing in the way of defence. A very useful fielder at cover from which position his throwing was very fast and accurate. An uncertain catch. 20 ROWLAND lAX KIXGHAM Winner of the Donald Hugh Chapman Cup Awarded for the Best all round boy in the School under 14 on the basis of Character, Scholarship and Athletics. 21 SWIMMING AND DIVING The Swimming and Diving Competitions were held on June 0th. Mr. \. AIcKinnon acted as judge. The Swimming competition was won bv (jilbert for the second vear in succession and the Diving was won bv Davison. GYMNASTICS The Gym competition was held on March lOth. As usual, yir. A. AIcKinnon acted as judge. He complimented the boys on their work and judged Kreger as Captain of the Gym \TII for 19-tT. Kreger was awarded the Hay Croft Cup. The re- maining members of the team were Byrn-Jones. Clififord I, Duke, Perram. Bennett. Harrison I, von Harten and ^Morrow. THE CROSS COUNTRY RUN This year the run was held on March 26th. 86 boys took the run and the winner was Burnett, who covered the course in 31^/2 minutes and won the Cup presented by the Old Boys. Duke came second. The best Junior was Sundt I. who won the Robertson Cup. Quite a large number of Juniors particii)ated and made ffood time. TENNIS The final^ were held on June oth. The Singles Champion- ship was wc>n by Perram who defeated Bryn-Jones G-2, 6-8. Perram was awarded the Barnacle Cup. The Doubles "was won bv Morgan and Perram who defeated Duke and Cox 7-5, 4-(V 6-3. 22 RUGBY FOOTBALL, 1946-47 The 194(>--i:? season was an unfortunate one in many res- l)ects. The hardness of the g-round until kite in the Christmas term, and the many miner injuries sutTerL-d hy phiyers in \ ital positions pre\-ented the ^ide from rounchng- into shajje. in addition, the team wa-> weak behind the scrum, and while some improxement tool; place a> the season adxanced, there was a noticeable lack of cohesion and thrust to the end. Of the ele\en match.'s i)laycd liy the l>t X\'. four were ■won, six lost and one drpwn. Colours were awarded to I. L. W'hittome, K. W. l-Jen- nett. F. E. S. Atkins, } O. MtithcrMll, I. 1). H. Brvn- Jones, R. C. Harrison and D.'l. McXeil. The official team for the season was as follows: P. ^l. Perram (Capt.), C. 1). Morant (Vice-Capt.), R. W. Duncan, T. D. H. Bvm-Iones. F. E. S. Atkins, J. O. Mothersill, D. J. McXeil. K."\V. "Bennett, J. L. Whittome, O. B. Morg^an, J. W. Shipley, R. M. Duke, A "C. Cotter, R. C. Harrison and D. E. Cook. The "-^nd W ])layed live matche-. two of which were won, one lost and two drawn. Some talent was noticed in the side but. in the main, the calibre wa> low. Shaw. Pritchard, Mor- row. Davison and Kilgour were the most outstanding players. The most encourai-ing" feature of School football this vear was the wealth of ])romise and the keenness of the Colts, who rang-ed in weight between 10.") pounds and I'M) pounds. X^ine matches were played and. although the team was almost invariablv heavily outwughed, three were won. four h^st and two drawn. Clifford I cnptained the side with enthusiasm and the team was full of talent. l)oth in tlie scrum and 1)ehind 't. 23 FIRST FIFTEEN MATCHES School vs. Victoria High School (Golds) The season opened on Oct. 29th at Mctoria High Scho.l. the School defeating a weak High School team bv a goal, a penalty goal, and three tries (IT points) to 0. Rain fell during the early stages and play was largely of a forward nature throughout. The School pack were superior to their opponents and controlled the game from the start. Three tries were scored in the first half, one by Duke, and two by McXeil. who showed speed and elusiveness. Mor- ant failed to convert on oil three occasions. After the change- over Morant was successful from a penalty after a period of steady pressure by the School for^vards. The School backs hnd many opportunities but chances were ruined by faulty handling and late passing. The final try was scored by Shaw who was quick to fall on the ball after the forwards had dribbled t)ver. Morant converted and the School won IT-O. Of the School backs, Bennett made a fair beginning under difificult conditions at outside half, while McXeil showed definite ability. Atkins, Harrison I and Duncan were the ])ick of the forwards. School vs. Oak Bay High School Little good football was seen when the School defeated Oak Bay High School by the odd trv in three. Both sets of forwards played spirited but unintelligent football, and the backs were badly served. Oak Bay had a decided advantage during the first half and used a strong wind to effect. The School seldom looked dan- gerous but nevertheless opened the scoring against the run of the play. McXeil was responsible for thi^ try when he took a pass in midfield and ran strongly to outdistance a poorlv placed defence. ^Torant failed to conxert. The High School soon equalized when, after a period of heavy pressure, one of their players beat Badda to a loose ball, gathered, and fell over to score. The trv was not converted and the score at half time ^\■as '^-'^. The second half was all School but the backs finished poorly, the High Scho(.l tackling was keen, and it was not until nearly full time that Cook scored the winning try at :he flag. Shaw's attempt to convert was charged down and the School won fi-3. The School backs, with Byrn-Jones absent and Perram only semi-fit, were by no means impressive; the forwards worked fiard and held their own. 24 School vs. Brextwood College This j;anic was i»lavcd at Brentwood and resulted in a win for the home team l>y two g-oals a.id two tries ( l(i points) to a i)enalty o^oal ('^ i^oin'ts). With J'erram. their captain, on the injured list, and s^rcat- ly outvveii^hed. the School were hard ])ressed from the stai t. Early in the <rame I^cnnett, the Scho(')I outside half, was in- jured and thouj^h he remained on the iield until h.tlf-time he was a passenger. Brentwood pla\i(l hurtling- foothall during the first haU' and their ])acks were always dangerous. The School tackli.ig, however, was good, and hne work by Bryn-Jones, McXeil ;ind Badda s:.ved them on many occasions. Persistent attack broug-ht its reward, h</wever, and Brentwood eventually sct>red a well deserxed try which was goaled and tln-N- led .)