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The Chinese Tennis Club 1939 annual [booklet] The Chinese Tennis Club 1939

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qpANCOUUER, B.C.
CANADA
1939
JINNUAL
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TRinity   3840
§1 §| #. Jjj & #
H.  Y.  LOUIE   CO.   Ltd
Importers  and   Wholesale   Grocers
255 EAST GEORGIA ST.
VANCOUVER, B. C.
Phone: FA irmont 0044
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ARMSTRONG & CO.        "**■ "12>
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
CHAPEL OF FLOWERS
High. 0141 304 Dunlevy Ave.
NEW MODERN CHAPEL
PAGE TWO 	
^oreiror
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"A new era is born, a new challenge is at hand, and we shall
accept it." —dr. sun yat skn
On the following pages we will
review the manner in which our
Chinese Tennis Clnb has enjoyed
its conception, birth and growth.
We will see the hands that were
instrumental in its construction
and advancement, and feel the
growing and abiding fellowship
created among the Chinese during
the past three years.
It is, therefore, fitting that we
express our deepest gratitude to
those who paved the way to .1
greater day for us, Chinese citizens of Vancouver, by organizing
this Chinese Tennis Club. After
reading these pages we will feel,
I am sure, a torch all aflame has
been handed to us, for us to keep
bright and burning, through all
the ordeals and prejudices that are
here in this new era—an era of
chaos indeed, and emerge from it
a victorious new generation of
youths to accept the challenge of
Dr. Sun Yat Sen.
PAGE  TQREE The Message
Our third anniversary! Three years have passed"since we were
first organized.
It was away back in '34, '35, '36, when most of our present
members were playing at the public courts at Stanley Park, and
those courts were crowded to capacity all day with our Chinese
players.
During those years many meetings were held in regards to
organizing our own club but they all fell through because of the
"financial bug." Most prominent amongst the pioneers who attended the early meetings were: Geo. Lam, Spoon Wong, King
Chan, Jack Chan, Frank Wang, Quene Yip, Kai Mar, Helen} Chang,
Frank Mah, Chu Fung and your writer.
It was not until a few of the above mentioned advanced the
necessary sum of two hundred dollars that the club finally commenced to function. Then from the very start our Tennis Club
began to show its popularity amongst our Chinese youth.
In the initial year of 1937 we had an enrolment of sixty-three
members, the following year, seventy-three, and now the present season we have reached our record membership of eighty.
This year the Club has acquired the services of the efficient
Mr. Jack Chan as tennis instructor and he has proved a boon to all
beginners.
Tennis, as most of the modern athetes will agree, is one of
the cleanest and most enjoyable of all sports, but one does not
fully realize that fact until he or she plays the game or. even better,
becomes a member of a tennis club.
Our chief aim is to foster a better understanding amongst the
Chinese youth and to instil a better sense of sportsmanship amongst
the players.
To all our many members we would like to add, 'Play up, play
up, and play the game.'
CHAS. E. LOUIE, President.
J
PAGE FOUR Draft Constitution of the Chinese Tennis Club
ARTICLE   I—NAME
This organization shall be known as
the Chinese Tennis Club of Vancouver,
B.   C.
ARTICLE n—OBJECTS
Its objects shall be to unite the Chinese people in this city; to promote congenial fellowship; to carry on recreational; to cultivate good sportsmanship- to interpret China to Canadians
through   the   medium   of  sports.
ARTICLE III—MEMBERSHIP
1. The membership shall consist of
two classes—Sustaining and Active.
SUSTAINING    MEMBERSHIP
2. Sustaiiining members shall be persons who are interested or are actively
participating in sports. They shall have
the right to vote and hold office. Elec- j
tion to membership yearly, further privileges and minimum contribution shall
be ' determined by the Board of Management.
ACTIVE MEMBERSHIP
3. Any Chinese may become an Active
. Mem'ber of the Chinese Tennis Club upon payment of the fee and being elected
by a two-thirds majority present and
voting at a regular meeting of the Board
of Management. Active members have
a right to all the privileges of the club.
PROPOSING APPLICANTS  FOR
MEMBERSHIP
4. Any member of the .club may propose an applicant for membership in
any of the above classes, such proposal |
to be made in writing to the Membership Committee and upon their favorable recoimimendataion the applicant
may be elected by the Board of Management on a two-thirds vote of the
members present and voting at a regular    meeting.
ANNUAL FEES
5. The annual fees may be determined
by the Board of Management at any
regular meeting, thirty days' notice having- been given of any contemplated
change. At present the fees are: Men,
$5.00; Ladies and Juniors (18 years of
age   and   under)   $3.00.    There   will   be)
no half season fees of any kind. The
fees are payable annually in advance to
the treasurer.
VISITING   PLAYERS
6. The usual courtesies and privileges
are extended to friends of members.
The -charge is 25c a Visit. This privilege will not be extended on Sundays
and   holidays.
