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BC Sessional Papers

FIFTIETH ANNUAL REPORT OF THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS OF THE PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA 1920-21 BY THE SUPERINTENDENT… British Columbia. Legislative Assembly 1921

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 ^^H
PART III.
APPENDICES.  12 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. F 99
APPENDIX A.
TEACHERS' CERTIFICATES.
Following are the nauies of persons to whom certificates  of qualification to  teach were
issued:—-
Academic Certificates.
(Names in alphabetical order.)
Alexander, Elizabeth, M.A., University of Aberdeen.
Appleyard, Edith M., B.A., Western College, London.
Biggar, Ethel Isobel, B.A., University of London.
Black, George Patton, M.A., University of Manitoba.
Black, Norman Fergus, M.A., Ph.D., Queen's University and University of Toronto.
Boyd, Lillian Martha, B.A., University of British Columbia.
Bragg, Thomas George, B.A., University of Toronto.
Brawn, Leo B., B.Sc, University of Alberta.
Camphell, Robert Henry, University of Saskatchewan.
Clarke, Denis.
Clement, William James, Queen's University.
Coates, Kathleen McKie, B.A., University of British Columbia.
Connor, Carl Y., B.A., University of Toronto.
Copley, Robert J., B.A., University of Alberta.
Copping, Marjorie, B.A., University of British Columbia.
Craig, Gwynnyford Anne, B.A., University of Alberta.
Dancey, Percy Morrow, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston.
Davidson, Edna Brown.
Draper, Hester Elizabeth, B.A., University of British Columbia.
Dunbar, John, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston.
Elsey, Charles Roy.
Falconer, Kathleen, M.A., University of Aberdeen.
Flint, Mrs. Eleanor J., B.A., University of Manitoba.
Giegerich, Laura Clinton, B.A., University of Toronto.
Gladwin, Aleen Harrison, B.A., University of British Columbia.
Harrop, Ruth Elizabeth, B.A.,' Queen's University, Kingston.
Hartness, Dumail Horatio.
Irvine, Florence Annabel, B.A., University of British Columbia.
Johnston, Edna Ruth, B.A., University of Manitoba.
Jones, Grace Eleanor, B.A., University of Wales.
Kion, Gertrude Anna.
Law, Elmer Ellsworth, B.A., University of Toronto.
Livingstone, John Hartwell, B.A., University of Manitoba.
Lockhart, William Love, M.A., University of Glasgow.
Lucas, Evyline Caroline A., B.A., University of British Columbia.
Lundie, George Archibald, M.A., University of Durham.
Magee, Vesta Isabel, B.A., Acadia University, Nova Scotia.
Marwick, Edna Marian, M.A., University of British Columbia.
Masterton, Robert B., M.A., King's College, Nova Scotia.
Matheson, Agnes Helen, B.A., University of British Columbia.
Mitchell, W. McGregor, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston.
Morris, Verna Edna, B.A., University of British Columbia.
Munro, Norman, B.A., B.Sc, University of Aberdeen.
MacDonald, George Duncan, B.A., St. Francis Xavier University, Nova Scotia.
McDowall, Jessie, B.A., University of London.
Mcintosh, Mabel I., B.A., University of Alberta.
MaeKirdy, Margaret, B.A., University of London. ■
F 100
Public Schools Eeport
1921
Academic Certificates—Con tinned.
(Names in alphabetical order.)
McLeish, William Young,
B.Sc, University of London.
.
Nicholas, Albert Perry, B.A., University of Saskatchewan
O'Meara, Kathleen Marion
Newton, B.A., McGill University, Montreal.
Parker, Edith Helen, B.A.
Dalhousie University, Halifax.
Partridge, Phyllis Marion Ulmer.
Perks, Mrs. Lillian Charlotte, M.A., B.Sc, St. Andrew's University.
Reid, William Tennant.
Riddell, Annie Thorn, M.A
., University of Glasgow.
Roy, Henrietta.
Siddons, John Donald, B.A., University of British Columb
ia.
Smith, Mrs. Edith M., B.A
., University of Toronto.
Smith, Frederick Benjamin, M.A., University of Durham.
Swencisky, Dylora Mary, B.A., University of British Columbia.
Thompson, Marie Spence,
3.A., University of Durham.
Thurrott, Alice Ethel, B.A.
, University of New Brunswick.
Walsh, Violet Charlotte, B.A., University of British Columbia.
Whitney, Ralph L., B.A., University of Toronto.
/
First-class Certificates.
(Names in alphabetical order.)
Alexander, Ottillie Dorothy Love.Godfrey, John D.
Mclvor, Louise C.
Archibald, Ruby Clare.
Grant, Neal.
MacKenzie, Agnes Tryphena.
Baillie, Eunice Elizabeth.
Gray, Mrs. Laura B.
MacLeod, William Roy.
Balmer, Mary Lucinda.
Hall, Howard Hager.
Nakabayashi, Annie Kiku.
Barnes, Margaret H.
Hart, Ellen.
Oliver, Sarah Ellen.
Beairsto, Mrs. Elsie Parkin.
Hayton, Alma Beryle.
Price, Edith Ethel.
Binns, Marjorie.
Henderson, Rachel Catherine.
Redpath, Muriel Annie.
Black, Dorothy Lindesay.
Hendricks, Louise.
Riddell, Georgina Gordon.
Blackwood, Isabelle Katherine
Horner, Barbara Jane.
Roberts, Alexandria Mary.
Bowles, Myrtle Pauline.
Hunt, Adah Lilian.
Robertson, .Archibald Philip.
Boyes, John Calvin Patterson.
Inues, Mary Winona Elizabeth
Scott, Gladys MacRitchie.
Breadner, Mrs. Frances S. C.
James, Elizabeth.
Shaw, Mary Jeannie.
Brennan, Alice Hart.
Johnson, Hilda Gledhill.
Skelding, Cecil Howes.
Broome, Enoch Bunting.
Johnston, Edna M.
Skidmore, William.
Brown, Jennie Frances.
Johnston, Eleanor Isabel.
Sparkes, Ralph Edward.
Carruthers, William Thomas.
Kantz, Kathryn Lois.
Spouse, Mrs. Margaret.
Condon, John Ernest.
Keatley, Nora Kathleen.
Stewart, Emma Mary.
Coombs, George Alexander.
Keenan, John Kane.
Stuart, Dorothy Louise.
Corry, Kathleen Florence.
Keeping, Ewart Allan (Interim).Thompson, Hazel M.
Creelman, Jean Turner.
Kidd, Eli Leeson.
Thomson, Charlotte McGregor.
Curwen, Greta Elizabeth.
Kirk, Katherine.
Vallance, Evelyn G.
Darwin, Gsharles Bascom.
Kirk, Norman Leslie.
Wagstaff, Nellie Ada.
Dedolph, Lucy Laura.
Laking, A^era Evelyn.
Wallace, Edna Elizabeth.
Desrosiers, Marie Cecilia.
Lawrence, Olive Beatrice.
Weatherbee, Ava Ryetta.
Disney, Gladys Mabel.
Lingard, Jane Josephine.
Webster, Lila H.
Dunlop, Mary.
Livingstone, Ethel Belle.
Whittaker, Helen Hazel.
Edwards, Ursula.
Main, Hannah Scott.
Wilby, Elsie Louisa.
Elliott, Kathleen.
Martin, Elizabeth Eva.
Williams, Ethel Jane M.
Findlay, Marjorie Livingstone.
Martin,4 James.
Williams, Ruth Naomi.
Fletcher, Lillian Maud.
Mercer, Marion Isabelle.
Wilson, Mary.
Gagnon, Eulalie Elizabeth.
Murray, Marion V.  (Interim).
Wood, Alice Margaret.
Gammie, Jane Poison.
Murray, Norman.
Wood, Margaret Amelia.
Garlick, Beatrice.
Macdonald, Pauline Mary Granl 12 Geo. 5
Part III.—Appendices.
F 101
Adair, Florence Elizabeth.
Adams, Edith Lilian.
Aikenhead, Edna Ross.
Aldcorn, Mary Findlay.
Allardyce, Catherine M.
Allen, Eva Muriel.
Anderson, Margaret Christine,
Andrews, Grace Mary.
Archibald, Marjorie Gordon.
Arkell, Kathleen.
Armstrong, Rachel.
Atkinson, Mrs. Mabel.
Auld, Marion Lucy.
Ault, Kathleen Sarah.
Baillie, Annie Taylor.
Ballson, Celene Agnes.
Barker, Jennie C.
Barr, Mary Eunice.
Barton, Lurlene Mary.
Baxter, Muriel Lillian.
Beach, Sarah Evelyn.
Beairsto, Harold King.
Beech, Laura Ethel.
Bell, Gertrude Helen Hope.
Bell, Irene Dora.
Bevan-Pritchard, Gilbert H.
Bewell, Wilfrid Frank.
Birkett, Arthur.
Birkett, Edith.
Black, Helen Margaret.
Boucher, Edrie Evelyn Alexandra
Boulton, Mrs. Mary Edna.
Bowden, Beatrice Duthie.
Bowing, Martha Elvira.
Boyes, James Thomas.
Boyes, William Earl.
Brackett, Margaret A.
Braithwaite, E. Victor.
Brandon, Ilsa Sarah.
Brennan, William J.
Brown, Elizabeth Margaret.
Brown, Ethel Mary.
Burns, Sarah.
Burrow, Mary G.
Busby, Grace Elizabeth.
Cain, Florence Marguerite.
Cameron, Lila Evelyn.
Cameron, Lillian Mai.
Cameron, May.
Campion, Flora Isabel.
Carder, Winnifred.
Carlson, Esther Gunhilda.
Carlson, Ruth Matilda.
Carmichael, Thomas Spurgeon.
Carruthers, Dorothy Kathleen.
Second-class Certificates.
(Names in alphabetical order.)
Carty, Margaret Veronica.
Caspell, Mrs. Fanny.
Cates, Kathleen Wilson.
Chadwick, Marjory Lory.
Chasteney, Kathleen Noel.
Cheeseman, Stephen A.
Ohute, Isabella Beaton.
Clancey, Emma Violet.
Clark, Helen Bruce.
Clements, Ella Violet.
Cody-Johnson, Mary Adele.
Colman, Alice J.
Cordingley, Norma Millicent.
Creighton, Phyllis Ogilvie.
Crompton, Amy.
Davies, Charles Edgar.
Davis, Grace L.
Davis, Kathreen.
Davis, Violet Alma.
Deans, Margaret McCallum.
Dee, John Sanderson.
Denton, Beatrice Irene.
Dew, Annie Nina.
Hickman, Lavina Frances.
Dixon, Caroline.
Donley, Ethel Annie.
Douglass, Agnes Gray.
Driver, Esther Ruth.
Dryden, Grace Good.
Duke, Alma Mercer.
.Edwards, Ethel Anne.
Elliott, Jennie May.
Elliott, Margaret Lillian.
Ellis, Muriel Mae.
Elsey, Gertrude Elizabeth.
Feakes, Harry James.
Peatherstone, Kathleen M. G.
Fee, Edith Alberta.
Fee, Mary Ethel.
Ferguson, Eulalie Laird.
Ferris, Mrs. Agnes J.
Fielder, Rhoda Jayne.
Fletcher, Hazel M.
Foley, Wilbur Lucian.
Ford, Euphemia Grace.
Ford, Laura Joanna.
Forrest, Helen Dorothy.
Forrest, Sadie Jane.
Forster, Clara Catherine.
Gaudin, Francis Hugh.    ■
Geddis, Jenda Hamilton.
Geekie, Jean.
Gibbs, Eleanor Josephine.
Gibson, Edith Eleanor.
Girard, Rowena May.
Graham, Helen.
Grant, Clara Annie.
Green, Edith Flora.
Green, Katie.
Kale, Winifred Kathleen.
Hand, Verna Margaret.
Hardwick, Dorothy Winnifred G
Hardwick, Walter Henry.
Hargreaves, Lucy.
Harris, Hermia.
Harrison, Margaret.
Haskin, Almera Sara.
Hastings, Violet Gordon.
Hayton, Freda May.
Head, Dorothy Grace.
Heady, Nellie.
Hodnett, Mrs. Jessie.
Hoggan, Dorothy Evelyn.
Hole, Gwendoline Mabel.
Homuth, Mary Lois.
Hopkins, Agnes Clara.
Horsman, Helen Dorothea.
Houston, Elizabeth Irvine.
Howarth, Mrs. Sara Julia.
Huddleston, Hilda.
Hurton, Gertrude.
Inglis, Bertha M.
Inglis, Mary Arnott.
Irvine, Robert Barker.
Irving, Norma Alfreda.
James, Lillias Olga.
Jerome, Agnes Elizabeth.
Johnson, Lyda Annie.
Johnston, Katherine Freda.
Kane, Joseph Patrick.
Keir, Marie Isabel.
Kellie, Evelyn Augusta.
Kennedy, Irene Mary Margaret.
Kidd, Ruby Winnifred.
Lade, Mary Eliza.
Larsen, Pauline.
Lavis, Charlotte Hannah.
Lee, Phyllis Joyce.
Link, Marion Martha.
Link, Mary Mildred.
Lloyd, Vida Valerie.
Logie, Grace.
Lusk, Gladys Muriel.
Lyons, Ronald Adlai.
Malott, Marion.
Martin, Catherine M.
Martin, Edith Irene.
Millar, Ethel J.
Miller, Ruby Robeson.
Moody, Ethel May. F 102
Public Schools Eeport.
1921
Second-class Certificates—Continued.
Moore, Marion Elizabeth.
Morgan, Annie Allan.
Morrison, Marion Stephen.
Mouat, Gertrude Eleanor.
Moulton, Muriel Emma.
Murray, Louise E.
MacArthur, Olive Edwina.
McCaffrey, Elizabeth.
McCallum, Sara Vina.
Macaulay, Annie.
McClelland, Margaret L.
McColm, Sara W.
McCusker, Dorothy Victoria.
McDonald, Mauretta Evelyn.
McDougal, Colin.
McDougall, Margaret Alexandra
McEachern, Mary.
McFadyen, Ida.
MacGill, Jennie Ethel.
McGowan, Virginia.
Mcintosh, Cecelia M.
MacKay, Kate.
McKenna, Helen.
McKenzie, Louisa Victoria.
McKinnon, Annie Sophie.
McLaren, Myrtle Viola.
MacLeod, Helen Ethel.
McLeod, Ina Marguerite.
McLeod, Margaret Adelaide.
McManus, Edith Mildred.
McNairn, Christina.
MacNaughton, Eunice.
Nichols, Oliver.
Noble, Islay Barbara.
Olson, Vera Charlotte.
Owen, Lucy Ellen.
Pack, Mrs. Alice L.
(Names in alphabetical order.)
Page, Beulah I.
Parker, Mona I.
Pears, Frances Winifred.
Pearson, Harry L. O.
Peresian, Alice Maud.
Peters, Camille Marie.
Peterson, Ida Helena.
Philip, Mary Brown.
Phillips, Edith Anne.
Piggott, Eleanora.
Port, Nellie Edna.
Postill, Mrs. Eleanor Armour.
Potter, Elsie.
Potter, Winifred Annie.
Pottinger, Myrtle Gladys.
.Power, Laura R. M.
Preston, Marjory.
Pullen, Mabel F.
Raftery, Rosalie Alice.
Ratledge, Vera.
Reid, Hazel Ella.
Revercombe, Elsie Aileen.
Richmond, Lizzie.
Rogers, Victoria Elizabeth.
Ross, Carrie Evelyn.
Rowse, Florence Mina.
Russell, Mrs. Agnes G.
Sangster, H. Isabelle.
Scarth, Nellie B.
Schneider, Elizabeth Erna.
Scott, Mrs. Minnie.
Scurrah, Margaret.
Shaw, Sybil Jean.
Sheepy, Janet.
Short, Caroline E.
Smith, Brenda.
Smith, Harry.
Smith, Marie Aline.
Smith, Ruby.
Southam, Harold Davey.
Spiers, Grace Steel.
Stanton, Lilian Sarah.
Steward, Gilbert Richard.
Stewart, Edna Margaretta.
Stewart, Gertrude Elliott.
Stringer, Harold C.
Sutherland, Jeanne Henderson.
Sutherland, Wesley.
Sutton, Phyllis May.
Tait, Ina Belle.
Teague, Phyllis Elwy.
Thacker, Nellie Linton.
Thorpe, Gladys Maud.
Thompson, Jennie Burnside.
Thomson, Lela Esther.
Trembath, Ethel Agnes.
Tripp, Verner Edward.
Turnbull, Agnes Hutchinson.
Turner, Ruth Ellis.
Tyacke, William John.
Utz, Mary Elizabeth.
Wallace, Elizabeth Hart.
Wallace, Etta Hamilton.
Walsh, Margaret L. M.
Watson, Lily Isabella.
Watson, Marjorie G. C.
Willoughby, Gladys.
Wilkinson, Mary Grace.
Wilson, Isabel.
Wilson, Margery.
Wollaston, Catherine M.
Woods, Mary Loretto.
' Woodward, Lilian M.
Wright, Margaret Anne.
Third-class Certificates—Valid for Life.
Allan, Mabel Ruth.
Baker, Helen Burnard.
Bauld, Simpson Wallace P.
Braden, Clare E.
Brander, Nora M.
Cameron, Phyllis Jean.
Catto, Helen Mitchell.
Dell, Viola Evangeline'.
Edwards, Florence Elizabeth.
Edwards, Maggie.
Hawthornthwaite, Cecilia Eros.
Larson, Effle Helen.
Livingstone, Edward.
(Names in alphabetical order.)
Lomas, Gladys E.
Marshall, Elizabeth Christian.
Marshall, Isabella Margaret.
Moore, Blanche.
Mutrie, Jean Anita.
Macdonald, Catherine Alma.
McDonald, Marjorie Vera.
MacKay, Elizabeth A. G.
McSpadden Mabelle Marguerite.
Newman, Elizabeth Marjory.
Patterson, Pearl Elizabeth.
Pullinger, Percy.
Purdy, Dorcas Ethelwyn.
Rhodes, Gladys.
Sanborn, Harriet Agnes.
Schou, Frances Dorothy.
Seater, Jane Lizzie.
Sharp, Barbara J.
Sutherland, Janet Margaret.
Taylor, Jessie Marjorie.
Wark, Mrs. Elsie D.
Weetman, Winifred Mary.
Whitley, Ida Philippa.
Wilkie, Mary Beatrice. 12 Geo. 5
Part III.—-Appendices.
F 103
Third-class Certificates—Valid for Three Years.
Adams, Violet.
Baker, Marjorie Lillian.
Barlow, Margaret Young.
Beall, Gladys Winnifred.
Beatty, Edna M.
Bell, Mary Cecilia.
Binnie, Mary Christiana.
Bradshaw, Hazel Inez.
Brown, Kathleen Winifred.
Cousins, Alice.
Cousins, Anna Lillian.
Cowdell, Lillian Frances.
Dilworth, Joseph.
Dryden, Jean A.
Essler, Martha.
Flatt, Samuel Alexander.
Goodman, Christine.
Griffin, Margaret Alice.
Hazlett, Norah.
Hetherington, Ruth B.
Holmes, Edna Sophia.
Hopwood, Sadie Eleanor.
(Names in alphabetical order.)
Houston, Mildred Elsie.
How, Anna B.
Ingram, Lucy.
Kania, Mary Ernestine.
Kilby, Edward Wheatley.
Klien, Gretha.
Larson, Nellie E.
Larson, Winifred E.
Lindmark, Ruth A.
Macey, Elizabeth Irene.
Maloney, Rita A.
May, Margaret Lucy.
Mercer, Marion Isabelle.
Michie, Alice Charlotte Esther.
Mitchell, Arthur Hilton.
Moses, Grace Evelyn.
Murray, May Louise.
McColl, Margaret Duff.
McCubbin, Ha Mildred.
MacDonald, Gladys Evelyn.
McDonald, Josephine.
McElhinney, Lina Baker.
McKay, Irene Isabel.
McLaren, Alexander Gordon.
McLellan, Isabel Jean.
MacPherson, Mary Ellen.
Newhauser, Hattie Louise.
Patchett, Delphine H. R.
Pengelly, Helen South.
Phillips, Margaret.
Rock, Mrs. Vera J.
Rogers, Beatrice Adelaide.
Rogers, Olive Alice.
Ross, Gladys L.
Ross, Willow Katharine.
Standen, Alice E.
Shannon, Jean Annie.
Steele, Frederick Holmes.
Taylor, Clara Louise.
Wagg, Ola Ezetta.
Walters, Mrs. Kate.
Woods, Dorothy Beulah. .
F 104
Public Schools Eeport.
1921
HIGH SCHOOL AND UNIVERSITY MATRICULATION EXAMINATIONS, 1921.
