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The Graduate Chronicle 1932-05

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 The University of British Columbia
Director of Alumni Publications:
Editor of The Chronicle
Assistant Editors
KATHLEEN LAWRENCE To the Student Council Campaign of 1922
and 1932, this second number of
The Chronicle is inscribed. Edito
Whether or not the first issue of The Graduate Chronicle was a success
is hardly for the Editorial Board to say, but with all due modesty we
should like to make reference to a very tangible proof of its favorable
reception. Never before has the Treasurer received so many lucrative letters and
never in history has anyone felt sufficiently opulent to become a life member. The
Chronicle was paid for in a very short time and the Alumni executive rejoiced in
solvency and basked in the approval of many.
In addition to the expressions of appreciation, many letters were received containing information about the neglected and incorrectly designated, and the
Editorial Board wishes to thank all members who were sufficiently interested to
send in their expressions of opinion and their corrections of the inaccuracies they
noted. Another opportunity will be given this year of rendering us a similar
service, and it is our sincere hope that all Alumni will avail themselves of it. The
Editor can always be reached through the Registrar's Office of the University.
A terrible tragedy occurred in the distribution of last year's Chronicle. We
don't know how it happened. There is a graduate of '17 living in a far country and
she has consistently and persistently clamored for some sort of publication which
would be of interest to those in foreign lands. In fact, in the summer of '30 her
clamor became so objectionable that a few members of the Executive thought up
The Chronicle in order to at least turn her complaints in a different direction. We
have wondered, at intervals, why we have not heard what was wrong with The
Chronicle. We knew that its imperfections were quite obvious and our friend has
a ready tongue. In March, we heard that she hadn't received one. No one knows
how badly we feel, just as if we had wasted a whole year's efforts.
A very pathetic story has reached the Editorial Board. It appears that a graduate who shall be nameless (he lives in Montreal) has been wailing over the overwhelming brilliance of all those members of the Alumni who are written up in
The Chronicle. He himself belongs to the common folk and he would like to hear
about some of his own kind. May we refer him to pages thirty-five and thirty-six?
We also would like to suggest that letters from "ordinary people" (the phrase is his
own) are always most welcome and he might set the rest of his kind a good example.
Again this year we thank Mr. Matthews and his staff for their constant co-operation and valuable assistance. We also take pleasure in acknowledging the different
articles which were sent to us, and in expressing our gratitude for the interest that
-dm ■ ■ ■ -"P"
With the passing of Mademoiselle Foucart the University lost one of its most
devoted friends. Ever since her arrival in Vancouver in 1916 Mademoiselle interested herself in the problems of the students of French, and did all in her
power to encourage them in their work and to find scholarships that would permit them to
study abroad. Many of the graduates will call to mind her Friday afternoon teas, when
Mademoiselle personally conducted conversation groups and did much to inspire the students with a love of the French language and an appreciation for French culture. Scholarship winners will remember countless favors. They will recall the letters of introduction
that were provided, and the trouble that was taken to render their stay in Paris as beneficial
and as interesting as possible. It was Mademoiselle's desire that they should become ac-
qauinted not only with France, but with the most charming of French people.
The value of Mademoiselle Foucart's services was appreciated not only in Vancouver,
but also in France, where a group of influential men suggested proposing her name for the
Legion d' Honneur. Mademoiselle, however, refused such recognition, preferring to accept
no credit for the work she had done. She found her reward in the gratitude of those she
helped, and in their understanding of France, its people and its civilization.
All who came in contact with Mademoiselle sincerely regret the passing of a friend who
endeared herself to them by reason of her great unselfishness and devotion.
With the retirement this spring of Mr. George E. Robinson, U.B.C. is losing from
active service in her ranks one who has made a most distinguished contribution to
her organization and to the growth of her traditions, as well as to her cultural life.
Mr. Robinson's academic career has been a worthy as well as a lengthy one since he graduated from Dalhousie in '8 5. Following graduation he was for several years in Charlotte-
town at the Prince of Wales College. During this time he was also the brighest feature of
the great historic "Abegweit" star football team on which he played a most perfect game
as fullback.
In '93 Mr. Robinson came to Vancouver, where he taught, first in Vancouver High
School, then in Vancouver College. During the years of McGill, B. C, Mr. Robinson was
head of the college—this in addition to his position in the Department of Mathematics.
When U.B.C. opened Mr. Robinson was Registrar, then he became Dean and so continued during the war time years. Shortly after Dr. Wesbrook's death, however, he retired
from this position.
In addition to being a mathematician Mr. Robinson has always been known as a very
fine scholar with a deep and thorough knowledge of classical and of English literature—a
knowledge that adds considerable of charm to personal association with him. But it must
have been mathematical ability that stood him in stead when, in pre-contract days, he
played "a wicked, yes, a wicked game of whist."
In the matter of recreation Mr. Robineon has always been a great outdoor man. In the
earlier days he knew every trail round about Vancouver. He has always been a skilful hand
with a boat, whether as oarsman or sailor, and he now plays a game of golf that many of
his former students regard with envy.
When Mr. Robinson signified his intention of terminating his long and splendid years
of service to education, the Senate of U.B.C, wishing to make some gesture of recognition,
voted to confer on him an honorary degree. This degree Mr. Robinson, with his customary
modesty, refused. But he cannot refuse the respect, the esteem, the admiration and the
good wishes of colleagues and students who have come in contact with "Geordie" Robinson
during practically forty years of academic life in Vancouver. JTHE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA GRADUATE CHRONICLE—MAY, 1932
Events Leading Up to the University Investigation
By Sherwood Lett, B.A.
i n December 22nd, 1931, the Hon. the
Minister of Education wrote President
Klinck advising him that the grant
from the Government to the University
would be cut to $250,000.00. This represents
a reduction of approximately 57% in two
The Board of Governors after considering
the situation sent a delegation to interview
the Hon. the Minister of Education on January 27th, 1932. The delegation was informed
that the Government could not give more
than $250,000.00 to the University for the
fiscal year 1932-33. The Minister stated that
in his opinion those departments which contributed most to the development of the natural resources of the Province should be the
last to be affected adversely as the result of the
decrease in the appropriation.
It became apparent that if the cut were distributed between the three different Faculties
in proportion to their expenditure inl931-32,
the standard of the degrees offered by the University would most assuredly suffer. Many
organizations and associations in and around
Vancouver made representations to the Board
of Governors and requested that everything
possible should be done to maintain the standard of the University's degrees in Arts and
On February 17th, the Board of Governors
submitted to Senate its opinion as follows:
"That in the opinion of the Board
funds be allocated the Faculties of Agriculture, Arts and Science and Applied
Science, as follows:
"1st: That student fees be credited to
the respective Faculties in which they
"2nd: That after deducting cost of
administration, the balance of the Government grant be divided equally between the respective Faculties."
Having been informed by the President that
he was not in accord with the Board's opinion,
the Senate appointed a committee to consider
the Board's communication and bring in recommendations in respect to it. The committee consisted of Dr. W. B. Burnett, Chairman,
President Klinck, Principal W. H. Vance, J.
N. Harvey, Sherwood Lett, Miss A. B. Jamie-
son, Prof. H. F. Angus (Arts rep.), Dr. G. G.
Moe (Agric. rep.), and Dr. H. Vickers (App.
Sc. rep.). After numerous meetings and an exhaustive search and enquiry into the possibilities of the situation the Committee made recommendations to Senate which were adopted
by Senate on February 24th and forwarded to
the Board of Governors.
The chief recommendations of Senate were:
(1) Approval of the Board's opinion on the
proper distribution of fees and Government grant to the Faculties.
( 2 ) That the work of the Faculty of Agriculture be reorganized as the Department of Faculty of Applied Science.
( 3)  That the University Farm be leased.
(4) That administration costs of the University be reduced to a sum not exceeding $160,000.00, leaving $90,000.00
(of the government appropriation)
available for the work of teaching.
( 5 )  That the Government be asked for an
additional appropriation of $40,000.00
to provide for salary commitments and
accrued liabilities.
The Governors referred Senate's recommendations to the President on February 29th,and
on March 12th passed a resolution to the effect
that in its opinion the University should be
carried on for the fiscal year 1932-33 on the
basis of the President's summation as submitted. This summation proposed reductions in
Faculty grants as follows:
Arts and Science.—$92,834.00 reduction
Applied Science     8,840.00
Agriculture   64,701.33
On March 16th a resolution of want of confidence in the President was introduced in Senate and after some discussion was tabled.
PAGE FIVE **-}■'
On March 18th at the President's request
the Faculty members of the Senate (the three
Deans and Messrs. Angus, Logan, Sedgewick,
Hutchison, Vickers, Turnbull, Moe and
Lloyd) were asked by the President to meet
him and express their individual views on the
want of confidence motion. This they did on
March 21st and the representatives of Arts
and Applied Science intimated in unmistakable terms that they had lost confidence and
gave their reasons.
On March 15 th the Heads of Departments
in Arts, being Dr. Hutchison, Dr. Hill, Dr.
Clark, Prof. Lemuel Robertson, Prof. Angus,
Dr. Sedgewick, Dean Buchanan, Dr. Coleman,
Dr. McLean Fraser, Dr. Weir and Dr. Sage
(Dr. Ashton was absent on leave) passed the
following resolution:
"The Heads of Departments in Arts
and Science express confidence in the Faculty Members of Senate with the understanding that if circumstances warrant
this involves supporting a vote of non-
confidence in the President in the Senate."
The President was advised of this resolution.  Similar resolutions were subsequently
passed by the Faculties of Arts and Science,
and Applied Science.
A joint meeting of the Board of Governors
and Senate was held on March 29th to consider the situation but no conclusions were
reached. On March 24th the Alma Mater Society consisting of the students now at the
University passed a vote of censure upon this
year's policy of President Klinck. The President appeared at the Students' meeting but
declined to defend himself or his actions.
On March 30th the Alumni Association
met and at the largest meeting in its history
heard particulars of the reasons for the students' vote of censure and the introduction in
Senate of the non-confidence resolution. President Klinck attended the meeting and addressed it but stated he would not attempt to
defend himself.
On March 31st the Board of Governors met
and adopted the budget submitted by President Klinck which calls for reductions in the
Faculties as follows:
Arts and Science $77,549.00
Applied  Science  12,700.00
Agriculture  64,701.00
The Board decided to retain the Faculty of
Agriculture as a separate Faculty contrary to
Senate's recommendation and abandoned its
own previous plan of dividing the Government grant equally among the three Faculties
after deduction of administration costs. The
budget adopted also contains items of expenditure for "Administration and Miscellaneous" of $190,000.00.
On April 5 th the Senate met. A resolution
assuring the Board of Senate's willingness to
co-operate loyally in working the budget
adopted by the Board was passed unanimously.
And after considerable discussion the Senate
passed by a majority of 18 to 7 a resolution of
want of confidence, in the following terms:
"That Senate regrets that it has lost
confidence in the President of the University and feels that the best interests of
the University cannot be served under
his leadership, and that a copy of this
resolution be communicated to the Board
of Governors."
On the following night, April 6th, the
Alumni Association at a largely attended
meeting passed the following resolution:
"Resolved that the Alumni Association deplores the state of utter disturbance which exists at present in the University and respectfully urges the Board
of Governors to investigate and review
all matters and circumstances connected
therewith, being strongly moved to do so
by the expressions of disapproval passed
by the student body, by the vote of non-
confidence in the President passed by the
Senate, and by the implied support of this
motion given by a practically unanimous
vote of two major Faculties of the University."
At a special meeting held on April 9th the
Board of Governors reaffirmed its confidence
in the administration of President Klinck and
passed a resolution requesting two members of
the Judiciary of British Columbia to make an
investigation into the present troubles of the
University and to report thereon to the Board.
Editor's Note—A recent press announcement states
that at a special meeting of the Board of Governors His
Honor Judge Lampman was appointed to conduct the
enquiry, and requested to begin as soon as possible. _THE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA GRADUATE CHRONICLE—MAY, 1932_
A Plea for An Arts Course
When war broke out in Europe in
1914 every nation engaged in it announced to the world at large its
right to survive. Each based its claims not
upon the strength of its arms, not upon its
riches, not upon its contribution to material
progress but upon its part in the advancement
of civilization. Its claims were based then
upon poets and prose-writers, theologians and
philosophers, musicians, painters and sculptors, architects, explorers, scientists—all, in
short, who had made real their dreams, all who
had worked without hope of reward other
than the discovery of truth or the creation of
In this parade appeared men whose names
were known even to the students in American
colleges, yet who had been so little appreciated
in their own day that they had suffered want
and died of starvation. Peace and prosperity
had made it possible for all these countries to
live a lie and to pretend that civilization was
a matter of material comfort and wellbeing,
of busy marts and great military power, of
prostituted art and applied science. The shock
of war laid bare the truth, and claims for
recognition were based on the real contribution to world progress. It would soon be
proved whether science could assure the survival of these nations; the right to survive
depended solely upon Arts.
We have short memories. The non-war
state had not yet deserved the name of peace
when the world was again listening to the
apostles of pink bathtubs, silent cisterns, vacuum cleaners, electric washing machines and
straight eights as the be-all and end-all of
civilization. People were again to be educated
in thirty-two lessons by mail. Domestic
science consisted not in the knowledge of
humanity that alone could make domestic
life tolerable, not in the broad culture that
would make it varied and interesting but in
a smattering of knowledge applied to domestic pursuits. Grandmother knew that a certain
offensive smell indicated a bad egg. Granddaughter knew (or once knew) the chemical
formula for the smell. We have progressed.
We have progressed to the end of a blind
alley. Pseudo-science and even many loose
threads of real science lie waiting for comprehensive minds to dismiss the former and to
weave the latter into a web that will have
some meaning and some use in the upward
progress of mankind. In Europe this work is
going on, quietly, patiently, in Arts faculties
and in the study rooms of Arts graduates.
Science was paramount during the period of
taming nature and ministering to our comfort, but the individual scientists are now like
scattered sheep. We have discovered once
again that human beings inhabit the earth and
that they must be the basis of all education.
We understand again the meaning of the Hu-
The great plea for Arts is as smiple as that.
Literature, whether our own or that of other
races, living or dead, History, Music, Art,
Pure Science (if taught by a scientist and not
by an instrument manipulator) all these require a knowledge of human beings, not
merely of their constitution and thought processes but of their mystery and their part in
the infinite. Applied Science can contribute
to this study only in proportion to the Arts
training of its teachers. Those who are without it can but turn out skilled artisans. Any
teaching that aims solely, or principally, at
increased production, that deals with and
boasts of dollars earned and dollars saved,
should be relegated to Business and Technical
Schools. It has no place in a University because it has none in Education.
It is true that science gives thought-training but such as can lead only to reproduction
and application. It can rarely, if ever, break
new ground, discover new fundamental
truths and extend considerably man's knowledge of life. Imagination is necessary for this
and it is best fostered by the Arts. "What is
now known was once only imagined," wrote
Blake, a hundred years ago. Science, Applied
Science particularly in too narrow a field,
stifles imagining and this fact leads to the
conclusion that an Arts training is necessary
to produce really great scientists. The great
scientist is closely akin to the poet.
For a long period the Arts progressed slowly
-*■ ■
and Science scarcely existed. Then Science
outstripped the Arts, outstripped human
thought in the majority of men and brought
an unbalance that made the world unwell.
Today the balance must be restored if we are
to regain our health. It must be restored because the world is rushing forward at an ever-
increasing speed. The actual pace of change
has increased enormously during the last century and a half. Humanity can adapt itself
to this change, but only under the guidance of
genius. Groups of men with good brains will
be useful but the world needs for its salvation
a spiritual, passional and intellectual revivification which can come only from individual
genius. Such men find their medium of expression in the Arts. It was not mere stage-
play that induced the British Broadcasting
Corporation to take the whole of its New
Year's Day programme for 1932 from the
works of Milton and to introduce it with the
Milton thou shouldst be living at this
England hath need of thee.
And let it not be said that there is no Milton
at this hour. The Arts training is not, as so
many suppose, an eternal chewing of the cud
of past greatness. It points to, and prepares
for, the future. Thomas Wolfe, Richardson,
Joyce, Lawrence, Mann, Undset, Martin du
Gard are wrestling, or have but recently
ceased to wrestle, with the epic of life. Women are bringing a notably feminine contribution to Letters, to Art and to Music and we
may hope that in the two latter fields their
share will rapidly increase. Out of this striving will emerge great figures whom we cannot
at present clearly see.
We do not need brazen-voiced and leather-
lunged leaders with a slogan. Most of these
men are unconsciously suffering from mental
psittacosis and we are beyond help from parrots. We need individuals who can think as
individuals, not as part of a herd, and who
have the courage to think out things to their
ultimate conclusions. They will not be found
among men who have applied every scrap of
knowledge, as soon as acquired, to a practical
purpose and to immediate gain. The leaders
"who will beat the new paths in modern
thought will probably be unaware of their
leadership, little known in the market place
and almost certainly not rewarded with this
world's goods.
The stability and balance of England,
which in a moment of crisis so surprised the
world, was due to the fact that education as
a thought-training process is there still the
privilege, in varying degrees, of all classes. If
we are looking forward to stability, to a people
not inclined to panic, able to examine coolly a
seemingly new situation, able to think out its
implications and to plan a course of action,
then must we insist upon Arts courses in our
Universities. They furnish the mind with
analagous cases in the past, with the panaceas
applied and the reasons for their failure, with
the final successful solution which in modified
form may perhaps again be of value or with
the conviction that an entirely new course
must be steered and with the confidence and
courage necessary to swing over the wheel.
The modern constructive plan can be made
only by men with wide knowledge and the
"study" is no longer a place smaller than, and
apart from, the world. It is not the bookish
man, nowadays, who is cut off from humanity
and therefore unable to contribute to its progress. The modern monk is the narrow scientist, or pseudo-scientist, the data-collector,
the small phenomenon observer, the practical
dabbler in one little corner of knowledge. The
world needs these journeymen but it needs still
more the trained thinker ranging over a much
wider field.
And trained thinkers must have to do with
human beings—their past, their present, and
their future. They must come to grips with
the best of human minds. However great may
be the cash value of a study of diarrhoea in
fowls it cannot be compared as a means of
education with the study of a Greek Tragedy,
of Shakespeare peering into the depths of Life's
mystery, or of Pascal wrestling with the unknown.
When that process we call an Arts course
has been applied, the individual is free to go
onwards in the realm of thought or to apply
his brain to the material comfort of his fellow-men, and, incidentally, of himself. But
that any civilized community should hold out
the latter process as equivalent to the former
is inadmissable. For any institution to cheat
students out of an education by offering an
inferior substitute should be regarded as immoral.
The basis of education has not changed because humanity has not changed. Human
beings live more and more in contact with
each other. Life is more and more complicated.   Thought, clear, rapid and fearless is
increasingly necessary and the more it is based
on humanity and the less on cash and comfort
the greater is our hope of lasting peace, of real
happiness and of ultimate improvement.
H. Ashton.
C.P.R. train crossing the Prairies,
March 10, 1932.
Crosby Hall from Within
I often wonder why I live at Crosby
Hall. Every morning, as executing a
strategic flanking movement I charge
through the crowd in the general direction
of a "19" bus, I resolve firmly to move to
Bloomsbury; and I go on resolving it all
through the interminable ride to the British
Museum, in a vehicle that heaves and plunges
like a roller-coaster with foursquare wheels.