ARTICLE  IV—BOARD   OF   MANAGEMENT
ELECTION OF  BOARD OF  MANAGEMENT
1. There  shall  be  an  election  of the1
Board of Management by ballot at the
May Meeting or by mail, when there
shall be chosen eight members for the
Board of Management, who shall enter
upon office June the first of the current
year.
ELECTION OF OFFICERS
2. The Board of Management shall
hold its first meeting within two weeks
immediately following an annual election, when there shall be chosen from
its own members a President, a Vice-
President, a Recording Secretary and a
Treasurer together with convenors of
the four standing committees: Social.
Membership, Auditing and Nominating,
who shall be the officers of the Club
and of the Board, and shall hold office
for one year or until their successors
have  been  elected.
FILLING VACANCIES
3. The Board of Management shall
have power to fill all vacancies occur-
ing from any cause in any of the offices
including that of its own Board member, until the next annual meeting
thereafter.
INCURRING   FINANCIAL   OBLIGATIONS
4. No financial obligation shall be incurred on behalf of the club by any
officer or committee unless authorized
by   the   Board   of   Management.
DUTIES.   POWERS AND  QUORUM  OF
BOARD
5. The Board of Management shall
have general direction of the club's affairs, holding meetings at least . . .
every month, except when unforeseen
circumstamces arise the Secretary may
call emergency meetings and majority
of the Board shall constitute a quorum.
The Board shall have power to employ
whatever worker or workers the club
may need and to make such rules and
by-laws for its own government as may
be consistent with this Constitution.
ARTICLE  V—DUTIES  OF  THE
OFFICERS
PRESIDENT
1- The president shall preside at all
business meetings of the Club and of
the Board and shall be ex-officio a
member   of  all   committees.
VICE-PRESIDENT
2. In the absence  or inability of the
President,   his   several   duties   shall   devolve   upon ' the   Vice-President.
SECRETARY
3. The secretary shall keep the Minutes of all meetings of the club and of
the Board;, he shall also notify all officers of their election and all committees   of  their appointments.
PAGE   FIVE
 1
: 1 	
	
TREASURER
4. All money shall be deposited in the
name of the Chinese Tennis Club, and
shall be disbursed- by the Treasurer only
upon the order of the Board of Management; he shall keep a full account
of ail money received and paid out and
shall report the same to the Board at, its
regular meeting and to the Club at the
annual meeting and at other times when
required. His account shall be audited
by an Auditing Committee, composed of
both Sustaining and Active Members.
ARTICLE VI — STANDING   COMMITTEES
NAMES OF COMMITTEES
1. There shall be the following standing committees, of such number each
as the Board of Management shall from
time  to  time  direct:
a, Executive, b, Finance; c, Social:
d, Membership;; e, Auditing; f, Nominating.
Convenor of each standing committee
shall have the power to appoint two
committee members subject to the approval   of  the  Board  of  Management.
APPOINTMENT   OF   COMMITTEES
2. The Board of Management shall
appoint the above standing committees at
the first meeting after the annual election.    It  shall  also  have  the  power to
;remove any member from, any committee after due consideration.
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
3. The Executive Committee shall be
composed of five members of the Board,
including the Vice-President as Chairman. The Executive Committee shall
have charge of the administration of the
affairs of the club in the intervals between Board meetings, and shall consider and mature plans for the general
work of the Club, conferring with other
committees when necessary. This committee shall also be responsible for the
care   of   the   club   house.
FINANCE  COMMITTEE
4. The Finance Committee shall devise means for obtaining the necessary
funds for current expenses and plan the
securing of these funds by the Board of
Management. The Committee shall also
prepare and submit to the Board at its
first meeting after the annual election
a written estimate of the receipts and
expenditures for the ensuing year with
an itemized list of appropriations which,
upon approval of the Board, shall be
the working schedule of expenses.
SOCIAL COMMITTEE
5. The Social Committee shall) arrange
for and have charge of the socials of
the club invSPonference with other committees and the social contacts with
other   organizations.'
MEMBERSHIP COMMITTEE
6. The   Membership   Committee   shall
devise means for maintaining and building up the membership of the- club. This
committee shall also receive all propositions for membership coming to it as
provided in Article II and, after such
inquiry as may be necessary of each
person proposed, shall report in writing
at a regular meeting of the Board those
recommended   for   election.
AUDITING   COMMITTEE
7. The Auditing Committee shall audit
the books and accounts of the Treasurer, and of all other persons and committees handling funds.
APPOINTMENT   OF   NOMINATING
COMMITTEE
8. At the regular meeting of the Board
next preceding the annual election,
there shall be chosen three members of
the   Board   and   three   voting   members
(other   than   member  of   the   Board   of
Management)   of   the    club,   to   nominate   members   for   the   election   to   the
Board    of   Management.      Any    voting
member   of   the   club   may    present   in
writing,   over  his   own  signature,  to the
Nominating Committee, within one week
after its appointment, the name of any
active  member  for  nomination,  and  no
person   shall    be    eligible    for    election
as a Director unless his name shall have
been   thus   submitted   to   or   nominated
by   said   Nominating   Committee.       The
names   thus   nominated   shall  be   posted
two weeks prior to the annual meeting,
of  the  members  of  the  club.