The High School and University Matriculation Examinations began on June 20th and were
held simultaneously in the High School Buildings at Agassiz, Armstrong, Bridgeport, Chilliwack,
Courtenay, Cranbrook, Creston, Cumberland, Duncan, Enderby, Esquimalt, Fernie, Grand Forks,
Greenwood, Kamloops, Kaslo, Kelowna, Ladner, Ladysmith, Langley, Maple Ridge, Matsqui,
Merritt, Mission, Nanaimo, Nelson, New Westminster, Oak Bay, Peachland, Penticton, Point
Grey, Port Alberni, Prince George, Prince Rupert, Revelstoke, Rossland, Salmon Arm, Summer-
land, Surrey, Trail, Vancouver (Britannia, King Edward, King George, and Kitsilano), North
Vancouver, South Vancouver, Vernon, and Victoria, as well as at Abbotsford, Hedley, Howe
Sound, Nakusp, Port Alice, Princeton, and Quesnel.
The Examiners appointed to act with the Superintendent of Education were: E. H. Archibald, M.A., Ph.D.; IL Ashton, M.A., D.Litt.; D. Buchanan, Ph.D.; J. B. DeLong, B.A.; Ira
Dilworth, M.A.; W. J. Fee, M.A.; G. A. Ferguson, B.A.; J. K. Henry, B.A.; H. P. Hope, B.A.;
A. H. Hutchinson, M.A., Ph.D.; Annie B. Jamieson, B.A.; R. A. Little, B.A.; S. W. Mathews,
M.A.; D. L. MacLaurin, B.A.; L. F. Robertson, M.A.; D. M. Robinson, B.A.; L. V. Rogers, B.A.;
E. H. Russell, B.A.; W. N. Sage, M.A.; Albert Sullivan, B.A.; O. J. Todd, Ph.D.; F. G. C.
Wood, M.A.
The following are the names of the winners of His Excellency the Governor-General's silver
medals:—-
Kathleen Mary Gwendolyn Hardie, Oak Bay High School;
Homer Armstrong Thompson, Chilliwack High School;
Kathleen Dodds, Vernon High .School;
Grace Elizabeth Mabel Smith, King George High School, Vancouver;
Alan Campbell, South Vancouver High School.
The winners of the Royal Institution Scholarships awarded by the University of British
Columbia on the results of the Junior Matriculation Examination follow:—
Student.
High School.
Standing obtained at
Examination.
Scholarship.
Kathleen M. G. Hardie	
$ 150
100
Vera G. Mather	
Grace E. M. Smith	
ii      District No. 1	
,,                   M            2	
3	
Chilliwack	
Rossland	
100
100
ii                i.           4	
100
,,           6	
100 12 Geo. 5
Part III.—Appendices.
F 105
Number of Successful Candidates at each Centre.
Examination Centre.
■si
Sh    CO
ao
|g
*3
O
ai
to •»
Si*
l.s-s
S co O
H
'3
HH
03
a
a
o
o
h
■3
OJ
tfi
Ti
A
H
"3
o
'fi
A
B
a
T)
2
J3
<M
3
o
H
OJ   o
tj.S
I-   o
H
G
to
o
"cS
s
o
'3
1-31
P.3
<-S
HH
'ta a
03
-33 03
1 1
"6
-Cc/3
^          G
g-0 o
G
o
03
'£
Sh
O
'2
at
en
Total.
2
4
2
8
2
2
•2
8
3
1
1
2
1
1
2
5
1
2
2
3
6
3
9
3
Duncan :
1
7
3
Kamloops:
9
2
1
6
13
2
Kelowna :
13
1
1
2
3
5
2
1
1
S
2
9
14
1
6
Nelson:
6
2
2
31
2
New Westminster:
31
1
2
1
2
3
13
4
3
3
13
4
1
2
1
1
5
2
Point Grey :
15
15
1
1
16
15
1
Prince George :
1
1
2
1
8
9
2
1
5
4
1
5
2
3
1
33
1
5
4
1
2
Trail:
3
1
Vancouver:
2
17
35
17
7
69
39
23
1
5
1
1
6
10
15
1
76
3
42
23
18
19
11
16
1
1
2
2
3
9
2
12
Vancouver, North:
15
1 F 106
Public Schools Keport.
1921
Number of Successful Candidates at each Centre—Continued.
S^
AS
<:2
*3
"3
2
p
Sh
-m~ca
c
8*
2
g
ts
fc*
'+->
Examination Centre.
S
o
O
0)
H
o
3
03 §
3
o
Total.
1^
as
S-i
ci
3
3
-cm
g-d §
is?
0J   P-.-3
t)
A
2
•i .2
3^
Sh
o
'2
Sh
o
'2
H
H
H
H
1-3
Ph
en
5
52
57
Vernon :
10
4
14
1
5
2
6
2
Victoria:
3
60
53
7
2
9
9
2
11
6
1
7
1
7
1
12
9
30
77
18
7
542
3
689
•
Number of candidates examined..
Number of successful candidates.
1,530
689
HIGH SCHOOL ENTRANCE EXAMINATION, JUNE, 1921.
Following are the names of the winners of His Excellency the Governor-General's bronze
medals:—
District No. 1—Arthur Stonier, Cloverdale School, Saanich;
2—Donella M. Willing, Langford;
3—Lawrence J. Meredith, Lord Roberts School, Vancouver;
4—Mildred M. Townley, Kingsway West School, Burnaby;
5—Pearl E. George, Crescent Beach School, Surrey;
6—Philip C. Fraser, Salmon Arm;
7—Jean O. Fraser, Ellis School, Penticton;
8—Kathleen M. Cairns, Trail;
9—Odin Sostad, Nelson;
10—Reid L. McLennan, Prince Rupert. 12 Geo. 5
Part III.—Appendices.
F 107
HIGH SCHOOL ENTRANCE EXAMINATION, JUNE, 1921— Continued.
Number of Successful Candidates at each Centre.
Burns Lake Centre.
Aoootsford Centre.
Abbotsford   9
Clayburn    3
Huntingdon     2
Upper Sumas  4
Agassis Centre.
.14
Armstrong Centre.
Armstrong   1
Hullcar  2
Larkin    "..... 1
Glenemma    1
Heywood Corners  2
Salmon Valley    1
Arrowhead Centre.
Arrowhead  5
Galena Bay  1
Trout Lake    2
Ashcroft Centre.
Ashcroft  1
Athalmer Centre.
Athalmer    2
Atlin Centre.
Atlin    1
Barkerville Centre.
Barkerville     1
Bradner Centre.
Aberdeen
Bradner  .
  1
 ;  2
Mt. Lehman    4
Bridgeport Centre.
Bridgeport   5
Britannia Beach Centre.
Britannia Beach   2
Britannia Mine    1
Burnaby Centre.
Douglas Road     2
Gilmour Avenue    3
Kingsway East    7
Kingsway West, Div. 1  14
Kingsway West, Div. 2 14
Schou Street  1
Burns Lake  2
Chase Centre.
Chase   	
Chase Creek
Martin's Prairie
Turtle Valley  ...
Chilliwack Centre.
Chilliwack City
Atchelitz   	
Camp Slough ...
Cheam	
East Chilliwack
Lotbiniere   	
Rosedale   	
Sardis  	
Strathcona	
. 2
. 3
. 3
. 4
. 2
. 4
2
.15
. 5
Clinton Centre.
Clinton
Clo-oose
Clo-oose Centre.
Cloverdale Centre.
Anniedale   	
Cloverdale	
Colebrook 	
Crescent Beach  ...
Hall's Prairie	
East Kensington  . .
Kensington Prairie
Springdale 	
South Westminster
White Rock	
. 1
.16
.  1
Courtenay Centre.
Courtenay City
Grantham   	
Lazo   	
Merville 	
Royston   	
Cranbrook Centre.
Bull River Bridge
Jaffray  	
Kimberley  	
Moyase 	
Moyie  	
Wardner   	 F 108
Public Schools Eeport.
1921
HIGH SCHOOL ENTRANCE EXAMINATION, JUNE, 1921—Continued.
Number of Successful Candidates at each Centre—Continued.
Creston Centre.
Camp Lister   1
Canyon City   3
Creston   9
Erickson  1
Wynndel   6
Cumberland Centre.
Minto
Duncan Centre.
Chemainus      5
Cowichan     2
Glenora     2
Mill Bay     3
Shawnigan      4
Sylvania      1
Enderby Centre.
Enderby    '.  8
Grindrod    1
Hupel      1
Mara  -3
Esquimau Centre.
Esquimalt      3
Colwood   1
Highland    1
Langford      3
Essington Centre.
Essington     3
Fernie Centre.
Fernie, Div. 1    7
Fernie, Div. 2    2
Baynes Lake    .  1
Coal Creek   4
Michel     1
New Michel  1
Waldo   3
Centre.
Beaver Point   1
  1
  1
  1
Galiano	
Saturna Island
Private Study
Golden Centre.
Field   1
Golden     4
Granby Bay Centre.
Granby Bay    S
Grand Forks Centre.
Cascade      1
Greenwood Centre.
Greenwood City   3
Bridesville    1
Christian Valley    2
Coltern    1
Eholt   1
Kettle Valley   2
Hazelton Centre.
Hazelton      3
Hedley Centre.
Hedley     4
Hope Centre.
Concord     1
Hope   5
St. Elmo     1
Yale     3
Howe Sound Centre.
Howe Sound i   5
Sechelt   1
Kamloops Centre.
Kamloops City   1
Blue River      1
Campbell Range     1
Duck Range     2
Fish Lake Road!    1
Upper Heffley Creek   2
Long Lake  2
Louis  Creek     1
Monte Creek  2
Rose Hill    1
Private Schools:
St. Ann's Academy   1
Zetland   3
Private Study    1
Kaslo Centre.
Kaslo  City    12
Riondel  1
Kelowna Centre.
Kelowna City    1
Westbank  1 12 Geo. 5
Part III.—-Appendices.
F 109
HIGH SCHOOL ENTRANCE EXAMINATION, JUNE, 1921— Continued.
Number of Successful Candidates at each Centre—Continued.
Keremeos Centre.
Keremeos      4
Kingcome Inlet Centre.
Kingcome Inlet     2
Kitsumgallum Centre.
Kitsumgallum      1
Usk     1
Ladner Centre.
Ladner   12
Trenant     1
Ladysmith Centre.
Cassidy   1
Diamond Crossing   3
Extension        3
North Oyster      2
St. Joseph's Convent (Private School)   ....  4
Lillooet Centre.
Pemberton Meadows      1
Seton Lake Creek    1
Lytton Centre.
Lytton    1
Malcolm Island Centre.
Malcolm Island    1
Maple Ridge Centre.
Hammond     5
Haney   9
Maple Ridge   9
Ruskin  4
Whonnock     5
Masset Centre.
Masset
Matsqui Centre.
Matsqui     4
Ridgedale   2
Merritt Centre.
Merritt   5
Mill Creek Centre.
Mill Creek   1
Mission Centre.
Hatzic  2
Mission   6
Murrayville Centre.
Aldergrove     1
County Line    2
Langley Fort   6
Langley Prairie   6
Langley, West  3
Lochiel    3
Milner     4
Murrayville   5
Otter   1
Patricia      3
Macalister Centre.
Macalister     3
MacKenzie Centre.
   1
MacKenzie
Noosatsum
Nakusp Centre.
Burtondale      3
Fauquier      1
Glenbank    3
Nakusp   1
Needles  1
West Demars     2
Nanaimo Centre.
Nanaimo City     5
Brechin     1
East Cedar    1
North Cedar   4
South Cedar   1
Chase River    4
Northfield  1
Wellington    3
South Wellington    1
St. Anne's Convent (Private School)   ..... 3
Naramata Centre.
Naramata     3
Nelson Centre.
Nelson Central, Div. 1   5
Nelson Central, Div. 2   9
Nelson, Hume  7
Balfour     1
Belford    1
Boswell     2
Crescent Valley    2
Duhamel  2
Fruitvale     2 F 110
Public Schools Report.
1921
HIGH SCHOOL ENTR.1NCE EXAMINATION, JUNE, 1921—Continued.
Number of Successful Candidates at each Centre—Continued.
Nelson Centre—Continued.
Harrop    2
Park Siding    1
Procter     4
Thrums   1
Ymir  3
NeiD Denver Centre.
New Denver   2
Rosebery     1
Sandon    3
Silverton    ■  5
New Westminster Centre.
Howay     5
Lister     5
McBride    2
Spencer     2
Annieville     1
Barnston Island     1
Hamilton Road    2
Blue Mountain  5
Millside     1
Private Schools:
Columbian College    1
Our Lady of Lourdes  1
St. Ann's Academy  10
North Bend Centre.
North Bend  1
Notch Hill Centre.
Notch  Hill     0
North Shuswap    5
Oak Bay Centre.
Monterey Avenue 12
Private Schools:
St. Margaret's    1
St. Michael's   1
Private Study  1
Ocean Falls Centre.
Ocean Falls
Oyama Centre.
7
Oyama   	
Woods Lake   3
Parksville Centre.
Errington      2
Parksville     3
Peachland Centre.
Peachland    10
Penticton Centre.
Ellis   	
Poplar Grove
.20
.  3
Point Grey Centre.
Edith Cavell ...
Kerrisdale   	
Magee	
Marpole   	
Prince of Wales
Queen Mary ...
Bowen Island ..
Port Alberni Centre.
Alberni City	
Port Alberni City
Beaver Creek
Port Alice Centre.
Port Alice    3
Port Coquitlam Centre.
Port Coquitlam City	
East Coquitlam  	
Glen   	
.10
.  1
. 2
Port Moody Centre.
Port Moody	
loco 	
Sunnyside No. 2  	
Pouce Coupe Centre.
North Pouce Coupe	
Powell River Centre.
.10
. 1
.  1
Lang Bay
Lund	
Powell River  .
Savary Island
Prince George Centre.
Prince George City
Fort George  	
South Fort George
Prince Rupert Centre.
Borden  Street  	
Alice Arm   ,
Annunciation   (Private)   	
Princeton Centre.
Allenby  	
Copper Mountain.
One-mile Creek ...
Princeton   	 12 Geo. 5
Part III.—Appendices.
F 111
HIGH SCHOOL ENTRANCE EXAMINATION, JUNE, 1921—Continued.
Number of Successful Candidates at each Centre—Continued.
Quesnel Centre.
Quesnel
Revelstoke Centre.
Albert Canyon    1
Big Eddy   2
Malakwa      1
Tonkawatla   1
Robson Centre.
Castlegar    3
Robson     5
Syringa Creek     1
Rock Bay Centre.
Granite Bay    2
Wellbore Channel    3
Rossland Centre.
Rossland City   5
Rutland Centre.
Ellison      2
Rutland      9
Saanich Centre.
Cedar Hill  8
Cloverdale     1
Craigflower     3
Gordon Head    1
Keating   5
Model    10
MacKenzie Avenue   7
Prospect Lake     4
Royal Oak  4
Saanichton  3
West Saanich  6
Stra'wberryvale      2
Tillicum   9
Tolmie   1
Salmon Arm Centre.
Salmon Arm City   16
Canoe    2
North Canoe   1
Mount Ida  2
Salmon Arm West    2
Silver Creek  1
Tappen Siding    3
Tappen Valley   2
Sandspit Centre.
Sandspif
Sayward Centre.
Sayward  3
Sidney Centre.
Deep Cove   2
James Island     2
North Saanich   3
Sidney      4
Slocan City Centre.
Slocan City   6
Smithers Centre.
Smithers  9
Sooke Centre.
Sooke     3
Squamish Centre.
Brackendale     1
Squamish   3
Stewart Centre.
Stewart      2
Summerland Centre.
Summerland   11
Meadow Valley      1
Surf Inlet Centre.
Surf Inlet Beach    1
Surf Inlet Mine   1
Trail Centre.
Trail City
Amiable  . .
Ucluelet Centre.
Ucluelet
Union Bay. Centre.
Denman Island     1
Fanny Bay  1
Union Bay  1
Vananda Centre.
Blubber Bay   2
Vananda
3
Vancouver Centre.
Alexandra    3
Dawson     1
Model  2
Grandview       1 F 112
Public Schools Eeport.
1921
HIGH SCHOOL ENTRANCE EXAMINATION, JUNE, 1921—Continued.
Number of Successful Candidates at each Centre—Co»twweeZ.
Vancouver Centre—Continued. Vanderhoof Centre.
Lord Roberts    1
Cecil  Rhodes     2
Private Schools:
Endistine   1
Holy Rosary 15
St. Augustine's  9
Private Study  1
North Vancouver Centre.
Queen Mary    1
Capilano    4
Lynn Valley     5
North Star    8
St. Edmund's  (Private)      2
South Vancouver Centre.
General Brock   10
Carleton    7
Moberley    10
McBride   5
MacKenzie  16
Norquay       2
Secord 10
Selkirk    8
Sexsmith    13
Tecumseh    7
Van Home    5
Wolfe    10
West Vancouver Centre.
Hollyburn    13
Nechako   ...
Vanderhoof
Vernon Centre.
Vernon  	
Coldstream   	
Lumby   	
Okanagan Centre	
Rciswig   	
Vernon Preparatory (Private)
Victoria Centre.
.36
. 2
. 1
. 2
. 1
.  1
Girls' Central	
George Jay  	
Margaret Jenkins	
North Ward 	
Oaklands  	
Quadra	
Victoria West	
Albert Head	
Private Schools:
St. Ann's Academy
St. Louis College ..
William Head	
. 1
. 2
. 1
. 3
. 1
2
. 1
.  1
.20
. 3
. 1
Whaletown Centre.
Squirrel Cove
Whaletown   . .
Williams Lake Centre.
Beaver Lake
Ohilcotiu   ...
Number of candidates examined     2,556
Number of successful   candidates     1,307
Number of pupils promoted on recommendation  2,688
Total number of pupils promoted to high schools  3,996 ■
12 Geo. 5
Part III.—Appendices.
F 113
APPENDIX  B.
HIGH SCHOOL ENTBANCE EXAMINATION, JUNE, 1921.
Value.
10
10
12
IS
Arithmetic.    (Time, 2V4 hours.)
1. (a.) Express in figures: Thirty million, eighty-five thousand, six; three hundred
and seven thousandths; three hundred seven thousandths; MDXCII.
(b.) Find the prime factors of 42, 56, and 70; from the prime factors find the-
H.C.F. and the L.C.M. of the three numbers.
2. (a.)  Find the cost of 17% yards of cotton at 17%c. a yard.
(6.) How many yards of muslin at 72c. a yard can be bought for $27?
(c.) What is a piece of cloth containing 46.7 metres worth at 26c. a decimetre?
3. (a.) A man walks 2% miles. If he takes a step 32 inches in length, how many steps
will he take in his walk?
(6.)  Find the length of a side of a square field which contains 40 acres.
4. (a.) A school-room is 35 feet long, 28 feet wide, and 10 feet 6 inches high. There
are 39 pupils in attendance. How many cubic feet of air-space does this
provide for each pupil?
(6.) A wooden pillar is 3 feet square and 76 feet 8 inches high. Find its weight, if
a cubic foot of wood weighs 29% lb.
5. (a.) Find the tax on property assessed at $6,800 in a district where the rate of
taxation is 18.7 mills on the dollar.
(6.) An architect charges 3%% of the cost of a building for plans and specifications
and 2%% for supervising the construction of the building. What would be
his total commission on a building costing $15,750?
12 6. Find the cost at $4.70 a yard of the carpet required for the floor of a room 15 feet
long and 12 feet 4 inches wide. The carpet is laid lengthwise in strips 30 inches
wide.
16 7. A close board fence 4 feet high is built around a garden 72 feet long and 45 feet wide.
The boards, which are 1 inch thick, are nailed to two lines of scantling 2 inches
by 4 inches. The posts are placed 9 feet apart. Find the total cost of the lumber
in the fence, if the posts were bought at 35 cents each and the boards and
scantling at $28 a thousand feet.
16 8. A man sold his house and lot on October 3rd, 1920, and received in payment a
promissory note for $4,900 payable two months later without interest. He
discounted the note on the same day at 8% per annum. Find the amount of
cash he received for the promissory note.
13
Grammar and Composition.    (Time, 2 hours.)
Value.
27       !• Write the subordinate clauses in (a), (&), and (c), and the phrases in (d), stating
the kind and relation of each:—
(a.) I should like to know how your friend found the house where I live.
8 Va'-e.
15
12
8
6
8
24
(&.)  There were many boys in the room by whom that little scene was taken to
heart before they slept.
(c.) Think not, because thine inmost heart means well,
Thou hast the freedom of rude speech:   sweet words
Are like the voices of returning birds
Filling the soul with summer, or a bell
That calls the weary and the sick to prayer.
(d.) No fires have swept over the hills and left behind them the desolation of a
bristly landscape.
2. Answer   the   following   questions   regarding   the   italicized   words   in   the   above
sentences:—
What part of speech is the word where and what is its relation?
That (in second sentence) :   Part of speech and relation?
Was taken:   Transitive or intransitive?   Why?
Think:   Mood and person ?
Inmost:  Degree and relation?
Hast:   Person and tense?
Freedom:   Case and relation?
Soul:  Case and relation?
That (in third sentence) :   Part of speech and relation?
No:   Part of speech ?
Have swept:   Tense?
Left:   What part of the verb?
Bristly:   Part of speech?