But I never do move, for apart from struggles
with transportation I am reasonably happy
For one thing, I like the address. Crosby
Hall, Cheyne Walk, Chelsea; it rolls trippingly off the tongue, for being old and English "Cheyne Walk" is not pronounced as
spelt—though I once heard a bus conductor
bark it out in two harsh syllables. But he was
a Philistine; the best people, including policemen to whom the innocent newcomer applies
for direction, call it "Chainie Walk," and
certainly they have euphony on their side.
Those who named many of the Chelsea streets
seem to have had an ear: King's Road, Paradise
Row, Ranelagh Gardens, for instance; and
most delightful of all, World's End, "the way
between the Pales" which in the eighteenth
century led across the fiields to Kensington.
I always wondered where Morris found his
lovely title, "The Well at the World's End."
In the way of celebrities, too, Chelsea can
hold its own. Did not Rossetti live a long
stone's throw from us in Cheyne Walk; Oscar
Wilde and Whistler in Tite Street; and even
Henry the Eighth, occasionally, at the hunting lodge which still exists in Glebe Place?
And as for Carlyle, memories of him lie thick
here: his house in Great Cheyne Row, where
you may have a cup of tea in the kitchen
where he and Tennyson spent their convivial
evenings in smoky silence; his statue in dressing gown and slippers in Embankment Gardens; and—but this is not in any guide-book
—the lineal descendant of the rooster which
woke him with such commendable regularity
in the early dawn. I forget whether he ordered Jane to have it despatched, or built a
sound-proof room, or merely "changed
house." We, unfortunately, have no recourse.
The oldest inhabitants, I believe, rather resent the intrusion of Crosby Hall into the
ancient atmosphere of Chelsea, with which it
has only the remotest connection. But the
Hall brings with it a fascinating history of
its own. It is the last fragment of the noble
mansion built in Bishopsgate c. 1466 by Sir
John Crosby, a London citizen of remarkable
credit and renown—Warden of the Grocers'
Company, member of Parliament, Sheriff of
London, and valiant warrior in the Yorkist
cause. After his death in 1475, Richard
Crookback "logid himselfe in Crosbye's Place
Bysshoppisgate Strete," and it is mentioned
as his residence in Richard HI. In 1523 Sir
Thomas Moore bought the lease, though it is
considered unlikely that he ever lived in the
Hall, since at the time he was already building
Beaufort House in Chelsea. From 1609 to
1615 the Countess of Pembroke, Sir Philip
Sidney's sister, was the tenant of Crosby Place,
and for the twenty-five years following that,
the East India Company made it their headquarters. The Hall has also been in its time a
Presbyterian meeting-house, a semi-prison for
"Royalist malignants", a grocer's warehouse,
a wine merchant's store, a Literary and Scientific Institute, and a restaurant. Part of the
mansion was destroyed by fire in the late
seventeenth century, and in 1907 it appeared
likely that the remainder would be completely
destroyed, for the freehold was sold to a Bank,
which proposed to erect new premises. The
University and City Association of London
made prodigious efforts to raise the purchase
sum required by the Bank to preserve this
"magnificent specimen of Gothic domestic
architecture", but the task proved impossible;
and thus in a few days a priceless memorial of
past ages was obliterated. The Association,
however, managed to rescue the fabric of the
Banqueting Hall, the parts of which were
taken down stone by stone, numbered, and
stored until such time as a scheme for their
re-erection could be completed. Finally, after
much controversy, a site was chosen in what
was formerly part of Sir Thomas Moore's
garden in Chelsea, and there the Hall was rebuilt in 1909. After the war it was purchased
by the British Federation of University Women, and to it was added the residential wing,
which was opened by the Queen in 1927 as
"an International Hall of Residence of University Women."
The tourist who visits Crosby Hall will not,
I think, be particularly impressed by his first
sight of it from Cheyne Walk—unless by the
green lawn in front, which even in February
looks as brilliantly unreal as a stage setting.
The Great Hall lies at right angles to the main
wing, and presents to the observer only the
unfinished end, to which there is to be some
sort of addition when funds permit. Its architectural beauty is not apparent until one
comes into the garden, and faces the long
facade with its pointed windows, and the terrace whose steps lead down to the broad flagged path. With such a neighbour the residential wing is properly unobstrusive in style;
the main entrance, however, is rather fine: a
heavy iron-hinged door, with the initials J. C.
1466 and T. M. 1523 at the corners of the
stone frame above.
On the ground floor, besides the offices of
the British and the International Federation
of University Women, are the common rooms
for residents. Of these the "Panelled Room"
is the pleasantest. It has grey-green walls hung
with bright flower studies; a finely-moulded
ceiling; high casement windows; and a most
efficient  fireplace,  round  which  we gather
after dinner to sip English coffee, which is as
good as its reputation, and to listen to English
wireless, which affords a welcome respite from
Amos and Andy and the famous Longines
Observatory watch. Opening from this room
is the tiny library, where one may wrestle with
Gothic to the tune of a gas fire, alternately
stimulated by the orange covers of couch and
chairs and soothed by the subdued roar of
traffic on the Embankment. The books here
may be borrowed on the supposition that they
will be returned in a fortnight; but, of course,
one always forgets the date, and duly receives
a pained and lengthy notice from the Honorary Secretary, regretting to inform one, etc.,
etc. If one prefers not to risk the twopence
fine, one may borrow unrestricted the Wallaces and Walpoles in the "Danvers Room",
on the other side of the building. To me this
room is rather a depressing place; perhaps because it has a gas fire instead of an open grate,
perhaps because one of its two windows looks
out on a minute and gloomy court and the
other on Danvers Street, which consists, at
least the portion visible from the window, of
a garage, dingy looking houses, and street-
sweepers in their black Anzac hats—varied
by an occasional gentleman intoning "Co-o-
o-o-al" from the top of a pile of incredibly
grimy sacks, or by a fishmonger's barrow, all
bloody slices and scales. In the Danvers Room
one reads newspapers, notices to aliens, and
the railway guide. There is also an enormous
globe to play with, but I have never seen any
resident thus amused.
Our dining-room is the great hall itself,
which is quite a show place for visitors, and
an excellent conversational ice-breaker for the
dinner guest, met for perhaps the second time,
who is a relative of a relative of a friend of
yours at home. For those interested in dimensions, the Hall is seventy feet long, twenty-
seven feet broad, and forty feet high. The
best time to see it is perhaps the evening, when
the shaded lights soften the bareness of the
lofty walls and gleam on the polished refectory tables; and the best coign of vantage the
reconstruction of the old musicians' gallery.
From this gallery one has a closer view of the
magnificent oak roof, whose carving is thrown
into relief by special lights so placed as to illuminate its intricate detail. I suppose we see
~«S« "fr
it more clearly today than ever the early
dwellers did either by daylight or the uncertain glimmer of torches and candles. In the
daytime, the most beautiful thing in the Hall
is the oriel window overlooking the quadrangle. The original vaulting and the stonework of the three tiers of lights are still intact;
and coats of arms make bright rainbows on
the opposite wall whenever the sun is propitious. Just now that does not often happen,
and the focus of the room is the huge fireplace
which faces the oriel. Its stone framework
was part of the original fabric; but the heavy
iron back behind the massive hooded basket,
where in winter the fire never goes out, (praise
be—for a few radiators make but little impression on the vast chilliness), dates only
from the seventeenth century. Patterned on
this back is the crest of Sir John Crosby, which
looks like a very meek ram with its forefoot
raised in the manner of the well-trained dog
on the command "Shake hands." Heraldically
speaking, of course, it may be almost any-
ing: lamb limpant, perhaps? At any rate, we
grow familiar with this emblem, for quartered
on a shield he appears on the china, and—a
charming touch this—on our cakes of soap.
In summer the fireplace has lost its attraction,
and we turn away to the heavy door under
the gallery, which is kept open on fine days so
that one may look at the trees on the Embankment or watch the boats sliding past below like a painted panorama on a stage.
The first floor and upwards (numbering
English fashion) is occupied by some forty-
five bed-sitting-rooms, as I believe they are
officially called. Here there is none of the
stereotyped effect of some college residences,
for each room is furnished by a different indi-
dual or society, so that you may find yourself
living in "Remembrance. Founded by Sir Otto
Beit and furnished by H. M. the Queen of
Norway." or "Marion Withiel, B.A., Lond.,
1880; one of the first four women to be
given a degree. Founder Mary M. Adamson.
Furnished by the Bath Association." Each
room has hot and cold water and a gas fire—
the latter a concession to the foreigner, I suspect, for these sturdy English consider heat
in bedrooms unhealthy. (Even in the common
rooms one may guess the nationality by noting whether the window is surreptitiously
closed or flung wider open with an air of
virtuous superiority. Personally, I see no virtue in congealing for the sake of a little more
fog to breathe; and if it were not that we
have central heating in the corridors and common rooms, I should promptly die.)
From the rooms at the front of the house
there is a pleasant view of the stream of traffic on the Embankment and of the river beyond, which also runs swiftly here, and carries
a multitude of vessels. Most of them have to
lower their smoke-stacks as they pass under
Battersea Bridge,—which seems quite wrong
somehow: a ship ought not to shut up like a
jack-knife. Sometimes the tugs whistle that
hoarse note that takes one back on the instant
to Prospect Point. But it is at night that the
river is most beautiful, for then the buildings
on the far shore lose their detail and give wings
to the imagination; the water slides in gleaming ripples under the dark arches of the bridge;
and right across the river lies a shining crimson pathway. Unfortunately, the Neon sign
which produces this reads very clearly, "Ho-
vis," and in the daytime it still shines from
the topmost tower of a pseudo-Gothic factory. (It is said that a tourist was once overheard pointing out this structure—in the days
before the sign, we hope—as Windsor Castle.)
At the back of the house, on the lower
floors at least, the outlook is less inviting; but
the dormer window of my little room on the
fifth storey is high above the chimney pots of
Danvers Street, and I look over them to a
slender church spire in the hazy distance, or
down at the gardens whose defects are
somewhat softened by the height. (Speaking
of the fifth floor, we have an automatic lift,
but it is not supposed to be used after ten
o'clock, lest some virtuous person should wish
to sleep. In my life it seems always five minutes past ten.) Outside my window is a tiny
balcony with a fifteen-inch brick parapet;
and I have been told that the previous inhabitant provided herself with a stool by means
of which she strode over a chest of drawers
and a three-foot sill to disport herself thereon.
The stool is still here as evidence of the achiev-
ment, but I am waiting for spring to inspire
me to emulate it.
But I fear I forget the dignity of the correct guide-book manner. To resume it: since
Crosby Hall is international, one meets here a
good many interesting people (or should I
say makes worth-while contacts?) but because of the constantly-changing population
it is difficult to establish more than casual acquaintance with many of them. This year's
nucleus is mostly American or Canadian.
(There is, of course, no difference to the foreign eye.) Of the half-dozen Canadians no
one but myself is from B. C; indeed, I think
that every one comes from a different province. There are several Indian women, whose
constantly-changing saris are a delight
to the eye; a sprinkling of French, English,
Yugo-Slavian, and Swedish; and one charming Finnish girl whose name, in her own
tongue, means "little pine tree", and who
sometimes sings for us solemn Finnish melodies in a gorgeous contralto that fills the great
Before Christmas we had a newspaper celebrity amongst us: Miss May Oung, the one
woman delegate to the Burmese Conference.
Through her we were invited to meet the
other delegates and their friends, who all came
to the party in full native costume. The feminine dress is very attractive; the masculine
less so to a western eye, probably because of
the sort of bustle effect in front. The Burmese reception was the biggest affair at the
Hall this winter—except, of course, the annual sale in aid of the Crosby Hall Fund,
where, in the usual fashion of bazaars, the
members of the committee had stalls at which
they sold to themselves and their friends articles which they and their friends had donated. All the residents ran around assisting;
and I, knowing practically nothing of this
infernal English coinage, was set to sell tea
tickets at ls.6d. or 9d. each. You know the
sort of thing: if three teas at one-and-six and
two at ninepence cost seven-and-fourpence-
halfpenny, what's the change from ten shillings? And when I protested, the Warden
most immorally told me to be sure, if I must
make mistakes, that they were on the right
I had better conclude with the most superior personage in Crosby Hall—a very black
cat with an immense plume of a tail. He is
well named Rajah, for only infrequently does
he condescend towards us. It is true that for
months some of our American friends addressed him in all good faith as Roger, but
not even this insult could account for the
whole of his disdain. However, this is but a
slight flaw in the pleasant atmosphere of
Crosby Hall. The mixture of communal and
solitary life suits my temperament, and I enjoy too the combination of London's central
roar with the peaceful charm of Chelsea. In
short for the present at any rate, j'y suis, j'y
Dorothy Blakey, Arts '21.
Frank Fairchild Wesbrook
"The dream that fires man's heart to make,
To build, to Jo "
Each year when the graduating class of
the University, on the 19th of October, lays a wreath on Dr. Wesbrook's
grave they pay grateful tribute to the memory
of one who, in the brief years of his administration, laid the foundation for all that is
worthy in the University today. Ten generations of students have graduated who did not
know him, who unknowingly have enjoyed
the fruits of his work. Today, when progress
has apparently ceased, when dissension and
strife reign in place of fellowship, we look
back in an endeavor to visualize once again his
plan, the beginnings of which he wrought
with so much care.
At the time when the University came into
being, world affairs were in a more uncertain
state than they are today. The first three years
of its existence were the last three years of
war. It was surely an unfortunate time to try
to lay the foundations of a University, yet Dr.
Wesbrook did this with no uncertain hand.
He never believed that a University was dependent on buildings and endowments
although he would gladly have welcomed
them. He did believe that as fine a University
could be born and could grow in the Fairview
shacks as in all the pomp and dignity of the
promised buildings at Point Grey. He looked
forward to the time when these latter would
house his dream of a University but the years
in Fairview were to make the dream come true.
The site at Point Grey was to him the loveliest
in the world and the University which was to
move and grow there must be worthy of it.
In his mind there were three essentials for
the growth of a University and these he felt
he had provided, in spite of the other lacks
which were visible on every hand. The most
important was a first-class faculty; the second, an adequate library; the third, student
If the students of today feel that self-government is worth while, they have Dr. Wesbrook to thank for its establishment. He felt
that undergraduate days were training days,
and that, although it would be simpler to run
affairs on a different basis, the student from a
self-governing college went out more fitted
for citizenship than he whose thinking was
done for him by faculty members. He never
closed his eyes to the difficulties and the dangers of the system, but he had a profound faith
in his students and believed that all the disadvantages did not weigh for a moment against
the real value from an educational point of
view. Self-government was his gift to the student body.
It is not necessary to dwell upon his second
essential, the Library. The war made it impossible for the students of those years to reap the
benefit of the Library that was being purchased. But those who have worked in other
University libraries where funds were more
elastic come back with a sense of gratitude to
our own where much less money has been
spent but where gaps in essentials are much
less evident. This is due, to a great extent, to
the way in which the library is built up on
recommendation of department heads, so that
behind each course there are the necessary
sources for student research.
Dr. Wesbrook put the Faculty first. This
was the corner-stone upon which he would
build. Amazement has often been expressed
in academic circles over the personal magnetism which induced so many scholars to come
from assured and well-paid positions to assume
others at a University which, in reality,
scarcely existed. Their first glimpse of the
Fairview shacks must have filled them with
dismay but they were good pioneers and they
threw in their lots with other pioneers from
McGill College who had already been blazing
an academic trail through the wilderness. Dr.
Wesbrook was able to kindle in all of them
the same enthusiasm that filled him and they
threw themselves into the task of building up
their own particular part with loyalty and
devotion. It is not always understood that the
efficiency of a department not only as to methods but also as to personelle rests almost entirely with the heads of departments. Appointments to the faculty are made in almost
every case on recommendation of the heads of
the departments. Dr. Wesbrook's high standard, we feel, has been maintained.
That these men who form the faculty of
the University are outstanding is evidenced by
three facts: First, the endeavor of other Universities to remove them from us; second, the
achievement of a small group of Alumni—the
Chronicle of last year bears eloquent testimony to this in its scholarship records; third,
that their loyalty to the University has drawn
them this year into a hard way, into the wilderness of strife and uncertainty—when comfort and security lay in the other direction.
The work which Dr. Wesbrook did was not
spectacular and is apt to be forgotten. Those
who knew him and worked with him will not
forget. In spite of all that is against it, the
University that he planned will go on.
Isobel Harvey.
Proposed '26 Reunion
The Class of 1926 will hold a reunion in
the fall, the details of which will be announced later in notices to the graduates. The out-
of-town members of the class, who cannot
attend, are asked to send letters to Secretary
Mrs. Bert Wales (nee Doris McKay), 3825
West 26th Avenue, Vancouver.
Ten Royal Society Fellowships of
$1,500 each have been endowed by the
Carnegie Corporation of New York due to
negotiations carried on by Dr. F. S. Nowlan
of the mathematics department.
~<a — — ■£..
Undergraduate Activities
eading over the undergraduate article
for last year's Chronicle, we feel
somewhat startled. So much has happened in and around the University since that
Last year, the spring brought forth its usual
crowd of troubles and new enterprises, first
and foremost of which was our stadium campaign. We were beginning to realize that the
University was our own responsibility, and
that we must work for it. Before then, some
of us had blithely accepted whatever the gods
brought us. Last year's cut in the grant was
recognized by the more responsible students
as something serious; the rest of us were but
dimly aware of it.
At the beginning of the year 1931-32, most
of us realized that the situation of the University was precarious. Rumours of a really serious cut came to the students; the Faculty had
known for some time that a radical change
would be necessary. A group of the more enterprising students felt the need of action,
sudden action, which would prevent the proposed cut. They approached the President to
ask what help the student body could give in
this time of crisis. He, however, was unable
to suggest any means whereby the students
could gain public support. Nothing daunted,
this same group of students consulted some of
the graduates, formed a committee, and made
plans for a public campaign.
The campaign was suggested from the former one which had been held in 1922, to move
the University out to Point Grey. This idea
caught the imaginaiton of the students—the
idea that they were to come into direct contact with the public. A petition to the government against the proposed cut was drawn
up, and on a cold, snowy morning the student
body turned out in full force to start their
quest for signatures. Approximately 67,000
signatures were obtained in two days. Students were brought face to face with people
who did not believe in a university education.
This experience will, no doubt, prove valuable to them, as it brings a realization of the
fact that the University must be "sold" to the
public. The fact that the University is a
people's university was evidenced by the support given the petition by organized labour.
Meanwhile, an extensive campaign in letters
had been managed entirely by the Publicity
Committee. The public had been aroused to
the extent that ninety-one (91) delegations,
representing city organizations, etc., had visited the Board of Governors to voice a protest
against any policy which would endanger the
efficiency of the Arts Faculty. Immediately
after this Kenneth Martin and Earl Vance
were invited to interview the Cabinet in Victoria.
These two representatives took with them
the signed petition, and presented it to the
Conservative caucus. This was the climax of
the campaign—all that the students felt they
could accomplish. The news came out in the
papers that the proposed cut would go
through. Thus, it looked as if nothing had
been accomplished by the students.