BY-LAWS  OF  THE  BOARD  OF MANAGEMENT
ARTICLE VII—MEETINGS
ANNUAL   MEETING
1. The Annual Meeting of the Club
shall be held at time specified in bylaws.
BOARD MEETINGS
2. The Board Meetings shall also be
specified   in   the   by-laws.
SPECIAL  MEETINGS
3. Special meetings of the club may
be called by the president or he shall
call the same when requested in writing
by ten voting members. The object of
the meeting shall be stated in the call
and such meeting is not competent to
take- action on any other matter.
QUORUM  OF  THE  CLUB
4. Half the voting membership constitute a quorum for any club  meeting.
ARTICLE Vm—-AMENDMENTS
This Constitution may be amended by
a two-thirds vote^jf all the active members present at a duly called meeting1 of
the club, such amendments having been
proposed at a previous regularly called
meeting, or approved by the formal action of the Board of Management.
Articles II and III shall not be altered
or repealed -without unanimous consent.
PAGE  SIX
	 The Value of Tennis
J.   M.   WONG
Tennis has become one of the most popular sports of today. The proficient and the mediocre player alike find tennis fascinating. It holds the
attention of the beginner and the champion. The reason for this is that both
derive from the game the same benefits. Both have fine exercise: both know
the thrill and pleasure of play.
Tennis is well rounded, playable and adaptable. Children take to it.
Older people can derive pleasure from it. ' It meets the demand with- its
action and" competition of those who have sports-loving natures. Its elements
of excitement, of suspense, and of risk make the game even more enjoyable.
Along with the pleasures derived from the game, there are the benefits
of exercise. The problem of keeping fit is an ever growing one in modern times. Exercise is an investment that pays a high rate of interest to the
investor. It is the key to good condition. A good figure, a good complexion, strength and health are the results. The time-worn phrase. 'Health
and Happiness" still holds true today. Isn't it true that the person in good
physical condition is usually good-natured, while the confirmed grouch is the
one who doesn't know what it is to feel fit?
One naturally finds that women who have regular out-door exercise and
who- have kept it up are young-looking for a longer time than those who have
not. Good complexion, young eyes, strong bodies are the rewards. No
artifices of beauty, no matter how cleverly applied, no gowns, from the smartest dressmaker, can make up for the) absence of health and good condition.
To have beneficial and lasting effect, tennis for exercise should
be played regularly and in moderation, for irregular or infrequent exercise has no real value. As a person becomes older, it is more and more
difficult to get back into fit condition if exercise has been neglected. Often
it is impossible. This is why exercise in moderation throughout one's
life is! an excellent thing. And it is here that tennis comes in as an ideal
game.
Exercise also has the power of clearing one's mind, of making one able
to think more keenly. A balance between work and exercise is bound to
increase the efficiency ;of work. When one becomes accustomed to regular
exercise, he wonders how he ever got along without it. It becomes a part
of his life.
Tennis furnishes delightful relaxation and change. Among outdoor
sports, tennis is one of the most ideal. It can be played for years. Tt is
a sport that does not require much time. An hour and a half in an afternoon
is enough time for the player to change into his tennis attire, play two brisk
sets of tennis, have a shower and get back to work. Our tennis court is
conveniently situated near) the business center so that little time is spent
in going back and forth.
The love of sport of one iform or another is in the heart of everyone.
Everyone should, if he can, have a sport of his own in which he can take
part. Tennis is a sport in which all have an equal interest. The greatest
point in its favor is that it is not a game for the champion alone' but for
anyone who can hold a racquet.
'vmetx pAGE . SEVEN Free Free
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PAGE HEX —
.
Tong Louie on Club Tournament
I
BUCK S. CHUNG, NEW CHAMPION
Buck S. Chung, for many seasons past a threat to tennis supremacy,
outwinded the veteran rival. Jack Chan, in a gruelling- five set match' to
annex the mens' single crown vacated by brother-in-law Ken Lee. The
scores were 7-5, 4-6, 6-3. 4-6, 6-4. The new champ waded through Ernie
Louie while the veteran Jack Chan disposed of Ivan Won?
to gain the final berths. Jack, playing brilliant tennis
throughout, finally had to give way to his comparatively
youthful opponent's acute angled shots and sharp volleys.
In the final set, with defeat inevitable when the score stood
at 4-1 in Buck's favor, the tiring Chan made a gallant
stand with the aid of his American-Twist Service and
P superbly placed forehand drives to bring the score to 4-ali.
^J At this juncture, Buck stepped his game up a notch, uncorking pulverizing drives to cop the next two games for
set and match. The decisive factors were Buck's youth,
superiority service and his greater pace, but for court craft, judgment and
steadiness he will still have Chan to reckon with.