-0 at the interval. Bennett did not reUirn to the game after half-time, and Brentwood >porting-ly dro]jped a man to e\en up. The School forwards had played hard but were no match for the ooposing- pack who controlled the loose scrums and gfave their bacKS ct'Ustant possession. Some nice passing was seen in the Brent- wood three quarter line and two tries, the first of which was goaled, gave them a lead of 13 points. Then Morant replied lor the School when he was successful with a penalty kick thirty yards out. In the closing- minutes Brentwood scored an imconverted tr_\ and won l(i-.';. Brentwood had ])layed intelligent and robust football and fully deserved their victory which might have been more de- cisive had the ball been really dry. They were particularly well served at outside half, and ail their outsides were dan- gerous men. All the School forw.-rds ])layed nard but were oversl-.a- dowed by bigger anrl V^etter men. Bryn-Iones. McXeil and Badda were the most noticeable of the School back'^ who were forced to play a defensive game from the start. School vs. Brentwood College The first of the home games against Brentwood resulted in a win for the visitors by a goal and three tries (l-t points) to 0. The Sch(jol all but opened the scoring in the first five minutes when Badda burst from the "loose" in the Brentwood twenty-five only to be brought down on the goal line by the full back. Play was of a very even nature for some time but the Brentwood forwards were superior to the School pack both in the "tight" and the "loose". The backs were fast and better together than the School outsides who were seldom 25 tgitr *^ THE RUGBY XV Cotter, Mot hersill, ]\I<iruan, Shipley, Harrison, Atkins, McNeil.Whittonie, Bryn-Tones, Morant (X'.-Capt. ) Perram (Capt.), Duncan, Bennett Cook Duke dang-erou:-. Brentwood opened the scoring when their pack pushed over and a try was awarded. Shortly after this a Brentwt)od centre ran through the middle from thirty-fi\-e yards, seA'eral School tacklers unaccountably missed him, and the try was scored between the posts and goaled. In the second half play was, for the most part, between the tvv(j twenty-fives but, controlling the scrums. Brentwood were always dangerous. The School backs were very active in defence, however, Bvrn-Jones, \^'hittome, Badda and Ben- nett being particularly prominent, and although having almost constant possession, Brentwood were only able to score two tries, both unconverted. The School had played up well, but Brentwood were the better side and fully deserved their vic- tory. The School backs were strengthened by the return of Perram, their captain, reasonably fit for the first time this season, but missed McXeil, still on the injured list. Whittome had a good match at scrum half. The forwards were spirited, but not nearly as clever as the opposing pack in obtaining possession. School vs. Shawnigan Lake School The game was played at home and won by the School by four tries (12 points) to 0. The School opened the scoring shortlv after the start when Harrison broke awav from a line- 26 out in the Shawni^'an t\\cnty-ti\-e. He was tacklrd \\\v yard:- from the goal line hut managed to gi\e to Cotter, wlio >cored. The try was not oonxerted. The School forwards played badly in the first half and failed to give the backs much of the ball. \\'hat few chances the l)acks did have were badly used. Hen- nett dro]>i)ed too nian\ passes, and Perram alone looked to be cauable of creating or taking advantage of an (jpening. On one occasion Perram was all but successful when he kicked ahead, beat the opposition to the ball and gathered only to lose his balance and fall. The .School led 3-0 at half-time and had not given a con\incing dis])l;iy against moderate opposition. The second half was played in i)ouring rain and little con- structive work l)ehind the scrum was ])ossible. The School forwards now took command i^f the game and completely dominated the "loose" play. Two typical forward tries were scored, one by Harrison and the other by Duncan ; both came after long forward ruses in which the whole pack participated. The final try was scored by AN'hittome who gathered cleverly and dashed through to score after a short run. The place kick- ing of Morant and Shi])ley I was bad, though the ball was a difl^icult one, and no goals were kicked. There was no further score and the School wnn 12-0. All the forwards played well in the second half, and it was pleasing to notice Cotter, (jne of the newer members, \er} ]jrominent. School vs. Oak Bay High School A rather ragged game at home resulted in a win f()r the High School 9-0. Play was very even throughout the first half but neither set of backs were in any way constructive, and neither line was seriously in danger. There was no score at half-time. After the change over the School had the better of the game territorially, but finish was lacking against some effec- tive spoiling-tactics by Oak Bay, and despite good work by Perram, who did his best for his wnngs the School were un- able to score. On the other hand, the High School turned their chances to advantage and scored three unconverted tries. All three came after long forward rushes — the School defence was pitiful. The School were deservedly beaten. In general the tack- ling was extremely bad c;nd the backs showed great weakness in dealing with resolute forwards with the ball at their feet. School vs. Victoria High School This match wa> played at \ictoria High School and re- sulted in a scoreless draw. Throughout the game the Sch<jol had a distince advant- age, but the backs were totally lacking in finish, and chance 27 after chance was thrown away by faulty passing and irresolute- running'. The forwards more than held their own against spoiling opponents, but their packing was not good and their heeling from the "loose" was too slow. Both wing forwards Harrison and Duncan were definitely off colour. Too often they absent- ed themselves from the loose