Rumours of general dissatisfaction culminated in the President's asking the Student
Publicity Committee to meet him, and to tell
him what dissatisfied them in his administration. They prepared a list of seven points outlining their general criticism:
1. That President Klinck had promised but
failed to implement his promise to announce the policy of the University before publication of the last issue of the
2. That the President had shown lack of
3. That he had withheld information.
4. That he had delayed making public the
reduction of the government grant and
had failed to take definite action.
5. That he had failed to put the University
before the public in its proper light.
6. That he had failed to retain the confidence of the student body.
7. That, under the circumstances, if the
President remained, certain valuable
members of the faculty might be forced
to resign.
The President was invited to attend the annual meeting of the Alma Mater Society. He
explained that, in view of the discussion, he
would like to explain his position, and outlined what his general policy had been. After
the President had retired a motion was read:
"That the Alma Mater Society regrets that it
has lost confidence in the leadership of the
President of the University of British Columbia, and in his ability to perform satisfactorily
the duties of Chief Executive of the University." This motion was based on the seven
points which had formerly been drawn up by
the Publicity Committee. There followed a
long and heated discussion; the motion was
put to a vote, and defeated.
Later in the meeting another motion was
brought up, to the effect that: "The Alma
Mater Society disapproves of the policy of the
President of the University, as expressed this
winter in regard to the student body." This
motion was put to a vote and passed, closing
a meeting which had lasted four hours.
As this goes to press, affairs within the University are in a state of turmoil. Neither Faculty nor students know what is going to happen. The general atmosphere may be illustrated by a recent remark made by the Head
of the French Department as he cleaned the
blackboard. Turning to his class, he said, "It's
just as well to get into practice; I may be
doing this to windows this time next year."
P. M. Harvey, Arts '32.
Faculty Publications
The following list of books and articles
published by members of the Faculty
during the academic year 1930-31 is
the official list issued by the President's office.
Department of Bacteriology
Dr. H. W. Hill.
""wessermann and Kahn  Reactions  Fundamentally
Vancouver Medical Association Bull., Feb., 1931.
"Bacteriological Diagnosis of Diphtheria."
B.C. Laboratory Bulletin, Feb., 1931.
"Bacteriological Diagnosis of Gonococcal Infections."
B.C. Laboratory Bulletin, March, 1931.
"Bacteriological Diagnosis of Tuberculosis."
B.C. Laboratory Bulletin, April, 1931.
"Bacterial Examinations in Typhoid, etc."
B.C. Laboratory Bulletin, May, 1931.
Dr. D. C B. Duff.
"Detection of Indol in Bacterial Cultures."
American Journal of Public Health, Vol. XX.,
No. 9, September, 1930.
Department of Botany
Dr. A. H. Hutchinson and M. R. Ashton.
"The  Effect  of  Radiant  Energy  on Growth  and
Sporulation in Collectatrichum Phomoides."
Canadian Journal of Research, 3, 187-199, 1930.
"Specific Effect on Monochromatic Light upon Plas-
malysis in Paramecium."
Canadian Journal of Research, 4,614-623, 1931.
Dr. A. H. Hutchinson and C. C. Lucas.
"The Epithalassa of the Strait of Georgia."
Canadian Journal of Research, complete number,
August, 1931.
Department of Chemistry
Dr. William Ure and T. Bentley Edwards.
"The Rates of Intramolecular Change between Ammonium Thiocyanate and Thiourea."
Trans. Royal Society, Canada, XXIV., (III.), 1 S3,
Denis W. Pearce and Dr. J. Allen Harris.
"A   Study   of  the   Absorption  Spectra  of  Various
Series of Rare Earth Double Nitrates." Part I.
Trans, Royal Society, Canada, XXIV., (III.), 14J,
Dr. J. Allen Harris.
"Studies in the Rare Earths—The Preparation of the
Bromates of Cerium Group Rare Earths."
J. Am. Chem. Soc, 53, 2475, 1931.
Dr. W. F. Seyer and Eric Todd.
"The   Critical   Solution   Temperatures   of  Normal
Paraffin Hydrocarbons and Sulphur Dioxide."
Jour. Ind. and Chem. Eng., 23, 325, 1931.
Dr. John Allardyce.
"The Determination of Cholesterol in Blood."
Can. Jour. Research, Vol. III., 125, 1930.
Dr. John Allardyce, R. H. Fleming, F. L. Fowler
and Dr. R. H. Clark.
"Blood  Normals   for  Cattle — Some  Pathological
Can. Jour. Research, Vol. III., 120, 1930.
R. H. Fleming, F. L. Fowler and R. H. Clark.
"Haematuria Vesicalis."
Can. Jour. Research, Vol. III., 120, 1930.
~4* „<,..
Dr. R. H. Clark and R. M. Archibald.
"The Action of Nitric Acid on Benzoic Acid in Magnetic and in Electrostatic Fields."
Trans. Roy. Soc, Can., XXIV., 121, 1930.
Dr. R. H. Clark and K. R. Gray.
"The Addition of Hydrogen Bromide to AUyl Bromide in Magnetic and Electrostatic Fields."
Trans. Roy. Soc, Can., XXIV., III., 1930.
Dr. R. H. Clark and E. G. Hallonquist.
"A Further Investigation of the Two Electromers of
Trans. Roy. Soc, Can., XXIV., 115, 1930.
Department of Economics
Mr. H. F. Angus.
"Legal Status in British Columbia of Residents of
Oriental Race and Their Descendants."
Canadian Bar Review, February, 1931.
"Pacific Relations."
Proceedings of the Canadian Political Science Association, 1930.
"Underprivileged Canadians."
Queen's Quarterly, July, 1931.
Dr. W. A. Carrothers.
"Some Currency Problems in Relation to Mining."
The Miner, January, 1931.
"Indian Currency Reform and the Silver Problem."
The Miner, February, 1931.
"Stabilizing the Price of Silver."
The Miner, March, 1931.
Mr. J. F. Day.
"Cost Accounting in Relation to the Economics of
Magazine of Canadian Cost Accountants and Industrial Engineers, May, 1931.
Mr. G. F. Drummond.
"The Re-Monetization of Silver."  Part I.
The Miner, August,  1931.
"The Re-Monetization of Silver."   Part II.
The Miner, September, 1930.
"The Silver Situation."
The Miner, November, 1930.
"Statistical   Chart   Showing   Relationship   Between
Production and Price of Silver."
The Miner, December, 1930.
Dr. C. W. Topping.
"The Report of the Ontario Royal Commission on
Public Welfare, 1930."
Penal Reform, an International Review of Penal
Information, Vol. 1, No. 1, London.
"Culture, Custom and Contact."
Social Welfare, Vol. XIII., No. 2, November, 1930.
Department of Education
Dr. G. M. Weir.
"Interim Report on the Survey of Nursing Education in Canada."
June issue—Journal of the Canadian Medical Association.
Department of English
Mr. T. Larsen.
"George Peele in the Chancellor's Court."
Modern Philology, November, 1930.
"The Growth of the Peele Canon."
The Library, December, 1930.
"The Father of George Peele."
Modern Philology, November, 1930.
Dr. W. L. MacDonald.
"Daniel Defoe."
The Queen's Quarterly.
Department of Geology
Dr. R. W. Brock.
"Batholithic Instrusion."
Proceedings of the Royal Society of Canada.
Dr. S. J. Schofield.
"The Coast Range Batholith of British Columbia."
Proceedings of the Royal Society of Canada.
Dr. M. Y. Williams.
"New Species of Marine Invertebrates, Fossils from
the Bearpaw Formation of Southern Alberta."
National Museum of Canada, Bull. 63, Pts. 1 and
"Sub-Surface   Structure   in   Alberta   and   Saskatchewan."
Canadian Mining Journal, Vol. LI, No. 46, Nov.
14, 1930.
"Geology of Southern Alberta and Southwestern Saskatchewan."
By: Dr. M. Y. Williams and W. S. Dyer.
Canadian   Geological   Survey,   Memoir,   163,   J
plates, 4 texts figures, 1930.
"Geological History of the Southern Plains of Canada."
Proceedings of the Royal Society of Canada.
Dr. M. A. Peacock.
"The Distribution between Chtorophaeite and Palago-
Geological Magazine, London, LXVIL, 1930.
"On Crystallographic Classification."   (By: V. Gold-
schmidt, translated by Dr. M. A. Peacock from
the German at the request of Professor Gold-
American   Mineralogist   (Menasha,   Wis.)   XVI.,
"Autonomous and Singular Nodes."   By V. Gold-
schmidt.   Translated  by Dr.  M.  A.  Peacock,
American Mineralogist, XVI., 1931.
"Classificatioan of Igneous Rock Series."
Journal of Geology (Chicago) XXXIX., 1931.
"The Modoc Lava Field, Northern California."
Georgraphical Review (New York), XXI., 1931.
Department of History
Dr. D. C. Harvey.
"George Etiene Cartier."
Ryerson Press Reader, Toronto.
Ryerson Press,  1930.
"The Loyal Electors, Ottawa."
Transactions  of  the  Royal  Society  of  Canada,
Third Series, Vol. 24, Section II., 1930.
"Canadian   Historians   and   Present   Tendencies   in
Historical Writing."   Ottawa.
Report of  the Canadian Historical  Association,
Review: "Responsible Government in Nova Scotia."
By W. Ross Livingston.
The Washington Historical Quarterly, Oct., 1930.
Dr. W. N. Sage.
Book:   "Sir James Douglas and British Columbia."
Toronto, University of Toronto Press, 1930.
"Sir James Douglas" in the Reyerson Canadian History Readers.
Toronto, Ryerson Press, 1930.
"Simon Fraser, Explorer and Fur Trader", in Proceedings  of the Pacific Coast  Branch of the
American Historical Association, 1929.
Los Angeles, McBride Printing Co., 1930.
"The Teaching of History in the Elementary Schools
of Canada."
Canadian Historical Association Annual Report,
1930. Ottawa, 1930.
Review: "Two North West Company Documents in
Canadian Historical Review, Vol. XL, No. 2, June,
Review: "Frederick Niven", Canada West Canadian
Historical Review, Vol.  XI., No.  4, December,
Mr. F. H. Soward.
"Canada and the League of Nations." With a fore-
ward by Sir Robert Borden.
Ottawa—League of Nations Society in Canada,
1931. Chapter One.
"Canada Enters the League of Nations" was published as an article in Interdependence, April,
"Ten Years of the League of Nations."
Kingston, Queen's Quarterly, Spring, 1930.
"President Polk and the Canadian Frontier."
Report of the Canadian Historical Assoc, 1930.
Review:   "The  Dominions   and  Diplomacy   by   A.
Gordon Dewey."
American Journal of International Law, October,
Review:  "The Survey of American Foreign Relations."   1929.   Edited by Charles P. Howland.
Review:  "Economic Foreign Policy of the United
States."   By Benjamin H. Williams in the Canadian Historical Review, December, 1930.
Department of Mathamatics
Dr. D. Buchanan.
"Periodic Orbits in the Problem of Three Bodies
with Repulsive and Attractive Forces."
American Journal of Mathamatics, Vol. LIL, No.
4, October, 1930.
"Crossed Orbits in the Restricted Problems of Three
Bodies with Repulsive and Attractive Forces."
(Rendiconte' del Circolo Matematico di Palermo.)
"Semi-circular Orbits in the Restricted Problem of
Four   Bodies   with   Repelling   and   Attracting
Trans. Royal Soc of Canada.
Dr. F. S. Nowlan.
Book.   Analytic Geometry.
Department of Modern Languages
Dr. D. O. Evans.
"Le Roman Social Sous la Monarchic de Juillet."
Paris.   (P. cart.)   166 pages.
Department of Physics
Dr. J. G. Davidson.
"Senior Matriculation Laboratory Manual for British
Columbia High Schools." (With the co-operation of a Committee of High School Teachers.)
Dr. G. M. Shrum.
"Some Experiments with Arcs between Metal Electrodes." By G. M. Shrum and H. G. West.
Canadian General Electric Co., New York.
Mr. O. E. Anderson and Mr. K. R. More.
"The Arc Spectrum of Nitrogen."
Mr. A. C. Creelman and Mr. A. C. Young.
"The Spectrum of the Corona Discharge in Oxygen,
Nitrogen and Air."
Department of Zoology
Dr. C. McLean Fraser.
"The Razor Clam, Siliqua patula (Dixon) of Graham
Island."   Queen Charlotte Group.
"Notes on the Ecology of the Cockle, Cardium cor-
bis Martyn."
Mr. G. J. Spencer.
"The Oviposition Habits of Rhyncocephalus Sack-
enu, Williston."
Proceedings of the Entomological Society of British
"An Important Breeding Place of Clothes Moths in
the Home."
Canadian Entomologist.
"On the Habits and Distribution of Cancer magister
L. in Clayoquot Sound."
Note: Research on the Commercial Crab.   Sent in
some years ago, being published summer, 1931, by
Biological Board of Canada as a Bulletin.
Mr. Geoffrey Beall.
"Observations  on  the  Distribution  and  Habits  of
Termites in British Columbia."
Proceedings of Entomological Society of British
Mr. Hugh Leech.
"Two short publications on Beetles."
Miss Mildred H. Campbell.
"Some Free-swimming Copepods of the Vancouver
Island Region."   II.
Miss Josephine F. L. Hart.
"Some Cumacea of the Vancouver Island Region."
Department of Forestry
"The Forest Club Annual."
Department of Civil Engineering
Mr. A. H. Finlay.
"A Contribution to a Technical Discussion."
Published in the Transaction of the American Society of Civil Engineers.
Department of Mechanical and
Electrical Engineering
Dr. H. Vickers.
"Rectification at Dry Contacts."
"Increment Losses in Direct Current Machines."
"Starting Conditions in Synchronous Machines and
the Calculation of Limiting Value of the Slip
for Pulling into Step."
American Institute of Electrical Engineers.
"An Analysis of the Synchronous Induction Motor."
American Institute of Electrical Engineers.
Mr. E. G. Cullwick.
"Magnetic Phenomena in Static Balancers."
American Institute of Electrical Engineers, New
York,  (Accepted for Pacific Coast Convention in
"Laboratory Manuals of Experiments."
Mr. W. B. Coulthard.
"Commutation in the Polyphase Commutator Motors."
Doctorate Thesis.   University of London.
Department of Nursing and Health
Dr. H. W. Hill.
"Epidemiology of Tuberculosis."
Western Hospital Review, September, 1930. (Presented June,   1930,  before  the American Public
Health  Association  Western Branch,  Salt  Lake
"Hereditary Susceptibility in Tuberculosis."
B.C.  Laboratory Bulletin, January,  1931.
"Distinctive Tastes of Pasteurized and Raw Milk."
B.C. Laboratory Bulletin, February, 1931.
Miss Margaret E. Kerr.
"A  Clean  Newspaper,  the  Public  Health  Nurse's
Canadian Nurse, January, 1931.
Dean F. M. Clement.
"Some Economic Aspects of Agriculture."
Published in the Dominion Mortgage and Investment Year Book, 1930.
"Some Business Aspects of Agriculture."
Published in Industrial Canada, July, 1931.
Department of Agronomy
Dr. D G. Laird.
"Bacteriophage and the Root Nodule Bacteria."
Published in the Archiv fur Mikrobiologie, 1931,
Gottingen, Germany.
Department of Animal Husbandry
H. R. Hare and H. M. King.
"Swine Feeding Suggestions."
Mimeographed for U.B.C. Students and for Swine
Breeders, 1930.
Department of Dairying
Dr. B. Eagles and Mr. W. Sadler.
"Nitrogen Distribution in Kingston Cheese-Ripening."
Published in "Nature" No.  3210, Vol.   127, pp.
705-6, London, 1931.
"Nitrogen Distribution in Kingston Cheese Ripening."
Journal of Dairy Research, Cambridge.
Mr. Wilfrid Sadler.
"A Critical  Appreciation of Orla-Jensen  and  His
Work.   Copenhagen.
Dr. N. S. Golding.
"A Preliminary Report of the Substitution of Pilchard Oil for Butterfat in Milk for Calf Feeding."   By T. A. Leach and Dr. N. S. Golding.
Scientific Agriculture, Ottawa.
Miss Hudson and Mr. Mackenzie.
"The Cultural Characteristics of the Original atypical  strain of Aerobacter oxytocum recovered
from corn silage."
Canadian Journal of Research, pp. 200-204, Vol.
3, September, 1930.
Dr. A. F. Barss.
"Effect of Moisture Supply on Development of Pyrus
Published in the Botanical Gazette, 1930.
Department of Poultry Husbandry
Dr. V. S. Asmundson.
"Experimental Modification of the Shape of the Hen's
Proc.   Twenty-second   Annual   Meeting   Poultry
Science Assoc, 1930, p. 21.
"Effect of Hormones on the Formation of the Hen's
Poultry Science, Vol. X., (4); 157-165.
"Formation of the Hen's Egg."
Part 1, Sci. Agric XL, 9, 590-606. Parts II. and
III., Sc Agric, XI. (10), 662-680. Part IV., Sci.
Agric, XL  (11), 775-788.
Messrs. Lloyd, Asmundson, Riley and Biely.
"Feeding for Egg Production."
Revision, Bulletin No. 6, Dept. of Agr. Bull. 93.
Mr. E. A. Lloyd.
"Comparison   of  Laying  Rations   and  Methods  of
University Mimeograph Circular, March 31, 1931.
"World's Record Producers."
Published in American News Weekly, May 10,
page eighteen ~<*
Extracts from Our Letters
'any people were moved by last year's
Chronicle to send in fees and sometimes to say a kind word about our
We should like to express our particular
thanks for heartening letters to Marion Lang-
rige in Vancouver; to Max Cameron in Powell
River; to Cecil Lamb in Wooster, Ohio; to
Lester Mallory, Assistant Agricultural Commissioner in the American Consulate at Marseilles, France; to C. K. Stedman of Purdue
University; to Marion Mitchell of Lindwood
College, St. Charles, Missouri; to Dave Charlton, University of Nebraska; to M. McKeown
who wrote from Abercorn, N. Rhodesia; and
to Fred Laird, Saint Louis University, School
of Medicine.
We also wish to thank very sincerely those
whose letters we quote this year in whole or
in part. *     *    *
Helen McGill Hughes writes from Germany: "When we were here a year ago we
thought the Germans more like Anglo-Saxons
than we do now. We feel disappointed in their
sense of humor. Do you think a German could
write such a book as 'Alice in Wonderland?'
which is really charming nonsense? ... We are
living just now with an interesting family of
which the father, a Studienrat, is a member of
a family which, for several generations, instructed the young princes of Sachsen-Co-
burg-Gotha, in the classics. Teachers seem
almost a caste here, like the Brahmins. We
heard of a professor of economics who, when
travelling to Switzerland, simply stated his
name at the border, confident that neither
passport nor customs' inspection would be
thought necessary—for him!"
*    *    *
Paul V.McLane writes from Kobe, Japan:
"For your records, I may say that for the last
two years I have been in the Canadian Trade
Commissioner service in Kobe, Japan. I have
been trying, amongst other things, to persuade
the people here to buy more Canadian goods,
trying to learn a little of their language, to eat
as little Japanese food as possible, to speed up
a delightfully slow and unhurried people, to
keep off the streets and from under bicycles,
inspired taxi-drivers, man, horse and cattle-
drawn carts, and to keep my schoolboy-like
form in spite of many dinner parties and excellent Japanese beer.