The mens' double produced only mediocre tennis. Buck Chung combined
with his singles opponent Jack Chan to massacre last year's champions, Ivan
and James Wong, with such ease that it was practically a no-contest afifair.
Playing indifferently the ^"irst set, the new champions settled down and blasted
their opponents with such devastating power that the Wong team spent the
next three sets retrieving balls. The scores -were 5-7, 6-3, 6-1, 6-2. Chan
and Chung, in the previous round, had spanked last year's finalists, of Ernie
and Ouon Ivouie while Ivan and James Wong pushed aside Chung Law and
Jack Wong in the same round.
RUCK   S
The best tennis of the entire series was
reserved for the ladies singles, when Doris
Chan,  the   defending   champion,   crossed
racquets with MabelMar.    Playing like a
true champion, she retained her laurels by
hammering out a 5-4, 6-2, 6-4 defeat over
her rival.    Miss Chan, stroking gracefully
with such power and unerring   accuracy,
that her stubborn opponent failed to take
the lead after the first set.    In the ninth
game of the third set,, with the score at
4-all, Doris broke her opponent's service and won her own in the tenth to put
the game on ice.
Concluded on Page Thirteeu
PAGE ELEVEN
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Concluded From  Page 11
Jack Chan has played his farewell tennis as far as competitive tournament
is concerned. Next season the old maestro will devote his time to coaching
young aspirants The Good Reverend must be reminded that he can
not have his mind on the ''One Bowl Rice" Carnival and at the same time
face the murderous   combination  of Chung and Chan
.    .     Chuck  "Galento"   Law  spanked  by  Buck
Chung and he wondered how    .    .    .    Well, Buck, it's
worse than taking candy from a baby—it's taking the
candy when the baby isn't looking    .    . Jack Wong,
with one more year of playing, should be a triple threat
.    .    . Chu  Fung would  fare  better between the
posts in a soccer leld than at racquet wielding    .    .    .
Even King Chan  and  Shupon  Wong admitted it wa>
an upset when they hung a humiliating defeat on Your*
Truly and "Galento"  Law—how  true!      Buck Chung
upset advanced  predictions—wonder  how  much greenbacks changed hands.
It was pathetic to watch our cnce darling of soccerdom.   Quelle Yip,
collapse before the thunderous attack of our well equipped veteran Jack Chan
.    .    .    Nellie Ko's playing in the current year stamps her as leading pros
pect for the ladies' division next year—she hits the ball just as hard if not
harder than the current champ and has a remarkable conception  of tennis
tactics for one so inexperienced.
Court Cracks
He calls his girl brown sugar because she is sweet and unrefined.
DORIS CHAN
Girl   Member:  "Sir.  the  showers  at  our  dressing, rooms  haven't  been
working for three months."
Honorable President: "When did you find that out?"
Girl  Member: "This morning."
Tong:  "My treasure!"
She: "My treasury!"
Most oirls have a skin they love to retouch.
Roe-er: 16 oz., 1  lb.; 250 lbs., 1 Chenc
The Lims and the Louies were battling furiously in a tournament match.
Cried a wag in the gallery, "Give it to Emma's husband."
Overheard while waiting for a court:
Solomon had 300 wives and 700 porcupines
The letters  M.D. signify "mentally deficient."
The Mediterranean and the Red Sea are connected by the sewage canal.
PAGE THIRTEEN ft? & ft n
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VANCOUVER. B. C.
Tennis
and Rice
The Chinese Tennis Club can well be proud of its members in connection
with the "One Bowl  Rice Drive,"
under the auspices of the Chinese War
Refugees Committee of Vancouver.
Our Club was one of the first
to offer its services and we can proudly
say, "\Y(e did our part."
Members seen taking part in thi
s drive were:
Kai Mar             Ivan Wong
Chas. Louie             King Chan
John Lim             Emma tLim
Doris Kwong           Whig Wong
Hohn Lew          Mabel Mar           Leslie Chan            Thelma Cho
Jean Lowe            Vera Lee
Doris Chan              JacH Wong
Quene Yip           George Mah
Roger Cheng-           Lena Bunn
Janet Wong            David Chui
Eddie Wong           Eddie Pou
. Priscilla Lim            Nellie Ko
Low Chew            Stanlev Cha
Henry Yip
Bill  Yip
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PAGE   S
■•    -— — Z^==^±!^^                    	
IXTEEN 	
The Origin of Tennis
In the history of sports no other game played today has so distinguished
or long and unbroken lineage as tennis. No other game has had a fascination for, or challenged the powers, both mental and physical, of so. many
makers and rulers of empires, or so many men of destiny. No other game
has so many historical associations and few have so many literary associations. Chaucer. Gower, Shakespeare, Rabelais, Chapman, Sir Philip Sidney,
Samuel Pepeys, John Locke, Montaigne, Rousseau and Galsworthy are among
the men of letters in whose works are to be found references to tennis.