3. Rewrite the following sentences, filling the blanks and giving in each case a reason
for your choice:—
(a.) Each of the girls    ...    a white rose.   Use has or have.
(B.)   .    .    .    did you buy it from?    Use whom or who.
(c.) John parted    .    .    .    him at the corner.   Use with or from.
{d.) It is for    ....    Use me and you or you and me.
(e.) Neither George nor Thomas    .    .    .   there.   Use is or are.
(/.)   .    .    .    I leave the room?   Use can or may.
4. Write sentences showing that the word last may be used as a verb, a noun, an
adjective, and an adverb;  and that the word as may be used as a pronoun and
a conjunction.
5. Give the voice of each of the following verbs, and then rewrite the sentences changing
the voice of each verb without changing its tense:—
The rebels will be defeated by the loyal troops.
My father has bought a box of apples.
6. The following advertisement appeared in one of the daily papers:—
" Wanted—High school boy  to assist about house and garden in return for
board, clothing, and school expenses.    Apply J. Williams, 5246 Robson St.,
Vancouver."
Write a letter applying for the position.
7. Write a composition on one of the following:—
The Unknowm Soldier of Westminster Abbey.
What I would do if I had a Thousand Dollars.
Malcolm Graeme.
What I did on Christmas Day.
How I made my First Cake.
My First Pocket-knife. 12 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. F 115
Dictation and Spelling.    (Time, 1% hours.)
Note.—The passages (questions A and B)  are to be read slowly and [distinctly to candidates
three times—the first time to en-able them to gather the meaning; the second time to enable
them to write the words;   the third time for review.   Punctuation marks should not be
dictated.    Candidates are not permitted to rewrite the passages.]
Value.
25        -*•• A fleet of canoes suddenly appeared, bounding down the rapids, filled with warriors
eager for revenge.   The allies had barely time to escape to their fort, leaving
their kettles still slung over the fires.    The Iroquois made a hasty and desultory
attack and were quickly repulsed.   They next opened a parley, hoping no doubt
to gain some advantage by surprise.    Failing in this, they set themselves, after
their custom on such occasions, to building a rude fort of their own in the
neighbouring forest. t
25       B. The war-pipes ceased, but lake and hill
Were busy with their echoes still;
And, when they slept, a vocal strain
Bade their hoarse chorus wake again,
While loud a hundred clansmen raise
Their voices in their Chieftain's praise.
Each boatman, bending to his oar,
With measured sweep the burden bore,
In such wild cadence as the breesse
Makes through December's leafless trees.
25       C. (1.) In idleness alone is there perpetual despair.
(2.)  "A stranger I," the huntsman said.
(3.)  I live in Brantford, Ontario.    Where do you live?
(4.)  They accepted the recommendations that were made by Premier Lloyd George.
(5.)  The French took possession of the surrounding region of Acadia and Canada.
(6.) The an tiered monarch of the waste
Sprung from his heathery couch in haste.
(7.)  Spain ceded Florida to Britain, while France rewarded her ally with the vast
territory of Louisiana.
(8.) Before the end of the eighteenth century there appeared a vigorous rival that
threatened to deprive them of their profitable monopoly.
25       D.  Educational institutions, purple peak,
decimal currency, reflected hue,
essential features, beach of pebbles,
unfailing patience, irrigated district,
transportation facilities, harsh criticism,
dangerous venture, defenceless condition,
varied perils, military service,
fearful dilemma, heroic theme,
steep ascent, Yours truly,
fateful answer, too hurriedly,
characteristic costumes, envious tongues,
knitted goods, stern pursuit,
solitary heath, Value.
12      1-
10
Geography.    (Time, 2 hours.)
Your study of geography has shown you that three important influences affecting
the climate of a country are: (o) Latitude; (6) direction of prevailing winds;
(c) location and direction of highlands. Show how each of these affects the
climate of:   (a) Coast of British Columbia;  (B) central part of South America.
What causes account for floods in the lower courses of the Nile and Fraser Rivers?
In what ways are these floods:    (a) Beneficial; (B) harmful?
10 3. What three countries make up the island of Great Britain? Name the chief
occupations of the people in one of these countries, indicating districts or
centres where the occupations you have named are carried on.
24       4. There are, on an average, one hundred and eighty persons to the square mile in
India and only two to the square mile in Canada,
(a.)  Give reasons why India is so much more densely peopled than Canada.
(B.)  In what districts or areas of each of these countries do we find the densest
population?   Account for this.
(o.)  In the case of each country, name three Important exports and three important
sea-ports.
(d.) What would you expect to be a leading impart- into each country?    Give reasons
for your answer,
(e.) Write three or four lines about the form of Government of each country.
28 5. Draw, as large as your paper permits, a map of the Dominion of Canada. Indicate
the boundaries of the Provinces of. British Columbia, Alberta, Saskatchewan, and
Manitoba; mark with a dot or small circle the location of each of the following
cities, and neatly print in the name: Edmonton, Brandon, Winnipeg, Regina,
Calgary, Vancouver, Revelstoke, Prince Rupert, Victoria; trace the main line of
the C.P.R. System from Winnipeg to Vancouver; show, by neatly printing on your
map the words Oil, Coal, Stock-farming, Lumbering, the regions where these
products, or industries, are of special importance.
16 6. Make a sketch-map of Australia. Indicate where the Tropic of Capricorn crosses the
Continent; neatly print in the names of three adjoining coast waters, the six
States of the Commonwealth, the following cities: Melbourne, Sydney, Adelaide,
Brisbane, and Hobart; show and name the Great Dividing Range and the
Darling-Murray River System.
Value.
12
12
18
14
British History.    (Time. 1% hours.)
1. Write an account of the rise and fall of Cardinal Wolsey.
2. (a.)  Describe some of the methods Charles I. used to raise money while trying to
rule without a Parliament.
(&.) What finally forced him to call a Parliament?
3. (a.) When were the Crowns of England and Scotland united?   When were the
parliaments united?
(B.)  State the terms upon which the parliaments were united,
(c.) Why was the union of the parliaments so long delayed after the union of the
Crowns ?
4. What events, measures, or policies made the following persons famous:   (a) Walpole;
(B) Chatham; (c) Lord John Russell; (d) Lloyd George? 12 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. F 117
Value.
14       5. Write on any two of the following:—
(a.)  The Petition of Right.
(B.) Pride's Purge,
(c.) The Test Act.
(d.) The Declaration of Rights.
12       6.  (a.) Mention reforms brought about by Pitt the Younger.
(B.)  What event interfered with his plans for further reforms?
18       7. Show how British industry was affected by:   (a)  Opening of canals;  (B) opening
of railways; (c) invention of the fly-shuttle; (d) invention of Arkwright's frame.
Canadian History.    (Time, 1% hours.)
Value.
15       1.(0.) Name, with dates, the different Acts of Parliament under which Canada has
been governed since the country became a British possession.
(B.) What Parliament passed these Acts?
(o.) Under which Act is Canada governed to-day?
15       2. Give an account either of the War of the American Revolution in so far as it affected
Canada, or of Lord Durham's mission to Canada.
15        3.  (o.)  Who were the United Empire Loyalists?
(B.) Where in Canada did they principally settle?
18       4. Explain any three of the following:—
(a.) Reciprocity Treaty.
(B.) National Policy,
(c.)  Municipal Government.
(d.) Family Compact,
(e.) Fenian Raids.
15       5.  (a.) Give the causes which led to the war of 1812-14.
(B.) In what three regions was Canada attacked in this war?
12       6. Name four Prime Ministers of Canada since 1867 and give an account of the career
of one of them.
10       7.  (a.) Who is the Premier of Canada;   Governor-General  of  Canada;   Lieutenant-
Governor of British Columbia;   Premier of British Columbia?
(B.) What is meant by a Coalition Government? Value.
10
15
16
9
13
11
English Literature.    (Time, 2 hours.)
Fourth Reader.
1. Quote any one of the following:—
(a.) The Charge of the Light Brigade, 3 consecutive stanzas.
(B.) "Break, break, break   ..." 4 stanzas.
(c.) Twenty-third Psalm.
(d.) " When I look upon the tombs of the great    .    .    .    " 19 lines.
2. Assign to author and selection each of the following quotations, and explain the
references contained in the italicized words:—
(a.) He told them of a river whose mighty current gave
Its freshness for a hundred leagues to ocean's briny wave.
(B.) O just and faithful Knight of God!
Ride on!  the prize is near,
(c.) I gazed and gazed—but little thought
What wealth the show to me had brought:
(d.) Blessed is he who has found his work; let him ask no other blessedness.
3. Give in your own words the thought expressed in each of the following passages:—
(a.) Now dance the lights on lawn and lea,
The flocks are whiter down the vale,
And milkier every milky sail
On winding stream or distant sea.
(B.) Regions Caesar never knew
Thy posterity shall sway
Where his eagles never flew
None invincible as they.
(c.) And never earth's philosopher
Traced with his golden pen
On the deathless page truths half so sage
As he wrote down for men.
(<Z.) For if the worst befall me, why better axe and rope
Than life with Lenthall for a King, and Peters for a pope.
4. In his poem, " The Red River Voyageur," in what three ways may Wihittier be said
to compare the journey of life with the journey of the Voyageur on the Red River
of the North?
The Lady of the Lake.
1. An Instant in this porch she staid,
And gaily to the stranger said,
" On heaven and on thy lady call,
And enter the enchanted hall! "
(a.) Write a description of the "enchanted hall" on Ellen's Isle.
(B.) Narrate what occurred on the instant that the stranger crossed the threshold,
(c.) Who was the stranger?   Who was his guide?
(d.) By whom and in what manner was he entertained?
2. (a.) What was the Highland Coronach?
(B.) Why was the loss of Duncan of Duncraggan likened to " a summer dried
fountain when our need was the sorest"?
(c.) Describe the part taken in the stirring events that followed by Angus the son
of Duncan.
(d.) During the  battle of Beal  an Duine,  what heroic deed was performed by
" Duncraggan's widowed dame " ? 12 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. F 119
Value.
16       3. Clearly explain each of the following passages, giving in each case the setting in
the story:—
(a.) And from the silver beach's side
Still was the prow three fathom wide
When lightly bounded to the land
The messenger of blood and brand.
(B.) Farewell to thee,
Pattern, of old fidelity !    .
Tell Roderick Dhu, I owed him nought,
Not the poor service of a boat.
(c.) Why is it, at each turn I trace
Some memory of that exiled race?
Can I not mountain-maiden spy
But she must bear the Douglas eye?
Can I not view a Highland brand,
But it must match the Douglas hand?
(d.) Pent in this fortress of the North,
Think'st thou we will not sally forth,
To spoil the spoiler as we may,
And from the robber rend the prey?
10       4. Quote any one of the following:—
(a.) Fourteen lines beginning, " The western waves of ebbing day."
(B.) Twelve lines beginning, "No rude sound shall reach thine ear."
(c.)  " Hail to the Chief," 2 stanzas.
(d.) " Harp of the North, farewell! " 2 stanzas.
Drawing.    (Time, 2% hours.)
Value.
21        (a.)  Select three examples of work from your drawings, as follows:—
1. The best example of freehand design (coloured).
2. The best example of object or model drawing.
3. The best example of printing.
30       (o.) Freehand drawing:—
With ruler and set-square draw an oblong 5 inches by 7 inches. In this space
draw a design in the form of a scroll and put a suitable border around
the oblong. F 120
Public Schools Eeport.
1921
Value.
25
(c.) Freehand object-drawing:—
Make an enlarged drawing of the square prism shown below and then change
the drawing so that it shall represent some common object; for example,
a book-stand.
24        (&•) Geometrical drawing:—
1. Draw a line 4 inches long, and mark off the following distances in the
order given:   1 inch;  % inch;  % inch; 1% inches.    Then draw a line
2% inches long, and divide it in the same proportion as the first line.
2. Draw a line AB 3% inches long, and on this line construct a triangle with
the angle at A 90 degrees, and the angle at B 60 degrees.
3. Draw a circle having a radius of 2^2 inches.    Within the circle construct
the largest square you can.
(Set-squares not to be used in parts 2 and 3 of question (d).)
Nature Lessons.    (Time, iy2 hours,)
[Note.—Answer the first three questions and any four of the remaining nine questions.]
Value.
15
15
14
1. (a.) What dangers arise from the use of the common drinking-cup, and how can
such dangers be overcome?
(B.) Mention four of the most common causes of impurities in milk,
(c.) What is the one great danger in the drinking of impure water or impure milk,
and what measures would you take to make a suspected sample safe for
drinking?
2. (o.)  What dangers to health arise from careless sweeping and dusting,  and how
should this work be done in the home or school-room in order to minimize
those dangers?
(B.) What is meant by disinfection, and under what circumstances should it be
carried out?
(c.)  Mention some methods used in disinfecting articles.
3. (a.) What are the three greatest uses of the skin?
(B.) "Perspiration fulfils a double purpose."   Explain this statement,
(c.) What  are the  values  to  be derived  from  regular bathing?   Mention   some
precautions with reference to it. 12 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. F 121
Value.
14       4.  (o.)  What breed of dairy cattle do you know best?    Write a brief description of
a cow typical of this breed.
(B.) What is the best record you know of for a cow of this breed:   (1) In pounds
of milk produced in one day, one week, or one year?   (2) In pounds of butter
produced in one week or in one year ?
(c.) What would you consider a low percentage and what a high percentage of
butter-fat in cows' milk?
14       5. (o.) What are the two main classes or types of sheep raised in the Province?   Name
a breed representative of each of these two types.    How would you distinguish one breed from the other?
(B.) Name two breeds of swine commonly used for the production of bacon and two
that are more suitable for making fat or salt pork.
14       6.  (a.)  Make a drawing not less than 4 inches in length of any bird with which you
are familiar;  name it and label the parts.
(B.)  What information would you try to get with reference to a new species of bird
which you wished to identify?
14 7. (a.) Insects are sometimes divided into two great classes according to the manner
in which they take their food. Name the two great classes referred to and
give an example of each.
(B.) Name a poison or spray mixture commonly used for destroying insects of each
of the two classes mentioned, and give reasons why the poison or mixture
named by you should be used for the purpose.
14 -8. (a.) Represent by drawing: (1) The green or vegetative form of the plant known
as common horse-tail; (2) the spore-bearing form of it. Show in your
drawing the connection that these two forms have in the same plant.
(B.) Make a drawing of a spore-bearing fern-leaf and mark the location of some of
the spore-cases.
(c.)  State briefly how a fern-plant is produced.
14       9.   (a.)  Make a drawing of quack or couch grass, showing parts under the ground as
well as those above the ground,  and explain why this is such a difficult
weed to eradicate.
(B.)  Enumerate  the  most  common  methods  by  which  weeds  and  weed-seeds  are
scattered through a country.
14 10. Using the scale 1 inch equals S feet, draw a plan for a home garden which is to be
40 by SO feet and which is to include small fruits as well as the usual range of
garden crops. Name and show on the plan the location of each variety to be
planted.
14 11. Write brief directions on care and management of a garden under the following
heads:—
(a.)  Preparation of the soil for planting.
(B.) Precautions to be observed in the planting of garden seeds,
(c.)  Thinning.
14     12.  (a.) What gas is given off when small pieces of limestone are placed in a jar
containing a weak acid?   How  would you  test this gas to prove your
answer correct?
(B.) Name the three most important chemical constituents found in all complete
fertilizers. ~> F 122
Public Schools Eeport.
1921
APPENDIX  C.
HIGH SCHOOL EXAMINATION, 1921.
Third-class Certificate (Non-professional).
Algebra
11
1.  Factor :—
(a.) 108a3-500.
(&.) Xs + x? + x — yz — y1 —
13
18
9
12
13
10
14
(Time, 2 hours.)
(a)  a2 - 462 _ 3a _ 66.
(d.) x (x- 2) +y(x-.2)-x +'
(e.)  tc4-7a
2.  Simplify :—
18.
(
y-x
1 +xy
y-
1
xy
1
xiyj-x)
\+xy
. 2/(2/ - *)
1
1 —xy
_IP_X\
\x    yj'
3. Solve:—
(a.) (2x-l)2-(x-3)(x-2) = 3(x-
2Y>.
-()
(6.)
3y
+ z + 1 = 3(a; - 2/) + 5s; + 4 ;= as + 62/ - 2« - 9 = 0.
4. Find the H.C.F. and L.C.M. of :—
xs + Gx2-rllx+6, a;3 + 7a;2 4-14a;+ 8, x* + 8a;2 + 19x+ 12.
5. (a.) Find the cube root of 1 - 6a; + 21a;2 - 44a;8 + 63a;4 - 54x6 + 27*6.
(6.) Find the square root of (
9.^.
3)(x2 - 4x - 5)(2a;2 - 13a; -t-15).
6. A man bought 8 cows and 50 sheep for $900. He sold the cows at a gain of
20% and the sheep at a gain of 10%, receiving in all $1,030. Find the cost
of a cow.
7. When x= , find the value of
a;+2c
x + 2a        iac
!-2f
4c2
8. A's wages are half as much again as B's, but A spends twice as much as B.    If A
save $5 and B $10 per week, what are the wages of each per week1? 12 Geo. 5
Part III.—Appendices.
F 123
Value.
IS
12
12
12
12
12
12
16
Value.
35
Arithmetic.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[All work must be shown.   It must be neat and accurate.]
1. A wholesale merchant bought a car-load of berries for $1,380.   He was obliged to
sell them at a loss of 12%%. One retailer who purchased $375 worth of berries
on credit failed in business and paid his creditors 40 cents on the dollar. Find
the wholesaler's total loss.
2. A grocer buys 6 bags of Rio Coffee, 125 lb. in a bag, at 12 cents a pound, and 9 bags
of Java Coffee, 75 lb. in a bag, at 20 cents a pound. If he makes a mixture of
the two kinds and sells it at a profit of 90%, how much does he receive per pound?
3. Find the duty on 25,000 cigars, invoiced at $62.50 per thousand, weighing on an
average 10% oz. per box of 50 cigars. The tariff rate is $3 per pound and 25%
ad valorem.
4. A man borrowed $450 on March 10th at 6%, and $1,200 on April 10th at 5%.   He
paid both principal and interest in each case on December 30th of the same year.
How much did he pay?
5. A manufacturer's profit on a bicycle was 20% ;   the wholesaler's profit was 16%%,
and the retailer's profit was 25%. If the retailer's selling price was $35, what
was the cost of the bicycle to the manufacturer?
6. A company paid $3,000 for a hall.    During the first year they rented it 148 evenings
at $15 an evening. Their expenses were: Coal, 7% tons at $12.50 per ton;
lighting, $31.40; repairs, $78.60; insurance, $18.45; taxes, $47.80. What per
cent, did they make on their investment?
7. An advertising company constructs a billboard 50 feet long and 10 feet high with
boards 1 inch thick. The posts are 12 feet long and 4 inches square; they are
placed 10 feet apart. There are three rows of scantling to which the boards are
nailed, 3 inches wide and 2 inches thick. Find the total cost of the lumber
required if the boards cost $35 per thousand feet, the posts $30 per thousand,
and the scantling $25 per thousand.
8. My money in the Savings Bank was paying me 3%% interest.    I drew out $2,002 and
invested it in railroad stock at 125, paying the usual brokerage of %%. This
stock yielded a semi-annual dividend of 2%%. Was my semi-annual income
increased or diminished, and how much?
Botany.    (Time, 1% hours.) >
[Note.—Answers should be illustrated with diagrams.]
1. Write an account of leaves under the following headings, giving examples:—
(a.) Compare evergreen and deciduous leaves.
(6.) The condition of leaves in buds and during the opening of buds.
(c.) The arrangement of leaves in relation to light.
(d.) Food manufacture as it is carried on by leaves,
(e.)  Compare the leaves of a plant belonging to the Liliacese with those of a plant
belonging to Rosacea?   (using a  specific  example  in each  case)   with
respect to venation, shape, etc. F 124
Public Schools Eeport.
1921
Value.
30
35
2. Describe the flower of a plant belonging to the Cruciferffi, or Labiatre.    What part in
the production of fruits and seeds is taken by each whorl of the flower described?
3. (a.) Name a plant belonging to each of the families :   Cruciferffi,'Labiate, Composite.
Describe and compare the corollas of the plants named.
(B.) Name a plant belonging to each  of the families:   Ranunculaceoe,  Rosacea?,
Liliaceffi.   Compare the carpels of the plants named.
Chemistry.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[All questions are of equal value.   Answer any seven.]
1. Show by means of a drawing how you could obtain nitrogen gas from the atmosphere.   What
are the chemical and physical properties of this gas?
2. Of what elements is water composed?   How can you prove your statement?
3. What relationship exists between the temperature of a gas and its volume?   What scientific
men were concerned in the discovery of this relationship?
4. What volume of hydrogen, measured at 750 mm. Hg. pressure and 24° C, will be formed by
the action of sulphuric acid on 2.55 grams of zinc?   1 litre of hydrogen at 760 mm. pressure
and 0° C. weighs 0.09 grams.    (Zn = 65.4;  H = 1.008.)