"There are few alumni of U. B. C. in Japan
and as far as I know they consist of Dr. and
Mrs. Keenleyside in Tokyo and Mrs. Jim
Brown (Maude Rowan) and myself in
Kobe. Howard Nicholson spent considerable time here a year and a half ago studying
under the MacMillan Fellowship; Clarence
Nelson has been here twice during the last
two years; caught a glimpse of Professor
Henry Angus when he was here a year ago
attending a conference at Kyoto; also saw
Bruce MacDonald on his way to Shanghai
where he is Assistant Trade Commissioner.
And that is all for the present."
«-        sfr        *
Mildred Osterhout writes from Kingsley
Hall, Powis Road, Bow, London, E. 3: "I am
sending you a penny novel to be hidden under
your pillow and surreptitiously perused when
the graver duties of the day are done. This is
not a literary production but merely a hasty
attempt by one who seeks to reinstate herself
in your memory after a neglected correspondence."
Chapter I.
In Which the Heroine Arrives in Bow.
On one of those dull, gray days so characteristic of London, a taxi clumsily shook its
way through the winding streets of Bow and
deposited the confused heroine, with an embarrassing amount of baggage, on the street
in the midst of a group of curious children in
front of a fine brick building. After abstracting an enormous tip from the unsuspecting
foreigner, the driver hastily left her to make
her own adjustments to living a communal
life with nine other people who had come to
share in the social world of Kingsley Hall.
Bow is not the worst section of London, and
one is somewhat surprised at the width of the
streets, the substantial brick homes, each
marked off with a gleaming doorstep, and the
presence of a nearby park and playground. It
is not long, however, before one finds the
brick fronts and lace curtained windows conceal many inadequate homes. The district is
so crowded that families of five or more sometimes live in one room. None of the houses
have baths and when one has been exposed to
the soot of London for one day and has only
been able to extract it from one's neck by
long soaking and the use of a stiff brush one
understands why the children who swarm
about the streets are so dirty. They continually bombard the doorway of Kingsley Hall,
saying, "Hey, Miss, please can I come in?"
One is torn between a desire to give them an
opportunity to play in a clean place and the
inability to do so through lack of accommodation.
The older members of the family, too,
seek release from the colourless overcrowded
homes and many find it in the pubs, which
open inviting doors on nearly every corner.
The young men go to play darts, the old to
smoke over their beer and the young mothers
to gossip while an older child or neighbour
holds the baby outside and receives a drink
for a reward. At 10 p.m., when the doors
close, old women can be seen sheltering their
jugs under their arms as they stumble home
with a pint for the night.
It was to provide a social centre free from
intoxicating liquors as a rival to the pubs that
Kingsley Hall came into being. Twenty-nine
years ago Muriel Lester, a charming young
girl, bowed her way out of Society and into
Bow, where she has lived and developed her
work from a start in one room to larger accommodation in an old church and finally,
three years ago, into the new Kingsley Hall.
Unable to pay for the workers necessary to
run the new hall she asked for volunteers and
many from the working, middle and upper
classes have offered to share in the work. Each
receives only 7s. a week if he has no private
income. Simultaneously with this work has
grown up the Children's House under the supervision of Doris Lester, a fine building well
equipped for work amongst the children and
for the nursery school.
Two interesting developments through the
years have been the increasing emphasis on religion until now the set up includes three
quiet periods of ten minutes a day each, Sun
day services and a Wednesday night service.
The religious element is stressed in every phase
of the work, sometimes permeating the whole,
sometimes being superimposed. Every party,
social or dance ends up with a hymn and a few
moments' silence. (Sor comments you must
seek private correspondence with the authoress.)
Another interesting trend has been away
from democracy. Muriel says the club, first
run on democratic lines, failed, and members
begged her to take it on and boss it. She feels
members of the laboring class don't know how
to lead or be self-assertive and are unhappy
and self-conscious when shoved into it, much
preferring to be bossed by middle-class leaders. One unhappy period resulted when a
Communist group crept in, gained control
and lowered the standards so the club had to
be closed. One, of course, feels that democracy is not being fairly tried when standards
are imposed and control from above limits
As most of you have heard, the household
does its own work and our heroine soon found
herself up to her elbows in dough cooking for
the family. On the whole her mixtures have
been well received. Sometimes she is openly
abused, sometimes tolerated and at times even
praised. But even the best of her dishes are
greeted with some suspicions. She is greatly
limited in her desire for creative expression by
the fact that the English are so conservative
they will not try anything new.
Chapter II.
In Which the Hero Arrives in Loincloth.
On a much duller day the week following
the arrival of our heroine a much larger car
nosed its way through a much more excited
throng and deposited My Hat Ma Gandhi,
his son, his English disciple and two secretaries on the mat before Kingsley Hall. As
the weeks have gone by members of the Indian party have retired, to their city house
and offices, the crowds have receded, the policemen have decreased in number, only
Gandhi and Miraben come back to their mattresses on the floors of the roof cells when the
day's duties are over. Seated there swathed
in white homespun blankets, Gandhi eats his
simple breakfast of fruit and goatsmilk while
answering the questions that curious folk
creep in to ask. There he sits late at night
finishing his spinning or reading the mail that
pours in from every part of the globe. And
there he sits at 3 o'clock in the morning when
he gets up to chant his prayers. He is a frail,
thin little figure with a closely shaven head
but for one wisp of hair on the top. His wiry
frame stands long hours of strain, his keen
brain is active through lengthy discussions
and his quiet voice can rise in forceful pronouncements as he speaks with conviction of
the rights of his country and the will of God.
(Interim while the heroine consumes three
slices of toast and jam.)
Chapter III.
In Which the Hero and Heroine Go Walking.
Our heroine has had some little difficulty
adjusting herself to 5 o'clock rising, but she
she is so anxious to be with the hero as much
as she can—and he goes without her to see the
King and to the Round Table Conference—
that she manages to crawl out early about
three times a week. The streets are dark and
quiet as two white clad figures and about a
dozen others followed by three burly detectives walk for an hour along the cobblestones of Bow.
At one point three women come out to say
"Good morning" and comment on the
weather. One morning the party stopped at
the hospital while Bapu went in to see a blind
man who had been there fourteen years and
who had written and asked him to come and
see him. Another morning the heroine was
much embarassed when she skidded on the
slippery pavement and after she had gathered
herself up a detective courteously handed her
a dice that had rolled from her pocket and
asked how many more he should look for.
Sometimes the talk on the road is general,
sometimes it is Hindu, but sometimes it is an
intimate revelation of the mind of the hero
and then the heroine creeps close and listens.
He always speaks with conviction, for he
thinks that when one gives himself up completely to finding truth which is God, he will
find it. This that he said the other day gives
an insight into his philosophy.
"We are one with the universal spirit. I
have found that in order to realise this state
we must serve all that lives. This service is
possible only if we reduce ourselves to zero.
Self-effacement is the law of life and lest we
feel it is I who produced a particular result
we must learn to know that no man can ever
alone produce a result. We must work without attaching ourselves to results. Ours is to
work, the result is in the hands of God."
Chapter IV.
The Impending Separation.
Already the heroine feels the impending
separation, for the Round Table Conference
has ended rather hopelessly. Lord Irwin and
General Smuts are doing what they can, but
Haw, Lord Lothian and Curzon are immovable and refuse to recognize the facts. With
the leisure of the East and the poise of one
who works for eternity Gandhi says, "What
matter if it does not come now? It must come
in time." And so he will return to re-open
negotiations and perhaps to plunge the country
again into Satyagraha, feeling that a demonstration alone will prove his earnestness to
those who will not listen to reason. One
wonders anxiously if his followers have caught
enough understanding of his methods as well
as his spirit to use this great moral force effectively. He himself admits that many follow him who do not understand but he is so
assured of the way as being God's way that
he takes the responsibility of directing them.
Perhaps India will lead the world through her
use of soul force or perhaps when the leader
falls she will lack the motivation to proceed.
And so the heroine is left wondering—
wondering about India, about voluntary poverty, about the economic situation here, there,
and everywhere, wondering about democracy,
about God, wondering if her Western education has developed in her such an attitude of
wondering that she is too inhibited to take
action. The End.
*     *     *
Mrs. H. Hemming (Alice Weaver, '28),
has been living in Paris since last July. She sees
Dorothy Dallas, '23 and Wessie Tipping,
'25, frequently and Ross Tolmie, '29, and
Johnnie Grace, '26 spend time with her
when on vacation from England. Recent
visitors were Mr. and Mrs, Everett C. Hughes
(Helen MacGill, '2 5, and her husband)
who were in Paris for a short holiday from
studies in Cologne. In a letter just received,
Alice writes:
"We have just had the thrill of thrilling
Paris ... of presenting to it Le Dernier Chic!
For we have driven through the streets with
our beautiful new Car Cruiser Caravan,
brought from England by way of Newhaven
and Dieppe. En route we stopped for lunch in
the Caravan itself, and we are more pleased
than ever with our new possession.
"It is a lovely little country house on
wheels, which is towed wherever we want to
take it, behind the car. It is of smart streamline aeroplane construction, painted green and
cream, with a silver roof. Inside there are two
fully equipped rooms, with sleeping accommodation for four. Next week we take it to
Switzerland, and in June we take it to Spain,
and the rest of the summer we halt it in whatever bit of the French countryside near Paris
pleases us most.
"Already the Caravan craze has a hold on
England, but as yet there are only ten in all
France. So you see we have reason to be proud.
"We had a grand time in England.
We saw some fine shows . . . Cavalcade, The
Cat and the Fiddle, Good Companions, and
Cochran's latest revue, Helen, with Evelyn
Laye as Helen of Troy, and George Robie
turning Menelaus into the biggest fool of
history. The settings were stupendously
gorgeous." »     *     *
Ross Tolmie, Arts '29, who has been studying law at Brasenose College, Oxford, for the
past three years on a Rhodes Scholarship,
writes: "There are three grads besides myself
at present in Oxford: Roy Vollum, who is
becoming the true Oxford don in everything
except girth and who is leaving for Germany
at the end of this term to put in six months'
research on the strength of some fellowship or
other. Then, there's Lyle Streight, who has
collected a doctorate from Birmingham and
has come down to an older University for two
terms of rest-cure. And finally there is James
Gibson, who is busy adjusting himself to college life. Fred Kergin, of Prince Rupert, is
here too; he's a grad of Toronto, but a good
chap nevertheless. Johnnie Grace, of course,
is at Cambridge. We never see him over here
—perhaps because he still clings to the illusion
that Cambridge is the finer place, and wants
to put off the day of awakening as long as
"And now there's nothing else for me to
write about except the weather. And you
wouldn't print what I should write about
that! After two years of English winter—
two solid years, except for one day last June!
—I haven't yet learned to blandly remark to
people such patent untruths as 'It's been a nice
day, hasn't it?' or 'Lovely morning—the fog
seems a bit thinner this morning, doesn't it?"
Grace Smith, Arts '25, went to Kobe,
Japan, last summer to take a secretarial position with the Cameron Exporting and Importing Company. She appears to be having
the time of her life, and to have fallen completely under the spell of the East. She writes:
"Last Saturday I spent the most fascinating
afternoon out at Takarazuka (half way between Kobe and Osaka) where the Japanese
have an enormous pleasure building. It houses
two complete theatres, two or three restaurants and dining rooms, a children's playroom
(I nearly tried the slide and the swing, but
decided I couldn't pay damages), a central
portion where they have flocks of Coney Island games (a nickel a try sort of thing) and
vast and numerous lobbies.
"In fact, it's quite an amazing sort of proposition, but the best part of it is that for 3 0
sen (15 cents) you can enter the theatre, take
any seat in the house, and pass four or five
hours watching as many plays.
"We dropped in about 4 p.m. and stayed
till 5 p.m. and saw the last half of a musical
comedy revue. It was a perfect imitation of
an American musical revue—the theme song
was 'Rose Marie,' sung, of course, in Japanese.
The incidental music was jazz of slightly ancient vintage. One snappy little ensemble
chorus which danced to 'I Miss My Swiss'
intrigued me mightily.
"The stage setting was marvellous. In one
scene a wide central stairway branched to
right and to left at the top. Grouped on it,
and down it, and around about the stage was
the cast of 50 or so (all Japanese girls—no
men)  dressed as courtiers and ladies, in the
••«* K>"
most beautifully elaborate pastel costumes.
Their finale, an ensemble of about 90, was one
of the finest and most attractive I've ever seen.
Their speaking voices are abominable—very
high and nasal, but their singing voices are
"For another 5 0 sen, you can go to the other
theatre and be entertained from 5 p.m. to 11
p.m. with a skit, a dance play, 'Madame Butterfly'; Cavelliera Rusticana' and a musical
revue presenting the night life of a dozen different countries—Chicago being honored by a
full scene of its own. We stayed only to see
'Madame Butterfly,' which proved to be the
Japanese version of the play—rather changed,
but true in essentials.  Most interesting!
"The stage by the way is extremely large
and revolves. While a scene is going on in the
section presented to the audience, the scenery
is being shifted in the next section. The lights
go out for a minute, and there you are! The
stage is all set for the next act.
"I went up to Yokohama and Tokyo for
New Year's and down to Kamakura while
there to see the enormous 'Diabutsu.' It stands
in the open, by the sea, where it has been
placidly looking down on generatins for the
past 700 years. It is a marvellous piece of
work, with stone steps inside it which you
can climb and thus get up into its head."
*    *    *
The following news comes from Dorothy
Brown, Arts '27, who was responsible for the
reunion banquet of British Columbia graduates in San Francisco at Homecoming last
"At the banquet last fall, we didn't exactly
form an Association, but the dear things decided that it would be lovely to have a banquet
once a year, if someone else did the work. I
was one of the goats along with Gordon
Patton '27. I tried to wiggle out of it at the
time but without success.
"My knowledge of the grads is very old and
very indefinite. Hank Gartshore is a successful biscuit salesman; Laura Pim is the
wife of a Baptist minister somewhere; Al
Buchanan is lecturing in Economics at U..
C; Lou Hunter is with some navigation
company; Joe Denham, a real old-timer, is
manager of an old people's home; Dr. Mc-
Kechnie's son, Eberts, is a minister in the
city, connected in some way with the Grace
Cathedral; John Williams got his Ph.D. at
Cal. last year and is now lecturing in Chicago;
Harry Warren has made a success of things
at the California Institute of Technology at
Pasadena. Harry has had a great time selling
the Americans about the country on the merits
of badminton and soccer."
Isabel Kuhn (formerly Isabel Millar) of
Arts '22, writes from China Inland Mission,
Tali, Yunnan, China:
"Tali is a very beautiful place; up behind
our compound towers the 'heavenly azure
mountain'which is 14,000 feet above sea level,
and its foothills slope away to lovely Lake of
the Ear, so named because of its shape. Although magnificent in scenery, these inland
districts are far from being up-to-date. We
see more bound feet among the women than
natural ones, and I have even seen one or two
queues among the old men. Compared with
the rest of China we are reckoned as living in
peace and quiet: even though one cannot go
twenty or thirty miles out of the city without
a military escort, the brigands are so plentiful." *     *     *
Alan Hunter, Arts '23, writes from Tyler, Texas, where he has been for the last four
years doing title work and leasing for Humble
Oil and Refining Co. Alan has a wife and two
children, a boy and a girl.
* *    *
James H. Dauphinee, Arts '22, tells us:
"The Ellen Mickle Fellowship reported in the
Chronicle to be held by me, is in Medicine
and not in Zoology. With its help my wife
(Miss Doris Manning of Toronto) and I have
spent the last year in London where I have
been working at St. Bartholomew's Hospital."
* *    *
Bill Argue writes from the University of
New Brunswick, where he is professor of
Biology, and mentions that he is the only living representative of U. B. C. in the entire
Maritimes. *     *     *
Leslie Brown, Arts '28, Assistant Canadian Government Trade Commissioner in
Mexico, writes:
~4" *••
"My hobby in Mexico is to visit all the
ancient and colonial temples and ruins that I
possibly can. While far from being an arch-
eologist I have found that these are of tremendous interest and that they provide an additional stimulus to read books on the subject.
I like to visit a place and then to return home
to agree or disagree with a man who has made
a study of it.
"Mr. Chase, in his recent book, 'Mexico,'
takes Tepoztlan as the typical Mexican village
comparatively unspoiled during Spanish colonial days, and, generally speaking, still living
the life of a millennium ago. I have been to
Tepoztlan, and it is difficult to find a more
fascinating scene. And yet, when comparing
it to our own British Columbia, allowance
must, of course, be made for the romance and
glamour of a foreign people, of a different and
older history. The tremendous jagged mass-
iveness of the Canadian Rockies is not found
in Mexico, for here the peaks rise in comparative solitude; Popocateptl, the Mountain Who
Smokes, and his wife, Ixtaccihuatl, the Sleeping Woman, stand far above the surrounding
hills to the east of Mexico City. Small wonder
the Mexicans, past and present, have deified
these two. Two hundred kilometres farther
to the east is the peak of Orizaba, which, with
its 18,000 odd feet above the sea, is the Queen
of the Mexican Sierras. These three peaks can
be seen from much of central Mexico, they
have had a considerable influence on the life
of central Mexico, and central Mexico is and
has been the most important and most
populated section of the country. . . .
"The finest way to enter Tepoztlan is from
above—yes, literally from above. Take the
train from Mexico City to El Parque—a few
hours—and you are in the middle of a vast
chaos of volcanic debris. An hour's walk,
steadily down and down, over bits of old
cobbled road and by narrow trails, brings one
to the pyramid of Tepoztecatl—a square mass
of rock assembled on one of the many cliffs
and small peaks. Access to it is only by a steep
path up a narrow defile and includes the ascent
of an iron ladder. Hundreds of feet below lies
the village of Tepoztlan. In every direction
are jagged rocks, precipitous cliffs and inaccessible fastnesses. How true it is that Mexico
is built on the vertical plane! ....
"So much for the living Mexico, of the dead
there is Xochicalco—three large hills simply
covered with dozens of pyramids of unmor-
tared stone but containing one ancient temple
on which are some fine reliefs, including most
prominently, of course, the plumed serpent.
There are the ruins of Calixtlahuaca, two
hours' drive, where sixty-two archeological
sites have been marked out in one small district; five having been excavated at the
present time.
"Calixtlahuaca provides a story of interest
to the superstitious. One pyramid is dedicated
to Tlaloc, the Aztec, god of rain. My visit was
paid in the dry season, which means dry season.
As we examined the nearer pyramids we became aware of a rainstorm in the distance,
another, and another—in all, five rainstorms
in five different directions. We climbed the
600-foot hill on the crown on which is a large
pyramid. Hardly had we set foot on it than
the storm broke on us. Such a terrific downpour of rain, such large and hard hailstones,
such flashes of lightning and such bursts of
thunder so close, I had never experienced.
While running vainly for shelter I wondered
why our homage to Alaloc had not been acceptable.
"An hour's drive from Mexico City are the
pyramids of San Juan Teotihuacan. The
Pyramid of the Sun is over 200 feet in height,
and the base of each side something over 700
feet in length. There, too, is the temple of
Quetzacoatl with again the plumed serpent as
the motif of all the decorations. Nearby have
been excavated the ruins of some great man's
home in which are found in a good state of
preservation his private chapel, his theatre, the
kitchen well and even a primitive form of
shower bath! And the plaster is so smooth
and hard as to be the envy of us moderns who
know so much.
