Canadian soccer cup competitions. Vancouver Island Soccer League - Sir John Jackson Cup first contested 1914. Fraser Valley Soccer League - Packenham Cup first contested 1909. Vancouver Metro Soccer League - Imperial Cup first contested 1913. British Columbia Provincial Soccer Championship - ...
Colin Josewas born in England in the seaport town of Falmouth but moved to Canada more than 50 years ago.He has been researching the history of soccer in both Canada and the United States for over 40 years and is considered the pre-eminent authority on the history of the game on this side of the Atlantic. He was the historian at The Soccer Hall of Fame.
See more videos for Canadian Soccer History
Soccer Early History. Soccer in Canada was played under a variety of rules from the early years of the 19th century. The first... International Competition (Men). The influx of immigrants from around the world following the Second World War changed... Women’s Soccer. When the Dominion Football ...
Pacific Coast Soccer League action at Con Jones Park in 1932. (Canada Soccer) Westminster Royals take on an unknown foe at a packed Con Jones Park in 1932. Later renamed Callister Park, the stadium hosted Pacific Coast Soccer League matches for over three decades before being torn down in 1971.
Drawing lots for the 1976 Olympics. Draw for the 1976 Olympic Games football tournament. (Canada Soccer) Before football at the 1976 Olympic Games in Montreal drew huge crowds, 16 teams were drawn for the tournament in the most visually interesting lottery broadcast ever witnessed.
Canadian football (French: football canadien) is a sport played in Canada in which two teams of 12 players each compete for territorial control of a field of play 110 yards (101 m) long and 65 yards (59 m) wide attempting to advance a pointed oval-shaped ball into the opposing team's scoring area ().
Canadian Soccer History-BC-The Early Years. British Columbia: The Early Years. Given the impact that British Columbia has had on Canadian soccer down through the years, it is hard to imagine that the governing body of soccer on the west coast did not join the national soccer association until 1920, eight years after it was founded.
The governing body of the game retained that name until it was changed to The Football Association of Canada on June 6, 1952. The association later changed its name to the Canadian Soccer Football Association in 1958 and then at last to the Canadian Soccer Association in 1971.