5. What do you understand by Gay-Lussac's law of volumes?    Illustrate your answer by applying
this law to the formation of hydochloric acid from hydrogen and chlorine.
6. What is the difference between a saturated, an unsaturated, and a supersaturated solution?
How could you determine the extent to which a salt would dissolve in a given volume of
solution ?
7. If the formula of copper sulphate is CuS04, 5H20, what is the per cent, of sulphur and of
copper in this substance?    (Cu = 63.6;   S=32.06;   0 = 16.00;   H = 1.008.)
8. What weight of ferric oxide (Fen03) can be prepared from 4.84 grams of iron?   What weight
of zinc nitrate (Zn(N03):,) from 5.55 grams of zinc?    (Fe3=55.9;   0 = 16.00;  H = 1.008;
Zn = 65.4;   N = 14.01.)
Value.
60
30
Composition.    (Time, 2 hours.)
1. Write any essay on one of the following subjects:—
(a.)  Life in the Village of Auburn.
(B.)  Byron's Impressions of Rome.
(c.)  Scott's Love of the Romantic and Picturesque.
(d.)  Do Moving Pictures Help the High School Student?
2. Write a descriptive paragraph of about a page in which you aim to give a clear and
pleasing picture of one of the following:—
(o.)  Sunset on the River Brenta.
(B.)  The Falls of Terni (Velino).
(c.)  London From Westminster Bridge. 12 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. F 125
Value.
10       3. Make necessary corrections in the following sentences and point out the nature of the
error in each case:—
(o.) He was neither expert in one or the other.
(B.) He asked John and I to go with him.
(c.) I would deliver your message but have no one who I can send.
(d.) Let each esteem others better than themselves.
(e.) The landscape was the most gorgeous I ever witnessed.
Third-class Certificate (Non-professional), Full Course.
Drawing.    (Time, 2 hours.)
(a.) Selections from Drawings.
[The time taken to collect these drawings is not to be deducted from the two Jwurs allowed
for this paper.]
Select the following from your drawing-books, and write your distinguishing number at
the top right-hand corner of each.   Before beginning your drawing give these to
the Examiner.
Value.
Q       1. An example of shaded object-drawing.
7       2. An example of painting from nature.
1       3. An example of freehand design.
(b.) Geometrical.
[All lines used in constructions must be clearly shown.]
[Attempt three only of the following five questions.]
10 1« Construct a rhomboid with one side 1% inches long, short diagonal 1% inches long,
and one angle 37y2 degrees.
10 2. Give the number of degrees in one interior angle (i.e., between two adjacent sides)
of the following polygons: Regular pentagon, regular heptagon, regular octagon,
regular nonagon, regular decagon.
10 3- A quadrilateral ABCD has the sides AB and AD each 1% inches long, BC and DC
each 2y2 inches long, the diagonal AC 3 inches long. Draw the quadrilateral
and inscribe a circle in it.
10 4. Construct a rhombus with long diagonal 3 inches long and obtuse angles each 105
degrees.
10 5. Draw any irregular pentagon on a base 1% inches long and construct a similar
pentagon having its base 2% inches long. F 126
Public Schools Eeport.
1921
(c.) Freehand.
Adapt the partly finished book-cover design, given below, to suit a 'book 8 inches high by
5y2 inches wide. Utilize the blank space for the title GARDENS OF ENGLAND.
Tou may use instruments to draw lines to indicate the edges of the cover, as well
as to draw guide lines for the title.   All other lines must be drawn freehand.
Value.
25
(d.) Object.
25       Draw from memory a group of two or more common objects attractively arranged on a
rectangular supporting surface.   This drawing should be at least 6 inches wide. 12 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. F 127
Third-class Certificate (Non-professional).
English Literature.     (Time, 2 hours.)
Value.
10       1- Quote any two of the following:—■
(a.)  Byron's Address to the Ocean (one stanza).
(B.)  A Sonnet of Wordsworth.
(c.)  Ozymandias.
(o\)  The Village Teacher or Preacher (ten lines).
(e.)  Rosabelle  (three stanzas).
30       2.  (a.) " The Niobe of nations!  there she stands,
Childless and crownless, in her voiceless woe."
(B.) "Thou bringest unto me a tale
Of visionary hours."
(c.) "We look before and after
And pine for what is not."
(a-.) "The fiend whose lantern lights the mead
Were better mate than I."
(e.) "     ...    it is a curse
130 understand, not feel thy lyric flow,
To comprehend, but never love thy verse."
(/.) "Away!  away!  for I will fly to thee,
Not charioted by Bacchus and his pards,
But on the viewless wings of Poesy,
Though the dull brain perplexes and retards."
(i.)  Assign the above quotations to their authors and selections,
(ii.) Explain each passage carefully but briefly.
12 3. Compare the " Ode to a Nightingale " and " To a Skylark," paying special attention
to subject-matter and treatment and showing how each poem is characteristic of
its author.
14 4. Arnold Bennett has said: "Luxury . . . has nothing whatever to do with
happiness."    Discuss fully Goldsmith's views on this subject.
14       5. " For I have been accustomed to entwine
My thoughts with Nature rather in the fields,
Than Art in galleries."
What  evidence  have  you  in  the  " Childe  Harold"   that   this  statement   is   true?
Discuss fully.
20       6. " The beings of the mind are not of clay;
Essentially immortal, they create
And multiply in us a brighter ray
And more beloved existence:   that which Fate
Prohibits to dull life, in this our state
Of mortal bondage, by these spirits supplied,
First exiles, then replaces what we hate,
Watering the heart whose early flowers have died,
And with a fresher growth replenishing the void."
(a.) Write a careful prose paraphrase of the above stanza.
(B.) Write a brief note on the characteristics of Byron illustrated by it.
(c.)  Give the name of the stanza-form and describe it briefly, scanning lines 8 and 9. F 128
Public Schools Keport.
1921
French (Siepniann, etc., and Fraser & Squair, etc.).    (Time, 2 hours.)
Value.
10
10
10
10
8
20
1. Rewrite, changing all genders :—
Mon oncle avait donnS a son cher neveu un boeuf roux. Ma vieille tante n'en
etait pas contente, parce qu'elle n'aimait pas ce gargon franc. Elle preferalt
toujours son autre neveu qui etait moins impulsif.
2. (a.) Construct sentences with the following, expressing the comparison indicated and
replacing italicized words by possessive pronouns:—
(1.) Le cadeau de Charles est—bon—mon cadeau (superiority).
(2.) Ces fllles sont—belle—Marie (equality).
(3.) Mon chien n'est pas—grand—votre cheval (equality).
(4.) 'Votre lettre 6tait—amusant—la lettre de ma mere (inferiority).
(B.) Give the superlative of:—■
(1.) Celle-ci est (joli) de toutes les fleurs.
(2.) Voici les livres (interessant).
3. Mon ami lui parle.
Rewrite the above sentence, inserting in turn each of the following expressions:—
(demain-pendant que 1'homme travaillait—il gcoutera quand—je serais content
si—quelquefois—s'il avait ete possible—des qu'il eut regu la lettre—tout h.
coup—si cela etait vrai—envoyez-moi une lettre aussitot que—)
4. (o.)  Supply suitable relative pronouns:—■
(1.)  Voici le gargon—j'ai prdte mon livre.
(2.)  Rendez-moi le livre—je vous ai prelS.
(3.)  C'est votre frere—me l'a pretti.
i
(4.)  C'est la maison—vous me parliez.
(B.)  Rewrite (substituting personal pronouns for italicized words, and changing the
second verb in each instance to the past indefinite tense) :—
(1.) C'est sa soeur qu'il cherehe.
(2.) Parlez a ses amis.   II les ecoute toujours.
(3.)  Accompagnez votre frere.    Nous le cherchons longtemps.
(4.)  Voilt, vos cousins.    Quelles belles fleurs ils apportent!
(5.)  Je suis bien content.    J'ai regu quelques lettres.
5. Repeat the following passage, putting the verbs in the past indefinite (perfect), past.
definite (preterite), or imperfect, according to the meaning:—
"Georges,   (demander)  sa mere.    Ou  (etre)-tu ce matin?    (Acheter)-tu ce joli_
petit chat? "
Voici l'histoire de son aventure.
Louis et lui  (se promener) au bord du ruisseau quand ils  (rencontrer)  cinq ou
six cruels enfants avec un pauvre'chat qu'ils   (tourmenter).   Georges en.
(etre) si facb.6 qu'il (sortir) tout son argent pour acheter la pauvre bete.
6. Put into French:—
(1.) What time is it? (2.) It is half-past twelve. (3.) To-day is the 25th of June.
(4.) He gave me half of it. (5.) He set out on Thursday. (6.) How many
francs have you?    (7.) I have only a hundred.
7. Put into French:—
(1.)  Finally  he  returned to  France.'    (2.)  She  is  too young to go  to  school.
(3.) He paid three francs for them.    (4.) In spring the birds begin to sing.
(5.) Our house was a few yards from the school. (6.) Whose is this hat?-
It is mine. (7.) The tailor would take your measure. (8.) The tallest in.
the class are not so tall as they.    (9.) Are the children having a good time? -
(10.) How beautiful those flowers are! 12 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. F 129
Value.
20       8- Put into English :—
(a.) Les evenements que nous avons rapportes dessinerent nettement la position
de nos personnages. Craignant de perdre a la fois un chat bien-aime
et les avantages qu'elle ambitionnait, la mfere Michel redoubla de vigilance et d'attention. Moumouth, sachant desormais a qui il avait
affaire, se promit d'eviter le maitre d'hotel, ou de le combattre, au
besoin, des griffes et des dents. Quant au p§re Lustucru, il suffisait
que ses projets eussent 6te dejoues pour qu'il y persistat avec acharne-
ment; il voulait maintenant la perte du pauvre et innocent Moumouth,
non plus seulement par jalousie envers la mSre Michel, mais par inimitie
contre le chat lui-meme.
(B.) La mere Michel se tut; mais son parti elait pris, et, dfis qu'elle eut un
moment de liberte, elle courut Chez la necromancienne. Celle-ci montra
d'abord quelque embarras a. l'aspect de la mere Michel; cependant, apres
avoir fermS une porte vitree qui communiquait a, d'autres pieces, elle
revint saluer sa nouvelle cliente, et dit d'un ton solennel:
" Que desirez-vous? "
" Interroger le present, le passe et l'avenir."
" Je suis a meme de vous satisfaire," repartlt madame Bradamor.
Geometry.    (Time, 2% hours).
[N.B.—Draw neat diagrams, use printed capitals, and give authorities.]
Value.
14       l.(o.)  State four cases in which two triangles are equal in all respects.
(B.)  Prove any one of these cases in full.
14       2. In a triangle the perimeter is greater than the' sum of the medians.
14 3. If there are three or more parallel straight lines, and the intercepts made by them
on any transversal are equal, then the corresponding intercepts on any other
transversal are also equal.
14 4. P is a given point within the angle AOB. Draw through P a straight line terminated
by OA and OB and bisected at P.
14       5. Parallelograms on the same base and between the same parallels are equal in area.
14 6. To find a point equidistant from three given points, A, B, C, which are not in the
same straight line.
16 7. Construct a triangle having given the perimeter and the angles at the base. State
your construction and give a theoretical proof. Value.
12
10
10
10
12
8
9
20
German.    (Time, 2 hours.)
1. Supply correct endings to the adjectives in the following sentences :—
£)er lieblid) — ©arren geprte ein — alt — SJcanne, ber unfer — .fpaufe
gegenitber roofjnte. Sftand) — gut — 2lpfel pt er mir unb mein — SSett:
ern geSdjenft. SSiele Bunt=58hunen bradjte er unfer — Sautter. (Stroag
®ut — Ijatte er immer fiir jett — ftein — 9Jfabd)en bag tljn fo fel)t liebte.
2)ag roaren fcpn — ,3eiten.
2. (a.) Supply the correct article or possessive adjective :—
(l.) 3d) root)ne M — Xante. (2.) ®r fteUte fid) gutter — £ur. (3.)
©ie tauft ba§ 33ud) fiir — SSetter. (4.) SBir fasten morgen nad) —
©tabt.    (5.) ®eorg ftanb ijinter — 23ruber.
(B.) Rewrite the above sentences, substituting phrases with pronouns for those
with nouns.
3. Connect the following sentences by means of relative pronoun forms :—
(l.) 3)a§ roar mem 93ruber. ©te l)aben il)n geftern getroffen. (2.) JJommen
©ie in ben ©arten. 3d) l)aBe fcpne 23lumen barht. (3.) @r pt fd)Ied)te
9tugen. (S§ ift fd)abe. (4-) J?annft bu eg mtr nid)t fagen ? 3$ tin bein
greunb. (5.) J3aben ©ie ben SDtann uergeffen ? -ffiir pben fein .ipaug
geftern gefeben.
4. (a.) Supply correct forms of demonstrative or interrogative pronouns :—
(l.) Sffiefplb l)aft bu — geplfen, ber immer bein geinb geroefen ift ? ' (2.)
6r i)at con ©oetp unb Sifmarcf gefprodjen; — roar ®id)ter, —
gelbprr. (3.) — finb biefe 2Jcauner ? (4.) — Jpunb i§ bag?
(5.) (Srtnnern ©ie fid) — nidjt ?
(b.) Put into German :—
(1.) What weather ! What a storm ! (2.) Which one is your brother ?
(3.) That sort of thing often happens. (4.) This is my book, not
my wife's. . (5.) I don't like men of that kind.
5. Change the verbs in the following sentences to present and perfect indicative :—
(l.) SDer 3funge lief nad) $aufe. (2.) s4?nul rourbe miibe. (3.) ©ie liefj bag
33ud) binben. (4.) 2Bctg frof? t .. came £ier ? (5.) Rati fafj vox ber
£fir?    (6.)    2Bag gefcpl) ge^,. V
6. (a.) Put into English :—
(l.) S)a§ Icifft fid) leidjt mad)en. (2.) SDa§ gig mitt bredjen. (3.) 3Ba§
foil bag ?    (4.)    SBie bem aud) fein mag.
(b.) Put into German :—
(1.) I should like to have seen that. (2.) They are said to be very rich.
(3.) You should have helped your brother. (4.) He claims to have
been here at that time.
7. Put into German :—
(1.) Somebody is knocking. (2.) I give the best that I have. (3.) Come
at six o'clock on the first of July. (4.) This boy reads best. (5.) He
cut his finger. (6.) Let us set out. (7.) How are you today ? (8.) Is
that you, Ernest?    (9.) What has become of them?
8. Put into English :—
(a-) ^eitte ttbenb roaren bie greet alteften £inber etroag auggelaffen; bag eine Ijiipfte
auf einem Seine in feinem langen roeifeen 9iad)tr)embd)en, bag anbere ftanb
auf einem @m£)l, umgeben non ben £ieibern after anbern J?inber, eg fagte,
eg roaren lebenbe 23ilber.    Sag britte unb bag uierte legten bie 2Bdfd)e fein 12 Geo. 5
Part III.—Appendices.
F 131
Value.
orbentlid) in bag &aftd)en, unb bag mufj and) gemad)t roerben; bie SDhttter
aber.faf; an bem SBette beg fleinften unb bebeutete alien, ba§ fie fd)roeigen
follten, benn bie Heine @d)roefter roiirbe bag Sate^unfer beten.
(b.) (gg roar mep alg uierjetm Xage pr, bafj ber 2Ronb nid)t gefd)ienen ptte, jeijt
ftanb er runb unb pll ba iiber ben langfam jiepnben SBoIEen. .Spore, roag
ber SJJonb mir ergdblte: ,,33on einer ©tabt in 5e35an au§ folgte id) einer
j?araroane; »or ber ©anbroiifte auf einer ber ©aljebenen, bie roie eine
(Sigflacp gtanjte unb mtr ftellenroeife mit leid)tem ghtgfanbe bebecft roar,
rourbe pit gemad)t.
(c) SDabei mad)te er fid) nun feine ©ebanfen. 3ld) ! roenn er bod) aufy bag ©pinn«
rab brepn burfte. ®er 95ater unb bie SJiutter fd)liefen, er fal) fie an, fab,
bag ©pinnrab an unb lurg barauf gudte ein lleiner nadter gufj gum S3ette
praug, nnb bann nod) einer, unb bann graei 93eind)en. S)a ftanb er. (Sr
fcpute fid) nod)maIg urn, ob SSater unb 93cutter audi) nod) fdjliefen; ja, fie
fcpiefen; unb nun fdjltd) er leife, gang leife, in feinem Element furgen
Jpembe ju bem ©pinnrabe pn nnb fing an gu fpinnen.
Value.
5
5
10
8
12
10
10
16
Latin.    (Time, 2 hours.)
1. Decline in the singular:   spes, pedes, vulnus, fructus, ill& (neuter).
2. Decline in full:   qui (all genders) and fortior.
3. Compare:   inferus, altus, multus, prudens, nobilis, bene, magnopere, facilis,  aeger,
malus.
4. What is  a Deponent verb?    In what tenses does  it retain  an  active  formation?
Exemplify your answer.
5. Give the ordinal numerals from one to ten inclusive, and the cardinals for 20, 30,
40, 50, 60, 70, 80, 90, and 777.
6. Conjugate in full:—
(a.)  Present indicative passive of rego.
(B.)  Present indicative of potior.
(c.)  Present subjunctive of volo.
(d.) Future indicative of possum.
(e.) Imperfect subjunctive of nolo.
7. Give the Latin for:—
I establish friendship; he pitched a camp; to Rome; on the next day; a
revolution; provisions; the seventh legion; in the middle of the river;
he promised to go there;   in the rear.
8. Translate into Latin:—
(a.) When the signal was given, Caesar joined battle.
(B.)  Caesar ordered Ariovistus not to bring any infantry to the conference.
(c.) After delaying there a few days to secure supplies, he discovered that his
3Soldiers were unwilling to advance.
(d.) So great was the valor of the soldiers that the enemy turned and fled.
9. Translate into English :— Value.
8
8
Value.
4
10
6
6
4
10
10
10
10
10
5
5
10
(a.) Helvetii proximi sunt Germanis, qui trans Rhenum incolunt; reliquos Gallos
virtute praecedunt, quod fere cotidiams proeliis cum Germauls con-
tendunt. Sed undique loci natura continentur: una ex parte est flumen
Rhenus altissimus et latissimus; altera ex parte inons Jura altissimus;
tertia. ex parte flumen Rhodanus nostram provinciam ab Helvetiis
dlvidit. His de causis Helvetii non late vagari poterant, nee facile
finitimis bellum inferre.
Give the principal parts of the verbs printed in italics.
(B.) Dbi eum castris se tenere Caesar intellexit, ne diutius commeatu prohiberetur,
ultra eum locum ubi GermanI consederant, circiter passus sesceutos ab
ils, castris idoneum locum delegit, acieque triplici instructd ad eum locum
venit. Primam et secundam aciem in armis esse, tertiam castra munire
jussit.
Give the construction of the verbs printed in italics.
(c.) Ulixes simul ac vocem audivit adulescentem esse deum Mercurium sensit;
nullo tamen modo ab consilio deterreri potuit. Quod cum Mercurius
sensisset, herbam quandam el dedit, quam contra carmina plurimum
valere dicebat. " Hanc cape," inquit, " et ubi Circe te baculo tetigerit,
destrieto gladio, impetum in earn fac."
Express gladio destrieto by some other Latin construction.
Physics.    (Time, 2 hours.)
1.  (o.)  Define Physics.
(6.) If the mass of one cu. cm. of air is 0.001293 gm., find the number of kg. of air
in a hall 30 metres long, 15 metres wide, and 6 metres high.
(c.) Name and briefly explain the fundamental units of mass, length, and time in
both the Metric and British systems.
2. (a.) What is the difference in the manner of transmission of pressure by fluids and
by solids?    State the law regarding pressure by fluids.
(B.) To what is pressure in fluids due? Upon what does the amount of pressure
depend?
(c.) What is the pressure ou the base of a vessel 15 cm. square if filled with benzine
to a depth of 12 cm.?    (Specific gravity of benzine 0.9.)
3. (a.)  Explain clearly the three modes of heat transference and mention six applica
tions of these principles in our daily life.
(B.) How would you proceed to make and graduate a Centigrade thermometer?
Why is mercury a good liquid for thermometers?
4. (a.)  Describe an experiment to show that a medium is required to transmit sound
waves.    Name five substances that will transmit sound-waves.
(B.) How many metres distant is an aeroplane if the report of a gun fired from it
is heard four seconds after the flash is seen? (Average temperature 15°
Centigrade.)
5. (a.) Define Buoyancy.   What is the cause of buoyancy in fluids?
(B.)  Why will an iron ship float while a piece of iron of which it is made will sink?
(c.) A block of pine has a mass of 24 gm. and a volume of 40 cu. cm. What fraction
of the block would be immersed if floating in water? What volume of the
block if floating in au acid having a relative density of 1.5 gm. per cu. cm.? 12 Geo. 5
Part III.—Appendices.
F 133
Physiology.    (Time, 1% hours.)
[Note.—Answers should be illustrated) with diagrams.]
Value.
35
30
35
1. (o.) Trace, briefly, the circulation of the blood.