Exactly when and where the rudiments of tennis first began to be played
is a question that has baffled all research. One of the more acceptable explanations of the game's origin is that it takes after that very curious royal
game of the Byzantine Court, termed tzykanion. The French and English
Crusaders saw it played there and probably were initiated into- it themselves.
In a word, it was tennis on horseback, or polo with racquets. The racquet
had a long handle, of course, and a frame strung with gut. This struck thv
Anglo-Saxon sportsmen as an improvement on the hand as a tennis ball
"smiter."
There are other   theories  as to  the  game's   origin, but whatever  the
earliest  forerunners  of tennis  were, however,  its  history  prior to  the   Medieval Ages may be shrouded in mystery, we know that a game given the
name jeu de paume. which is the French name for tennis today, was played
in the Middle Ages in the parks and fosses of the Chateaux of France and
Italy or in any other uncovered areas suitable for the purpose.    In  1292,
paume was well known enough to be the subject of legislation by Philippe lc
Bel.      Tn Villaret's "Histoire de France" there states, "In 1316 Louis X. fle
Hut in', being unusually heated with playing 'la Paume' in the Forest of Ven-
cennes, retired to a grotto, where he quickly became chilled and consequently
died soon  afterward."
Chaucer and Gower, by the end of the 14th century were drawing met a- .
phors from  the game. *#•_... \jjgj
From the  middle of the  14th century on the game developed  rapidly.
Some idea of the popularity may be gained from the fact that in J369 Charles
' V -issued an edict against the playing of tennis in Paris although he had" lost
none of his zest for it.      In spite.of this edict the game continued to flourish
in France.
From France the game spread to England, Germany and the countries
of Southern Europe. Exactly when it reached* England cannot be determined, but restrictive statutes enacted aganst the playing of tennis in 1365
and 1369 and allusions to the racquet and the chase, a distinctive feature
of. the game, by Chaucer, are sufficient evidence that tennis was fairly well
entrenched across ..the channel at this time. During the 16th and 17th centuries if reached the peak ofj its popularity in both England and France as
the pastime- o'f royalty and the nobility and: also, pf the lower classes and during
the former century' the first rules Were-, written-down by a French writer,
Forbet; to be printed three quarters -Of- a/Century-later, in- 1632C.in Hulpeau*s
"Le Jeu  Royale de la  Paume."
Concluded on Page ?3
..PAGE SEVENTEEN        T, w-i r~
.
	
IMPORTERS    OF:—Chinese   Silk   Embroidered   Goods  and   Oriental
SPECIAIjIZING    IN:—Chinese    Silk    Shirts   Made   to   Measure;   alsr.
Uniforms for Every Purpose
M m ^ M m M ffl£ ft n M M $L $0 B £. ft
m m ffi& m v)m nm m ® n.m m m %■
mmw-n m mm® m is mm   m    m
m KWONG MAN SANG CO. *
MA line 3032       236 PENDER STREET EAST       P. 0. BOX 466
VANCOUVER, B. C, CANADA
l*«f > #     SI  •  *   *
4041
K*-* fir
m±nm     st H iP ffl M
mmt b mmnm
&
SING SING MEAT CO.
170    PENDER   ST.   EAST
SE ymour   8256
Vancouver, B. C.   Canada
mm fffl 4» iifrfr »js
*4n £ ft ft-»fr II*
A* . ..
£«
KWONG   CHAT  TONG
Specialist
Herbs and Eczema Ointment
^ry~\r~>/—\n
92  Pender  St.  E.
VANCOUVER, B. C.
Phone Sey. 2491
m
PAGE EIGHTEEN -
Chinese Athletics in Vancouver
d C.E.L
Chinese athletics in this city has enjoyed the most successful season in its
history. Up to three years' ago, we had but one Chinese sport organization
in Vancouver, that being soccer, but this season we have, "believe it or not,"
five, namely:
Chinese Athletic Soccer Club
Chinese Tennis Club
Chinese  Schools'   Soccer  League
Chinese Aquatic Club
Chinese Pro-Recs
This goes to indicate that the Chinese youth of today is getting more
sports-minded than ever.
. The Chinese Athletic Soccer Club has just celebrated its 20th anniversary
by winning the Wednesday League's Spalding Trophy in a dazzling display
and has just returned from a tour of California cities.
The Chinese Tennis Club, with its eighty members, has concluderl its
-third successful season with its final dance at the White Rose Ballroom, September  19th.
Crowning of the following club champions then took place:
Mens' Singles, Buck Chung
Ladies' Singles, Doris Chan
Mens' Doubles, Jack Chan and Buck Chung
The Chinese Aquatic Club, with headquarters at the Crystal Pool and
a membership of approximately eighty members, proved to be the most practical of all clubs. Its popularity is due to the fact that members both young
and old could enjoy this sport. It is only hoped by members that tfhis club
will resume its activities at an early date.