"Hundreds of years ago Ajusco poured forth
a tremendous flow of lava. Near the farthest
point and where it is only about twenty feet
thick some curious person tunnelled under it.
And there to this day may be seen in their
original tombs under the lava the skeletons of
three or four women who were buried before
the eruption of Ajusco! And only a few
minutes farther,  at Tlalpam,  is  a 'round
■•«)■ <*•
pyramid' which was half buried by the same
lava flow.
"You appreciate my enthusiasm? Or would
you prefer to be told of modern Mexico? It,
too, has a tremendous interest but of it I must
write at another time. In any event you may
now have an inkling of what there is to
interest one in Mexico."
Haven't you enjoyed these letters? Then
why not write one yourself, now, to your
fellow graduates. Tell them where you are,
what you are doing, and what you hope to do.
Send it to the Editorial Board, care of the
Registrar's Office of the University, and we
shall be happy to print it in our next
Chronicle. K. M L.
General Information
Dr. Harry V. Warren, Arts '25, Sc. '26,
is regarded as one of the most prominent
graduates of the University. He was awarded
the Rhodes Scholarship in 1926 and spent
three years at Queen's College, Oxford, where
he obtained his Ph.D. in geology. His thesis
was entitled "A Comparative Study of Some
of the Lead and Zinc Deposits of South Western
Europe." This involved work in the Pyrenees
and in the central plateau of France and the
central plateau of Spain.
During his stay in England Dr. Warren
found time to compete in numerous sprinting
events. He equalled the Olympic record unofficially and won the 100 metres in the Irish
championships in 1928. In 1929 he obtained
his full blue for Oxford by winning the
Oxford University 100 yards in the annual
Dr. Warren also gave talks on Canada for
the Y.M.C.A. Red Triangle Association and
for the Overseas League, and talks on the
League of Nations for the League of Nations
Union. These lectures took place in all parts
of England, the most important being held in
London and Liverpool.
In 1929 he received a three-year Commonwealth Fund Scholarship with avalue of $3000
a year. There are only two Canadians holding
a Fellowship of this sort at present. These
fellowships are open each year to about thirty
British students who have shown that they
will profit by their experiences in the United
States and who have later taken degrees or
otherwise shown their ability in England, in a
Dominion and England, or in the Civil Service
of some Dominion. No definite work is demanded of the students but the interchange
is expected to help eventually in promoting
good international relationships, and all Fellows must return to the Empire at the close
of their three years in the United States. Dr.
Warren has spent the greater part of his time
in Pasadena at the California Institute of
Technology working under Dr. Ransome on
"The Relationship between Precious and Base
Metals in the Fissure Veins of the Western
United States." He has already written three
papers which will be published this year.
In addition he has travelled about 50,000
miles by car, 10,000 miles by rail and 10,000
miles by boat since he left London to take up
his Fellowship. Nor has he neglected to participate in activities which will better acquaint
him with the American people. He has taken
part in productions at the Pasadena Little
Theatre on several occasions, and is President
of both the Wanderers Hockey Club and the
Wanderers Rugby Football Club of Southern
California. *    *    »
William G. Sutcliffe, Arts '19, has made
great progress since graduation, in his chosen
subject, economics. After leaving the University of British Columbia he took a post-graduate course at Harvard leading to an M.A.
degree, and later taught in Simmons College,
Boston. He was then given the Chair of
Economics in the College of Business Administration of Boston University. In 1930 Mr.
Sutcliffe was exchange professor of Economics
at Hamline University, St. Paul, Minnesota.
Professor Sutcliffe is also a member of the
general committee of the Anglo-American
Fellowship. The general committee of this
society is composed of men from the United
States and from Great Britain, and under their
direction investigations on economic subjects
of vital importance to Anglo-American relations are carried on by students of both nations. The object is to promote greater cooperation and better economic understanding
between the two countries. Professor Sutcliffe
was resident adviser for the first year of the
Fellowship for students coming from Great
In conclusion, some mention must be made
of Professor Sutcliffe's books, the first of
which was written in collaboration with a
bank treasurer and dealt with "Savings.Banks,"
while his most recent publication, issued last
year, was entitled "Statistics for the Business
Man." *    *    *
Kalvero Oberg, Arts '28, who graduated
from the University of British Columbia with
a B.A degree in Economics, has had a most
interesting career. His secondary education
was obtained chiefly by correspondence, and
his holidays for many years were spent in the
salmon fisheries near his home at Tofino, Vancouver Island. In 1929 Mr. Oberg was signally
honored by the University of British Columbia
in being recommended for appointment as a
graduate assistant in the department of economics at the University of Pittsburgh. He
taught there for a year and received his
Master's degree.
Mr. Oberg's chief interest has always been
in the study of Indians. Ever since he was a
young boy on the West Coast, and more
particularly since the time he was engaged in
fishing with the Indians, he has always taken
a keen interest in them. When only seventeen
he had mastered their language thoroughly. It
was therefore not surprising that, after only
one year at the University of Pittsburgh, he
received an offer as an assistant in the department of anthropology at the Chicago University, specializing in the study of Indians of
the northwest coast of America.
Mr. Oberg has now been commissioned by
the University of Chicago to undertake an
ethnographical field research covering the
economic institutions of the Tlingit ( Alaskan)
Indians of the Alaskan Peninsula. This work
will take him about a year, when he will return to Chicago to assume his regular duties
on the faculty of the university there.
While in Alaska Mr. Oberg has been com
missioned by the United States Government
to organize an exhibit of the Northwest Coast
Indians for the World's Fair to be held in
Chicago in 1933, and it is probable that he
will arrange for a visit of fifty of these Indians
to Chicago. *     *     *
One of the University of British Columbia's most distinguished Alumni is Lionel
Stevenson, Arts, '22. After graduation he
went to Toronto where he received his M.A.
degree, and later proceeded to Berkeley where
he was awarded his Ph.D. and where he taught
for several years. He is now professor of
English and head of the department in the
Arizona State Teachers' College. He is also
secretary-treasurer of the Philological Association of the Pacific Coast, and for two years
before going to Arizona he was president of
the California Writers Club, a state-wide
Professor Stevenson has written several
books, the first of which was entitled "An
Appraisal of Canadian Literature." "The Rose
of the Sea" is just out as his second offering in
the series of the Ryerson Poetry Chap-Books,
following his first Chap-Book, "A Pool of
Stars." *     *     »
H. R. Lyle Streight, who received his
B.A. in 1927 and his M.A. in 1929 with first-
class honors in chemistry, has already a remarkable list of successes to his credit.
The most recent was the award of his Doctorate degree at the University of Birmingham,
England, in December, 1931.
Dr. Streight was the recipient in 1929 of
the Royal Commission Scholarship of 1851,
the highest individual scientific award open
to any student in any University in the British
Empire. It has been awarded annually since
1851 by the Royal Commission of Great Britain for the student in any of the overseas
universities who shows exceptional ability in
scientific research work. It is granted only to
students who have completed their regular
course in university work and have given
evidence of particular ability in scientific investigation in order to enable them for the
next two years to do research work under
conditions most likely to equip them for practical service in the scientific life of the Empire.
He was also awarded graduate work and a
University Fellowship by Stanford University
for 1929.
In 1929 Dr. Streight took up his research
work in carbohydrate chemistry at the University of Birmingham, under Professor W.
N. Haworth, D.Sc, F.R.S., world authority
in the chemistry of sugar. Results have from
time to time been published in the Journal of
the Chemistry Society, London. The Royal
Commission renewed the scholarship in 1930,
which is done only under exceptional circumstances. Dr. Streight thus received his Ph.D.
last year, and had the distinction to be the
first Canadian to receive it from that university. He has accepted a renewal of his scholarship to do further research work for 1932,
under Professor R. Robinson, D.Sc, L.L.D.,
F.R.C.S., in the Dyson Perrin Chemical
Laboratory at the University of Oxford.
Bessie Hurst, Arts '28, has a scholarship
at Bryn Mawr where she is working for her
doctor's degree in social research in Economics.
Also at Bryn Mawr on a scholarship is
Margaret Ormsby, who received her B.A. in
1929 and her M.A. in 1931 from the University of British Columbia with honors in history. She is working towards her Ph.D in
history. *     *     ♦
Rev. J. W. Duncan, B.A., B. Th., is assistant pastor of the Dublin Street Baptist Church
in Edinburgh, Scotland. Mr. Duncan graduated from the University of Columbia in
1927, and took his theology degree in 1930
from McMaster University. He is now studying for his Ph.D. at Edinburgh University.
Hugh L. A. Tarr, who received his B.S.A.
and M.S.A. from U. B. C. and who won a
government scholarship in 1930, was awarded
last year a Ph.D. degree in bacteriology at
McGill University. He was also successful in
obtaining the 1851 Exhibition Overseas
Travelling Bursary, and the Resident Studentship at Emmanuel College, Cambridge, England. He will do his research work in the
biochemistry laboratory at Cambridge University.
Eleanor Riggs graduated from the University of British Columbia in 1928 with
honors in biology and bacteriology. She spent
the next two years doing post-graduate work
at the University of Toronto where each year
she was awarded a $500 open scholarship. In
June, 1931, she took her M.A. degree in
physiology and is at present in Toronto on a
teaching fellowship offered by the department
of physiology.      *     s.     *
Hugh M. Morrison, Arts, '30, who has
been attending Clark University, Worcester,
Mass., on an American Antiquarian Society
Fellowship, has been awarded a fellowship and
appointed assistant in the history department
at Clark. „,     ...    ^
Betty McKenzie, Arts '30, gained three
prizes last year at McGill University. Miss
McKenzie, who was the youngest member of
her class, won the degree of Bachelor of
Literary Science by her proficiency.
* *     *
Les. Mallory, Ag. '27, who received his
B.S.A. and M.S.A. degrees from U. B. C, and
who was subsequently connected with the
activities of fruit organizations in the province, is at present reporting on agricultural
conditions in the Mediterranean Basin for the
United States department of agriculture. He
was married quite recently at Marseilles to
May Smith, a former student of the University
of California.        «.«.-.
Cecil Lamb, Ag. '26, is now wheat breeder
at the Wooster Station, Ohio. On graduating
from U. B. C. he was awarded the W. C.
Macdonald scholarship which took him to
Macdonald College, Quebec, where he specialized in agronomy and obtained his master's
degree. Following this he returned to U. B. C,
where he was assistant in the agronomy department for two years. He then attended
Cornell University and studied for the degree
of Doctor of Philosophy. In 1931 he was
awarded the Goldwin Smith Fellowship in
botany from Cornell.
* *    »
Eugene CASSiDY,Arts '30,who was awarded the H. R. MacMillan Scholarship two years
ago, is continuing his studies in Japanese trade
relations, and has been appointed as teacher in
one of the native schools in Yamagata.
*     *    *
Russell Munn, Arts '30, who was attached to the Fraser Valley Library experiment
after graduation, is now in New York where
he is continuing his studies at Columbia under
a Carnegie Institute scholarship.
Lionel Laing, M.A., who graduated from
U. B. C. in Arts '29, was last year appointed
a fellow in the department of political science
at Harvard University, Cambridge, Mass.,
where he had been taking a post graduate
course in international law. Unfortunately
illness prevented him from continuing his
studies, and he is at present convalescing in
In the April issue, 1931, of the Washington
Historical Quarterly appears a twelve-page
article by him entitled "The Family-Company-Contact," a review of events connected
with the establishment of responsible government on Vancouver Island.
The varied activities of some of the graduates in Agriculture are well set forth in the
following list compiled by Dean Clement:
J. C. Berry is a member of the firm of John
W. Berry & Sons, Langley Prairie. The company is interested in purebred Holstein cattle,
in an export business and, in addition, produces
preferred raw milk bottled at the farm.
Fergus Mutrie of Vernon is a producer
and shipper of vegetables and vegetable seeds.
This farm produced the first elite stock seed
in onions in Canada.
Johnny Pye of Lulu Island is developing
a herd of purebred Ayrshires. His stock is
spreading throughout the community where
he farms.
Art Aylard is just beginning to develop a
purebred Jersey herd near Victoria.
L. A. Murphy began with Canadian Industries Limited a little more than three years
ago. Today he is district manager of the
fertilizer section, New Westminster.
Art Laing is with the Vancouver Milling
and Grain Company, Vancouver, in charge of
the fertilizer division.
Ernie Peden is a son of William Peden of
the firm of Scott & Peden, Victoria. He is a
specialist in soils and seeds.
Bill Roach is a field agent with Canadian
Hatcheries Limited, Royal Oak. He is a specialist in soils and seeds.
J. D. Middlemass is with the Trail Smelter
and has a keen interest in the experimental
and productive aspects of treble phosphate.
Keith Thorneloe of Vancouver is assistant professor of dairying at Manitoba Agricultural College.
E. C. Hope is assistant professor of agricultural economics at the University of
Miss Helen Milne is in charge of the
poultry department, University of Alberta.
R. C. Palmer is assistant superintendent
of the Summerland Experimental Farm. He
is leaving at once for England as exchange
investigator. He will work at the East Mailing
Station. *    *    *
Phyllis Freeman, who graduated in Arts
'29 with first class honors in history, has been
winning scholarships consistently for the past
few years. In 1930 she went to Smith College
on a fellowship and took her M.A. in history.
Last spring she won a fellowship of $1,000
for independent research at Washington, D.C.
She took as her subject the connection between
American and Canadian Trade Unions, and
is working under the chief of the Manuscript
division in the Library of Congress. Next year
she will go to England on an I.O.D.E. Travelling Scholarship and will study at the London
School of Economics.
*    *    *
Marjorie Leeming, Arts '26, added to her
list of tennis triumphs last summer when she
reached the finals of the Canadian championships. In doing so she defeated Olive Wade,
the titleholder of the previous year, but failed
to win out against Edith Cross. Marj. was
tennis champion of Canada in 1925-26 in all
three events. *     *    *
Honor Kidd, Arts '26, spent last winter in
Ottawa with her brother, Desmond Kidd,
Sc. '2 5, who is engaged in geological work for
the Government. Desmond went out again
to Bear Lake this spring.  He is in charge of
the Geological Survey for the Arctic. Honor
has just sailed for Europe where she will spend
six months. She will be joined in the summer
by Dorothy Peck, Arts '24, and they intend
to motor in England and France.
* *    *
Lucy Ross, Arts '28; Dorothy Patterson, Arts '29, and Jean McRae, Arts '26,
spent some time holidaying in Honolulu this
winter. Later Lucy went to California and
Mexico and via the Panama Canal to Bermuda.
Since graduation Lucy's chief interest has been
in Social service. She took a two-year course
in this work in Toronto and during 1930-31
she held a position with the Children's Aid
Society here. *     *     *
Teddy Guernsey, Sc. '23, who has been in
Africa for the past three years, was home on
furlough this winter for seven weeks. He left
in February to resume his work in geological
exploration with a party under Dr. Bancroft,
former head of the Geology Department at
McGill. They are endeavoring to locate ore
bodies in Northern Nigeria.
* *    *
The first U. B. C. graduate to engage in
geological exploration in Africa was Gerald
Jackson, Sc. '24. He worked for three years
with the Roan Antelope Company, and then
went to England to study at the Imperial
College of Science at the London University.
He obtained his doctor's degree in Science in
the unusually short space of two years. This
was made possible because he was given a year's
credit for his work at U. B. C. He is now
engaged in geological work in India.
* *     *
Arthur Beattie, Arts '28, spent 1928-29
in Paris on a French Government Scholarship
and was awarded his M.A. at the University
of British Columbia last year. He is at present
instructing in French at the University of
Idaho, Moscow, Idaho.
«•    «•    »
Harry Hickman, Arts '30, who won the
gold medal and a French Government scholarship when he graduated, returned from Paris
last summer and has been at the University of
British Columbia for the past year, instructing
in French and working towards his M.A.
Eleanor Dyer, Arts'29, has this year been
acting as assistant in the German department
at U. B. C. She spent the winter of 1929-30
in Toronto on a fellowship and obtained her
M.A. degree. The following year she studied
at the University of Munich, and travelled a
great deal in Germany and on the continent.
Eleanor has been offered three scholarships
for next year, one at Wisconsin, another at
Radcliffe, and a third at Columbia.
* *    *
Margaret Grant, Arts'29, who spent two
winters on a fellowship at the University of
Toronto working towards a Ph.D. in English,
has for the past year been an Assistant in the
English department at U. B. C.
* &     *
Don Grant, B. Com., who graduated in
1931 and won the H. R. MacMillan Scholarship, went to Shanghai last June. He spent
seven months in China doing research work in
industrial conditions for a thesis entitled
"Growth of Manufacturing in China As It
Affects Foreign Trade."
* *    *
Nan Hadgkiss, Arts '29, who spent two
years studying social science at the University
of Toronto, has now a position with the
Children's Aid Society in Vancouver.
* *    *
Grace Hope, Arts '27, is with the Family
Welfare Bureau, Montreal.
X- * *
Bert Jagger, Sc. '29, is with the General
Electric Company in Peterborough, Ont.
A. Earle Birney, Arts '26, and Edward
Chapman, Arts '25, are instructing in English at the University of Utah, Salt Lake City.
»    «•     *
Carmen Sing, Arts '25, has a business
position with Macy's, New York. Walter
Lanning, Arts '25, went east last summer to
visit him. *     *     *
B. W. Crickmay, who graduated from the
University of British Columbia in 1927, and
who later received the degree of Doctor of
Philosophy from Yale University, is at present
assistant pathologist of Georgia.
>:-      «•      *
Sylvia Thrupp, Arts '25, who received her
B.A. and M.A. degrees from the University
of British Columbia, with honors in history,
is at present continuing her work at the Institute of Historical Research connected with
University College, London. In the fall of
1929 she went to England on an I.O.D.E.
Travelling Scholarship, and was awarded her
Ph.D. from the University of London at the
end of two years. Her thesis dealt with the
economic history of mediaeval London, and
a certain portion of it is being prepared for
publication. Miss Thrupp was last year granted a half share in the Metcalf Scholarship, and
is still pursuing her historical research. During
the winter she did some work on mediaeval
Latin for an American dictionary.
* *    *
The Parisian colony of U. B. C. graduates
is growing steadily larger. This year Mrs. H.
Hemming (formerly Alice Weaver) , Arts
'28; Jean Woodrow, Arts '26; Margaret
Large, Arts '31; Helen Matheson, Arts
'28; Sallie Carter, Arts '31, and Vera Tipping, Arts '31, have been added to the list.
* *    *
The work of W. A. Bickell, Sc. '22, was
featured in the Sunday Province some time
ago. Mr. Bickell has been in charge of operations on the jetty at the mouth of the Fraser
River, and the consequent improvement in
shipping has occasioned much comment. Mr.
Bickell went to Japan this spring with the
Canadian rugby team.
* *    »
Dorothy Gill, Arts '22, is at McGill University working for a master's degree.
* *    *
James Duffy, Arts '22, is Assistant Professor of Classics at Washington University,
St. Louis, Mo.       -
Douglas Telford, Arts '28, has been
studying medicine for the past four years at
the University of Toronto. During his first
year there he was given a fellowship in biochemistry, and last year he was awarded the
Canadian General Hospital Scholarship of
$125 for general proficiency in his examina-
tions- *    *    »
Peter Demidoff, Sc. '2 5, who was report
ed drowned several years ago, turned up a few
months after the story of his death had been
circulated. The full details of his disappearance are unknown, but he is said to have left
his companions and gone up to his mining
claim in the north.