(B.) What part is taken by the blood in the work of nutrition, respiration, and
excretion? Why does life cease almost immediately after the heart stops
beating?
2. (o.) Describe the structure of the skin. .
(B.) Of what importance is the skin in the economy of the body; that is, what work
does it perform?
(c.) Name three diseases of the skin;  give causes, symptoms, and control or cure.
3. (a.) Briefly describe the nervous system under the headings:   Brain, spinal cord,
nerves, sympathetic'ganglia, and sense-organs.
(B.) Describe one of the sense-organs in detail and show how it is related to the
central nervous system. Third-year Course, Commercial.
Arithmetic.    (Time, 2 hours.)
B. General.
[Note.—The time allowance for Arithmetic, Third-year Course, Commercial, is 2y2 hours; after
the expiration of SO minutes, answers to Section A (Rapid Calculation) will be collected,
and Section B (General) will then be distributed to candidates.]
[AU questions of equal value.]
1. Arrange the following fractions in ascending order of magnitude:—
J5       105       151       2211
8'      163'      230'      3535
Show your work or explain your method.
2. The travelling salesman for a Vancouver Wholesale Grocery Company is paid according to
the following agreement:  $200 per month, and 5% of his sales for the month over $8,000.
His monthly sales for the year 1920 were:—
January     $9,600 00
February     8,980 00
March  9,210 00
April  9,210 00
May     8,500 00
June    8,110 00
July     7,540 00
August   6,870 00
September    ,  8,620 00
October    10,750 00
November     9,857 00
December     8,993 00
What is his total salary for the year?
3. As accountant for the Burrard Milling Company you find on hand November 30th, 1920—at
the end of your fiscal year—two notes, one from J. H. Black for $730, dated July 3rd, 1920,
at 8 months; the other from Murray and Wilson for $475, dated September 17th, 1920, at
6 months and bearing interest at 7%. If the security is satisfactory, what valuation
should you place on these notes when preparing a statement of assets?
4. About how many acres are there in this piece of land?
What is, approximately, the distance from A to B?
3SZ'  /?—
.Za-
£S
eeo'
I
5. The books of the Bruce and Howard Hardware Company show the following:—
Value of stock on hand January lst, 1920 (valuation taken at cost) $12,800 00
Purchases for 1920 $27,500 00
Less returns          690 00
—   26,810 00
Sales for the year 1920 $43,250 00
Less returns         730 00
 42,520 00
Value of stock on hand December 31st, 1920  (valuation taken at
cost)       15,375 00 12 Geo. 5
Part III.—Appendices.
F 135
Determine:—
(a.) The cost of the goods sold.
(B.)  The gross profit of the business for the year.
(c.) The percentage gain on " turnover."
What other considerations have to be taken into account in determining the net profit?
t5. A gasoline drum (cylindrical) is 32 in. long and 22 in. in diameter, inside measurements.
How many gallons of gasoline will it hold? If the drum itself weighs 76 pounds, and the
specific gravity of the gasoline is .74, what will be the total weight of the drum and
gasoline?
7. A mortgage for $2,500, bearing interest at 7% per annum payable yearly, has three years to
run.   How much should a purchaser pay for this in order to make 8% per annum on
his investment?
8. The "Gross Takings" (or income from sales) of the Columbia Sheet Metal Works have to
be divided as follows:—
Totals.
Division of the
Sales Dollar.
Cost of Raw Material  $29,560 00
Cost of Manufacturing   19,492 00
Cost of Administration   16,250 00
Net Profit   10,795 00
Gross  Takings   	
$1 00
In order to show more clearly what becomes of the " Takings," express in tabular form the
number of ceuts out of each dollar of "Takings" that have to be allotted to each of the
four items named. F 136
Public Schools Eeport.
Arithmetic.    (Time, 30 minutes.)
A. Rapid Calculation.
[Note.—The time allowance for Arithmetic, Third-year Course, Commercial, is 2% hours; after
the expiration of 30 minutes, answers to Section A (Rapid Calculation) will be collected,
and Section B (General) will then be distributed to candidates. Candidates will complete
their work on this sheet and hand it in; no other work is necessary.]
1. Add:-
48673
29848
96276
37589
64876
43734
97849
86897
42678
37894
69675
42845
73769
89497
78946
73894
24896
62646
73249
49684
[All questions of equal value.]
2. Pill in the second column (to five places) :—
Decimal Equivalents of Parts of an Inch.
Parts of an Inch.
1
1
3
3"2
5
.T2
3
7
1
T
Decimal Equivalents.
3. Extend and total the following bill:—
12
6
4
24
9
6
5
Kitchen Tables, No. 176  $ 2.85
Sewing Tables, No. 892  6.75
Turkish Rockers, No. 457  23.25
Dining Tables, No. 551  24.75
Dining Chairs, No. 412  6.35
Oak Rockers, No. 435  16.25
Oak Desks, No. 746  23.75
Library Tables, No. 132  21.25 12 Geo. 5
Part III.—Appendices.
F 137
4. The following table shows the legal weights per bushel:—
Wheat  60 lb. per bushel.               Oats  ...
Barley  48 „     ,,        „
Find the cost of:—
63,500 lb. Wheat @ $1.60 per bush	
78,400 lb. Barley @      .80    „        „    	
31,500 lb. Oats     @      .44    „        „    	
... 34 lb. per bushel.
5. Total the following invoice, and find the cost, in Canadian currency, of a draft purchased at
4.85 to pay it:—
£
s.
d.
42
11
6
127
3
S
58
2
9
11
15
10
Cost of draft, $	
Correct the errors in the following:—
British Columbia Dry Goods Company.
Profit and Loss Statement for 1920.
Dry-goods
Department.
Shoe
Department.
Men's Wear
Department.
Totals.
Sales  	
$165,780
630
$96,370
250
$142,960
610
$405,110
1,490
165,150
100,740
96,120
70,015
142,350
96,370
403,620
268,125
64,410
16,480
25,105
7,216
45,980
10,860
135,495
Overhead  Charges   	
34,556
47,930
17,889
35,120
100,939 Accountancy Practice.    (Time, 3 hours.)
[Note to Presiding Examiner.—Please provide candidates tcith journal and ledger paper.]
Value.
SO
so
15
SO
1. As accountant for the Western Trading Co. show how you would record the following
transactions in a Cash Book containing special columns for Cash, Bank, Discounts,
Cash Sales, Expense, and any others you please:—
(i.)  Balances—Cash, $25.    On deposit, $1,250.
(ii.)  Traveller's memo:—Collected the following:   Cheque  from J. Brown for
invoice No. 131, $300 less 3%.    Postal orders from F. White for $115.
Cash from L. Green, $25.    From W. Weir, cheque to pay account of
$145 with 2% deducted.    From J. Thomas, cash in full of account of
$175 with $3 allowed off.   Traveller deducted $47.50 from cash received
as his expenses and handed you the balance.   The $3 allowed J. Thomas
was an error and you deducted it from traveller's salary of $75 and
gave him cheque for balance.   You deposited all cash, exchange on
cheques, % of 1%.
(iii.)  Cash sales, $124.65.   Paid Small & Co.'s account of $400 less 3% by cheque,
(iv.)  Discounted W. May's note for $120, discount $1.45, proceeds deposited,
(v.)  Prepaid firm's note of $300, discount $2.50, by cheque.
Balance and close the Cash Book.
2. Ames and Bragg are partners.   Ames invested $20,000 and withdrew $2,500.   Bragg
invested $10,000 and withdrew $1,200 during the year; Ames and Bragg to receive
$1,500 and $1,000 salaries respectively, and each to receive 6% interest on his
net investment; Losses or gains to be divided % to Ames and % to Bragg. Their
books, recorded by single entry, exhibit the following results at the end of one
year:—
Cash on hand, $110; On deposit, $990; Stock on hand, $25,410; Notes on hand,
$2,100;   Notes outstanding, $5,400;   New Building, $20,000;   Mortgage  on
same, $7,000; Debtors, $10,389; Creditors, $15,000.
Show the partners' Accounts properly closed at the end of the year.
3. Ames and Bragg are joined by Cowan, Duncan, and Elliott, and organize a Joint
Stock Company capitalized at $40,000 to carry on the above business, Ames and
Bragg together to receive $32,900 fully paid stock for their interest in the business,
any fractional amount due to either of them to be paid in cash. Cowan subscribes
15 shares; Duncan, 25 shares; and Elliott, 20 shares, respectively, and pay 50%
in cash.
Give the necessary Journal entries to open the books of the Company.
4. Give the Journal entries for the following transactions :—
(a.) A. L. Benson has made an assignment in favour of his creditors, who receive
65c. on the dollar.   We receive a cheque for $650 in settlement of our
claim.
(B.) At the close of the financial year a firm has book debts to the value of
$8,650.   Provide a sum equal to 6% of this amount for possible bad
debts,
(c.) R. L. Smith owns a business in which his net capital is $4,000.   R. Bennett
buys a half-interest by investing $800 in the business and paying Smith
personally $2,500.
(d.) A Company ends its financial year with a net profit of $8,464.   The directors
declare a Cash Dividend of 8% and a Stock Dividend of 5% on a paid-up
Capital of $40,000.   The ' balance of Profits are placed in a Reserve
Account.   The required cheques and stock certificates are issued. .
12 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. F 139
Value.
25       5. From the following data prepare:—•
(o.)  Trial Balance.
(B.) Trading Account.
(c.)  Profit and Loss Account.
(d.)  Statement of Assets and Liabilities.
(e.) Statement of Distribution of Profits.
Goods on hand Jan. 1, 1920, $12,000; Purchases, $70,000; Sales, $86,000;
Expenses, $2,500; Wages, $6,100; Cash on hand, $45; Cash in bank, $3,905;
Salaries, $1,250; Rent, $900; Commission paid, $75; Sales rebates, $750;
Sales discounts, $400; Purchase credit notes, $400; Purchase discounts, $560;
Machinery, $11,000; Book debts, $8,000; Creditors, $7,000; Notes on hand,
$2,000; Notes outstanding, $850; Interest on deposits, $100; Office furniture,
$600; Repairs, $50; Freight, $200; Duty, $150; Advertising, $1,200; Discounts allowed, $200; Profit and Loss account credit, $1,415; Capital Stock,
$25,000.
Inventories.
Stock on hand, $18,500; Advertising prepaid, $60; Wages unpaid, $300; Rent
unpaid, $200; Depreciation on machinery 10%, on Office furniture 10%.
Provide 8% of Accounts receivable for bad debt reserve.
The Directors instruct you to pay a cash dividend of 8% from Undivided profits
account.
Accountancy Theory.    (Time, 2 hours.)
Value.
10       !• State briefly the difference between  Single and Double Entry systems of Bookkeeping.    Which do you prefer?    Give your reasons.
15       2. A. Johnston's account on your books shows a debit balance of $1,095.    You draw on
him at 90 days' sight.    The draft is accepted June 1, 1921.    On June 16th you
discount the draft at the Bank at 8% and deposit the proceeds.
Give the necessary Journal entries to record these transactions.
10       3. How would you deal with items accrued and unpaid   (such as rent,  commission,
wages) when closing the accounts of a business?
10       4- Give the ruling for a Stock or Share Ledger for a Limited Company.    Show entries
recording stock subscribed, calls paid, and stock transferred.
10       5. Explain  the method by which the net result of  a  double entry Profit and Loss
Account may be proved by the use of the Asset and Liability Statement.
6. Give Journal entries to show how you would record:—■
5 (o.) The receipt of a consignment of apples on which you have paid freight
charges by cheque.
5 (B.) The sale of the consignment, for which you have received in payment a
sight draft, your own note taken at a discount, and an order on Henry
Jones for the balance.
10 .       (c.) The closing of the consignment and the  rendering of the account sales,
charging commission and storage; and remitting the sight draft received
above, the order on Henry Jones, and your cheque for balance. Value.
15       7. Give the main reasons for the use of:  (i)  A Special Column Cash Book;   (ii)  A
Synoptic  Cash  Journal;   (iii)   Self-balancing  Ledgers;   (iv)   Triplicate   Sales
Invoice; (v) Bank Reconciliation Statement.
4       8.   (o.)  Rule a Purchase Book suitable for a business having three departments.
6 (B.)  Name the books you would require for a limited company conducting a trading
as well as a shipping and commission business.
Business Correspondence.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[Note to Presiding Examiner.—Please provide candidates with plain white letter paper.]
[Candidates may use either pen and ink or typeicriter for any portion of their work.]
Value.
17       1- Write a letter to a delinquent customer enclosing statement of account for $250.
Review  the facts,  and  ask for prompt attention  and payment.    Be  courteous
but firm.
15
17
17
17
17
2. 707 Granville St., Vancouver, B.C., March 18th, 1921.    Edward J. Wells, Esq., 996
Broadway West, Vancouver, B.C.    Dear .Sir:—The insurance on your two-story
frame dwelling, situated at 1002 Twelfth Ave., for $1,200, with the Aetna Fire
and Marine Insurance Company, expires on March 2Sth.
Please send us your instructions in regard to the renewal of this policy.
We do not wish to leave our clients unprotected, but we cannot renew insurance unless
we are directed to do so.    Fuller, Denver and Company.    J. R. Chelsea, Manager,
Insurance Department.
Write a reply to this letter.
3. (o.) A lumber dealer in Calgary ordered from the Great West Lumber Company,
Vancouver, a carload of No. 1, 4-in. fir flooring.    In due time he received the
shipment and the invoice therefor, but on examination found the flooring to
be knotty and sappy.
Write a letter of complaint, making, however, some suggestions and a proposition
as to a settlement of this difficulty.
(B.) Write the Great West Lumber Company's reply.
4. Name a line of business and state an oft-occurring event' in connection therewith that
would justify the use of a " form paragraph " in the correspondence.    Write out
a good form paragraph to be used under the circumstances.
5. " It is seldom that one finds a business in which some use is not made of a booklet,
catalogue, or folder, and often the preparation of such material is left to the
correspondent."
•Describe the various  considerations  that enter into the issuing  of  a booklet or
catalogue, and explain in logical order the different steps in its preparation.
Or
What is a circular letter?
Why are circular letters freely used?
State the general uses of such letters.
Describe the various points to be observed in the preparation of a circular letter. 12 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. F 141
Write a circular letter for one of the following purposes:—-
(a.)  Calling a meeting of the grocers of your town to discuss the question of
uniform hours of opening and closing and a weekly half-holiday for
employees.
(B.) Announcing to out-of-town customers a special sale of gloves,
(c.) On behalf of the law firm of Baker and Jackson, who make a specialty of
collections, soliciting accounts for collection.
Economics and Civics.    (Time, 2 hours.)
Value.
6        1.  (o.)  Briefly outline the events as they occurred in the development of the industrial
organization of England, which is known as the " Industrial Revolution."
4 (B.)  Mention some new economic factors which appeared as a result of these changes.
2. Discuss the economic relations between Price and Value under:—
6 (i.)  Considerations which determine Value.
Q (ii.)  Considerations which determine Price.
3        3.   (o.)  Explain clearly what is meant by "Production."
8 (B.)  Name the various factors which co-operate in the process of production and tell
what each contributes in making the finished product.
5 (c.)  What do you mean by the " Expenses of Production "?
3       4.   (a.) What do Economists mean by the term "Distribution"?
6 (B.)  Upon  what  principle  do   they   advocate  that   distribution   should  be   based?
Explain.
5 (c.) How far is this principle adhered to under present economic conditions?
8       5.  («.)  Applying your knowledge of the principles of Economics, explain as fully as
you can:—
(i.) The causes of present unemployment.
(ii.) The reasons for the high rate of exchange between Canada and the
United States.
10 (&•)  Write  brief  explanatory  notes  ou  the following:    Marginal  Utility  and  Dis
utility ; the Law of Diminishing Returns ; Competitive Profits; Real Income;
the Origin of Labour Unions.
7 6.   (a.)  Give your reasons why the Federal System of government is most suitable for
Canada.
10 (M  Outline the various subjects which are under the control of:—
(i.) The Federal Government,
(ii)  The Provincial Government,
(iii)  The Municipal Government.
5       7.   (a.) Describe fully how the machinery of government is carried on by means of the
Party Government System.
5 (B.)  Explain fully how the revenue of the country is obtained by (i) Direct Taxation,
(ii) Indirect Taxation.
3 (c.) What is meant by a " Protective Tariff "? Value.
4
4
3
4
4
4
S
4
8
Laws of Business.    (Time, 2 hours.)
1. (o.)  Define a Contract.    Give the main points requisite to a valid Contract.
(B.) Give your opinion on the legal points of the following transactions with reasons
for your answers, quoting the Statutes where possible :—
(i.) A offers B a horse for $200 and agrees to give him until next evening
to consider. In the meantime A sells the horse to C. B sues for
breach of Contract.    Will he succeed?
(ii.) X buys an automobile from Y for $1,300 on the understanding that
he pays $100 a month. After making the first payment X returns
the automobile.    Can Y force him to pay?
(iii.) A goes with B to a bank and says, " Advance B $1,000 as a loan, and
if he does not pay it I will." If B fails to pay can the bank
collect from A?
2. (o.) In what respects does a Chartered Bank differ from:    (i)  A Private Bank;
(ii) A Trust and Loan Company?
(o.) Explain how the Bank Act guards against loss to the public through banks
becoming insolvent.
(o.) Compare the security given depositors with that given note holders.
3. (a.) What is meant by the Statute of Limitations?    Why was it enacted?
(6.) How may a Statute-barred debt be revived? How would you use this knowledge
to prevent an item in a book account being outlawed?
(c.)  What debts are not affected by this Statute?
4. (a.) Define Partnership.    State the two prime tests of Partnership.
(B.) Describe fully the four kinds of Partners under: (i) Name; (ii) Investment;
(iii) Liability; (iv) Place in firm; (v) Share in results.
(e.) Smith, a special partner, while on a pleasure trip, takes advantage of an opportunity and buys the stock of a bankrupt firm. What effect will this have
on his legal standing as a partner?
5. (a.)  Henderson buys from you some household furniture for $650 and offers you a
note at six months or a Chattel Mortgage.   Which would you accept?   Give
reasons for your answer.
(B.) What steps would you take to maintain your security under a Chattel Mortgage:
(i) If the Mortgagor removes the property to another district; (ii) If the
Mortgagor fails to pay at maturity?
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5
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8
(c.)  In  a  Mortgage on real  estate  explain what  is meant by:
(ii) Personal Covenant.
(i)   Foreclosure;
6. Adams sells Brown a typewriter for $200, which amount is to be paid in ten equal
monthly payments, the first payment to be made on July lst. Adams instructs
you, as his book-keeper, to write a promissory note to' meet these conditions and
giving him the right to resume possession of the machine in case Brown fails to
meet his payments.    Write the note.
7. (o.)  State the advantages that a business, which has been carried on as a Partner
ship, gains by incorporating as a Joint Stock Company.
(B.) Compare the Liability of: (i) A General Partner; (ii) A Special Partner;
(iii) A Shareholder in a Bank; (iv) A Shareholder in any other Joint
Stock Company. 12 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. F 143
Value.
5 (c.)  Explain  what  is meant  by:    (i)   Authorized  Stock;   (ii)   Subscribed  Stock;
(iii) Watered Stock;  (iv) Preferred Stock;  (v)  Stock Dividend.
5 8. (a.) You have completed arrangements for the purchase of a house and lot in
Vancouver. State in detail what steps you would take to satisfy yourself
that the vendor can give you a clear title.
3 (B.) Explain what is meant by:   (i) An Indefeasible Deed; (ii) A Quit Claim Deed;
(iii) A Tax Sale Deed.
5 (c.)  State fully the advantages of the Torrens System of Land Transfer.
Penmanship.    (Time, 1 hour.)
1. Make one copy :—■
" Although we interviewed many applicants, few. of them seemed to possess anything but
a superficial knowledge of business letter writing. Even applicants who had had
considerable experience in correspondence work seemed to think that the only
requirement was to dictate grammatically, to master routine quickly, and to learn
the various prices, terms, adjustments, and other facts and information requested
by customers. They didn't seem to comprehend the finer points of business-building
letters.
" If we had been able to find a dozen top-notch correspondents with an appreciation of
the true possibilities of business letters, they could practically have named their own
salaries.
" Competent correspondents seemed so scarce that we finally decided to establish a
systematic course of training for all new correspondents, in order to give them a
clearer understanding of the broad principles of letter writing, and to teach them
not to use unnecessary words, stilted expressions and rambling phrases, but to give
their letters personality and a touch of human interest which would drive them
straight to the mark, creating friendly feeling and good will wherever they were read.
" We had to show these people that their job was not simply to ' handle correspondence'
and to clean up their desks at the end of the day, but that their task was to develop
new markets, to bring back old customers who had drifted away, to collect money
from accounts long past due, to keep up the fighting spirit of our salesmen on the
road, and to turn complaints into orders.
" So we organized a class "
(System.) F 144
Public Schools Eeport.
1921
2. Write one line of each of the following:   (8.), %, +, @, ;, #, c, —, $, * ?, (a.) &.
3. Make one copy :—
The sources and the value of Canadian imports for the year 1918 are shown in the
following table:—
By  Countries. 1918.