The Chinese Schools' Soccer League comprises four teams, namely: Mon
Keong, Chung Wah, Poy Duck and Chinese Catholics. It has just concluded its first season with three cu,ps: jjut ,up for competition:
The Chas. Suey Trophy, for league championship
Chinese Athletic Cup. for knockout series
Shue Yuen  Cup, for good  sportsmanship
The Chinese Pro-Recs. under Miss Laura Kwan, has about eighty boys
and girl members. It is generally agreed that the members of this ck*b has
the best methods of keeping fit during the long, long winter. Remember.
a physical jerk a day will keep the doctor away!
So to all the above clubs and jfes *exeeutwesv Saftep tip yotfr-^gfood work,
you are a credit to the Chinese* community l*~ * y**9
PAGE  NINETEEN 	
	
	
CHINESE TENNIS CU
t *  *t   A.
1939 MEMBERSHIP
&i§*      SHUT     »S»      li§$   -AM-
David Chiu       Eddie Wong   Jack Chiu    Kenny Lee        Fred Soon       quon Louie      Art lee      Cmu Fi
jut*      nmfi    #*»   *$#*    a hi* sirs   MEjgtMc
hohn lew Chung Law    Stanley Cha Henry Yip     Gan Chang     lem Pon    Frank Wong    W
M«%      3&&1*      ^*«      £•«      flfl   *    Btt#        K8II
Doris kwong   Priscilla lim   Chuck law   Merton mah  Eddie Pon   Douglas mar   Norman youns Si
*5S *£*? NlJftHE      UJBttHS A*VSJ|it$   «?**§*
Tong Louie Tommy Lai Leslie Chan Mary Chiu Mabel Mar kai Mar
Com. Com. Com.
.&M*H« fl?5eRJm SllffR*
T » * Com. John lim Com.   Jack Chan Com.   TmelmaCW
Joe Lai Joe Gee Robert Chang    Janet Wong      Anna Lam Elsie Soon Buck S. Cm»W
ABSENTEfT
Hil       •'""• V*«*fc^ Paul L. Yuen Herbert lee
Press Engraving Co.
136 West Hastings Sn.     SE ymour 6504
PAGE   TWENTY
CUTS
1 1 	
: OF VANCOUVER, B. C.
■   *   *   %   *
!£¥ A-ft feSJ R * *
i    m#i*    -mm   w®w.    t^t'J    ituw &m&    ncvm
G WlLBERT  LIM,        VICTOR   LOUIE        HARRY CHIN LOW  CHU JACK LIM HOPE BUNN MuN   LUM
tg    w>*m  %mt   &fm ,&&n    &m*«    &*«   &m%
Wong     Benny Cha    Jack Wong        bill Lim     Ernie Louie     John Lowe    Quene yip    Roger Cheng
m    M3.n   mmm   $%£   * m   &mm    mm^ a*bbw
Wong    Nellie Ko     Jean Lowe     Lena Bunn    Chow Loy    Soman Leung     George mah      Emma lim
aa-wi***   tswT.**  snag*   .*MMffi#si] ^mmm,
George Lam Ivan Wong Charles Louie shupon Wong King Chan
Com. Sec. Pros. V. Pres. Treaa:
^*i«"4*    #«*   a**     naw
om.   Doris Chan      Wale Bunn       Eddie Lai James Wong
m   m       £MR     ifet&R *Hgi RftiR RttR
Teddy Chang Chin mun     Gerald Chan .    Kwong Chang Lester Chan .. Fred Chu
koM  PICTURE
r i
Henry leong vera Lee
> DRAWINGS
Press Engraving Co.
136 West Hastings St.     SE ymour 6504
PAGE TWENTY ONE
J Chinese Aero Club
In 1932. when aviation was budding up in China, an/^rdent g/oup of
Chinese student aviators in Vancouver, realizing the vast !potentia4lUes ot
aviation, formed a club known as the "Chinese Aero£1 lib." The primarv
purpose of this chub was to promote aviation among ft£ inetnbers. Through
the co-operation of the members, weekly meetings were held and members
usually participated in aero activities. By 1933 great progress was
made when every member of the club obtained their pilot licenses. How*
ever, the progress of the club was short-lived and finally came to an end in
1934* when several of its members returned to their mother country to render their services to her. Though the club has ceased to exist since that
tirne, the spirit of promoting aviation among local Chinese youth still prevailed. This spirit was finally revived when Miss Ya-Ching Lee visited
Vancouver this spring for a series of lectures. Miss Lee. being an ardent
aviatrix herself and a member of the "Caterpillar Club of America," desires
the Chinese ^youth of this city as well as the Chinese youth in Canada trj
interest themselves more in aero activities. Through the influence of Miss
Lee, the present Aero Club has been re-organized and it is our hope that the
Chinese youth will co-operate in such a way as to make possible at an early
date the realization of Miss Lee' Project.
THE CHINESE AERO CLUB
79% Pender St., E., Vancouver, B. C.
Holm Lew: Woman can endure pain more heroically than men. I know
from experience.
Visitor: How come?    You a doctor?
Hohn: No, a shoe salesman^	
King S (pointing to cigar stub on club room floor) :"Quene, is that
yours" ?