Robert H.Wright, Arts'2 8, who received
his Ph.D. from McGill University last spring,
is now teaching chemistry at the University
of New Brunswick.
Ralph Ball, Arts '26, who won his doctor's degree in 1931 from McGill University,
is research chemist for the American Celluloid
Company. *    *    *
Arthur Gallaugher, Arts '26, who took
his Ph.D. in chemistry from McGill last fall,
is research chemist for the Interlake Tissue
Paper Company.
*     *     *
Among University graduates in and around
New York are Mary Watts, Arts '29, who is
taking a library course at Columbia University; Betty Groves, Arts '28, who is in the
Brooklyn Public Library; and Hugh Wood-
worth, Arts '29, who is with the Bureau of
Advertising. *     *     *
Clifford D. Kelly, Ag. '22, was recently
granted the degree of Doctor of Philosophy in
Bacteriology from Cornell University. Dr.
Kelly graduated from U. B. C, where he received his master's degree in 1923. Since
leaving Vancouver he has carried on his studies
at Reading University, England, at the N. Y.
State Agricultural Experimental Station at
Geneva, N. Y., and at Cornell University,
Ithaca. *    *    *
Albert R. Poole graduated with honors
in mathematics from the University of British
Columbia in 1929 and won his master's degree
in 19 31. He has recently been awarded a $7 5 0
fellowship in mathematics at the California
Institute of Technology in Pasadena. The winning of the fellowship is significant because
of the fact that only three fellowships were
available this year at the Institute.
George Davidson, Arts '28, is preparing
for his final Ph.D. examinations at Harvard.
His thesis is to deal with motivation in classical drama. Recently he won the finest scholarship yet awarded to a Harvard Classics
student. *    *    *
Dorothy Blakey, Arts '21, who last year
won the Federation of University Women's
Scholarship, is now studying for the degree of
Doctor of Philosophy at King's College, University of London. Her thesis will be a study
of the Minerva Press.
Margaret Ross, who received her B.A.
degree in 1930 and her M.A. in 1931, has been
an assistant in the history department at the
University of British Columbia for the past
year. Next fall she will do research in history
at Brown University, Providence, Rhode Island, where she has been awarded a fellowship.
Lloyd Bolton, Arts '22, is at Cornell University working towards a Ph.D. in biology.
*     *    *
Frank Morley, Arts '30, is completing
his second year in Edinburgh under a renewal
of the I.O.D.E. Scholarship. He is working
towards a doctor's degree in constitutional
history. *     *     *
Fabian Underhill, Arts '30, has held a
teaching fellowship at Berkeley for the past
two years. He is working towards a Ph.D. in
Economics. *     *     *
Andrew McKellar, Arts'30, has recently
been awarded the Whiting Fellowship in
physics by the University of California at
Berkeley. Under the terms of the fellowship
he will proceed to the degree of Ph.D. and will
devote his entire time to study and research.
McKellar was graduated with honors in physics from the University of Columbia in 1930
and later he won a teaching fellowship at
Berkeley. He will receive his M.A. there this
spring. *    *    *
John D. Duncan, B. Sc. '28, is Sales Engineer of the Motor Section of the Canadian
General Electric Company, Toronto.
Stuart S. Holland, Sc. '30, has been
awarded a fellowship in geology at Princeton
University. For the past two years he has
been at Princeton where he will enter his final
year this autumn for a Ph.D. degree.
* *     *
D. F. Stedman, Allan Gill and W. E.
Graham are in the chemistry division of the
Research Council in Ottawa. Les Howlett
is in the physics division.
* *    *
In the Ottawa Department of External
Affairs are Hugh Keenleyside, Alfred Rive
and Norman Robertson.
* *    *
Bert Imlah has been assistant professor
for the past four years or more in the department of history, Tufts College, Mass.
* *     *
Roy Graham, Sc. '30, is an assistant in the
department of geology at the University of
British Columbia. He is working towards his
Master of Applied Science degree.
* *     *
Max Cameron, Arts '27, is the principal
of the Powell River High School.
* *    *
Eric W. Jackson, Arts '24, who spent several years in India after graduation, took his
L. Th. from the Anglican Theological College
last spring, leading his class. He is now a
curateat Christ Church Cathedral, Vancouver.
* *    *
Norman McLellan, B.A., Sc. '22, graduated in medicine from McGill University,
and is now on the staff of the Shriners' Crippled Children's Hospital, Montreal.
* *    *
E. G. Hallonquist, Arts '28, and H. Borden Marshall, Arts '29, have just been
awarded fellowships of $1,000 to be held in
the Department of Cellulose Chemistry, McGill University.    y.     *     *
Stuart Itter, Arts '30, has been awarded
a $900 research scholarship in biochemistry
at Johns Hopkins Universtiy. Mr. Itter received his B.A. degree at the University here
in 1930 and has been working under Dr. E.
V. McCollum, noted nutrition authority, at
the University of Washington, where he will
shortly receive his M.A. degree. He will continue studies for a Ph.D. degree at Johns
Hopkins in Baltimore, Md.
*    *    *
Allan C. Young, who graduated with
first-class honors in physics and mathematics
in 1930, has been given a National Research
Council bursary in physics at the University
of Toronto. Mr. Young expects to receive his
M.A. degree shortly from the University of
British Columbia, and next year he will pursue
his studies for a Ph.D. degree at Toronto.
research fellowship in physics, received his
M.S. last June. He was awarded an assistant-
ship of $1,000 for the year 1931-32 and has
been doing valuable research in physics. His
main work is connected with a special type of
condenser microphone. He has published two
papers, "Mounting of Thin Metallic Membranes Under Tension" in the Review of
Scientific Instruments, and "Thermionic Frequency Doubler" in Physics.
K. R. More, Arts '29, and O. E. Anderson, Arts '29, have fellowships at Berkeley
for 1931-32 and for 1932-33.
Dr. Hugh M. Fletcher, Arts '19, is an
assistant professor of economics at the University of Pittsburgh. He received his B.A.
degree from British Columbia in 1919, his
A.M. from Stanford in 1920 and his Ph.D.
from Illinois in 1926. His field of specialization is economic theory and the history of
economic thought.
* *    *
G. Cuthbert Webber, who graduated
with first-class honors in mathematics in
1930, has been awarded a fellowship at the
University of Chicago, where he will work
towards a Ph.D. degree. He has been an assistant in the department of mathematics at
the University of British Columbia for the
past year and expects to receive his M.A.
degree this spring.
»    *    *
Doris Baynes, Arts '26, will return shortly from Toronto, where she has been taking
a social service course for the past two years,
to start her work with the Children's Aid
Society. *     *     *
Margaret Higginbotham, Arts '23, was
awarded recently a graduate scholarship in
physio-chemistry at the University of Chicago, where she will proceed towards her Ph.D.
degree. For the past two years she has been
with the Minnesota Board of Health Laboratories, Minneapolis, as bacteriologist.
* *     *
Cecil Stedman, Arts' 30, who went to
Purdue University, Lafayette, Indiana, on a
Steven E. Madigan, Arts '30, has a fellowship at Purdue University.
* *     *
Ian McTaggart Cowan, Arts '32, has
been awarded a fellowship at the University
of California, where he will undertake postgraduate work next year.
* *    *
Malcolm F. McGregor, Arts '30, has just
been granted an extension of a fellowship
which was awarded to him last year by the
University of Michigan. He received his M.A.
in 1931 and is at present working for a Ph.D.
degree. *    *    »
Wilson Coates, Arts '30, of Rochester,
Mass., has but recently returned from Russia,
where he was studying conditions.
Reunion of the Class of 22
The Class of 1922 celebrated the tenth
anniversary of graduation by a reunion luncheon held on February 13,1932. Those present
were Dr. G. G. Sedgwick, Honorary President
of Arts '22; Mrs. Sedgwick, Mr. P. A. Boving,
Honorary President of Agriculture '22; Eve-
lyne Monkman, Edna Ballard, Mary Munro,
Doris Dowling, Marjorie Agnew, Mrs. J. P.
G. MacLeod (nee Martha McKechnie), Mrs.
E. Clarke (nee Louise Campbell), Mrs. Bud-
den (nee Jocelyn Frith), J. P. G. MacLeod,
R. Argue, Dr. W. Black, Dr. A. Harris, L.
Heaslip, Dr. H. Harris, Ernest Clarke and J.
Another dinner is being planned for October, and Marjorie Agnew, 3672 West 15 th
Avenue, Vancouver, asks that all out-of-town
members of the Class of '22 send letters to
her before that date.
U. B. C. Grads. Elisible for Study
Formal notification has been received
from the Council of Legal Education in England that the University of British Columbia
has been approved and that its degree examinations will qualify students for admission to
any of the four Inns of Court.
This recognition is a great advantage to
graduates of the University who wish to read
law and obtain calls to the bar of England.
It will be particularly useful to Rhodes
scholars who hope to study at the Inns of
Court concurrently with their work at Oxford in the Final Honors School of Jurisprudence in preparation for the degree of D.C.L.
As late as November the only two Canadian universities recognized by the council
were McGill and Toronto. Graduates of other
Canadian universities were admitted in special
cases, but only after making separate applications, which often involved delay.
U. B. C. Nurses Stand Highest
in Intelligence Tests
In the intelligence tests given by Dr.
Weir in 1930 in connection with his Nursing
Survey, the median I. Q. of the 28 student
nurses enrolled in the special nursing courses
at the University of British Columbia was
115, the highest in Canada. The majority of
these nurses were taking the degree course.
The median I. Q. for the 2280 student nurses
in Canada was 98.3.
Mr. Stephen Haweis Presents
Pictures to U. B. C.
A very interesting gift of pictures was
recently presented to the University by Mr.
Stephen Haweis, brother of Mr. Lionel Haweis
of the Library Staff. They were intended as an
addition to the Burnett Collection but now
hang temporarily in the West Wing of the
Reading Room, as there is no space available
in the present Museum.
Last year, when Mr. Lionel Haweis was in
Dominica, British West Indies, he obtained
these pictures from this brother. They consist
of Fijian studies, twelve of which are large
heads of natives. The other six represent various phases and scenes of Fijian life. They were
done by Mr. Stephen Haweis about 1912 when
he was in Fiji. Many of the drawings are in
pencil, two are in water colours and others are
touched with colour or india ink. The work is
original and occasionally quite eccentric, as
the artist has adopted conventions designed to
emphasize movement, especially in the one depicting the dance. Otherwise the drawings
show good straightforward draftsmanship
with a strong decorative tendency.
The pictures have been exhibited frequently
in the United States, and they are the remains
of a much more extensive collection.
Mr. Stephen Haweis is at present in Dominica where he has an orange plantation. For
some years he has done no painting but he has
recently had a studio built and is resuming his
work. It is very improbable, however, that he
will do any more Fijian subjects.
"Freddy" Wood Honored
Past and present members of the Players' Club gathered recently at the home of the
retiring president, Miss Alice Morrow, in
honor of Mr. F. G. C. Wood, who has severed
his active connection with the club.
In the course of the afternoon Miss Morrow
presented to Mr. Wood a very lovely silver
tray, suitably inscribed, and given by graduate
and undergraduate members who wished to
offer some tangible expression of their appreciation of Mr. Wood's untiring efforts and
splendid guidance over a period of some sixteen years.
In thanking the donors "Freddy" traced
the history of the club from its inception,
spoke of its hopes, its ambitions and its successes. He referred to pleasant associations
and to happy friendships and regretted that it
was no longer possible for him to continue as
Honorary President and Director.
Report of the Toronto Branch
of the University of British Columbia Alumni Association
The Toronto branch of the University of British Columbia Alumni Association still continues to be very active.
The executive for the season 1931-32 is as follows: Honorary President, Dr. Dal Grauer;
President,Roscoe Garner; Secretary-treasurer,
Doris Baynes; Social Committee: Margaret
Reggs, Kenneth Groves and Douglas Telford.
The following is a list of University of
British Columbia Graduates in Toronto,
Baird, Kathleen, Arts '28—Ontario College of Education.
Barton, Mary, Arts '29—Librarian Course.
Baynes, Doris, Arts '26—Social Science.
Brock, David, Arts '30—Law at Osgoode Hall.
Bishop, J. W., Sc. '29—Working with the General Electric.
Campbell, Mildred, Arts '26—Ph.D. work in Biology.
Cassidy, Dr. Harry M., Arts '23—On the Economics
and Social Science Staff, U. of Toronto.
Cassidy, Mrs. H. M. (Bea Pearce), Nursing '24.
Coleman, John, Arts '30—Medicine.
Craig, Ruth—Teaching at Branksome Hall.
Cull, Dr. J. S., Arts '26—Grace Hospital.
Daniells, Roy, Arts '30—Ph.D. work in English.
Dauphinee, Dr. James—Interning at the Toronto General Hospital.
Fisher, Jean, Arts '29—Ph.D. work in Mathematics.
Garner, Roscoe, Arts '29—Medicine.
Garratt, Jean, Arts '31—Librarian Course.
Gilbert, Ernest, Arts '31—Graduate Work in Psychology.
Graham, Jean, Arts '26—Social Science.
Grauer, Dr. Dal, Arts '26—On the Economics Staff, U.
of Toronto.
Groves, Kenneth, Arts '27—Medicine.
Hall, Wilfred, Arts '29—Working with a Chemical
Hart, Babs, Arts '29—Ph.D. work in Biology.
Helliwell, Hillary, Arts '30—Library Work.
Kajiyama, Toshio, Arts '29—Medicine.
Keenan, T. J., Arts '25—Teaching.
Lewis, Dr. Gordon, Arts '24—Western Hospital.
Lucas, Verna, Arts '28—Ph.D. work in Biology.
Maltby, Mrs. C. (Dr. Lila Coates), Arts '21—School
for Child Study.
Michener, Mrs. R. (Norah Willis), '22.
Morgan, Dr. Lome, Arts '24—Dept. of Economics, U.
of Toronto.
Morgan, Mrs. Lome (Lucy Ingram), Arts '24.
Murray, Vernon, Arts '29—Medicine.
McCharles, Donalda, Arts '31—Librarian Course.
McLean, John, Arts '24—Western Hospital.
Nash, Jack, Arts '27—Medicine.
Needier, Mrs. Alfred (Alfreda Berkeley), Arts '26.
Phillips, Ernest, Sc. '31—Construction Work.
Piters, Jack, Arts '26—Medicine.
Pound, Dorothy, Arts '30—Library Work.
Riggs, Eleanor, Arts '29—Medicine.
Riggs, Margaret, Arts '3 0—Graduate Work in Biochemistry.
Salmond, Mrs. Kenneth (Hope Leeming), Arts '30.
Simpson, Dr. W. W., Arts '24—Interning at the Psychiatric Hospital.
Smith, Harold, Arts '27—Ph.D. work in Physics.
Steele, David, Arts '29—Medicine.
Sturdy, Edith, Arts '31—Librarian Course.
Taylor, Dr. Tommy, Arts '26—Botany Staff, University of Toronto.
Telford, Douglas, Arts '28—Medicine.
Tudhope, Mrs. James (Eloise Angell), Arts '25.
Turnbull, Dr. Frank, Arts '24—Toronto General Hospital.
Turnbull, Mrs. Frank (Jean Thomson), Arts '26.
Weld, Dr. Beecher, Arts '22—Dept. of Physiology, U.
of Toronto.
Whiteside, Betty, Arts '29—Household Science.
Woolliams, Ewart, Arts '25—Ph.D. work in Botany.
U. B. C. Graduates in Montreal
There is no definite Alumni organization in Montreal but each year some
form of reunion is held. For the information about University of British Columbia
graduates in Montreal we are indebted to Fer-
die Munro, Arts '29.
J. Stanley Allen, Arts '27; Francis
Fowler, Arts '29; H. Borden Marshall,
Arts '29; Kenneth Gray, Arts '29; E. G.
Hallonquist, Arts '29; and F. L. Munro,
Arts '29, are in the Graduate School in Chemistry at McGill University, doing work leading to a Ph.D. degree. The last four are holders
of National Research Council scholarships.
Murchie McPhail, Arts '29 and Peter
Black, Arts '30, are in the Graduate School
in Biochemistry working towards a Doctor's
degree. Murchie McPhail is also a holder of a
..#, _—. ■{»••
National Research Council Scholarship.
Frank Buckland is taking an M.A. in
In Medicine there are many graduates of
the University of British Columbia, among
whom are the following: Reg. Wilson, Gordon Baker, Digby Leigh, Norman Dick,
Rod Foote, Jack McMillan and Fred
Russell   Palmer,   Arts   '26,   and  Ian
Balmer, Arts '26, are now M.D.'s and are
interning in the Montreal General Hospital.
The following graduates are resident in
Montreal: Grace Freeborn, Doug. Tutill,
Frank Barnsley, Gerry Newmarch, Mr.
and Mrs. Terry North, Mr. and Mrs. A.
P. Mooyboer (Elaine Griffiths), Betty McKenzie, Mrs. Leigh Hunt (Jean Faulkner),
C. J. Timlick, R. McKinnon and Otto
Births, Marriases and Deaths
To Major and Mrs. H. H. Hemming
(Alice Weaver), a daughter.
To Mr. and Mrs. J. Oliver (Mary
Robertson), a son.
To Mr. and Mrs. H. Furniss (Helen
Peck), a daughter.
To Mr. and Mrs. B. Tudhope (Eloise
Angell), a daughter.
To Dr. and Mrs. P. W. Gates (Lillian
F.  Cowdell),   a  son.
To the late Dermot Davies and to Mrs.
Davies   (Elsie  Rilance),   a  daughter..
To Mr. and Mrs. James Herd (Gertrude Dowsley),  a son.
To Mr. and Mrs. Eric Moberg (Molly
Wilcox), a son.
To Mr. and Mrs. George S. Clarke, a son.
To Mr. and Mrs. Edward Chamberlain,
a daughter.
To Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Caple (Bice
Clegg), a daughter.
To Mr. and Mrs. Bentley Edwards, a
To Mr. and Mrs. Albert Black (Katie
Usher), a daughter.
To Mr. and Mrs. Cairns Gauthier, a son.
To Mr. and Mrs. K. McAllister (Clare
McQuarrie), a son.
To Dr. and Mrs. Charles B. Crittenden
(Lucy Edwards), a daughter.
To Mr. and Mrs. E. L. McLeod (Flora
McKechnie), a son.
To Mr. and Mrs. Bill Phillips, a son.
To Mr. and Mrs. James R. Hodgson, a
To Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Bennett (Evelyn
Crich), a son.
To Mr. and Mrs. C. Stewart (Freda Wilson), a son.
To Mr. and Mrs. J. Kuhn (Isobel Miller),
a daughter.
To Mr. and Mrs. W. Swanzey Peck, a
To Mr. and Mrs. William Murphy (Esther
King), a daughter.
Lester De Witt Mallory, Agriculture '27,
to Miss May Smith.
G. L. Fraser, Arts '17, to Yvonne Drefus.
Dr. Donald McKay Morrison to Miss Irene
York of Arkansas City, Kansas.