United Kingdom    $ 72,879,109
Australia    6,084,963
British East Indies  17,026,095
British Guiana  5,088,972
British South Africa   1,331,842
British West Indies  ■  8,930,109
Hongkong  2,343,95S
Newfoundland  3,287,340
New Zealand    7,014,313
Other British Empire  1,371,069
Argentine Republic   1,726,489
Brazil    1,128,616
China     1,867,405
Cuba    2,034,654
France     3,754,761
Italy     642,071
Japan     13,184,893
Netherlands     582,507
United States      738,142,064
Other foreign countries   18,533,670
4. Make one copy :—
Direct Foreign Banking Facilities.
South and Central America, Cuba and the West Indies.
We have direct connections with the leading financial institutions in Argentina, Uruguay,
Chile, and Brazil, and have, in addition, a special representative in Buenos Aires.
We cover other countries of South America, Central America, and the West Indies,
through our affiliated institution, the Mercantile Bank of the Americas, which has
branches and connections as follows :—
Colombia—Banco Mercantil Americano de Colombia : Bogota, Barranquilla, Cartagena,
Medellin, Manlzales, Girardot, Cali, Honda.
Peru—Banco Mercantil Americano del Peru:   Lima, Arequipa, Chiclayo, Callao.
Venezuela—Banco Mercantil Americano de Caracas:   Caracas, La Guayra.
Brazil—American Mercantile Bank of Brazil:   Para, Pernambuco.
Nicaragua—National Bank of Nicaragua:   Managua, Bluefields, Leon, Granada.
Honduras—Banco Atlantida:   La Ceiba, Tegucigalpa, San Pedro Sula, Puerto Cortez.
Cuba—Banco Mercantil Americano de Cuba:   Havana.
Agencies in Ecuador, Bolivia, Costa Rica, Salvador, Guatemala. 12 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. F 145
Shorthand Dictation.
[Note to Presiding Examiner.—Please provide candidates with plain white letter paper and
No. 7 envelopes.]
[Note.—'The Examiner will read each section twice; first, rapidly, and secondly, at the rate of
one hundred and thirty ivords per minute. Candidates will write at the second reading only.
When all the dictation has been given, the candidates will make either a typewritten or a
pen and ink transcription of their notes and enclose each letter in a separate envelope, on
which must be placed the proper address as if for mailing. The time required by each
candidate for making the transcription will be noted by the Presiding Examiner. Both
shorthand notes and transcription are to be handed in.]
Value.
13 1. Victoria, B.C., June 15, 1921. Mr. J. N. Hudson, Nanaimo, B.C. Dear Sir: We have
your inquiry of the 12th and are mailing to you under another cover a (3S)
catalogue of our various products. The prices listed in the catalogue are those
at which the machines are sold to users.
Our local agent, Mr. S. E. Richards, will call upon you in (65) a short time to assist
you in the selection of a machine that will meet your requirements. Yours very
truly (85)-
28 2- Vancouver, B.C., February 10th, 1921. Mr. Howard B. Allen, 400 Miller Ave.,
Calgary, Alta. Dear Mr. Allen: We are enclosing a statement against the
Keystone Power Company, 1142 (32) Manitoba Street, your city, in the amount
of $935, which we shall ask you to proceed to collect unless you hear from us
by wire by 11 o'clock Monday (65) morning. Our reason for asking this slight
delay is that a remittance may possibly come to hand Monday morning. If it
does, we would not care to have the account presented to (97) them through
your office. We shall wire you early Monday morning if a cheque is received.
If you do not hear from us by 11 o'clock, kindly follow the matter up in the (130)
usual manner.
These people were always prompt in their payments, but have repeatedly ignored our
recent letters and have given no explanation whatever for their delay in remitting.
Our relations with them (162) have always been most friendly, but their attitude
does not leave any other course than this open to us.    Very truly yours (184)-
12 3. Kelowna, B.C., May 19, 1921. Miss Julia Henderson, The Jack Pines, West Bank,
B.C. Dear Madam: We are informed by the Peterborough Canoe Company that
you have written them (32) concerning their canoes.
We are the sole agents in this locality for their product and have just received a full
line of their new canoes. We shall be pleased to have you call. (65) an(i look
them over. Kindly inquire for Mr. Shepard when you come in. Yours very
truly (81).
19 4. Vancouver, B.C., October 18, 1920. Messrs. Stone and Mason, Bank of Hamilton
Building, City. Gentlemen: A reinspection of the electrical equipment in
premises located at 876 King Street (32) was made on October 15, 1920. Our
inspector reported the equipment defective and recommended the changes noted
on the attached sheet.
The hazard of Sectricity, when used on a defective installation, is (65) such that
unless the improvements recommended are made within the next thirty days, we
shall be compelled to recognize the hazard in your insurance rate.
The changes recommended should be made by (97) a responsible electrician. We
trust that we shall hear from you within a few days to the effect that the changes
referred to will be made without delay.    Yours very truly  (128)-
28        5. Montreal, P.Q.,  June 11th,  1921.    Mr.  James M.  Taylor,  Nelson,  B.C.    Dear  Sir:
Please write frankly and let us know what you think of Municipal Bonds as.
an   (32)   investment for your own needs.    Some people believe that they can.
afford to take speculative chances with their money.
10 .
F 146
Public Schools Eeport.
1921
Personally, we do not believe in investing money in a speculative security which
is (65) sometimes called "a business man's investment.'' Why a business man
should be supposed to find it desirable to lose his money any more than a widow
or an executor of a trust (97) fund, we fail to understand. An investment is
either safe or it is, at least to some degree, unsafe.
We are extremely desirous of establishing business relations with you because we
know Municipal (130) Bonds are safe and our clients will never have occasion
to reproach us in the future. You may not be in the market at present, but we
would like to hear from (162) y°u s<> that we could feel that we have convinced
you of the merits of Municipal Bonds.    Yours very truly (18S) •
Value.
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10
Statute Law.    (Time, 2 hours.)
1. (o.)  Explain what is meant by "Holder in due Course," and tell how his title differs
from that of any other holder.    In what cases does this special claim not
apply ?
(B.) How would you word a note in order to make it: (i) Negotiable by delivery;
(ii) Negotiable by endorsement;  (iii) Non-negotiable?
(c.)  Explain the significance of the words " Value received" on a note.
2. A draft for $300 was drawn at 30 days' sight by W. Adams on C. Brown, Calgary,
favour of M. Cray, and was accepted qualified as to time. It has been endorsed
by " blank " endorsement when negotiated to W. Downs; by " qualified " to H.
Elliott; for waiving protest to L. Franks; for guarantee to W. Grant; and by
restrictive to A. Student.
(o.)  Show the draft, face and back.
(B.)  Give the names of the parties liable, in the order of their liability.
(c.) If the draft is not paid on the due date, state what steps you would take to
enforce collection. What would be the result if you delayed action for a
day or two?
3. State in order the steps to be taken to complete the incorporation of a Joint Stock
Company under:   (i) A Dominion Charter;  (ii) A British Columbia Charter.
4. (o.)  Describe the documents which must be filed with the Registrar of Joint Stock
Companies in order to secure incorporation in British Columbia.
(B.)  Explain the three modes of forming an incorporated company in this Province.
(c.) Show clearly the difference between a "Private Company" and a "Public
Company " incorporated in this Province.
5. State   briefly   the   instructions   contained   in  the   Dominion Companies   Act   for:
(i) Changing the name; (ii) Increasing or reducing the Capital Stock;
(iii) Obtaining further powers; (iv) Borrowing %ioney; (v) Commencing
business.
6. Outline briefly the steps a company must take under the British Columbia Companies
Act: (i) To allot shares; (ii) To change its name; (iii) To alter the objects of
the Company; (iv) to reduce its Capital Stock; (v) to wind up the Company.
7. (o.)  Outline the information which must be given in the annual report.
(B.) In the British Columbia Companies Act what is meant by the following terms:
(i) Extra-provincial Company; (ii) Share warrants; (iii) Prospectus;
(iv) Special resolution; (v) Extraordinary resolution. 12 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. F 147
Typewriting.
[Note to Presiding Examiner.—Please provide each candidate with plain white letter paper and
one sheet of carbon paper.]
[Note.—Candidates are allowed 5 minutes to read over this paper.    Time allowed for Section
A, 15 minutes.    Section B is to be written in full and the time taken by each candidate to
be recorded by the Presiding Examiner.    Write each part of Section B on a separate sheet
of paper, and hand in carbon copies with originals.    A carbon copy of Section A is not
■    required.]
Value.
50 Section A.
Advantages of Card Records Over Other Forms, Such as Bound Book
and Loose Leaf.
Fundamentally, the situation of Card Records versus the other forms is
this:—
The bound book record is as old as modern accounting.
The loose leaf record was a logical step forward.
The card record is the evolution and the higher development of record
keeping.
As  is  always  true,  the  older   form  gives  way  slowly  to  newer  ones.
Arguments against the new form are being worn down, however, by
the distinct superiority of the card record.    It is significant that,
little by little, loose leaf manufacturers are adding card records and
equipment to their product, while the card record manufacturers are
abandoning the sale of loose leaf records.
Be that as it may, the bulk of the records of the next business generation
will be card records.    Still, a legitimate field will always exist for
the loose leaf.
The chief points favouring card records are:—
1. Elasticity.—The bound book has no elasticity.    The loose leaf is
limited to a certain size, beyond which it becomes absolutely
too bulky for convenience.    The card record can expand to any
*  size, without ever becoming difficult to handle.
2. Perpetuity.—A bound book carries dead records as long as there is
a single live record left. When it is full, a new record book
must be used, with constant: back reference and confusion. The
card record is perpetually alive, as only live records are kept
on hand, dead records being removed and filed elsewhere. The
loose leaf enjoys this advantage also, but is less convenient.
3. Easier to Handle Than Other Forms.—Any book form of record is
more awkward than a card record. The leaves of bound books
and loose leaf records are flimsy. The books are heavy. There
are many operations wasted even in turning to accounts, where
the leaves are indexed. Bound books, and especially loose leaf
books, are generally bulky and thick. Large records require
many books. This causes more operations and much moving
and shifting of books. Card records overcome this. There is
a distinct economy of energy in the use of card records.
4. Easier to Keep in Strict Alphabetical or Other Order.—This is
impossible in a bound book without serious waste of space and
awkward complications. The loose leaf is satisfactory in this
regard as long as it is small. As it gets larger it becomes more
and more difficult to use. A card record can be more readily
arranged or rearranged than any other form of record. F 148 Public Schools Report. 1921
Value.
5. In a Card Record Drawer or Tray You Place Only the Cards That
Are Needed.—As only live records are kept there, it is always
condensed to the minimum size. This is not true of the bound
books.
A loose leaf system has the same advantage as the card record in
this regard, but in a lesser degree; and it is more difficult to
shift loose leaf records from one binder to another. In this
connection, also, if a loose leaf record sheet becomes filled while
a man is working on it, he must stop, loosen the binder, take
out the old sheet, insert a new one and tighten' up the binder
again before going on. In a card record a new card is easily
inserted—a single operation versus at least five—(generally
more).
6. Very Much More Can Be Done with Cards than with loose leaf
or bound books, in the way of indexing, classifying, cross-
referencing, and signalling.
7. More Than One Person May Work on a Card Record at the Same
Time.—This is not true of book records (bound or loose leaf),
without loss of time and frequent interruptions.
8. In a Given Office Space a Or eater Number of Card Records Can Be
Used than is possible with book or loose leaf records.
9. One Cleric Can Do More on a Card Record than in a book or loose
leaf form. A card record is a distinct time saver. This means
greater accuracy and fewer clerks on a large record, and less
time of one man on a small record.
10. The Card Record Is a Definite Saver of Physical Labour.—One of
the factors of mental accuracy is freshness. Fatigue, however
slight, impairs the mental efficiency of the employee. Therefore,
devices that reduce the physical effort of a man employed in
keeping records will increase his value to his employer.
11. The Card Record, Is Generally Actually Less Expensive than the
other forms of records, particularly the loose leaf records. Over
a continued period of time the card record is especially economical in the actual dollars-and-cents cost, to say nothing of its
convenience and the saving of time and labour.
(Macey.)
50 Section B.
Vancouver, B.C., May 25, 1921. Mr. Thomas C. King, 723 Quadra St.
Victoria, B.C. Dear Sir: We are very sorry indeed to learn from
your letter of the 17th that you have met with financial reverses, and
also regret that through an oversight you have allowed your policy to
become lapsed.
The company stands ready at any time to help a policy-holder carry his
insurance. As you have already made three full premium payments on
this policy, you are entitled to a loan value of $111. If you do not
desire to borrow any money on the policy to pay the present year's
premium, we shall be willing to take your note for the amount of the
premium, to become due in thirty, sixty, or ninety days. If you have
any cash available, you can send it in, and we shall forward you a note
for the difference between the full annual premium and the amount of
your remittance. By taking advantage of this offer, you will not need
to impair the loan value of your policy. Please let us hear from you.
Sincerely yours. 12 Geo. 5' Part III.—Appendices. F 149
Specifications Model C Drill.
Length, including chuck and Screw Feed 16 in.
Length, including chuck only 14 in.
Weight, including chuck and Screw Feed  .22 lb.
Weight, including chuck only 21 lb.
Weight, equipped with sleeve for No. 1 Morse taper drills 19 lb.
Capacity in steel or similar metals 0 to % in.
Capacity for tapping in cast iron or sheet steel 0 to V2 in.
Feed of Screw Feed 2% in.
Speeds running idle (two speeds) 250-500 R.P.M.
Consumption under load on 110 volts 350 watts
Wound for any voltage 50 to 250 volts
(Carried in stock for 110 and 220 volts.)
Current from ordinary drop cord either A.C. or D.C.
Equipment.
Regular Equipment.—Regular equipment furnished with Model C Drill
includes 10-foot cord and attachment plug, handle and a y2-inch chuck
for S.S. drills.
Special Equipment.—A %-inch geared chuck interchangeable with our
standard chuck. A special chuck for taking square shank wood bits
interchangeable with our standard chuck. The screw feed attachment.
A special sleeve for attaching to drill spindle for use with No. 1 Morse
Taper drills.
When ordering always specify your voltage.
(Copy for Daily Province.)
Union Steamship Company of B.C., Limited.
SAILINGS AS FOLLOWS:
S.S. " Cowichan "—Monday, 6 p.m., for Jonstone Strait, Loughborough
Inlet.
Thursday, 6 p.m., for Campbell River, Rock Bay route.
Saturday, 2 p.m., for Homfray Channel, Cortes Island, Churchhouse
route.
S.S. "Chbakamus"—Monday, 2 p.m., for Okisollo, Kingcome Inlet, Oar-
riden Bay route.
Friday, 6 p.m., for Lewis Channel, Shoal Bay, Topaz Harbour route.
S.S. " Camosun "—Tuesday, 11 p.m., for Ocean Falls, Surf Inlet, Bella
Coola.
S.S. " Chelohsin "—Friday, 9 p.m., for Swanson Bay, Prince Rupert and
Anyox.
POWELL RIVER  SAILINGS—Monday,  Wednesday,  and  Friday,  9.30
a.m.;  Monday, Thursday, and Friday, 6 p.m.;  Tuesday, 11 p.m.;
Saturday, 2 p.m.
BRITANNIA AND SQUAMISH—Daily, 9.15 a.m. (except Sunday).
For Further Particulars Apply to:
Head Office, Foot Carrall Street Phone Seymour   306
City Office, 407 Granville Street Phone Seymour 6120 F 150
Public Schools Report.
1921
Third-year Course, Household Science.
Chemistry.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[All questions are of equal value.   Answer any seven.]
1. What is the source of the principal gaseous fuels?   Discuss the advantages of each gas as
a fuel.
2. Make a drawing of apparatus that could be used for the preparation of carbon monoxide
from carbon dioxide.    State what each part of the apparatus is used for.   What is the
action of carbon monoxide upon the human system?
3. What is the source of the ammonia water of commerce?    Show by means of a drawing how
ammonia may be prepared in the laboratory.
4. Iron is sometimes a bivalent element, sometimes a trivalent one.    What will be the formulae
of the corresponding oxides, chlorides, and sulphates?
5. What is indicated by the terms "hydrocarbon," " acid salt," and " radicle "?
6. What do you understand by " degrees of hardness " as applied to water?    How can permanently
hard water be softened?   Illustrate your answer by means of a chemical equation.
7. Explain fully the process known as saponification.    How is this process related to that known
as hydrolysis?   How can a sample of soap be tested for the presence of soda ash and of
sodium silicate?
8. What do you understand by an emulsifying agent?    Discuss methods of removing fat-stains
from fabrics.    What properties should be possessed by a solvent that is to be used in
this connection?
Value.
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Cookery—Theory.    (Time, 2 hours.)
1. (a.)  In canning explain the difference between the hot-pack method and the cold-pack
method.
(6.)  Which do you recommend for canning vegetables?    Give reasons,
(c.) Discuss the points leading to success in jelly-making.
2. Explain the use of bicarbonate of soda in two of the following:—
(a.) With molasses in ginger bread.
(&.) With sour milk in biscuits,
(c.) With tomato in cream soup.
(d.) With cheese in scallops.
3. (a.) What are the chief differences in the cooking of tender and tough cuts of meat?
(6.)   Sketch a side of beef and mark on it in Roman notation three tough cuts and
in Arabic three tender cuts.
(c.) Below the sketch name the cuts and mention how you would serve them.
4. How long should the following cook :—
(a) A beef tongue (4 lb.) ; (6) mutton stew (2 lb.) ; (c) roast sirloin (6 lb.) ;
(d) tenderloin steak (% in. thick) ; (e) steamed salmon (3 lb.) ; (/) baked
trout (4 1b.); (g) dumplings; (h) carrots; (i) spinach; (j) beets; (7c) soft
cooked eggs in the shell; (I) sponge cake; (m) scalloped rice and cheese;
(n) bread; (o) plain boiled macaroni; (p) pumpkin; (q) pumpkin pies;
(r) gems. 12 Geo. 5
Part III.—Appendices.
F 151
Value.
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5. Give the important points (with reasons) leading to success in combining and cooking
two of the following:—
(o)   Baked custard puddings which  contain starchy materials;   (6)   omelets;
(c) breakfast cereals; (d) soup stock.
6. List the full market order for serving eight persons the following menu:—
Tomato Rice Consomme.
Crackers.
Biscuit Crust Meat Pie. Mashed Potatoes.
Bread.
Fruit Salad. Plain Cake.
Coffee.
7. Describe the changes flour undergoes in any two of the following:—
(a) Bread; (6) piecrust; (c) fruitcake; (d) doughnuts; (e) dumplings.
Marks for practical work.
Drawing and Design.    (Time, 2 hours.)
(a.) The drawings for the year should be placed in a folder and laid on your desk.
These will be collected and marks awarded.
(&.) Make a design of triangular shape 6" wide, taking the motif from the flower
provided. The design to be suitable for embroidery and to be placed on the
vest of a garment.    Show the stitches on the design and finish in colour.
Value.
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Dietetics.    (Time, 2 hours.)
1. What are the chief points to be considered in the discussion of the dietetic value of
any food?    After each give your reasons why that point is worthy of consideration.
2. Discuss the food value of any three of the following:—
(a.) Rare and well-cooked meats.
(&.) Graham and patent white flour yeast bread.
(c.) Rolled oat porridge and shredded wheat.
(<Z.) Pies and fruit salad with light cake as desserts.
(e.) Poached eggs and fried eggs.
(/.) Home canned or commercially canned fruit.
(g.) Greens or roots as table vegetables.
3. Name the types of baking-powders you know and briefly discuss them as lightening
agents from the standpoint of health.
4. (a.) Explain fully " The physiological energy value of 1 lb. of meat is 1,100 calories."
(6.) Discuss present standards of the food value of any three of the proximate
principles of fools and give your authority.
5. (a.) Write out sample balanced menus for one day's meals for a high-school girl
who has opportunity to get a warm luncheon. Value.
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(6.) Discuss warm and cold luncheons.
6. (a.) Discuss the value of beef tea and milk drinks for an invalid on fluid diet.
(&.) Name six ways of serving milk as a drink.
7. (a.) In choosing a dietary, why should we aim at simplicity?
(6.) What foods would you aim to include every day in all family dietaries?
8. What are the chief points in serving vegetables in order to obtain their greatest
food value?
Value.
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50
Dressmaking and Millinery.    (Time, 2 hours.)
Textiles.
1. (a.) Explain the use of the microscope in discovering the qualities and properties
of silk.
(&.) What is meant by artificial silk, vegetable silk, waste silk, raw silk?   Explain
the use of each,
(c.)  " The weave of silk is of paramount importance and ranges through all kinds of
designs from plain to the most intricate Jacquard patterns."    Explain this
paragraph.
2. Give three simple tests for doubtful linen.
Dressmaking.
1. (a.) What measurements are required to draft a pattern of a one-piece dress by
straight-line system?