Queue: "Not at all, my fran, you saw it first."   <
Visitor: I am delighted to meet you, Mr. Chan. My pal took tennis
lessons from you this year, you know.
Jack: Pardon me. he was exposed to it, but he didn't take it.
Dedicated to Susie by a heartbroken Chinese tennis player:
You took my eye at the first sight.
You took my heart that very nite,
You took my hands, you playful child,
You took my lips, so sweet and mild,
You took my Words of love and care,
You took my flowers precious rare,
• You took my gifts with a loving smile, •
You took my time for quite a while.
You took my bankroll bulging fat.
You took a dress and then a hat,
You took what you asked me to buy,
And then, you took another guy!
Alas,  alas, alas.
Jack #; {court ferkfker) : "What's the best way to beat my opponents?
x    Jack C (court coach) With a big .stiok, my iroy, a big stick.
PAGE TWENTY TWO The Davis Cup
The Davis Cup, the international team championship, was founded in
1900, originally to promote an annual contest between America and the British
Tsles. The donor was Dwight F. Davis, of St. Louis, Mo., American doubles
champion from 1899 to 1901, afterwards secretary of war in President Cool-
idge's cabinet. From two. in its first three rears, the competing nations
increased steadily until, in 1928, the total number was thirty-four. In 192^.
to ease the time and expense of travelling teams, the challenging nations were
divided into two zones (Europe and America), the winner of each meeting
to decide which should challenge the champion country. Records up to 1.938
show that America has won the cup 11 times ;■ England (with Ireland), £
-times; Australia  (with X.X.), 6 times and France 6 times.
Until 1927, when France gained her fim victory, the championship had
always been held by an English speaking nation employing turf courts for
the challenge round. In 1928 the decisive round was played for the first
time on an artificial surface (tennisol), manufactured by a French company
in  Paris..
All Davis Cup competitions comprise five matches, four singles an:l one
doubles.
The Origin of Tennis
OnHud'd From Page Seventeen
To Major Wingfield, of England, credit must be given for inventing the
fundamental principles of the game as played at present.      He took out a
patent, calling the game Sphairistike, and the following year, under the name
of lawn tennis,  it was officially adopted by the  Marylebone  Cricket  Club.
In 1877 the first All-England lawn tennis Championship was held at Wimbledon.
It was not until the year 1885 that the permanent features of lawn tennis
were adopted and the present measurements and markings of the court and
height of the net settled upon.
In 1900 Dwight F. Davis presented for competition an international challenge cup, to be competed for in the country whose players held the international championship.      In 1923 Mrs. George W. Wightman donated a cup
to be competed for by ladies' teams from different countries.
PAGE TWENTY THREE An Extraction from:
"Regulations for the International Lawn-
Tennis Championship/9 Davis  Cup
Clause Sis:—"Any nation wishing to compete shall give notice to the
secretary of the Lawn Tennis Association or Corresponding Organization of
the Champion Nation so that it will reach him not later than the first Monday
in March of the year in which the competition is to take place. Should
more than one nation challenge, they shall compete among themselves for
the right to play the Champion Nation in the Challenge Tie. The Draw,
at which each Challenging Nation may be represented, shall be made by the
Committee of Management on the day following the first Monday of March,
and, particulars shall be notified to the respective Secretaries, for the time
being, of the Lawn Tennis Associations or Corresponding Organizations of
the several competing Nations, with an intimation of the latest date by which
the Tie or Ties shall be concluded. Failure to conclude a Tie by the date
fixed by the Committee of Management shall render both sides liable to
be scratched unless in the opinion of the Committee of Management, the
weather or other unavoidable hindrance, shall have made completion impossible. Competing Nations shall arrange among themselves for the playing
o'f their respective Ties upon a ground, or grounds, and upon a date or dates
convenient for those concerned: but, in the event of an agreement not being arrived at, the preliminary Tie or Ties shall be played in
the country of the. Champion Nation upon a ground or grounds and upon
a date or dates to be fixed by the Committee of Management."
N.B.—One Nation playing against another is regarded as a "TIE."
Buck says that the only thing most baby doctors have in common with
the storks is the size of their _ bills.	
Every man has his price and every woman her figure.
She—Are you a college man?
Mert—No, a honfe stepped on my hat.
Bitsy says the chief difference between a bachelor and a married man
is that one is cagey and the other caged.
Sweet. Thing—Tell me, why do you call this  lovely car a crate?
Chuck—Because I often pack it full of peaches.
Our Nell—A modern girl is rarely upset when a fellow sweeps her off
her feet.
-Do you still love me?"
"My Gawd, woman, that was last night I proposed, not today."
Quote T.L.—A girl's word of  honor is  NO!
He—While we're sitting here in the twilight, I'd like to ask you	
She—-Yes.   darling ?
•    He—If you couldn't move over.    I'm sitting on a nail!-c.
Overheard in the lockers: When a girl's in a jam,,, it's spread all over
town.