Russell Munn, Arts '30, to Mrs. Helen
Coote of Chilliwack.
Blanche Almond, Arts '27, to Hector
Munro, Arts '27.
Dr. Robert William Ball to Helen Beatrice
Slepicka of Oak Park, Illinois.
Shannon Mounce to Helen May Chambers
of Winnipeg.
John Plommer, Arts '29, to Lyla Stewart.
Marion Orlo Roberts to Robert Lawrence
Jean Faulkner, Arts '26, to Dr. Leigh
Esther King, Arts '26, to Billy Murphy,
Arts '26.
Doris McKay, Arts '26, to Bert Wales,
Arts '26.
Lenora Irwin, Arts '26, to Ian Douglas.
William Maxwell, Arts '16, to Leila Lewis.
Margaret Kerr, Arts '23, to Duncan Fraser,
Sc. '23.
~<a 1 ■
Betty Fuller, Arts '26, to John W. S.
Marion Smith, Arts '26, to Ralph Ball,
Arts '26.
Herbert H. Ross, Agriculture '27, to Jean
Alexander of Oklahoma.
Jack Ledingham, Arts '25, to Mary
Jack MacKay, to Dorothy Barons.
Sally Collier, Arts '30, to Nelles Henry
Betty Guernsey, Arts '27, to Bert Jagger.
Marjorie Lanning, Arts '29, to Frank
Levirs, Arts '26.
Dorothy Rogers, Nursing '25, to Yorke
Wilson of Whitehorse.
Harold Henderson, Arts '25, to May Wilson Pout.
Ila Raby, Arts '26, to Ralph E. Brooke.
Count Robert Keyserlingk, Arts '28, to
Baroness Sigrid de Reske.
Joan Creer, Arts '28, to Robert H.
Wright, Arts '28.
Ruth Macdonald, to James Pollock.
Viva Martin, Arts '18, to Mr. McPhee.
Mrs. Bert Smith (Mollie Jackson), Arts
'25, in Vancouver, August, 1931.
Mrs. Murdo M. Frazer (Frances Gignac),
Arts '25, killed on August 18, 1931.
Life Members
The response to the plea for Life Membership last year was very gratifying,
and we publish below the list of Life
Members supplied to us by the treasurer.
These members, who have paid their $ 10 fee,
are entitled to receive such publications as
the Alumni may issue and such other privileges as are accorded to Alumni members. A
permanent record of the receipt of their fee
is being kept in the Registrar's Office of the
University, where a special stamp has been
made for use on the cards of all Life Members.
The list, complete as at April 20, 1932, is
as follows:
Beth Abernethy
Percy Barr
H. L. Brown
Max Cameron
Colin H. Crickmay
Dorothy Dallas
Muriel Edna Elliott
Ethel Fugler
Walter Gage
Roy Graham
Tom D. Groves
Ruth Harrison
Isobel Harvey
Harold Henderson
Marg. D. Higginbotham
P. D. I. Honeyman
A. H. Imlah
Temple Keeling
George Lane
Mrs. J. M. Main
D. M. Morrison
Margaret D. Morrison
R. L. Morrison
Olive Mouat
Irene Mounce
Mary McKee
P. V. McLane
Alfreda Needier
A. Lionel Stevenson
Wessie Tipping
Homer A. Thompson
Cecil Yarwood
A. Young
PAGE THIRTY-SIX Scholarship List, 1931
Anderson, Elmer O. Teaching Fellowship	
Blakey, Dorothy ^Travelling Scholarship Canadian Federation
of University Women 	
Campbell, Mildred H Research Council Studentship	
Fisher, Mary Jean Special Open Fellowship (and tuition)	
Fleming, R. H Research Assistant	
Graham, Roy Fellowship	
Grant, Donald B H. R. MacMillan Scholarship	
Gibson, James A Rhodes Scholarship (3 yrs.)	
Gray, Kenneth R National Research Bursary	
Hallonquist, E. G Research Council Studentship	
Hart, Josephine F. L National Research Bursary 	
Hebb, Malcolm H—_ .Teaching Fellowship  	
Itter, Stuart Research Fellowship	
Itter, Stuart Research Fellowship  	
Laing, Lionel H University Fellowship-
Large, Margaret French Government Scholarship	
McPhail, Murchie K Research Council Studentship	
Marshall, H. Borden Scholarship	
Marshall, H. Borden National Research Council Bursary	
More, Kenneth R Teaching Fellowship	
Morley, Frank S I.O.D.E. Fellowship	
Munn, Russell R Scholarship, Library School	
Munro, F. L Research Council Studentship	
Ormsby, Margaret A Fellowship .
Poole, Albert R .Assistantship	
Smith, H. D fellowship  	
Stevenson, John S Teaching Fellowship	
Warren, Harry V Commonwealth Fund Fellowship (3rd yr.)..
Williams, John H National Research Council Fellowship (2 yrs.)
$ 750
$ 750
1000 fr.
Cellulose Chem.
Physical Chemistry
University of California
University of London
Toronto University
University of California
University of Chicago
University of Wisconsin
Johns Hopkins University
Harvard University
University of Paris
Stanford University
University of California
Columbia University
Bryn Mawr
California Inst, of Tech.
Mass. Inst, of Tech.
California Inst, of Tech.
University of Chicago
Lost Addresses
IN university records the addresses of the following people are unknown.   Any information as to the whereabouts of these "losts" will be welcomed by the Editorial Board
of the Chronicle.   Such information should be forwarded to the Registrar's Office of
the University.
Edward Joseph Anthony
James Aitken
Theodore Arnold
Charles  Richard  Asher
William Bain
Lincoln  Thompson  Baker
Edith Barlow
Frank Barnsley
Edgar Leslie Best
Harold Wilfrid Blackett
Jason Bloom
Theodore Rupert Boggs
Arthur Evan Boss
William W. Bride
Angus C.  Broatch
William MacBeth Brown
Lawrence Mason Buckley
Beatrice  May  Burke
Jean Burton
John   Stuart   Burton
Maitland   Bruce   Callander
Douglas   Stuart  Campbell
Elizabeth   Blanche  Carter
Thomas Alan Chandler
William Henry Christie
Margaret Clarke
Emma   Alice   Coles
Elsie Conrad
Ursula Hope Cooper
Florence Cowling
Charles Roland Cox
Norman Jack Crees
Doris  Isabel  Croinpton
George C. Cross
Norman L. Cutler
Doris Ada Dowling
lberr  A.  Drennen
Charles Duckerint;
Mrs. E. M. Dutton
Mrs. T. P. Elder
Arthur  W.   England
Elmer Evans
Mrs. Lacey Fisher (Dorothea Buck)
Constance B. Fitch
Mrs. Arnold Flaten
Doris Ford
James Angus Fraser
Maurice Freeman
James Robert Galloway
Charles Gibbard
Henry James  Gibson
James Edward Godsmark
Cyril Moss Goldstein
Mrs. Ablowitz
Roy Goranson
Margaret Gordon
William Gough
Rowland Thomas Green
Tarrant Dickie Guernsey
Mrs. A. C Halferdahl
Bessie Hankinson
Mary Harvey
Percy H. Henderson
Mrs. Ralph W. Hidy
Gordon Bruce Hislop
Hugh John Hodgins
Reginald Hodson
Junichi Hokkyo
Inglis Hosang
Helen Jessie How
Herbert Murray Hunter
Florence A. I. Innes
Moshe  Israeli
Frederick B. Johnston
John Allan Jones
Helen Keir
Dorothy E. Kidd
Eric Kelly
Margaret Jean Law
Annie  Brown Lillico
Barnett Abraham Lipson
Edith Stacey Litch
Edward S. Logic
Thomas Louden
Lawrence Charles Luckraft
Frances Emily Lyne
Frances Ethel Magee
John Alfred Maguire
George Rutherford Martin
Philip L. Mathewson
Reginald Charles Mills
John H.  Mitchell
Stanley F. M. Moodie
Mary R. Morriss
Harry E. Mosher
Dorothy Alzyna Murray
Eli Stuart McColl
Jessie J. MacDonald
Malcolm  McDonald
Richard H. Mcintosh
Veronica A.  Mcintosh
Donald M. Mclntyre
Enid Muriel McKee
Archibald McKie
Donald N. Maclean
Vivian H. McLoughry
Roland  McPhee
Charles  A.  McVittie
Harold E. Newton
Donalda E. McRae
Tsuyuko Negoro
Mrs. Harry C. Oddendalph
Margaret V. O'Neil
Raymond W. Parker
Marion F. Parton
Richard Gaundry Phillips
Anna Evelyn Price
Gertrude Kathleen Reid
William Tennant Reid
Jean M.  Riddell
Horace   R.   Ripstein
Marion O. Roberts
Thomas J. Robertson
Herbert H. Ross
James M. Rothwell
Greville  J.   Rowland
Walter Scott Ryder
Dorothy E.  Salisbury
Stanley R. Say
Jack D. Shannon
Mrs. H. Silverman
Christian Sivertz
Archibald L. H. Somerville
George H. Stocks
Clifford H. Stockwell
James B. Sutherland
Gladys E. Swanson
Violet Mary Swanson
Jean Telfer
Clausen A. Thompson
John Ronald Todd
Charles T. Townsend
Evelyn E. Tufts
Chitose Uchida
George W. Waddington
Philip R. Wainman
Harold E. Walsh
Moore Whaun
Alice M. G. White
Elmo C. Wilkinson
E. F. Wilks
Isabel A. Wilson
PAGE  THIRTY-EIGHT Alumni Directory
THE editorial board hopes this directory may be of use to graduates away from British Columbia. If your name is
omitted, or your address wrong, it means that your present whereabouts is unknown to the Alumni Records Secretary
at the University.   She would be glad of any information regarding the present addresses of graduates.
Abernethy, Emerson, Y. M. C. A., Sherbrooke, Quebec.
Adam, Ian M., 3431 Decarie Blvd., N. D. G., Montreal.
Allen, John Stanley, 3 506 University St., Montreal.
Anderton, Evelyn, Suite 2, "Kamden," Fort William, Ont.
Argue, C. W., Department of Biology, University of New Brunswick,
Fredericton, N. B.
Barclay, Guy, cA> Westinghouse, Hamilton, Ont.
Barnes, Vera, Upper Sackville, New Brunswick.
Baynes, Doris, 49 St. George St., Toronto (5).
Brock, Britton, Queens' University, Kingston.
Bruce, Mrs. Charles L., lit Victoria Rd., Halifax.
Buchanan, Thomas G.,  187 Sanford Ave. N., Hamilton.
Cairnes, Clive Elmore, Geological Survey, Ottawa.
Calvert, Donald E., Ontario Agricultural College, Guelph.
Cassidy, Harry M., Department of Social Science, University of Toronto,
Cassidy, Mrs. H. M. (nee Bea Pearce), Department of Social Science, University of Toronto, Toronto.
Clement, Bruce Dennis,  178  Sanford Ave. N., Hamilton, Ont.
Coles, Eric, Suite 404, Mountain View Apartments, Hamilton, Ont.
Coward, George Stanley, 143 Pine St., Kingston.
Craig, Ruth D., Branksome Hall, Elm Ave., Toronto.
Craster, James Edmund, 570 Bolivar St., Petcrboro, Ont.
Creighton, Mrs. J. H. (nee Sallee Murphy), 176 Madison Ave., Toronto (5).
Crozier, Robert, University of Toronto, Toronto.
Dauphinee, James A., 214 Inglewood Drive, Toronto.
Davidson, John Ross, 320 Prince Arthur St. W., Montreal.
Des Brisay, Merril, 25 Elgin Ave., Toronto.
Emery, Donald J., c/o Canadian General Electric, Peterborough.
Evans, Charles S., Geological Survey, Ottawa.
Fowler, Francis Louise, 3466 University Street, Montreal.
Gill, Alan F., 198 Somerset St., Ottawa.
Gill, Madge,  198 Somerset St., Ottawa.
Gill, Otto, 4870 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal.
Graham, Jean, 25 5 Walley St., Montreal.
Graham, William, National Research Council of Canada, Ottawa.
Gunning, Henry C, Geological Survey, Ottawa.
Hall, Wilfred N., Canadian Industries Ltd., Montreal.
Hay, Kenneth  A., Lachute, Quebec.
Heaslip, Wilbur J.,  179 Sanford Ave. N., Hamilton, Ont.
Home, Maurice, Department of Physics, McGill University, Montreal.
Horwood, Hereward C, 92 Bagot St., Kingston, Ont.
Huggett, Jack, Imperial Oil Co., Sarnia, Ont.
Hurst, McLeod Ewart, Department of Mines, Office of Provincial Geologist,
Toronto, Ont.
Jagger, Albert Edward, 376 Stewart St., Peterborough.
Jagger, Mrs. A. E., 376 Stewart St., Peterborough.
Jane, Robert Stephen, Shawnigan Falls, Quebec.
Johnson, Mrs. Lloyd, Windsor Mills, P. Q.
Kajiyama, Toshio, Faculty of Medicine, University of Toronto, Toronto.
Lidgey, Ralph C. G., 127 Sanford Ave. N., Hamilton, Ont.
Maltby, Mrs. C. (nee Coates), 113 Kenson Apartments, 51 Groivenor St.,
Mennie, John H., Chemical Research, McGill University, Montreal.
Mitchener, Mrs. R.,  (nee Willis), 439 Sherbourne St., Toronto, Ont.
Mooyboer, Abram P., 1696 Queen Mary Rd., Apartment 13, Montreal.
Mooyboer, Mrs. A. (nee Griffiths), 1696 Queen Mary Rd., Apartment 13,
Morgan, Lome T., Department of Social Science, University of Toronto,
Morgan, Mrs. L. T. (nee Ingram), Department of Social Science, University of Toronto, Toronto.
Morrison, Robert L., c/o Canadian General Electric, Peterboro, Ont.
Morton, Ralph,  c/o Canadian General Electric, Peterboro, Ont.
Mounce, Irene, Division of Botany, Central Experimental Farm, Ottawa.
McAfee, W. R., Georgetown Mills, Georgetown, Ont.
McAfee, Mrs. W. R. (nee Munn), Georgetown Mills, Georgetown, Ont.
McAllister, Mrs. K.  (nee McQuarrie), 22 Queen St., Sydney, N. S.
McDougall, Stewart R., 638 Old Orchard Ave., Montreal.
McLellan, Norman W., Shriners' Hospital for Crippled Children, Montreal.
McKay, Katherine, Cornwall, Ont.
McKeever, James Lawrence, c/o Canadian General Electric, Peterboro, Ont.
MacKinnon, Ronald L., c/o Sun Life Association Co., Investment Dept.,
McLachlan, Charles G., c/o Home Copper Corporation, Noranda, Quebec.
McPhail, Murchie K., 363 5  Lome Crescent, Montreal.
Needier, Mrs. W. H., Ellerslie, P. E. I.
Nelson, Clarence, 657 Lansdowne Ave., Westmount, Que.
North, John Terry, 35 Trenholme Park Apartments, 6874 Sherbrooke St.,
Osborne, Dwight Hellis, 80 Sun Life Bldg., Toronto.
Richards, Albert E., Economist, Agricultural Economics Branch, Ottawa.
Riggs, Eleanor, c/o University of Toronto.
Riggs, Margaret, c/o University of Toronto.
Rive, Alfred, 3rd Secretary, Department of External Affairs, Ottawa.
Roberts, James Chester, 121 Emerald St., Hamilton.
Robertson, Francis McG., Canadian Industries Ltd., Hamilton, Ont.
Robertson, Norman A., Department of External Affairs, Ottawa.
Schell, Joseph McClure, c/o 470 Argyle Ave., Westmount, Quebec.
Sivertz, Christian, University of Western Ontario, London, Ont.
Southam, Harold Davey, 208 Pearson Ave., Toronto.
Stedman, Donald F., National Research Laboratories, Ottawa.
Suttie, Ethel G., 59 Dupont St., Toronto (5).
Taylor, Thomas M. C, c/o Department of Botany, University of Toronto.
Thomas, Isabel, c/o Suite 3, Athalmo Apartments, Grosvenor St., Toronto,
Thompson, Gertrude Hester, 6 Oakland Ave., Toronto.
Tudhope, Mrs. J. B. (nee Angell), 14 Kilbarry Rd., Toronto.
Waddington, George Wilfred, Creighton, Ontario.
Walker, John F., Victoria Museum, Ottawa.
Weld, Charles B., 48 Hillsdale Ave. W., Toronto.
Wilby, George Van, 300 Huron St., Toronto, Ont.
Woodland, Harold Elton, 489 King St., Peterboro.
Annable, George, Outlook, Sask.
Balmer, Ian, Tuxford, Sask.
Baxter, Mrs. Catherine F. Weir, Lougheed, Alta.
Baxendale, Robert D., Holland Creameries, Box 885, Winnipeg.
Boomer,  Edward  H.,  Department  of Chemistry,  University  of Alberta,
Edmonton, Alta.
Brain, Kathleen, 1209—16th W., Calgary, Alta.
Bridge, John W., Faculty of Medicine, Univ. of Alberta.
Brown, Mrs. Harold, Keheler, Sask.
Cameron, William C, 612  Southam Bldg., Calgary.
Cotterell, Mrs. R. P. (nee Eugenie Fournier), Box 1965, Calgary, Alta.
Dalrymple, Thomas, Box 50, University of Alberta.
Elson, Mrs. Robert T., c/o "Winnipeg Tribune", Winnipeg.
Falconer, Joseph G., c/o Forest Service of Canada, Customs Bldg., Winnipeg,
Fisher, Raymond A., Dept. of Soils, University of Sask., Saskatoon.
Greggor, C F., 2143 Osier St., Regina, Sask.
Kidd, Mrs. George (nee Stewart), Nordegg, Alta.
Kirby, J. O. C, Rocky Mountain House, Alta.
Kirby, W. J. C, Rocky Mountain House, Alta.
Lucas, Colin C, Brandon College, Brandon.
Marsh, D'Arcy, "The Albertan," Calgary, Alta.
Martin, Elmer W., Manitoba Beach, Watrous, Sask.
Millar, Mrs. T. G., (nee Abernethy), 413—13th St. N. W., Calgary.
Milligan, Frances M., Fishing Lake, Sask.
Osterhout, Victor H., Mannville, Alberta.
Preston, Shirley Guy, College of Agriculture, Unviersity of Alberta.
MacKinnon, Flora G.,  3  Sandringham Apartments, 914—15th Ave. W.,
Robertson, Muriel Amelia, Strathclair, Manitoba.
Sinclair, Mrs. A. R. (nee McArthur), Rocky Mountain House, Alta.
Stone, Harriett, Dawson, Y. T.
Thornloe, Keith C, Man. Agricultural College, Winnipeg.
Tolmie, K. Jean, Wayne, Alberta.
Traves, Charles W., Calgary, Alberta.
Waters, Mrs. P. E. (nee Bulmer), Namaka, Alta.
Young, Robert Bruce, Compeer, Alta.
Adams, Mrs. James (nee Parker), 78 Parkway Close, Welwyn, Garden
City, England.
Blakey, Dorothy, Crosby Hall, London.
Campion, Mrs. H. Red vers (nee Griffiths), 75 Winmill Hill, Enfield,
Middlesex, England.
Christison, Mary H., Stageholt, Stow, Midlothian, Scotland.