scrums, and Harrison was ex- tremely selfish going down with the ball time and again. Of the backs. Bennett handled the ball fairly well and was vigor- ous both in attack and defence. The wings, McNeil and Duke, had a very poor match being irresolute to a degree, and Mor- row was very ineffecti^-c in the centre. Perram alone showed any intelligence. On many occasions he created openings w^liich Avere never turned to account, and it must have been most disappointing to him to see his team draw a game which they should have won with ease and in which they had a very decided territorial adxantage. School vs. Brentwood College Playing at home, the School gave their best performance of the season but had to admit defeat by a goal and two tries (11 points) to 0. Throughout the first half play was very even with the Brentwood backs dangerous at times but well held by close marking and good tackling by the School outsides, of whom .McNeil vv'as particularly prominent in the early stages. After ten minutes play Brentwood opened the scoring when Lord, their full back, ran through on his own from the School twen- ty-five. The School defence was badly at fault here. Following the attempt at goal, which failed, the School exerted steady pressure and were most unlucky not to score when Atkins rushed through with the ball at his feet after the Brentwood full back had fumbled; he lost control, however, and kicked over the deadline. This was a bitter blow to the School who fully deserved a reward at this stage. The School continued to attack, however, but the backs lacked finish, and though both Bennett and Duke looked dangerous once or twnce, the de- fence w.-is never reallv pierced. Brentwood led 3-0 at the in- terval. After the re-start the weight disadvantage under which the School laboured began to tell, and apart from one or two indi- vidual efl'orts by Duke and Bennett, Brentwood were defin- itely on top. The School defence was keen to the end, however, and nothing was given away. Persistent attack brought its reward of course and before the end Brentwood scored twice. One try was goaled and Brentwood, who, at this point, had not had their line crossed this season, won 11-0. The-School put up a splendid fight against a better team. The forwards played fiercely throughout and held their own 28 ai,^ainst far heavier men. 'Jlie backs defended well and did some t^ODd thini^s ag-ainst clever and thrustful opponents. McNeil, Duke and Bennett had a good match. School vs. Royal Canadlan Naval College ("A") This game was ])layed at home and won by the Xaval College by a goal and two tries (11 points) to a try ('■i points). Morgan opened the scoring for the School when he forced himself over between the posts. Jones failed to convert. .-Xfter some very even play the Naval College replied with an un- converted try and the score at half-time was 3-."^. For some time after the restart ])lay \\as largelv (^i a forward nature, but toward the end the School seemed to tire, and in the last ten minutes the Na^•al College scored twice, one try being goaled. Although well served by Whittome, the .School backs were \ery ineffective and the tackling was lacking in vigour. School vs. Brentwood College This, the fourth game of the season between the two sides, was played at Brentwood and won by the home side 29-0. Throughout the first half the School played keen football against their heavier opponents, and were always to be rec- koned with. After half-time, however, and especially in the closing stages, they seemed to tire and Brentwood were in complete control. The forwards ])layed well throughout and were onl}- slightly inferior to the opposing pack. Behind the scrum, how- ever, the School were always in trouble. Whittome did his job well but Bennett, though tackling well, was too slow for an exceptionally clever opponent, Perram was inelTective. Cook was outclassed, and the wings were not strong enough to hold their opponents. Bryn-Jones performed creditably at full back and the blame was not his. Brentwood, es])eciallv in the last fifteen minutes, i)layed r.)l)ust and intelligent football and were full value for their win. School vs. Old Boys The season closed on March 22 with the Old Bovs' game which was w^on by the School 35-11. The Old Boys' team was composed of \'ancouver repre- sentatives in the main, with two from Victoria and two from Seattle completing the side. From the start it was evident that the Old Boys were not strong enough to hold the School, and almost at once Kilgour put the School ahead when he picked up a loose ball and ran 29 in un()pp.)sed. Before half-time Duke scored twice and Cotter, Shaw and McXeil once each for the School. The Old Bovs replied to this by a try by Pike which was converted bv Tea- g"le, and a penalty goal, also by Teag"le. After half-time the Schoc^l continued to dominate the game and tries were scored by Shaw. Duke and McNeil. Shaw, who kicked well throug^hout, g"oaled on two occasions. The Old Boys failed to cross the School line in the second half, but Teagle was again successful with a penalty. For the School. Shaw had a good match and Shipley I played a useful game especially in the line-out. Of the backs, both McXeil and Duke showed how dangerous they can be when served (piickly and giA'cn room in which to run. For the Old Boys, Teagle showed that none of his kicking ability had been lost. Watt played a hard game at outside half, and Sprcjule showed flashes of the form that made him one of the finest scrum halves in the School's history. In the pack the Hudec Itrothers ne\er ceased trying but they were unable to match the condition and speed of the School side, who were without Perram. Morant and Harrison. The following represented the Old Bovs: F. E. Teagle (Capt.), W. L. Gillespie, D. B. Gillespie, W.'j. Sproule, T. B. Watt, J. P. Harrison. M. G. Thompson. W. R. Batten, M. A. Grant, M G. Hudec. T. P. Hudec, G. W. CoghHn. P A. Kitson, C. A. Pike and M. J. Carle. RUGBY CHAR.