(6.) Name ten of the most important processes in making a woollen dress with roll
collar and long sleeves.   Skirt 2 yards round the bottom,
(c.) Explain the method of applying collar to bodice and skirt to band.
2. (a.) A ready-to-wear serge suit which cost $57.50 lasted one year.    Compare this as
to cost and value with a suit made from cloth at $4.50 per yard and made
at home by a dressmaker at $4 per day.
(6.) How would you alter a waist pattern that measured too small in the bust?  a
sleeve that was. too short?
Millinery.
1. Name four of five most important stitches used in millinery and give an example of
the use of each.
2. Describe the making of a black velvet sailor-shaped hat, using the following headings:
(a) Drafting pattern, (&) making of shape, (c) facing, (d) covering, (e) trimming. (/) lining.    The whole cost not to exceed $7.
3. (a.) Make a quick pencil sketch of the hat you describe.
(&.) How would you clean a white straw hat?
Marks for practical work. 12 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. F 153
Physiology, Hygiene, and Home-nursing.    (Time, 2 hours.)
Value.
4       !'■ What special care is necessary to ensure that a child's skeletal system will be strong
and well developed?
4       2. Discuss two of the following:—
(a.)  Shoes for general wear.
(6.)  The use of face creams and powders,
(c.)  Care of the hair.
(d.)  Sweets in the diet.
9       3. Discuss the structure and functions of one of the following:—
(a.) The digestive system.
(&.)  The circulatory system,
(c.)  The excretory system.
(d.) The nervous system.
4       4. Write as fully as you can upon one of the following topics relating to the hygiene
of the nervous system :—
(a) Concentration; (6) worry; (c) sleep; (d) change of air and scene.
Home Sanitation.
16       !• Write upon two of the following:—
(a.) Disposal of house wastes in a city.
(6.)  Disposal of house wastes in the country,
(c.)  The 'best finishing for kitchen floors.
(d.) Ventilation of a house by natural means,
(e.) The care of the basement or cellar.
(/.) Disinfectants for home use.
4       2. Explain any four of the following :   Sills, house-drain, girders, soil-pipe, trap, chemical
closet, window-weights.
HOME-NURSING.
9       1- Write on one of the following :—
(a.) The transfer of disease and means to prevent it.
(B.) The reaction of the body against disease and the means that can be taken
to assist such reaction,
(c.) Malnutrition in children and the means to prevent it.
50       Marks for practical work. F 154
Public Schools Report.
1921
Third-year Course, Technical.
Arithmetic and Algebra.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[N.B.—-Omit any one of the last three questions.    Logarithmic tables and graph paper
are provided.]
1. (a.) Given  _. — .: = " ,   express in simplest form each quantity separately in
v    u       r
terms of the other quantities.    If v = 5, u— 10, r = 10 find /*.
(b.) If A = ttR2, C 3= 2;rR, express A in terms of C.
2.  (a.) Express   —=—- with a rational denominator and find its value correct to
v/3-1
3 decimal places.
(b.) Simplify (ab "*) ~2 x (be ~ i) - i x (ca -1)3 .
3. (a.) Factor the following :—
x2 + 2x -120.
(3x + yf - 5y(3x + y) + 6y2.
a;4-(-a;2 + l.
*12 + 1.
Value.
10
10
10
12
13
16.
16
13.
13
12x2-13a;-35.
(b.) Simplify:—
U
(a-bf + (b-cf
- (a + c
-2Z>)2}.
4. Solve the equations :—
(a.) 51:k2 - 53x= 21 (correct to 2 decimal places).
(b.) x2-20 = y2-5 = xy.
5. A wheel has 720 teeth and is rotated 12.6 times per second.    A narrow beam of
light just passes between 2 teeth, falls on a mirror 8663 metres away, and
when it returns, is intercepted by one of the teeth between which it had passed.
Find the speed of light.
6. The following quantities seem to obey a law of the form W = aP + w.    Find the
probable values of a and w.
w
11
13.2
15.7
17.9
20.2
22.5
24.7
27.2
29.3
31.7
p
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
7. Draw a quadrant of a circle radius 3|" and draw the tangents at its extremities.
Use Simpson's Rule (taking 10 divisions) to find the area included between
the circumference and the tangents. Find the percentage error in your
result.
8. Find the number of gallons per minute which flow past a section of a circular
pipe of diameter finches if the speed of the water is f feet per second. How
long would it take to fill a spherical vessel of diameter b feet 1 Complete the
two calculations when c?= 11.2, /= 22.8, 6 = 7.9.
9. Construct a graph to give the relation between centimetres and inches (1 inch =
2.54 cm.) Thence determine the number of cm. in 3.3 inches and the number
of inches in 8.2 cm.
13 10. The time of vibration of a pendulum varies as the square root of the length. If
the time is 1.4 seconds when the length is 49 cm., what will be the time of
vibration for a pendulum of length 100 cm. 1 12 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. F 155
Chemistry.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[The value of each of the first eight questions is 12.   Answer any six.]
(Fe = 56; S = 32; H = l; 0 = 16; N = 14; Cu = 63.)
1. Write a short description, with sketches, of the commercial manufacture of nitric acid.
2. Carbon  occurs in  many  allotropic  modifications.   What  is  the  exact   meaning  of  this
statement?
3. By what process could you show that water is a compound?   How would you proceed to
ascertain its quantitative composition?
4. Dal ton is often called the "Father of Quantitative Chemistry."   Why?   What great dis
coveries did he make?
5. Why is a knowledge of valency essential before equations can be used in chemistry?   Write
fully on this topic.
6. Carbon  unites with oxygen  in  two  definite proportions.    What are  the  two  compounds
produced?   Show that there are reasons for thinking that there can be only two such
oxides of carbon.
7. " Water is the most general solvent known."    How would you proceed to show that this
statement is true?
8. You desire to prepare a sample of pure ammonium nitrate.    Give in detail every stage of
the process you would adopt.
[The value of each of the following questions is H.   Answer any two.]
9. Choose two of the following subjects and write clearly yet briefly on each:   (a) The blast
furnace; (6) the Bessemer converter; (c) open-hearth process ;  (d) cementation process.
10. A manufacturer desires to produce 10 tons of 95% sulphuric acid.    How much iron pyrites
(FeS2) and what weight of steam must he provide?
11. Complete the following equation and give all the information it conveys to you:—
Cu+HN03 = Cu NOs+HjO-l-NO.
12. 32 grams of sulphur are completely burnt in pure oxygen gas and the gas collected.   When
measured at. 17° C. and 750 mm. pressure the volume is found to be 24.04 litres.   From1
this data calculate (correct to the nearest whole number) the atomic weight of oxygen.
Draughting.    (Time, 2 hours.)
Value.
50        (a.) The drawings for the year should be placed in a folder and laid on your desk.
These will be collected and marks awarded.
50        (b.) Make a freehand sketch of the machine detail supplied and mark the measurements
thereon.   From this sketch make a finished drawing.
(Project:   Such machine parts as a lathe-dog, tool-post, or scribing-bloek to be
used.) F 156
Public Schools Report.
1021
Electricity.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[The value of each of the first eight questions is 12.   Answer any six.]
1. You may choose any two of the following instruments to illustrate a short essay on electrical
measuring instruments: (a) An ammeter; (6) a d'Arsonval galvanometer; (c) a
voltmeter.
2. I wish to measure the resistance of a cold carbon lamp.   What instruments should I use?
How should I connect up the circuits?
3. Write a full description of the Brown and Sharpe wire table.   Show if you can how the
important points in this table can be easily carried in the memory.
4. Why is A.C. used for long-distance transmission in preference to D.C.?    Write fully.
5. What is a sine curve?   What is its value^to an electrical engineer?   How would you proceed
to obtain the curve of an A.C. generator?
6. Define volt, cell, ampere, series, root-mean-square.
7. Give a complete wiring diagram for a motor-generator charging set for charging storage-
batteries.
S. Write a short essay on the three important types of D.C. generators.
[The value of each of the following questions is H.   Answer any two.]
9. How does the ordinary house-meter measure the power supplied to a house?    Give sketches
and show that you understand not only its construction hut the unit it measures.
10. What is the modern conception of the term:  A current of electricity?   Write clearly as to
a beginner in the subject of electricity.
11. What would be the combined resistance of three 110-ohm, two 220-ohm, and two 440-ohni
carbon lamps all connected in parallel? If such a bank of lamps were connected to
110-volt mains, what would be the total current flowing in the circuit? Give a sketch
of the bank and its connection to the mains.
12. Write a clear description of a storage-cell.   How is such a cell charged?    Give all chemical
equations which will render your answer any clearer.
Value.
10
12
11
10
Geometry.    (Time, 2% hours.)
1. If a straight line falling upon two straight lines makes the alternate angles equal to
one another, prove that the two straight lines are parallel.
2. Show that equal chords of a circle are equally distant from the centre.   A chord of a
circle is of constant length but its position changes.   A point is taken on it at
a fixed distance from one of its ends.    Find the locus of this point.
3. A lighthouse facing N. projects a beam of light covering an angle of 25°.   A vessel
sailing N.W. at 12 knots sees the light for 10 minutes.   Find graphically the ship's
shortest distance from the lighthouse.    (1 knot = speed of 6,080 feet per hour.)
4. Prove that the angle subtended 'by a diameter of a circle at any point of its circum
ference is a right angle.
11        5. ABCD is a parallelogram.    All its angles are bisected internally and the bisectors
form by their intersections a figure HKLM.   Prove that HKLM is a rectangle. 12 Geo. 5
Part III.—Appendices.
F 157
Value.
11        6. A man 6 feet high stands x feet from the foot of an electric-light standard.    The
light is 35 feet high and his shadow is 8 feet long.    Find x.    Show clearly your
calculation and check your answer by a drawing to scale.
11 7. AB is a diameter of a circle and P is any point on its circumference.    The tangent at
P meets AB produced at D. DE the perpendicular to AD meets AP produced at E.
Prove DP = DE.
12 8. Draw a straight line AB 2 in. long and lay off by construction the following angles:
ABC = 30°, ABD z= 75°, ABE = 120°, all on the same side of AB. Make BC = 3
in., BD=3=3.5 in., BE = 2.75 in. Join ACDE and reduce the figure thus obtained
to a triangle, vertex at D and base in AB produced.   Find its area.
12 9. A regular pyramid 3 in. high stands on a pentagonal base each edge of which is 2 in.
long. Using ruler, compasses, and protractor, draw (full size) one of the side
faces of the pyramid.
Mechanics.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[The value of each of the first eight questions is 12.   Answer any six.   Eight questions constitute
a full paper.]
1. Sketch and describe the action of:   (a) The suction and lift pump;   (6)  the suction and
force pump; and (c) the plunger pump.
2. The distance between the centres of two bodies is 36 inches.   The weights of the two bodies
being 17 and 90 lb. respectively, where is the centre of gravity of the combination?
Define clearly any terms you use and show fully your calculations.
3. Explain clearly the following, giving sketches of each:   (a) Bevel gears;   (6)  pitch circle;
(c) worm gear; (d) rack and pinion;  (e) back-lash; (/) driver and follower.
4. Assuming that 1 cu. ft. of water weighs 1,000 oz., what would be the total force tending to
force upward a cube of wood of 2 ft. edge and specific gravity 0.5 when sunk to a depth
of 30 ft. in salt water of specific gravity 1.004?
5. Explain the exact purposes served by a fly-wheel and a governor on an engine.
6. Describe clearly, with sketches, all the forms of barometers you have seen used.
7. Sketch and describe a steam-pressure gauge.
8. At the point of cut-off in the cylinder of an engine the volume of steam in the cylinder is
405 cu. in. The pressure as shown by the indicator diagram is 125 lb. per sq. in. What
will be the pressure shown on the diagram when the piston reaches the end of its stroke
if the volume of the cylinder be 1,200 cu. in.?    Explain.
[The value of each of the following questions is 14-   Answer any two.]
9. What do you understand by absolute pressure as used in steam-engine practice?    Explain
clearly how this pressure could he nearly approached in an engine. Show sketches to
illustrate your answer.
10. Sketch and describe clearly a steam engine indicator.   Give an example of an indicator card
and show what information an engineer could obtain from such a diagram.
11. What do you understand by the modulus of elasticity?   Give any example you can to show
its use in mechanics.
12. Write a short essay showing why perpetual motion is an impossibility. F 158
Public Schools Report.
1921
Physics.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[The value of each of the first eight questions is 12.   Ansxcer any six.]
1. People sometimes say that water-pipes burst when the thaw comes.    Prove that this is not
true by showing when, and why, the bursting actually takes place.
2. Sketch and describe the action of the ordinary kitchen stove and boiler for heating water
for domestic purposes. By which of the methods of transmission is the heat transferred
from the fire to the boiler?
3. How do you account for the fact that the furniture of a sun-parlour becomes distinctly warm
whilst the glass of the windows remains quite cool?
4. Water-mains are being laid in the street.    Both ends of the pipe are open.    A workman is
hammering at one end. The length of the pipe is about 500 feet. If you place your ear
at the distant end and the workman gives a series of very slow blows, what could you
learn about the transmission of sound?
5. Describe any reed instrument you have studied.    Sketch and carefully show how the reed
produces a musical sound.
6. Define  clearly:    (a)   Mono-chromatic   light;    (6)   light   wave;    (c)   ray;    (d)   spectrum;
(e) interference.
7. Motorists often use a rear-vision mirror of the diminishing type.    Explain clearly how it is
that they see everything in its true relative position and only diminished in size?
8. Sketch and describe any apparatus you have seen or used to prove the phenomenon of
refraction.
[The value of each of the follou-ing questions is Uf.   Answer any two.]
9. Define very carefully the following terms:  (a) Temperature;  (6) heat;  (c) specific heat;
(d) latent heat; (e) sensible heat; (/) B.t.u.; (g) calorie; (7i) expansion; (i) calorimeter; (h) heat transference.
10. Using as an illustrative apparatus the siren, explain clearly the meaning of the term interval.
11. Describe the production of sound by bowing a violin.   Keep in mind the following points:
(a) The number of strings; (6) tuning; (c) fingering; (d) rosin; (e) the harmonics;
(/) why the violin is such a beautiful instrument of music.
12. Write a clear account of the cinematograph projection lantern, explaining how it is that we
see (with a good instrument) an apparently stationary scene with movement of the
figures in it.
Value.
8
15
Trigonometry.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[N.B.—Logarithmic tables are provided.]
1. (a.) If A is an acute angle show that tan A is greater than sin A.
(b.) Without using tables find the numerical values of the six trigonometrical
ratios of 30° and 60°.
2. The string of a kite is 250 feet in length.    How high is the kite above the ground
when the string, supposed stretched tight, makes with the ground an angle
7  '
tan'
3.  Show that there are two triangles  having the following   parts:    a = 6,  b = 8,
A = 34°.    Solve the triangles. 12 Geo. 5
Part III.—Appendices.
F 159
Value.
13
15
15
12
15
4. If the sides of a triangle are 297.3, 437.1, and 248.6 units respectively, find the
largest angle.
5. (a.) Show that sin (A - B) 333333 sin A cos B - cos A sin B in the case where A and B
are acute angles.
(b.) Prove cos 2 9 ■■
1 - tan2 6
1+ tan2 0
(c.) Prove
sin 6 + sin <f>
= tan -
sin (f> 2
) + <£) cot  -(9-<t>).
6.
Leaning across
A circular cylinder of radius 2 feet is lying on a horizontal plane,
it at right angles to its axis is a plank 7 feet long. If the lower end of the
plank is on the plane and is 4 feet from the line of contact of the cylinder and
plane, find the height of the upper end of the plank above the plane.
7. Calculate as accurately as your tables permit:—
37.93x257.12
V7.98x V 7.673
A man at sea-level observes that the elevation of a mountain is 32° 11'; after
walking directly towards it for a mile along a road inclined at an angle of 10°
to the horizontal, he finds the elevation of the mountain to be 47° 23'. Find
the height of the mountain.
Value.
50
Wood and Metal Work—Theory.
Woodwork.    (Time, Vy2 hours.)
[Answer three questions only.   Nos. 1 and 2 together with either 3 or If.]
1. The plan of a hipped roof is given.   The roof is 54' long, 26' wide, and rise % span.
The purlins are shown by G, H, J, K, and the jack and common rafters are
indicated by dotted lines.   Draw the plan and elevation of one truss to a scale
of %" to 1', and from them obtain the following:—
(a.) The true length of the hip rafter A, E.
(6.) The correct bevels or " cuts " for the top and lower ends of the hip rafter,
(c.) The bevels for the jack and common rafters. Value.
30
20
20
2. Place the suitable dimensions on the various roof members and name them.   Prepare
a list showing the quantity of timber required in the construction of the roof.
3. Make freehand sketches explaining the construction of three joints in one of the
above trusses.
4. Give neat sketches showing the meaning of the following terms:   Dog-legged stair;
Hyperbola, Ogee, or Cyma recta moulding; Tusk tenon-joint.
Value.
40
40
20
20
Metalwork.    (Time, iy2 hours.)
[Answer three questions only.   Nos. 1 and 2 together with either S or 4.]
1. Mark on the blue-print provided the following parts of the lathe:  Back-gear lever;
head-stock; face-plate; tail-stock; apron hand-wheel; cross-feed lever-knob; lead
screw; lathe-bed.
2. Give the rule for gearing a lathe for screw-cutting.   If the lead screw has eight
threads per inch and a bolt is required having eleven threads per inch, what gear
would you use?
3. Make sketches of three seams in sheet-metal work.    Explain why fluxes are used in
soldering sheet metal and name those you have used.
4. In drawing out stock of any shape it should first be hammered square.    Why is this?
Explain by words and sketches how you could weld an upset-head bolt 9 inches
in length. 12 Geo. 5
Part III.—Appendices.
F 101
Practical Machine-work.    (Time, iy2 hours.)
Problem:   From stock supplied make a spindle to measurements given below.
%
T^    MJ
«K
Ps
=— h\+
jl -   MN A vl
11*
C  ^80   >
IJ F 162
Public Schools Report.
1921
Practical Sheet-metal Work.    (Time, iy2 hours.)
Problem:  Develop the pattern and make the pan illustrated below.   Diameter of top, 6%";
diameter of bottom, 4%"; height, 2%".   Bottom to be burred and soldered; top to be wired.
Practical Woodwork.    (Time, 3 hours.)
Problem:   From the stock and measurements supplied make a panelled door.   Joints to be
haunched tenons.
Id'
M
f
-a
L\\\\\\W
Jl
j*l.
jzgZSZZZZZZZss,ss,//JJriJ//////s,s/s/Sr}bX^W$   3?   /jt."
-7\ 12 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. F 163
University Matriculation (Junior).
Agriculture.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[AU questions have equal value.   Answer six questions only.]
1. Describe  some  insect  affecting  the  crops  in  your  neighbourhood  and   suggest  preventive
methods.
2. Discuss how the best layers may be selected in a flock of pullets.
3. State, with reasons, your choice of cattle breed and give an account of its typical features.
4. What precautions should be observed in the storing and shipping of milk?
5. Mention your locality and sketch the handling, from planting to harvest, of one of its most
important field crops.
6. Discuss principles of selection and the method of seed production in connection with any
flower or vegetable of your own choice.
7. State what you understand by crop rotation, and explain why it should be practised.
S. Describe the planting, cultivation, and harvesting of the fruit crop which is most profitably
grown in your vicinity.
Algebra.    (Time, 2 hours.)
Value.
9 1. («.) Factor:—
(   i.)   ai-a2-9-2a2b2 + bi + 6a.
(ii.) a8 + 3a% + 3ab2 + 2b3.
(iii.) atb - a263 - asb2 + ab*.
4 (b.) Find as simply as possible the value of '  ■
.5433-.4567
6 2.  (a.) Divide -?5L + _iL -     t.     by     1    +
x + y    x — y    x2 — y2       x + y    xz — y
(b.) Reduce
x%
-4V.
x
6
=333=3.
Jx2 + 4 4- ix ~~ 1
1 1
3.  (a.) Show that     /. „    n   7^~*~    /-, g    o   7=
v   ' ^16 + 2^/63     vl6- 2^63
4 (b.) Simplify V2I+T71 x V21 - 7 J2.
5 4. (ft.) Solve Q Jx-Jl = 2 Jx+l_
" Jx Jx + 6
5 (b.) Solve 5x2- IBx +11=0.
13        5. The length of a field exceeds its breadth by 30 yards.    If the field were square
but of the same perimeter, its area would be Oj greater.    Find the sides.
10
6. (a.) Solve yS + 3a| = 10). F 164
Public Schools Report.
1921
Value.
8
13
12
(6.) Solve
27    a^
x ■
14
12,2*;
17
x— 13
9
7. A number has three digits, the units being J of the tens and J- of the hundreds.
If 396 be substracted from the number, the digits are reversed.    Find the
number.
8. Prove that the points (3, 2), (8, 8), (- 2, - 4) lie on a straight line.    Find its
equation.
Prove algebraically and graphically that it cuts the x-axis at a distance of 1^
from the origin.    (Graph paper will be supplied.)