Coates, Wells, Welwyn Theatre Bldg., Parkway, Welwyn Garden City,
Herts, England.
Grace, John, Gonvillc & Caius College, Cambridge, England.
Jackson, O. A. E., c/o Dr. R. W. P. Jackson, 97 Clifton Ave., W. Hartlepool, England.
Jackson, G. C. A., c/o Dr. R. W. P. Jackson, 97 Clifton Ave., W. Hartlepool, England.
Jones, Margaret, 31 Onslow Road, Richmond, Surrey, England.
Mangat Nahur Singh, 79 Sinclair Rd., London W.  11, England.
Murison, Mrs. C. A. P. (nee Clement), 106 Gordon Road, Camberly,
Surrey, England.
Nelson, John C, 60 Oakwood Road, Golders Green, London N. W. 11,
Robertson, Mrs. G. C. (nee Wesbrook), 48 Sun Ray Ave., London 24,
Stedman, Ralph Elliott, Swanston Cottages, Lothianburn, Midlothian, Scotland.
Stedman, Mrs. R. E. (nee Underhill), Swanston Cottages, Lothianburn,
Midlothian, Scotland.
Tolmie, John Ross, Brasenose College, Oxford, England.
Turner, Mrs. L. H. (nee Phyllis Gregory), 34 Onslow Rd., Richmond,
Surrey, England.
Vollum, Roy Lars, Lincoln College, Oxford, England.
Vollum, Mrs. R. L. (nee Ella Crozier), Lincoln College, Oxford, England.
Woods, Mrs. A. R.  (nee Walsh), 30 Linden Rd., Bristol, England.
Zoond, Alexander, 88 Constantine Rd., Hampstead, London, England.
Baker, Lorimer, 228-b, Kuling, Kuikiangsi Province, China.
Barnwell, George Francis, Nederlandsche Koloniale Petroleum Maatschappy
Batavia, Java, D. E. I.
Faris, Mrs. D. K.  (nee Fisher), 55 Racecourse Rd., Tientsin, China.
Cassidy, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene, 23  Kamitomizaka, Koishkawa, Tokyo.
Keenleyside, Hugh, Canadian Legation, Tokyo, Japan.
Keenleyside, Mrs. H. L.   (nee Pillsbury), c/o Canadian Legation, Tokyo,
Kuhn, Mrs. J.   (nee Isobel Miller), China Island Mission, Tali, Yunnan,
MacArthur, Donald M., 2189 Kalia Rd., Honolulu, T. H.
McDonald, A. Bruce, c/o Canadian Trade Commissioner, Shanghai.
McLane, Paul V., c/o Canadian Trade Commissioner, P. O. Box 230, Kobe,
Nakano, Noboru Abe, "The Japan Times", Tokyo, Japan.
Pratt, Bernard Dodge, Hawaiian Canneries Co., Kanai, Hawaii.
Seddon, Mrs. Arthur (nee Leveson), 23 Peking Rd., Shanghai, China.
Smith, Grace, c/o Cameron Importing & Exporting Co., Kobe, Japan.
Suttie, Ethel Gwen, Eiwa Jo Gakko, Kofir, Yamanashi, Japan.
Tamenaga, Seiji,  15   Shimo-nibancho, Koji-machi, Tokyo, Japan.
Thorman, Mrs. C.  (nee White), 1 Clive St., Calcutta, India.
Taylor, William, Honolulu, T. H.
Dallas, Dorothy, c/o Bank  of Montreal,  Place Vendome,  Paris,  France.
Harris, Mrs. E. L., (nee Battle), c/o American Consulate General, Vienna,
Hallamore, Joyce, Elisabethstr., 15, Munich, Germany.
Hemming, Mrs. H. H., 57 Ave. de Segur, Paris, France.
Keyserlingk, R. W., Alt-Moabit 85, Berlin.
Lamb, Kaye, chez Mme. Cattet, 18 rue Monsieur le Prince, Paris (6), France.
Riddehough, Geoffrey B.,  Hotel Minerve,   13   rue des Ecoles, Paris   (5),
Thompson, Homer A., American School of Classical Studies, Athens, Greece.
Tipping, Wessie, c/o Madame Guemy, 19 Rue Monge, Paris (5), France.
Mallory, Lester, Asst. Agric. Commissioner, American Consulate, Marseilles,
Farrington, John L., c/o Anglo-American Corporation, Broken Hill, Northern Rhodesia, South Africa.
Gillanders, Earle, Loangwa Concession, Broken Hill, Northern Rhodesia,
South Africa.
Lord, Cliff, Loangwa Concession, Broken Hill, Northern Rhodesia. South
McKeown,   Merle,   c/o  Loangwa   Concession,   Northern   Rhodesia,   South
Brown, Leslie, Trade Commissioner's Office, Edificio Banco de Londres y
Mexico, Officiana 30, Calle de Bolivar 32, Mexico City.
Cooper, Mrs. R. F. V. (nee Coates), Leccion Fomenta Rural F. C. S., Plaza
Constitucion, Buenos Aires, Argentina.
Plummer, Arthur H., Hacienda Guatajata, Huaruna Via La Paz, Bolivia,
South America.
Smith, Mrs. A. C. (nee Mutrie), Tumut, N. S. W., Australia.
Adams, Mrs. Cecil, E. 37th and Broadway, Portland, Oregon.
Anderson, Allan Jardine, P. O. Box 221, Trona, California.
Arkley, Stanley, c/o Sun Life Assurance Co., 315  Montgomery St., San
Arkley, Mrs. C. (nee Celia Williamson), 315 Montgomery St., San Francisco.
Ashwell, Iris, Ames College, Iowa.
Aspinall, Thos. E., Department of Animal Husbandry, University of Illinois,
Ball, Robert William, Dupont Experimental Station, Wilmington, Delaware.
Barton, Charles M., 541 Hamilton St., Morristown, Penn.
Bayley, Milton D., 7114 S. Lowe Ave., Chicago.
Beattie, Arthur H., Dept. of Modern Languages, University of Idaho.
Bell, F. H., International Fisheries Commission, Seattle, Wash.
Bell, John Gordon, 3 58 Merchant St., Armbridge, Pa.
Bishop, Charles, c/o Dysart & Kuh, Board of Trade Bldg., Chicago.
Black,  Lindsay  M.,   c/o  Dept.   of   Plant   Pathology,   Cornell   University,
Black, Mrs. B., (nee Lyness), Box 134, Ephrata, Wash.
Black, Bishop, Box 134, Ephrata, Wash.
Bolton, Lloyd, Department of Zoology, University of Washington, Seattle.
Bolton, Mrs. L.   (nee Pittendrigh), Department of Zoology, University of
Washington, Seattle.
Bolton, Lorraine, 1840 Largin St., San Francisco, California.
Birney, Earle, University of Utah, Salt Lake City, Utah.
Bramston-Cook, Supt. Union il Co., Oleum, Cal.
Brown, Dorothy, c/o California Packing Corporation, 190 California St.,
San Francisco, California.
Bruun, Geoffrey, Washington Square College, New York University, New
York City.
Buchanan, Allen, Department of Economics, University of California, Berkley, Cal.
Cant, Hector, c/o Y. M. C. A., Tacoma, Wash.
Carpenter, Gilbert, Dupont Experimental Station, Wilmington, Delaware.
Carter, Mary Juliet, 482 East 49th St., North Portland, Ore.
Cavers, Raymond Vere, West  11th St., Upland, California.
Chapman, Eddie, 1029—1st Ave., Salt Lake City, Utah.
Charlton, David Berry, Dept. of Bacteriology, University of Nebraska,
Lincoln, Nebraska.
Coates, Wilson, 212 University St., Rochester, N. Y.
Cook, Mrs. A. J.  (nee Maizie Suggitt), 7724—14th Ave. N.E., Seattle.
Coope, Geoffrey, University of Idaho, Moscow, Idaho.        z
Coope, Madge, 2220 Bancroft Way, Berkeley, California.
Corfield, Guy, Pacific Gas and Electric Co., Los Angeles, California.
Couper, Walter J., Department of Economics, Yale University, New Haven,
Cowdell, Mrs. S. F. (nee Pedlow), Apartment 104, 304 Belmont Ave. N.,
Seattle, Wash.
Crann, Mrs. Bennie, c/o Wynn tC Russell, 1014—4th Ave. S., Seattle, Wash.
Crickmay, Colin H., Department of Geology, University of California, Los
Angeles, California.
Crittenden, Mrs.  Charles B.   (nee Lucy  Edwards), 60  N.  Franklin St.,
Wilkes-Barre, Chatanooga, Tenn.
Curtis, P. S., Jr., 30 Evans Way, Boston, Mass.
Davidson, John Randolph, 3318, H Street, Sacramento.
Dean, Curtis M., 109 McKinnon St., Martinez, California.
Dean, Mrs. C. M. (nee Hazel Wilband), 109 McKinnon St., Martinez, Cal.
Dhami, Bhaghat Singh, International House, Berkeley.
Donley, Wilfred, Dept. of Economics, University of California, Berkeley.
Dodds, Kathleen, Berkeley.
Dunlop, Harry, International Fisheries Commission, University of Washington, Seattle.
Dunton, Marjorie, P.O. Box 764, Tracy, California.
Emmons, Frank, Mayo Clinic, Rochester, Minn.
Emmons,  Richard   C,  Science  Hall,  University  of  Wisconsin,  Madison,
Fournier, Leslie, 53 Park Place, Princeton, N. J.
Fournier, Mrs. Leslie, 2 5 Park Place, Princeton, N. J.
Fletcher, Hugh M., Dept. of Economics, University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh.
Fraser, J. G., 317 Northwestern Bank Bldg., Portland, Ore.
Fulger, Mrs. Byron (nee Adams), 1090 Franklin Ave., Williamette Heights,
Portland, Oregon.
Fulton, Doris, 100 Falleson Drive, Rochester, N. Y.
Gale,WilliamA.,Box  84, Trona, California.
Gartshore, Hendrie, 10 Napier Alley, Telegraph Hill, San Francisco.
Gates, Mrs. Paul W., 124 St. George St., Lewisburgh, Pa.
Gibson, Ernest, 422 West 23rd St., New York City.
Gillespie, Gordon D., University of Southern California, Los Angeles.
Glasgow, Mary Helen, Bakersfield, Cal.
Gill, Bonnie, 210 East 64th St., New York City.
Goranson, Roy W., 27 Conant Hall, Cambridge  (38), Mass.
Gold, Norman, Department of Economics, University of California.
Greenwood, Mrs. E.  (nee Irvine), 2 5 36—2nd Ave. W., Seattle.
Hadwin, Thos. Fred, c/o Westinghouse Electric, Sharer, Pa.
Hallett, Lawrence, University of Oregon, Eugene.
Hastings, Mrs. C.   (nee Agnes Morrison), Central Y. M. C. A., Albany,
New York.
Hay, Edward Campbell, 730 Hill Ave., Wilkinsburg, Pa.
Hemingway, Allan, 52 5 East River Road, Minneapolis, Minn. ALUMNI DIRECTORY—(Continued)
Hidy, Mrs. Ralph W. (nee Muriel Wagenhauser), Box 201, Northfield,
Hodson, Mrs. C. Padgett (nee Hazel McConnell), Suite 201, 2085 Sacramento St., San Francisco, California.
Honeyman, P. D. I., Inspiration Smelter, Miami, Arizona.
Hooper, CJeeve Woodward, Union Oil Co., San Francisco.
Hoy, Mrs. E. C.  (nee Day), Newark, N. J.
Hunter, Allan D., Box 302, Tyler, Texas.
Hurst, Bessie, Radner Hall, Bryn Mawr, Pa.
Imlah, J. A. H., Dept. of History, Tufts College, Mass.
Ingram, Sidney, 315 Packard St., Ann Arbor, Mich.
James, Ralph Duncan, 12 Blake Hall, University of Chicago.
Knapton, Ernest John, 5204—18th Ave. N. W., Seattle.
Kobe, Susumu, 923—29th Ave. S., Seattle, Wash.
Kask, John L., International Fisheries Commission, Seattle.
Keith, Mrs. Leslie, S. Harvard Boulevard, Los Angeles.
Laird, Frederick William, St. Louis University, St. Louis, Mo.
Le Messurier, Ernest, 25 West J 1st St., New York City.
Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. E. Dewart, c/o Marin Junior College, Kentfield, Cal.
Levick, Mrs. J. E.  (nee Weinberg), Box 289, Carter, Oklahoma.
Lintleman, Mrs. Leslie, New York City.
Livingston, Mrs. R. S. (nee Urquhart), 234 North River Boulevard, St.
Paul, Minn.
Locklin, Lillian R., 5125 Oakland Ave., Sierra Park, Los Angeles.
Loveridge, Gilbert T., Rocky Hill, Conn.
Lunn, Edward Otty, 501 Pen wood ve., Wilkinsburg, Pa.
Maikawa, Fred, University of Washington, Seattle.
Madigan, Stephen E. J., Dept. of Physics, Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind.
Marshall, Abraham Lincoln, Department of Chemistry, Princeton University, N. J.
Mather, Greta Ellen, Metropolitan Building Corporation, Seattle.
Mather, Vera Gertrude, John Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md.
Mathers, Cliffe, Atlas Imperial Diesel Engine Co., Oakland, California.
Mathewes, John T., 420 Rebecca Ave., Wilkinsburg, Pa.
Miller, Roland McL., University of Oregon, Eugene, Oregon.
Mitchell, Marion, Dept. of History, Lindenwood College, St. Charles, Mo.
Moberg, Mrs. E. G.  (nee Wilcox), c/o Scripps Institution, La Jolla, Cal.
Moore, Hilton. 120 Wall St.. New York City.
Morgan, Frederick Stewart, 9101—37th Ave., Jackson Heights, Long
Island, N. Y.
Morrison, Donald, c/o Shell Petroleum Corporation, Arkansas City, Kansas.
Morrison, Lyle Alexander, 16 Park Place, Princeton, N. J.
Morrison, Margaret R., City Health Department, Chattanooga, Tenn.
Morrison, Ted, Department of English, University of California, Berkeley.
Munn, R. Russell, 509—122nd St., New York City.
Munro, Mr. and Mrs. R. J., 734 Noyes St., Evanston, 111.
McCulloch, Walter F., 1122 Clinton St., Hoboken, N. Y.
McDonald, Marguerite, Ballard Branch Library, Seattle.
McKay, Evelyn C, c/o American Foundation for the Blind, Inc., 12 5 East
46th St., New York City.
McKay, John, 4002 Brooklyn Ave., Seattle, Wash.
McKellar, Andrew, 2417 Durant Ave., Berkeley, California.
McKenzie, Frederick F., Department of Animal Husbandry, University
of Missouri, Columbia.
McLennan, Lester, 531—10th St., Richmond, California.
McLennan, Mrs. L. W.  (nee Cora Metz), 531—10th St., Richmond, Cal.
MacLeod, Robert L., 504 East 19th St., Spokane, Wash.
MacLeod, Mrs. R. L.   (nee Welch),  504 East   19th St., Spokane, Wash.
McVittie, Charles A., 230 Park Ave., New York City.
Nunn, Edward H., Crown Willamette Ca, Camas, Wash.
Nicholson, Howard G., Gallatin Hall, Soldiers' Field, Boston, Mass.
Offord, Harold R., 618 Realty Bldg., Spokane, Wash.
Ogawa, Thomas T., c/o Mitsubishi Co. Ltd., 1274—84 Dexter-Horton
Bldg., Seattle, Wash.
Oldfin, Mrs. E. C (nee Alexander), c/o Mrs. E. A. Greenwood, 2536—2nd
Ave. W., Seattle, Wash.
Oram, Mrs. C T. (nee Damer), 228 University Dr., Minto Park.
Osborne, Freleigh F., Department of Geology, State University, Iowa City.
Osborne, Mrs. F. F. (nee Jardine), Department of Geology, State University, Iowa City.
Patten, Gordon, 2419 Channing Way, Berkeley, California.
Peardon, T.P., Barnard College, Columbia University, New York City.
Peck, Wallace Swanzey, 102 Media Parkway, Chester, Pa.
Peebles, Allen, 910—17th St. N. W., Washington, D. C.
Pollock, Thressa Aleeta, Carnegie Library, Boise, Idaho.
Purdy, Harry  Leslie,  Department of Economics,  University  of Chicago.
Rebbeck, James W., Dow Chemical Co., Detroit, Mich.
Rhodes, Andsley Vernon, Y. M. C. A., Elizabeth, N. J.
Richmond, William O., 321 Franklin Ave., Wilkinsburg, Pa.
Riddell, William H., 1116 Bluemont St., Manhattan, Kansas.
Russell, Mrs. John (nee Fulton), 100 Falleson Dr., Rochester, N. Y.
Sanders, Fred, 2417 Durant Ave., Berkeley, California.
Schcll, Kenneth, Hoquiam, Wash.
Schwesinger, Gladys C. J., 420 West l»th St., New York City.
Scott, Seaman Morley, History Department, University of Michigan, Ann
Arbor, Michigan.
Selwood, Pierce W., 3 57 Chemistry Dept., University of Princeton, New
Shore, Maurice, 15 54 Minford Place, Bronx, N. Y.
Southon, Henry S. A., Hill Military Academy, Portland, Oregon.
Staub, Mrs. R. R. (nee Rosebrugh), 1015 East Davis St., Portland.
Studer, Frank John, Sterling Hall, University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin.
Sutcliffe, William George, Department of Economics, Simmons College,
Boston, Mass.
Swadell, Mrs. Eric  (nee Pim), Box 789, Fort Bragg, Cal.
Swanson, Clarence Otto, Department of Geology, University of Wisconsin,
Madison, Wisconsin.
Sweeting, Bertram S., Meadowsweet Dairies, Inc., Tacoma, Wash.
Telford, Gordon D., 344 Harvard St., Cambridge, Mass.
Telford, Mrs. G. (nee Mary Esler), 344 Harvard St., Cambridge.
Thompson, Willard Allen, 346 Broadway, New York City.
Timleck, Curtis J., 310 Waverley Ave., Syracuse, N. Y.
Tolman, Carl, Department of Geology, Washington University, St. Louis,
Underhill, Fabian, Department of Economics, University of California.
Upshall, Cecil, State Normal School, Bellingham, Wash.
Usher, Alexander Murray, Hamot Hospital, Erie, Pa.
Van Wickle, Mrs.   (nee Clarke), 330 Elk St., Bellingham, Wash.
Walsh, Clara Maude, 1019 Terry Ave., Seattle, Wash.
Walsh, Dorothy H., Bryn Mawr, Pa.
Warren, Harry, Athenaeum, 5 51 South Hill Ave., Pasadena, California.
Wheeler, A. L., Department of English, University of Wisconsin, Madison,
Wheeler, Mrs. A. L. (nee Bennett), Department of English, University of
Wisconsin, Madison, Wis.
Williams, John H., 2129 Haste St., Berkeley, California.
Wilson, Mrs. Ray  (nee Chapin), 3772 Ibis St., San Diego, California.
Wilson, Mrs. Yorke   (nee Dorothy Rogers), Whitehorse, Alaska.
Wilson, Idele Louise, Clark University, Worcester,  Mass.
Workman, William Ross, 671—71st Ave., West Allis, Wis.
Yarwood, Cecil Edmund, Agricultural Experimental Station, Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind.


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