\CTERS PERRy\M (Captain and Centre Three-quarter) — Possessed an cff'^c- tive "dummy" and played intelligent football in the centre, but his chances were few and he was badh' supported. His captaincy was not inspirational. MORAMT (Vice-Capt.) — An average forward. Good with the ball at his feet, but there was no improvement on last year's form, his tackling remaining weak and his kicking deteriorating. DUNCAN — A useful wing forward who shone in the "loose". Hi; de£et'.sive play was weak and he never improved on last year's foriri'. 30 HRVN-JOXHS— (Full back)— A vigorous tackle and a fair kick Never conquered his distaste of forwards with the ball at their feet, and under pressure was easily forced into error. McXKII. (Winu Three-quarter) — Possessed fair hands and p^ce, whivli he had all too little opportunity to use. Defended ve.v well on occasion but combined poorly. Handicapped by injuries and lack of stamina. W'HirTi 'MK (Scrum Half) — The nu)st improved member of the side. Unselfish, served his outsides effectively, and had a very successful season at the base of the scrum. Vastly improved in defence, and his courageous tackling might have been emulated by more robust members of the team with benefit. A very weak kick. DUKK (Wing Three-quarter) — Very fast and dangerous when in *he clear. Somewhat excitable and further handicapped by lack of weight. Requires another year's experience. I'>EXXETT (Stand-off Half) — A determined runner but he lacked the quickness off the mark and the guile demanded of an outside half, and his hands were noi all that they should have been. An excellent defender, his tackling was keen and sure and he al- ways gave of his best. COOK (Centre Three-quarter) — Deficient in pace and anticipation and his passing lacked life. Came on considerably late in the season and should do very well next year. MOTHERSILL — A useful second row man whi> came on consider- ably this year. Combined poorly. SHIPLEY I — A very keen and promising forward. Prominent in the line-out. and is learning to use his weight to advantage. ATKIXS — Developed into a very useful "hook" and was a hard worker. Very prominent in the "loose" and tackled well on occasion. MORG.\X — Rather stolid and slow in the "loose" but worked well in the light scrums. COTTER — A verv promising forward with a good turn of speed and and a fair idea of defence. Played some useful games. H.\RRISON I — A greatly improved forward. Determined and a hard worker. Good in the "loose" and very dangerous near the line. Reluctance in passing and weakness in tackling were his faults. 31 THE CADET CORPS 1946-1947 The folic iwinij a|)pc)intments were sanctinncd I)y the Headmaster : C/Captain - - _ - . P. M. Perram- C/Lieutenant - - _ - . j. L. W'hittume C/Lieutenant ----- - F. S. Atkins C/C.S.M. ------- G. D. Morant C/C.Q.M.S. ------ - D. Moilliet .\n outstanding" feature of this year's work has been the fact that we have had three Inspections. The most formidable one took place in February. In spite of the fact that some of our new recruits had barely mastered the art of sloping arms and that other sections were hardly in a ht condition to be called u|^on to go through the intricacies of Ceremonial, the Corps put on a very fair display and were rated as 90% efficient. A great measure (jf this success was due to the indivdual efforts of each member of the Corps. Perram, as O.C.. handled the proceedings with much self-confidence, while Morant did a splendid job with the P.T. Squad and the various rifle ex- ercises. A special word of praise is due to Cpl. Mothersill whose inexahustible patience j)roved inxaluable when it came to teaching the juni<jr members of the Corps the art of knot- ting and splicing. Our thanks are due, too, to Lieut. \\ hit- tome who undertook the First Aid class, and to CO. M.S. Moilliet who sui)ervised the Signalling. Both classes were re- ])orted by the Inspecting Officer to have made good progress; it was most unfortunate that specific times could not be ar- ranged whereby those who had been taking these courses could have undergone their official tests, but the summer term, as ever, was a crowded one from an activity point of view and X.D.H.O. did not help matters. Sgt. Morgan, with the assist- ance of the Headmaster, proved himself to be one of the main- stays of the Band, which once more proved itself absolutely indispensable. On I\Tarch 2T, the last day of the Easter term, Major Ma- honey. \'.C.. paid us a surprise visit. He displayed much in- terest in the Cadet work of the School and made a special point of s])eaking — in some cases at length — to each member of the Corps. Lieut. \\'hittome acted as O.C. in the absence of Capt. Perram. who had sustained injuries wdiile boxing, and is to be commended on ha\ing filled a most unen^■iable task in a highly satisfactory manner. Lieut. J. X. Robertson, the Cadet Training Officer for Xo. '.^ .Area-, made his final ins])ection on June 11 at extremely sh()rt notice — two hours, to be exact — and once again the Corps acquitted itself with distinction. A shortened form of Ceremonial Drill was irdulged in while the l)alance of the time was spent in checking records and so forth. From a si)ectator's point of \iew the various movement> were carried out smartly and successfnll>-. Tl^i^ was all the more remarkable in view of the fact that no drill whatever had been carried out during the previous four weeks. (Our time had been dexoted to .303 rifle practice at Real's Range). Our •-)th Annual Chuich Parade was held on the e\cning c.[ June 15th at St. Luke's Church, when the Rev. F. Pike and the Headmaster officiated. Intermittent rain had fallen most of the day and threatened to deprive the Corps of its greatest asset, tl-.c Band. However, the sky cleared about (i p.m. and we were <.ble to participate in a joyful and inspiring service. C)ld favourites such as "Onward Christian Soldiers", "Stand Uyj, Stand U]) for Jesus", and "Lord, Dismiss Us With Thy Blessing" were sung with lusty enthusiasm and ])rovided a fittintr end to a vear of strenuous work. i • Cadet Inspection 33 ..'t !•.» •••• • : : •• •••• •.