PAGE^ TWENTY FOUR ■ft ^
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W8E. HASTINGS
VANCOUVER
BC-
Phone TR inity 1709
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OUR THANKS
FOR WE HELP AND INSPIRATION GIVEN
TO US BY OUR FRIENDS IN THE CHINESE
COMMUNITY
FOR TfiB WHOLEHEARTED SUPPORT OF
THE MEMBERS AND ALL THOSg WHO ARE
INTERESTED IN OUR CLUB
SINCERE THANKS ALSO TO OUR ADVERTISERS AND DQNORS THROUGH WHOSE
GENEROSITY A$p KIND CO-OPERATION
THIS BOOKLET  WAS MADE POSSIBLE
CONTRIBUTORS:
Mon  Fa  Barker  Shop $1.00
Jung   Jin   Sow    ...-.  5.00
international   Pro.   Co   2.00
Foon   Sien      2.00
M    Lang-  &   Co    1.00
Yet   Lock   Pool   Room $2.00
W.   Peace   2.00
June Tai       1.00
Quene   Yip      5.00
HUMPHREY   SHEET   METAL
WORKS
Furnace - General - Jobbing
Sheet  .Metal  Goods  of All Kinds
Ol'f.  Sey.  4012
Res.  Bay.  8883*^1
132  POWEUIi ST.
Compliments
of
ERNJESJ E- CAflV-ER, F.P.I.C.
PATENT^ and
TRADE MARKS
621 Hall Building
789 W. PENDER^
Sey. 1g52
Compliments   of
Charlie Yuen
TAXI
13014   E.  Pender
SE ymour 8260
$ % m
Compliments   of
Long Lee
TAXI
121  E. PENDER Sey. 1970
j TRg   CASH  REGISTER   SHOP
PJ\one SE ymour 3074
424 W. PENDER VANCOUVER, B. C. I
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KWONG YEE LUNG CO. LTD.
135 Pender East
SE ymour 9026 Vancouver, B. C
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SAI   WOO   RESTAURANT
158 E. Pender Street   TR inity 2725
— u k St n m > u
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36. /£ iffi HI HI P  Tl #
mm
BULOVA $24.75 UP
Jewelry and Watches
KWONG CHIN HO CO.
39 Pender St. E.
VANCOUVER,  B.  C.
<l
m
>
B. C. Royal Cafe
Phdne SE ymour £721
61 Pender Sit. E.
VANCOUVER, B. C.
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WAH SUN BOOK. SHOP
122 PENDER ST. E.
VANCOUVER, B. C.    CANADA
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Phone TR inity 0850
Jbinwood Company
Specialising in Made to Order
Garments
Silk Shirts, Pajamas, Uniforms
White Coats, Service Coats
Overalls, Pants. Sportswear
' Also  Restaurant  Linen, Hotel and
Rooming House Bed Sheeting.   Etc.
MEN'S WEAR and
FURNISHINGS
112 East Hastings St.
VANCOUVER,  B. C.
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KUO SEUN COMPANY, LTD.
13fr Pender St. E.       Trin. 1589
Vancouver, b. c. '
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G. HIGH CO.
500 Main St.       Vancouver, B.C.
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193 HASTINGS ST. E.
Phone: Sey.  6028      Vancouver, B. C^~
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GUM  JUNG  CO.  LTD.
Wholesale and Retail
DRY GOODS
MANUFACTURERS AND DISTRIBUTORS OF
"G. J. CLOTHING"
102 PENDER ST. EAST Phone: SE ymour 7003 VANCOUVER, B. C.
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Specializing in
BOYS' HIGH-WAIST TROUSERS and WORKMENS' CLOTHING
JONG YUEN HING CO.
112 PENDER STREET EAST
Sey. 1966
VANCOUVER, B.;t,.1
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ESTAELISHED     1914
TELEPHONES;
TR tatty  5588      TR inity   5589
C. KENT & CO.
EXCLUSIVE CUSTOM TAILQP8
49 Hastings St. East
Vancouver* B.C*
( as) CABLE ADDRESS "KAMYENCO"
'U—wmmnYkTE
LEPMONE   DOUGLAS 5570
MANUFACTURERS OF
CHINESE STYLE SAUSAGE
223 KEEFER  STREET.
LIMITED
3J     An
WING WAH CO.
509 MAIN  ST.
Sey. 4934-        Vancouver, B. C.
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'JC'M
STAR SERVICE STATION
SEY. -1211 26 E. Pender
WATSANG   SUN   KEE   CO.
87   Pender  St.   E.
Vancouver,  B. C.       Ph. Sey." 5309
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G/m Lee Faen £trf.
175 Pender St. E.
Phone SElymour 0899 Vancouver, B, C.
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HOP SANG LUNG KEE CO. LTD.
IMPORTERS AND EXPORTERS GENERAL MERCHANDISE
BAMBOO AND BATTEN BASKETS WARE
79 PENDER STREET EAST VANCOUVER, B. C.
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