*•«* • u..i SHOOTING 1940-1947 \ very encouragii^g year's shijoting has just drawn to a v.l()se. ^^ e were fortunate in having with us five of last year's \'I1I, and the}' undoubtedly imparted a degree of confidence t<» th()>^e who had not had much experience in competitive work. Th-: two teams were entered in the D.C.R.A. Competition and the "A" Team, with an average of 91.63%, is to be con- gratulated on having beaten the previous mark of 90.57%, which was attained in 1942. Davison, AA hittome. Morrow and Moilliet t'lrned in exceutionally gxjod scores, and are to be hierhlv Commended. Individual scores are as under: •'.V TEAM M. L. CliflFord 94 So 90 F. S. D. A. Davison 93 98 96 A. c. R. Harrison 92 92 84 ^\' . E H. L. ?\Iackenzie 89 91 87 c. R. D. Moilliet 9.5 94 91 c. M. G. D. :Morant 87 90 86 D. J. O. B. ^Morgan 88 91 96 J. O. O. P. Morrow.. 91 99 92 D. V. P ^I. Per ram 90 91 G. R. R. \'. Snape - __ 92 97 91 A. E. T. L. Whittome _. 94 9.3 9(i B. H. A. E. Stewart 89 D. L. G. G. Atkins _ 88 Cotter 90 . Cox _ 8.5 Harris _ _ 86 Kilgour 84 McNeil _ 80 Mothersill 85 Shaw - _ Shipley Stewart Warrender- Taylor _ Pritchard 86 82 90 86 91 76 80 89 88 84 > 82 89 91 92 93 87 84 86 94 92 82 92 83 Average 91.63% Average 98 90 85 86.9% The results of last year's competition are now to hand and may be summarized briefly : Of the 38 teams entered frcmi B.C. our "A " Team secured 1st place and (mr "B" Team 9th. Some oS8 teams across Can- ada took part. Claims for "^nd dabs' medals have been for- warded to Ottawa on behalf of Morgan, Snape, Stewart and \\'arrender, who (for the first time in this competition) aver- aged 90% or o\"er in the three shoots. During April we fired in the R.]\I.C. Competition and were again successful in bettering an old record, which was 34 sot in liU;! when I'aiK')' and l\c-(l])ath !ij;nre'(l xi ])]•( )niincntl;' \\ith tin- rillc. Twenty C"a(k't> tuok part and the ten highot scoro ci)n>titutcd tlu- final ci>nnt. \\'e extend our congratula- tions to the following who were instrumental in jiutting u]) such a fme record : D. Uavison _ ___ 94 O. Morgan _ _ _ 94 R. Harrison 97 (). Morrow 9i'. C. Kilgour _ 95 I). Shaw 96 H. Mackenzie „ _ 9." i'. Warrender _ 97 D. Morant _ 92 J. W liittonie _ 94 Average 9.")% Recreational >hooting. made possible owing to the lifting of wartime re--trictions on the issue of .22 ammunition. wa> started in January. I'nfortunately time did not allow for all Cadets to benefit by this extra practice, but a start was made with what were considered to be the 28 most experienced shots. By the end of the summer term all had won their 1st Class Badge and their Marksman Badge, while ten of the twenty-eight succeeded in finishing the course, thereby gain- ing the coveted Expert Badge. Special mention should be made of the fine shof)ting of Davison, Mackenzie and \\'hit- tome who made 11. 14 and 15 "possibles" respectively during the course which necessitated the firing of some 25() round> ])er Cadet. On Sports Day Brigadier Cabeldu, D.S.O. and Bar, made the following i)resentations : The Harvev Memorial Rifle for the best shot in the School— D. Davison. 93.5%. The Braidwood Cup for the best Intermediate — M. L. Clifford. 90.2%. The best Junior— R. I. Kingham 80%. School Shooting Colours were awarded to R. Harriscjn, O. B. Morgan. O. P. Morrow and R. W Snape. 35 THE Y.M.C.A. TWILIGHT TRACK AND FIELD MEET The First .\nnual Twilii^ht Track and Field Aleet wa^ jield at AlacDonald Park on June -tth under the sponsorship of the Y.M.C.A. Tlie School entered boys in most of the junior events, under 18. and in two of the .Senior exents where entrants were 18 and oxer. The Meet was won ijuite easily l)y the ^'.M.C.A., with Oak Bay High School in second place, and the School close behind and well in front of Brentwood, who finished fourth. The outstanding; performer for the School was R. M. Duke who won both the Junior KM) and the Junior 220 and placed second in the Junior Broad Jump in addition. Other ])oint winners for the School were: Harrison I: Junior Hig'h Jum]), 3rd place. Duncan : Senior Broad Jump, 2nd place. Mc.\^eil: Senior 100 yards, 2nd place. The School entrants were outclassed in the tfuarter mile and the half mile, but competition here, as in the sprints, was keen, and it was felt that the School team had performed, very creditablv. 36 OLD BOYS NOTES The parents of botli I'il.'t OtTiccr f. I). J'.. Hunter ( 1!»<!8- 1!);U) and P^lying: Officer 1". W . Jeanneret (1935-19:57) have recei\ed word that their sons have been posthumously award- ed the Operational Wings of the K.C.A.F. in recognition of gallant service in action. "Sandy"' Hunter was killed in June. 1943, when on a bombing raid over the Rhur. while I'aul Teanneret went down oxer Cologne in February of the same vear. Brigadier F. X. Cabeldu ( 191fi-l!i-.^4) has been honoured bv France by the award of the Legion i>t Honour and Croix de (iuerre with I'alm. Posthumous award of the Croix de Guerre with I'alm to Lieut. -Col. D. C. Worthington (1928-1931) was also made. Dr. G. H. Worthington. for many years a firm friend of the School, received his son's decoration. Allied decorations conferred on Old Boys in the R.O . in recent month are as follows: Commodore W. J. R. Beech (1909-1911) the Legion of Merit (U.S.A.) ; Capt. W. B. L. Holms (1910-1916) the Legion of Merit (L\S.A.) ; Lieut. - Comdr. E. G. Boak (1931-1934) the Royal Order of St. 01a\ (Norway). Brigadier G. E. R. Smith (1914-191!)) has been posted t / H.(). Central Army Command in Ottawa a> the new officer in charge of Administration. Lieut.-Col. G. A. F. Townsend (1919-1927) is now in Eng- land attending a two-year course at the Military College of Science. "Dick" Xorman ( l!)3(i-1939) has been awarded a parch- ment certificate bv the Royal Canadian Human Society for heroic action last Se])tcmber when he rescued a boy from drowning. In one of the January, 1947, issues of "Macleans" there appeared an article "by Jeff' Keate (1929-1930). It appears that, although the business of being funny all the time is some- what of a strain. Jeff' is now one of the leading cartoonists on this Continent. 37 WDrci has been rc'cei\ed recently from E. C. Hamber (1928-1931). Eric is now flying for K.L.M. Dutch Air Lines, and in the course of his duties flies twice a month to Xew ^'ork. There was also some rumour of a reunion of sorts in Amsterdam when Eric received a visit from J. A. Coleman (1923-1929). We are sorry to have missed that one. \\ H. Loureiro (1918-1921) s])ent some time in A'ictoria l)oth before his de])arture for Paris and upon his return. He reported that F. (i. Ross (1917-1921) was a vice-president of tlie Chase Naticjnal Bank in Xew York City, and doing very well. Victor has now returned to Shanghai to his positioii with Assurance Eranco-A^iati'iue. Elsewhere in these pages will be found the details of the annual rugby game between the School and the Old Boys, all but tA\o of whom were from Vancou^■er and Seattle. This was a nolle effort wh'ch will, it is hoped, be maintained. Eol- lo\\ing the game the Headmaster was host to o\ er 50 (31d !*oys at a dinner in the School dining-room. Nearly every ])eriod in the history of the School was represented, from 1907. when j. R. Kingham, J. D. Inverarity. and E. .\. Henderson entered, until 194(), when P. II. Thompson and R. (]. R. Dal- ziel left. The Annual Meeting of the Old Boys .Association was held on May 28. Much discussion took place regarding the Memorial Assembly Hall, and it was decided that a campaign for funds should be undertaken by the Association during the Fall. Officers were elected as follows: Honorary President, the Headmaster: President, F. C. Pollard; Vice-President. R. X. Collison : Honorary Secretary, W. R. (i. \\ enman : Hon- orary Treasurer. ]. L. Forrester. MARRIAGES SMITH-MORRISON— Lieut C. G. Smith, R.C.N. , to Margaret Helen Morrison, at Montrela, Que., March 1.5, 1947. DUKE-BEENING— Maurice Melendez Duke to Rosalie I'.eening, at Victoria, B.C., April 8, 1947. MACKAY-ANDERSON— W. D. Mackay to Ruby Anita Anderson, at Prince Rupert. B.C., Feb. (i, 1947. LOUREIRO-READ— V. H. Loureiro to Rosemary Lilian, eldest daughter of the late Air. and Mrs. A. L. Tayler of Shanghai, at Lf)ng Island, New Vork, Lanuary 9, 1947. BIRTHS TEAGLK— To Mr. and Mrs. R. K. 'l\aKlc. on Xov 18, 194r,, ;- son. John Mill)urii. PINHORX— To Mr. and Mrs. V. G. Tinhorn, on May 22, 1947, a son. DUNLOP— To Mr. and rMs. G. 1.. Dunlnp, on Sept. H, 1916, a son. MERCER— To Mr. and Air-. R. K. Mercer, on Oct. 4, 1946, a son. DRUM— To Mr. and Mrs. I. :M. Drum, on ^[arch 16, 1947, a son. LE MARQURAD— To :Mr. and Mrs. H. A. LeMarquard, on Dec. 9. 1946, a son. WALKER— To Mr. and Mrs. H W. H. Walker, on Oct. 13, 1946, a son. McMULLEX— To Mr. and Mrs. S. G. McMullen, on March 31, 1947, a daughter. McGregor— To Mr. and Mrs. R. McGre.yor, on Oct. 19, 1946, a daughter. RRADSHAW— To Mr. and :^Irs. R. G. S. Bradshaw, on June 4,1947, a son, Philip Anthony. PATTERSON— To Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Patterson, on June 4, 1947, a son, James Donald. KERQIN— To Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Kergin, on April 9, 1947, a daugh- ter, Wendy Eileen. PARKER- To Lieut. -Colonel and Mrs. W. H. Parker, on May 19, 1947, a son. FIELD— To Mr. and Mrs. .\. \\'. Field, on March 19, 1947, a son. Alec William. DECORATIONS V. C. COLOXEI, C. C. I. MERRITT, (1<'20-1923) C. B. MAJOR GEXERAL J. H. ROBERTS, (1906-1908) D. S. O. ALITOR GEXERAL T. H. ROBERTS (1906-1908) BRIGADIER F. X. CABELDU (1919-1924) LT. COL. D. B. BUELL (1920-1922) L. COL. M. C. SUTHERLAXD BROWX (1929-1933) LT. COL. R. P. CLARKE (1919-1922) MAJOR GEXERAL C. F. LOEWEX (1910-1914) LT. COL. ROWAN C. COLEMAX (1925-1932) C. B. E. MAJOR GEXERAL C. F. LOEWEX (1910-1914) BRIGADIER F. N. CABELDU (1919-1924) O. B. E. COMMANDER A. F. PEERS (1913-1916) LT. COL. AENAS BELL-IRVING (1908- 1912) CAPT.AIN A. P. MUSGRAVE, R.C.N. (1908-1913) BRIGADIER G. E. R. SAIITH (1914-1919) COLONEL ALLAN ERASER, R.C.A.M.C. (1915-1917) COLONEL B. R. KER, RCA. (1908-1910) ^♦v***. Ate. 'Hi*/l/iC C'^*7-'*''f) M. B. E. *I IF.UT. \V. A. v.. GARRARD (190'.t-l<.)l(i) MAIOR P. R. LAVARIJ (1928-i;i:n ) COiniAXDER K. C. MacRAE (l<i27-l'J29) D. S. C. LIEUT. I. W. GO LBV ( l'j;i()-l9:n ) LIEUT. "COMMANDER E. E. G. BOAK (l'.i31-1934) LIEUT. J. E. CLAYTON, R.C.N. (1910-1911) M. C. LT. COL. ROWAN C. COLEMAN (1925-1932) LIEUT. WILLIAM RICHARD BATTEN (1938-1940) MA10R W. S. LEGGAT (1929-1932) D. F. C. *SOUADRON LE.VDER f. G. :^IACKID (l'.'2.-.-1932) PILOT OFFICER G. A. INVERARITY (1929-1933) FLYING OFFICER W. L. DARK (193(i-1938) SQUA.DKON LEADER A. T. PINHORN (1927-1931) SQUADRON LEADER E. C. HAMBER (1928-1931) FLIGHT-LIEUT. J. D. TAYLOR (1939-1940) FLIGHT-LIEUT. A. P. POYNTZ (1924-1928) KING'S COMMENDATION FLIGHT-IJEUT, E. 1'.. ALLAN. R.C.A.F. (1929-1932) MENTIONED IN DESPATCHES SUB LTEUT. C. R. A. SENIOR (1934-193(;) *LIEUT. ERIC S. DIT^IARS (1928-1931) LIEUT. A. W. EVERETT, R.C.N. (193(1-1939) WING-COMMANDER T. L. C. BRANSON (1930-1932) CAPTAIN W'. S. LEGGAT (1929-1932) MAIOR P. R. P.ELSON (1911-1917) LIE'UT. M. a. VERNON (193(i-1941) ALLIED DECORATIONS SUB LIEUT. C. R. .\. SENIOR (1934-193C.) : Order of the Patriotic War, First Class, Soviet Decoration. COMMANDER W. B. L. HOLMS, R.C.N. (l'-10-191G): Czecho- slovak, M.C. *FIRST LIEUT. RAYMOND J. HUFF (1933-1938) D. F. C. Silver Star and Air Medal. COMMODORE W. J. R. BEECH (1909-3911) R. C. N., Com- mander U.S. Legion of Honour, U.S.A. C.\PTAIN W. B. L. HOLMS. R.C.X. (19l()-19ic.) Officer U.S. Legion of Honour, U.S.A. LIEUT. COMMANDER E. E. G. BOAK, (1931-1934) R.C.N., the Royal Order of St. Olav, Norway. BRIGADIER F. N. CABELDU (1919-1924:i Legion of Honour and Croix de Guerre with Palm, France. *L1EUT. D. G. WORTKINGTON (1928-1931) Croix de Guerre with Palm, France (posthumously). *Kined in action. 40 LIEUT.-COI . I) G. WORTHIXGTOX (l't28-1931) Croix de Guerre with Palm, France (posthumously). Dr. G. H. W Drtliini^ton rcccixed the decoration for his son. Viscount Alexander of Tunis, Governor General of Can- ada, speaking to the \'ancouver Canadian Club last year, paid tribute to the Canadian Forces j^cnerally. During: the course of his address, he said: "We know of the battle deeds of the Duke of Connaught's Own Rifles, the 28th Armoured Reg^iment which fought such a gallant action at Falaise under their gallant Commanding Olticer Lieut. -Col. Don. W'orthington an(' his Ijrother. who both died doing a soldierV dutv." 41 SERVICE in HIS MAJESTY'S and ALLIED FORGES The following list is as complete as possible, the names of the Old Bovs serving in His Majesty's Forces, rank and unit having been omitted. The list is far from complete. Will all Old B(n^s please assist in keeping this list up-to-date by for- warding names and information of in terest to the Headmaster of the School. 3^oll of Honour KILLED IN ACTION OR DIED ON ACTIVE SERVICE K. C. Campbell (1920-1921) C.A.S.F. R. J. Hopkins (1927-1929) R.A.F. T. B. Calvert (1932-1933) R.A.F. P. K. Allen (1929-1932) R.C.A.F. Bonn C. Smith (1931-1932) R.C.A.F. R. F. W. Nixon (1917-1918) R.C.N. C. J. B. Norman (193(5-1939 )H.M.S. Hood I. M. S. Brown (1929-1933) R.C.A.F. R. W. Horsfield (1936-1939) R.A.F. G. F. Parker (1927-1930) R.C.A.F. F. S. Ditmars (1928-1930) R.C.N. V.R. ].. P. Douglas (1931-1933) R.C.N.V.R. J. O. Thorne (1937-1940) R.C.A.F. _ D. H. J. Chapman (1930-1933) R.C.A.F. l'.ruce C. Clark (1928-1929) R.A.F. John D. Mercer (1938-1941) R.C.A.F. Paul W. Jeanneret (1935-1937) R.C.A.F. T. Ardies Johnston (1927-1928) R.A.F. A. McKenley Bull (1914-1918) R.C.N.V.R. W. M. D. Kerfoot (1930-1933) C.A.S.F. J. W. Moore (1924-1926) U.S.A.A.C. \Vm. Scott (1938-1939) C.A.S.F. F. P. Winslow (1938-1940) C.A.S.F. J. T. Bryden (1920-1923) C.A.S.F. E. C. Clark (1928-1929) C.A.S.F. E. H. Robinson, Asst. Master (1940-1941) R.C.A.F. D. G. Worthington (1928-li-31 )C.A.S.F. J. R. Worthington (1928-1931) C.A.S.F. R. H. M. Borden (1937-1938) (1940-1941) C.A.S.F. J. L. Atkinson (1928-1931 ) R.C.A.F. J. K. Brown (1938-1939) C.A.S.F. R. M. Wallis (1939-1942) R.C.A.F. A. J. Pinhorn (1927-1931) R.A.F. R. J. Huff (1934-1938) U.S.A. A.F. J. 1). Hunter (1928-1937) R.C.A.F. J. P:. Diamond (1928-1932) R.C.A.F. H. H. AlacKenzie (1938-1939) R.C.A.F. .W. A. Albert (1937-1941) U.S.A.A.F. J. G. Mackid (1925-1932) R.A.F. "W. A. P.. Garrard (1909-191C) R.C.N.V.R. ARMY. NAVY and AIR FORCE G. L. Aitken H. W. Akhurst R. C. Adams S. AI. Adams A. \viazoff P. Aldersev T. M. Atkins E. B. Allan J. W. Allan R. E. Bailey E. X. Bacon X. P. Baker W. R. Batten J. H. Bavnes W. T. R.'Beech J. S: Begi; E. B. Bull A. D. Bell-Irving A. E. Bell-Irving R. Bell-Irving P. R. Belson I. Boak E. E. G. Boak F. Boate V. G. Barton O. H. Borradaile D. F. Boyd T. Bovce R. W ; Bissett J. H. Blythe T. L. C. Branson G. T. Brietling X. F. Brooks J. M. Buchanan D. B. Buell E. F. Burton J. C. Bryn G. S. Burns G. S. Bradshaw R. C. Brinklev J. R. Bonar C. VV Brodigan R. A. Brown R. Carle C. C. Carpenter R. E. Chambers G. (J. K. Chapman J. A. Cawston F. X. Cabeldu E. H. Cabeldu W. J. Cameron C. D. Campbell J. W. Carr T. R. Chettelburg E. Chambers D. Clay J. Callahan J. Every-Clayton \V. A S. Clayton A. M. Cockernian R. C. Coleman D. B. Collison I. H. Connolly T. G. Cook J. U. Copeman H. G. Cornwall R. F. Cornwall G. D. Corrv P. Coste H. C. Cottcrell R. H. Cotton D. S. Craig R. A. Creerv W. B. Creery A. M. Cupples J. F. B. Cupples I. E. Challenor T. C. Carrie R. P. Clark R. C. Clark L. Darcus M. D. A. Darling \V. Dark I. K. Dalziel G. C. Dennis H. S. Davie \V. Decker A. H. Disher W. R. Dowrey T. S. Drummond 'M. M. Duke G. L. Dunlop F. Dyer T. H. Drewry W. C. Ditmars L. de Duke A. W. Everett D. D. Everett C. C. Ferrie S. Fetherstone A. W. Field P. L. Fowler E. C. Flewin A. W. Eraser D. A. Eraser M. P. Eraser H. R. Fullerton E. R. Gardner W. A. B. Garrard R. O. Galloway V. W. Gagnon R. B. Geortie J. A. Gibbs D. P.. Gillespie W. L. Gillespie D. M. Gillies I. W. Golbv R. E. Gook D. Gordon T. K. Gordon E. F. Green B. J. M. Griffin J. A. M. Griffiths F. X. Gibson B. D. Graves P. Graham S. Greatwood T. Graham T. P. Harrison R. T. Hager X. P. Haucr H. Ham J. W. Hackney E. C. Hamber W. R. Hargreaves R. O. D. Harvev H. Hawes E. A. Henderson I. S. Henderson S. W. Henderson A. T. Hinchcliff J. H. Hornibrook T. C. Hodson T. E. V. Holms W. B. L. Holms C. J. Holms E. Holstein-Rathlou R. Holstein-Rathlou H. Holstein-Rathlou L. W. Hokum R. C. Hovle T. Hills E. Hanbury C. W. Husband L. J. Hess A. Inverarity T. D. Inveraritv j. H. Ireland X'. S. Jackson F. B. Jones H. V. Johnson A. Johnson T. A. Johnson H. A. W. Knight H. F. Jaekel R. P. G. Kennedy N. E. Kent R. D. Kent I. D. Kerfoot B. R. Ker I. K. Kerr J. R. Kingham C. Kilpatrick P. R. Lavard E. J. Laffin W. S. Leggat H. A. LeMarquand R. A. London R. E. C. Lord R. C. Louis 43 C. F. Loewen G. R. Leslie R. Mabee D. J. McBean A. MacPherson K. C. McRae R. N. Manning G. Martin T. Masun b. H. ^[assv R. O. Massv A. :\IcMride D. G. ]\IcGinipsey K. A. Mcintosh W. G. :McIntosh R. A. McLeod D. S. McNicol S. McMullen A. M. Mercer R. K. Mercer A. B. Miller G. E. Miller R. ^lorgan A. P. ]Musgrave J. A. ^IcLoughlin 'V. A. C. McLaughlin L. Musgrave ]. H. Morrison A. :\Ioilliet I. :\Ioilliet }. X. Mclllree X. Xantes M. D. Xeal H. A. H. Xorth J. T. Nute C. J. Northrop H. L. Norris R. L. Norman W. M. Ogle G. S. Ohrt R. Owston A. Pickard W. H. Parker B. H. Parsons J. Parker A. F. Peers ]. D. Patterson H. A. Phillips C. A. Pike V. G. Pinhorn F. C. Pollard W. F. A. Polard H. A. Poyntz M. D. Povntz W. D. Perry G. V. G. Prance G. W. E. Phillips J. R. Harris E. A. Pollock L H. Redden J. M. Reynolds P. Ridgeway- Wilson J. A. Richardson J. G. Roberts \\'. D. Robertson L. A. G. Rounding" K. C. Ross P. T. Rowe V. Ridgway R. D. Spencer C. R. A. Senior F. G. Singleton E. J. Senkler I). F. Slocombe T. D. Shaw D. Shildrick P. N. ^hepheard G. E. R. Smith C. G. Smith F. M. Smith F. E. Smith E. St. G. Soulsby 0. L. Leigh-Spencer F. H. Leigh-Spericer R. Slater C. X. Sworder R. F. Stephenson Ml, C. Sutherland-Brov L R. Smith G. C. Stuart 1. B. Young H. A. Spalding W. H. Stone . G. B. Shaw J. Slater A. Thomson J. D. Taylor E. E. Teagle H. L Timberlake A. G. Tisdall E. P. Tisdall G. A. F. Tovvnsend P. C. Town send A. E. Tulk R. B. Travis P. Tulk J. W. Tweedy T. A. Twiss b. H. Tve R. H. Tye ^L G. Thomson H. Thurburn D. Usher L. C. Usher M. A. Vernon H. R. Wade H. J. Wade C. A. Watson J. L. Weaver J. G. Wenman W. R. G. Wenman R. G. Westmacott R. L Westmacott P. R. M. Wallis P. Walton K. Walkem F. O. White W. T. Wilkinson M. C. Wilson ]. A. Wright H. W. H.Walker D. R. Wilbv R. S. Williams >n.\. \V. Wolfe-:\Iilner X. G. Wolfe L. Young 44 -Autographs -Autographs -Autographs A "^^^ AHEAD! No matter in what field of endeavor you may choose to make your hving, every one of you boys has a big job ahead in this bewildering world. You've been well prepared at this great School and we wish you the best of luck in living up to the high stan- dards of your Alma Mater. KER and STEPHENSON j REAL ESTATE : INSURANCE : HOME LOANS 909 GOVT. ST. - VICTORIA :dJ i 1 1 1 Compliments of . . . ' \ 1 J. PARKER BUCKLE 1 PRINTING CO. LIMITED Qo4iufie/tcl(U and SoclcU P'tUtte^ \ Phone E-9913 ! i 1024-26 1 Blanshard St. Victoria, B. C. f-.-__ (5arfton Izllxs l£t^. The English Woollen Shop Noted for Quality "BRAEMAK" and •'PRLNGLE" SWEATERS "RODEX" ENGLISH OVERCOATS L_ 1107 Government Street - - Victoria, B.C. "SAY IT WITH FLOWERS" Brown's Victoria ISlurseries Ltd. Leading Florists and Seedsmen Flowen for Every Occasioii WE TELEGRAPH FLOWERS Member F. T. D. Association 618 View St. Victoria, B. C. Tel. G'66i: G-3''21 Coynpliments of . . . J. E. Painter & Sons LIMITED VICTORIA, B. C Phone Garden 6511 Barber & Holdcroft TOYS & CHINA 1623 Douglas Street Victoria, B. C. Compliments of . . . Gordon Shaw OPTOMETRIST VICTORIA, B. C. The Boys of Yesteryear may still obtain copies of OLD SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHS from TRIO Photographers p. O. Box 215 Victoria, B. C. COLONIST WANT ADS The DAILY COLONIST leads in total Want Ads by more than 2 to 1. A Leadership Built hy Results THE DAILY COLONIST WANT AD DEPT.— PHONE E-4111 Office open 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. Victoria Baggage COMPANY LTD. Furniture Our Specialty STORAGE Give Tour Baggage Chec\ to our Agents on Steamers Plying to Victoria CARTAGE AGENTS Phone G'411S VICTORIA BAGGAGE CO. 510 Fort Street Victoria, B. C. Bevan Si^ns Phone G arden 5043 625 PANDORA AVENUE W. ^ J. Wilson's Boys' Department, because of many years experience in outfitting young men, is the ideal place to select new clothing and the results are sure to please the wearer and the parents alike. ENGLISH TOPCOATS TWEED JACKETS BRAEMER SWEATERS ENGLISH WOOLLENS We Specialize in University School Clothincr and Accessories W. & J. WILSON Men's and Boys' Clc nh ng Ladies Sportswear Burberry Coats 1217-1 221 Government St. Phone E-7 177 CUNNINGHAM DRUG CO., LTD. ivla\e a Cininvigham Drug Company Store YOUR DRUG STORE PHON'ES G'818t G'S091 Yates and Douglas Fort and Douglas Van Der Vliet. Cabeldu & May LIMITED Investment Brokers — Real Estate and Insurance Agents E'7174 1212 Broad St. Jaeger V/ooUens Aquascutum Coats 03, 16. Borman MEN'S CLOTHING and FURNISHINGS Agents for the best English and Scotch Woollens and European Silks Phoxe G'5311 1328 Douglas St., Victoria, B.C. PR£/a(IJTlbN" OIEMI/T/ ! B Telephone: Garden 1196 Fort at Broad Victoria, B. C. CANADIAN ANTI- VIVISECTION SOCIETY 516 Scollard Bldg. Victoria, B. C. "I have for some years come to the conclusion that nothing but total abolition will meet the case of vivisection" —Prof. Alfred Russel Wallace, O.M. INSIST UPON Velvet Quality Ice Cream For a Cool Healthful Refreshment Manufactured by NORTHWESTERN CREAMERY LTD. 1015 Yates Street Telephone £-7147 iVlodcrn Science Proves ... GOOD BREAD Gives Stamina BOTH FOR STUDY AND PLAY 4X BREAD IS THE FINEST YOU CAN BUY CANADIAN BAKERIES, LIMITED VICTORIA, B. C. ® Phone W ^t ^ Established E-1121 I Oil 1900 C. & C. TAXI SERVICE LTD. 906 Government St. Victoria, B. C. ! Co7?ipInnents of . . . 1 VICTORIA BOX & PAPER 1 VICTORIA, B. C. The BAY Extends Sincere Congratulations to All Graduates and to undergraduates we extend our wishes for every success in the future. INCORPORATED 2?? MAY I670. TERRY'S ■■Mc-etmeatTERRT'S' Victoria's Popular Rendezvous For Over 50 Years DRUG STORE PRESCRIPTIONS SODA FOUNTAIN LUNCH COUNTER DINING ROOM Rose Rooms for Wedding Receptions and Banquets Cor. Fort and Douglas Victoria, B. C. FERNWOOD PHAf MACY Headquarters for: PrescriDtion, Drugs Stationery & School Supplies Prompt Free Delivery 1923 Fernwood Rd. G-2722 Comphmeyzts of Columbia Paper Company VICTORIA, B. C. School Supplies SCHOOL CLOTHING AND SHOES for BOYS • Great Assortment • Best Quality • Lowest Prices David Spencer, Ltd. Expert Cleaning, MA/.\ OFFICE A.ND WORKS Pressing, and Dyeing Cor. FORT and QUADRA VICTORIA, B. C. Phone Empire 7155 1 Branch Office: 710 Broughton Phone B-3613 ^, W. PRIDHAM, Plumher Phone G'6843 6 IS Humboldt St. Victoria, B. C. CROSS' MARKETS ■ for - Quality Meats "ALL OVER THE CITY " BERNARD LTD. C. C. L. BERNARD, Mgr. for Bicycles and Wheel Goods Bicycle Repairs . . Fishing Tackle Sport Goods etc. 1410 Douglas Street Victoria, B C. Phone G 5911 With Compliments of Kingham-Gillespie Goal Co., Ltd. Vancouver Island and Sootless COALS ^ Telephone Empire 1124 613 FORT STREET VICTORIA, B.C. ACTIVE FUEL COMPANY Vancouver Island and Sootless COALS i UP-ISLAND MILLWOOD 769 FORT STREET Phone £-5 343 Comphments of . . . DALZIEL BOX COMPANY Victoria, B. C. Sidney Speedy Service . . . When you need LUMBER Phone Us Also LATH, SHINGLES, WALLBOARD of all kinds PAINTS and BUILDERS' HARDWARE SIDNEY LUMBER LTD. Garden 2515 2116 Government St. VlaupicG Lvarm ichac I i ^ oj ilveysmilli t^ 1023 Fort Street Victoria, B. C. 1 Comphments of . . . New Method Launderers, D\er$, Dry Cleaners Cs^ Fur Storers 947 North Park St. Phone 0-8166 Mcdkut'i l^ed COFFEE • REGULAR or DRIP GRIND • HERMETICALLY SEALED • DATE STAMPED Al YOUR LOCAL GROCER'S Office Phone E'2^~i:^ : Reside7iLe Phone G'3978 (Sflarolcl QJ . L^^iniberlake OPTOMETRIST 647 Yates Street, Victoria, B. C. THE 1 ROYAL TRUST COMPANY 1202 Government Street EXECUTORS and TRUSTEES R. VICTORIA ADVISORY BOARD G. H. Barnard, K. C., Sen at«F^^Rf^.- S*ee*H- W. Mayhew, N. Yarrow, J. N. Taylor Manager, F. E. Winslow 1 Head Offices Montreal, Quebec Assets under administration exceed $818,000,000 ! oSGo ^^Vi4e t^ame Pofie^ ff ►OKBINDING by FRITZ BRUNN Victoria. B.C.