Botany.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[Note.—(a.) Illustrate your answers by the use of diagrams,    (b.) All questions are of equal
value.   Answer three only.]
1. Write an account of stems under the following heads, giving examples:—
(a.)  Structure in relation to the work of support and of food conduction.
(6.)  Describe three stems which are specialized as food-storage parts of the plant.
2. Give an example of an alga, a fungus, a moss, aud a fern.    Tell briefly how each:—
(a.) Obtains its food materials.
(6.) Reproduces.
(c.)  Tides over adverse conditions such as drought or cold.
3. Give five examples of Conifers.    How would you distinguish each from the others?   Describe
the leaves as to their shape, structure, and arrangement, and tell how they are related to
conditions of living. Describe the cones and give an account of how the seeds are produced
and scattered.   Write a note on the economic importance of each conifer mentioned.
4. («.)  Mention a plant of each of the following families:   Eanunculaceaa, Rosaceae, Erieacese,
Labiatse, Compositse.    Describe and compare the corollas of the five plants named.
(6.) Name a plant of each of the following families:  Grammes, Cruciferse, Rosacese, Legumi-
nosffi, Compositse.    Describe and compare the carpels and fruits of these plants.
Chemistry.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[AU questions are of equal value.   Answer seven only.]
1. Describe an experiment by means of which you could prove the statement that in any chemical
reaction the total weight of the reacting substances is the same after the reaction as before.
2. Explain carefully what contributions Dalton made to the Science of Chemistry.
3. At a temperature of 22.5° C. and a pressure of 750 mm. of Hg., what volume will be occupied
by the hydrogen that is set free by the action of 2.5 grams of sodium on water, the weight
of a litre of hydrogen being 0.09 gm. at 0° C. and 760 mm. pressure? (H = 1.008;
Na = 23.05.)
4. What acids do you know that contain the element chlorine?   Describe the preparation and
properties of one of these acids. 12 Geo. 5
Part III.—Appendices.
F 165
5. What significance does the number 22.4  (litres) have when applied to the volume of a gas?
Upon what hypothesis does the application of this number to gas volumes depend for its
usefulness?
6. Write chemical equations illustrating the interaction of manganese dioxide and hydrochloric
acid, of steam and red-hot iron, and of sulphuric acid and bleaching-powder.
7. If you were given a piece of marble in the laboratory, how would you proceed to prepare a
solution of calcium hydroxide?
8. Write as fully as you can regarding the occurrence and the properties of the element sulphur.
Value.
25
60
10
English Composition.    (Time, 2 hours.)
1. Write a well-constructed paragraph of about a page on one of the following topics:—
(a.)  Gareth, the Scullion.
(6.)  The Wrestling Match in " As You Like It."
(c.)  Plans for the Summer.
2. Write an essay of not less than two pages on one of the following:—
(a.) An Old English Christmas (" Sketch Book").
(&.) Nelson's Greatest Qualities as an Admiral,
(c.) The Character of Silas Marner.
(d.) Queen Elizabeth as depicted by Scott.
3. (a.) Punctuate the following sentence:—
There is one pursuit commerce one type the business man one idea that of
increasing wealth.
(&.) With as few changes as possible,  rearrange in an effective paragraph the
following passage concerning the life of a peasant:—
Fourteen hours of sun and labour and hard fare—now tell him what to do—
to go straight to his plank bed in the cowhouse—to eat a little more
dry bread, borrow some cheese or greasy bacon—munch it alone, and
sit musing until sleep came—he who had nothing to muse about—I think
it would need a very clever man indeed to invent something for him to
do, some way for him to spend his evenings—read—to recommend a
man to read after fourteen hours of burning sun is a mockery—darn his
stockings would be better.
Value.
20
14
English Literature.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[Candidates will answer Section A, and either Section B or Section C]
Section A. Poems of the Romantic Revival.
1. Discuss, in about two pages, three characteristic qualities of Tennyson's poetry as
illustrated by the selections studied in this course.
2. Write on any two of the following (about a page on each) :—
(a.) The ideas that most appeal to you in "Intimations of Immortality."
(6.) Keats' style in "The Eve of St. Agnes."
(o.) The spirit of revolt in the poems of Shelley. F 166 Public Schools Report. 1921
Value.
16        3. Make a brief note of explanation on any four of the following quotations, naming the
author and poem from which each is taken:—
(a.) " Yet the will's somewhat—somewhat, too, the power—
And thus we half-men struggle."
(&.) " The Moon of Mahomet
Arose, and it shall set:
While, blazoned as on heaven's immortal noon
The cross leads generations on."
(c.) "Have sight of Proteus rising from the sea;
Or hear old Triton blow his wreathed horn."
(d.) " It may be we shall touch the Happy Isles,
And see the great Achilles, whom we knew."
(e.) " Lest you should think he never could recapture
The first fine careless rapture."
Section B. " The Merchant of Venice."
21        1. In about three pages discuss the character of Portia.    Use short quotations whenever
possible.
14 2. Write on tico of the following (about a page on each) :—
(a.) The meaning of the song beginning, "Tell me where is fancy bred."
(6.) The purpose served by the introduction of the Prince of Morocco and the
Prince of Arragon.
(c.)  The character of Antonio.
15 3. Give the context of each of the following and explain :—
(a.) " We freely cope your courteous pains withal."
(&.) " For the close night doth play the runaway
And we are stay'd for at Bassanio's feast."
(c.) "Give him a livery
More guarded than his fellows:  see it done."
(d.) " With purpose to be dress'd in an opinion
Of wisdom, gravity, profound conceit."
(e.) " A golden mind stoops not to shows of dross."
Section C. " Henry V."
21        1. Discuss, in about three pages, the character of Henry V. as revealed to you in the
following long speeches delivered by him in the course of the play:—
(a.) The address to the army before Harfleur, beginning:—
" Once more unto the breach, dear friends, once more."
(&.)  The lines on ceremony, beginning:—
" O ceremony, show me thy worth."
(c.) The reply to Westmoreland, beginning:—
" No, my fair cousin,
If we are mark'd to die, we are enow
To do our country loss."
In the course of your answer quote a passage of about ten lines from one of these
extracts.
14       2. Write on two of the following (about a page on each) :—
(a.) Falstaff's connection with the play.
(6.) The purpose and dramatic effectiveness of the chorus,
(c.) The best drawn humorous figure in the play. 12 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. , F 167
Value.
15       3. Give the context of each of the following and explain:—
(a.) "■ I stay but for my guidon: to the field."
(&.) " For indeed these three antics do not amount to a man."
(c.) " Each battle sees the other's umber'd face."
(d.) "I have no cunning in protestation."
(e.) " For, hearing this, I must perforce compound
With mistful eyes, or they will issue too."
History.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[Answer four questions only.   Two are to be selected from Part A and two from Part B.
All questions have equal value.]
1. Estimate the contribution of Egypt to the civilization of mankind during the period 4000-3000
B.C. and also during the Empire.
2. Sketch the leading features of Athenian civilization during the Empire.
3. Under the following heads, trace the history of the Roman Republic from its foundation to
the end of the Punic wars:—
(a.) Political Struggles.
(&.)  Conquests.
4. Account for the decline of Roman civilization during the Empire and outline the chief causes
of its fall.
B.
5. What were the chief characteristics and activities of the Mediaeval Church?
6. Write on the origin and results of the Crusades, and give an account of the First Crusade.
7. Discuss the Renaissance in Europe under the following heads:—
(a.) Art and Literature.
(&.)  Explorations and Discoveries.
(c.) Religious Movements.
8. Show how Absolute Monarchy triumphed in France under Louis XIV. and failed to triumph
in England under the Stuarts.
Geometry.    (Time, 2V2 hours.)
[N.B.—Draw neat diagrams, use printed capitals, and give authorities.]
Value.
10       1- («•) Enunciate two theorems in each of which, from data given relating to the angles
of a triangle, a conclusion is drawn regarding the sides of the triangle.
(&.) Prove one of these in full.
10       2. If two triangles are equal in area, and stand on the- same base and on the same side
of it, they are between the same parallels. F 168
Public Schools Report.
1921
Value.
16
14
18
14
18
Value.
10
10
10
25
3. ABC is a given triangle and X is a given point.    Draw a triangle equal in area to
ABC, having its vertex at X and its base in the same straight line as BC. State
your construction and give a theoretical proof.
4. The angles made by a tangent to a circle with a chord drawn from the point of
contact are respectively equal to the angles in the alternate segments of the circle.
5. From any external point P two tangents are drawn to a given circle touching it at
A and B. A and B are joined and P is joined to the centre of the circle, X.
PX cuts the chord AB at Y. Prove that the rectangle contained by PX and XY
is equal to the square on XB.
6. To draw an isosceles triangle having each of the angles at the base double of the
vertical angle.
7. AB is a fixed chord of a circle and AC is a movable chord passing through A.    If the
parallelogram CB is completed, find the locus of the intersection of its diagonals.
French Grammar.    (Time, 2 hours.)
1. Put the following sentences in the plural (all parts of the sentence are to be given in
the plural as far as the sense permits) :—
Ce beau bateau traverse la Manche.
Le cheval qui galopait au loin etait effraye.
Pourquoi ne repondis-tu pas?
II accrocha son fusil a un clou.
2. Put the following sentences in the plural:—
Qu'est-il devenu?
II l'a vu.
S'est-il blesse?
Son frgre s'en est repenti.
II s'est coupe le doigt.
3. Substitute in the following a personal pronoun for the portions printed in italics:—
Parlez de la litterature frangaise.
Va d I'dcole.
II a envoye la lettre a son frere.
II m'a donne la pomme.
Vous l'avez vu au match de football.
Voici la Tour Eiffel.
Parlez d votre pere de mes ennuis.
4. Give:—
(a.) The imperfect indicative of ressembler & son frere (possessive of the same
person and number as the subject).
(&.)  The future of concevoir tine mauvaise idie de leur hospitalitd.
(c.) Present subjunctive of choisir, voir, devenir, s'en aller, s'y attendre.
(d.) Present indicative, first person singular and first person plural only of voir,
dire, descendre, dormir, se repentir, couvrir.
(e.)  Past participle of concevoir, aller, couvrir, dormir, mourir, dire, souffrir,
voir, vivre. 12 Geo. 5
Part III.—Appendices.
F 169
Value.
10
10
10
15
5. Reply in French in complete sentences to the following questions:—
(a.)  Ou demeurez-vous?
(6.)  Qu'avez-vous fait pendant les vacances de Paques?
(c.) Combien de freres et de soeurs avez-vous?
(d.)  Quel sport prefer'ez-vous?
(e.)  N'aimez-vous pas le francais?
6. (a.) Give the comparative and superlative of une bonne mere;  un mauvais moment.
(6.) Give the adverbs corresponding'to vif, brusque, fier, parfait, majestueux, naturel.
7. Put the word for this  (or that) before the following words:   Mur, oiseau, homme,
femme, oiseaux, homines, femnies, horloge, murs, horloges.
8. Make the necessary changes in the following verbs printed in italics:—
(a.) II est malade depuis qu'il 6tre rentrS a la maison.
(6.) J'ai arrose les fleurs afin qu'elles 6tre plus fraiches.
(c.) Je le lui ai donne de crainte qu'il revenir.
(d.) II avait dix ans lorsqu'il perdre sa mSre.
(e.) Pour qu'on vous oMir, obeissez aux lois.
(f.) Quoi qu'il faire froid je dois sortir.
(g.) Je le punirai a moins qu'il ne le faire.
(ft.) Elle s'amusait pendant que les vaches brouter l'herbe.
(i.) Quand yavoir de l'argent je vous payerai.
("/.) Je lui demande s'll venir.
(k.) Je serais venu si j'en avoir eu le temps.
(I.) II est sorti parce qu'il faire beau temps.
(m.)  II y a huit ans que Jean Stre eleve au Lycee.
(«..) II y a longtemps qui je le disirer.
French Translation.     (Time, 2 hours.)
[N.B.—Candidates should work slowly and revise carefully.   Every sentence is framed to illustrate some point of granvmar or syntax.    Careless work entails serious loss of marks.]
Value.
40       1. Translate into good English:—
Ce jour-la plus d'un Parisien a dft dire en rentrant chez lui le soir pour se mettre
a table:   " Quel singulier petit bonhomme j'ai rencontre aujourd'hui."
C'etait justement une journee de la fin de l'hiver, une de ces journees tiSdes et
lumineuses qui, a Paris, souvent sont plus le printemps que le printemps
lui-meme. II y avait beaucoup de monde dehors. Un peu etourdi par le
va-et-vient bruyant de la rue, j'allais devant moi, timide, et le long des murs.
Je me gardais bien de m'arrgter devant les magasins, et pour rien au monde
je n'aurais demands ma route.
Je marchai ainsi pres d'une heure jusqu'a un grand boulevard. II y avait 19. taut
de bruit, tant de gens, tant de voitures, que je m'arretai presque effraye.
Comment me tirer d'ici? pensai-je en moi-meme. Comment rentrer a la
maison? Je risquais fort de rester la jusqu'au grand coup de trompette du
jugement dernier, quand soudaiu Jacques parut a mes cotes. II gtait aussi
etonne que moi.
(N.B.—Tifide—mild, warm.) F 170 Public Schools Report. 1921
Value.
60       2. Put into French :—
Louis—How long have you been in Bordeaux?
Harry—We have been here three weeks. We did not expect to stay so long when
we left Paris.   We are on the way to Pauillac.
Louis—You find the city so beautiful that you have decided to stay longer.
Harry—That was scarcely the reason. As our train was going along the banks
of the Loire it was derailed. We were not injured, but very many others
were less fortunate. Madame Dubois was so much agitated by the accident
that she was long in recovering.
Louis1—I hope she is better to-day.
Harry—-Yes, she is in quite good health at last. But her illness was far from
being the last of our misfortunes. The day after we arrived, Jean, Marcel,
and I went walking to see the sights of Bordeaux. We were in the park.
The weather was very hot. Marcel was hot and tired. He sat down on the
grass. He did not notice that it had just been watered. He took a bad cold
and has been very ill for a fortnight. The Bordeaux doctors are scarcely so
good as the Paris ones.
Louis—Did you expect that?
Harry—You are laughing at me because I say what I think.
Louis—We have become accustomed to it. Parisians always think themselves
superior to the inhabitants of any other city in the world. I hope that little
Marcel is better.
Harry-—Oh, yes, but we shall not be able to leave for Pauillac before Thursday.
To-day is Monday. We have only four weeks' vacation. It would have been
better to stay in Paris. We could have visited the Zoo every day, which
would have been at once instructive and amusing.
Germa.n Grammar.    (Time, 2 hours.)
Value.
10 1.  Add the correct case endings after the prepositions in the following :—
Wltin greunb ift tnit fein — ^rau unb fein — £'inb — (plural) auf b — Sanb
gegangen. (§r roirb ba roa'Ijrenb b — ©omtner roegen fein — ©efunbljeit
bleiSen. Sljr. .SpauS Itegt an — ©ee neben etn — SBalb. .Die $inber
lattfen burd) b — Sffialb olpte tfjr — (Sltern unb fomnten nur $u U)r —
SCftaljljetten nad) b — .§au§ gurM.
6        2. (a.) Make a complete sentence out of each of the following pairs of sentences :—
(l.) ©ie necften Ujn.    (Sr roar fo flein.    (roeii.)
(2.) ©ie tamen alle jufatnmen.    ©ie fd)rteen unb pfiffen.    (2tt§.)
(3.) ©ie rourben [ange ntd)t etnig.    ©te fetjteu etnen 5£ag 511m SBettfttegen
feft.    (©it.)
(b.) Turn the second sentence into a relative clause :—
(l.) S)te aSbgel Ijielten eine SBerfammutng.    ©ie roollten etnen £ontg rocd);
len.
(2.) (£r oerftecfte fid) in bie geberijofen be§ 21bler§.    £>tefer bemerfte e§
nidit.
(3.) S)ie Sitngere beftanb   auf torero. (Sntfdjluig.    $l)re ©ebulb ging ju
@nbe. 12 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. F 171
Value.
15 3. Change the infinitives in the following sentences to 3rd person singular—present,
imperfect and perfect:—
(l.) 3)er SKann ttagen ba§ J?inb.
(2.) £)er ffnaBe effert fein -ButterBrot.
(3.) £)a§ gftabdjen perftefyett bie Sefirerin.
(4.) ©ein 93ater anfommen Ijeute.
(5.) 33a§ 93ud) gefaHen ihm.
12        4. (a.) Translate:—
Thank  you.    Give  it  to   me.    He showed it (masc.) to her.    They
introduced (oorfteHen) him to us.
(6.) Rewrite in the passive :—
£)er &lttfd)er §o[t ben SBagen, £)er ©ol)n erfdjoig ben ©perBer.
(c.) Write the comparative and superlative forms   of :    SDer   BoBe   93aum.     @r
lauft fdjnell.
25 5. Complete the following sentences by inserting appropriate articles, giving correct
endings to the adjectives and making the verbs agree—the verbs of the first
sentence to be present tense; second, imperfect; third, perfect ; fourth,
pluperfect; fifth, future. Then rewrite the sentences in the plural throughout :—
(l.) — gut — £utfd)er B,o[en — fdjon — $ferb unb gro§ — SBagen.
(2.) — tlein — 3aun^n'9  oerfriedjen  in — bid5 — geberBofen — ftolg —
Ibler—.
(3.) — Hug — SReifenber  roitnfdjen — Sequent — ^3fat§   an — roarm— ofen
gu IjaBett.
(4.) ©ein jihtger — -Bruber Bitten urn fein — freunblid) — 3tat fein — arm —
greunb — BalBer.
(5.) — alt — S|5rofeffor juBringen — gang — ©omtner  Bei fein — beutfd) —
Serroanbt — in Serltn.
32        6. Translate :—
(1.) He must go to Victoria on Sunday at the latest.
(2.) The farmer, whose son shot the hawk, was angry.
(3.) Your book is larger than hers, but mine is the l&rgest.
(4.) You may go home if you want to.     (singular.)
(5.) It happened on Monday, the first of January, nineteen hundred and
twelve, at half-past six.
(6.) He likes to play, but he prefers to read.
(7.) There are many beautiful pictures on the walls.
(8.) One morning, a farmer found that his horse had been stolen. F 172 Public Schools Report. 1921
German Translation.    (Time, 2 hours.)
Value.
48 1. Translate:—
(a.) (Sin SHeifenber lam gitternb oor Rixlte unb gang nag in ein 2Sirt§l)au§. (5r
roitnfdjte einen ^Jfatj am roarmen Ofen gu Ijaben, urn fid) gu roarmen
unb feine JUeiber gu trodnen. SMefer aber roar befetgt. 3) a roanbte
er fid) an ben SBtrt unb fagte: SBringeu ©ie meinem SJSfetb ein
©utgenb " 2luftern !" Ser 2Birt fal) il)n erftaunt an unb tat roa§ ber
9teifenbe oerlangt I)atte. ,gugleid) oerliegen aHe ®afte bag 3immeL
urn gu feljen, 06 bag 5)3ferb bie 3Inftern freffen roiirbe. 9cun naljm er
ben beften ^3latg am Ofen unb mad)te eg fid) Bequem.
(6.) 33a Befdjaut er fid) ber 3JJenfd)en Suit unb Xreibett unb lieBt eg rooBJ, fie
auf allerlei Sffieife gu neden unb fein ©ptel mit iljnen gu treiBen;
benn bag miljjt ihr rotffen, 9tuBega£)l ift ein eigner ftaug, launifd),
fdjabenfrob,, t)eftig, roantelmittig; mandjmal aber and) fehr gutmiitig
unb ebet; in einem Stugenbtid gang roetd) iron Jpergen unb im anbern
fo Ijart roie ©tetn ; ijeute ift er bein geinb, morgen bein greunb, roie'g
il)m gerabe etnfallt.
(c) Unb fiel)e, roie fie um eine 23tegnng be§ ffiegeg famen, ftanb ba— fie traits
ten ifyren 2lugen faum — ein SSirtgfjaug am SBege. 9tn einem langen,
tunftDolI gefdjmiebeten 2lrme, ber tiber ber £ttr angebrad)t roar, tying
ein griiner £ran§ unb in feiner 3Jcitte eine tyerrlidje StrauBe, bie fciion,
non feme bem burftigen SBanberer entgegettladjte unb il)n gur (Shtfetyr
einlub. 3n oe* StiirbeS SBirtgfiaufeg aBer ftanb ber bide SBirt; eine
rote 2Befte mit grofjen, BlanCen £nopfen Bebedte fein ftattlid)eg
SBaudjIein; bie Eurgert, biden -Seine ftaten in glangenb fdjroargen
^nieljofen, oon benen bie fdjonen roten ©trtimpfe red)t fattberlid)
abftadjen.
(d.) 9t[g bag Srautpaar aber freubeftraljienb aug ber Strdje trat, Earn itynen
plb|lid) ber gute JJrauterfammler entgegen, roihtfdjte ben beiben con
.Spergen @IM nnb gab ber Sraut eine Blattfe 9Mnge in bie §anb,
inbem er fprad) : ,,93efd)au fie oft, liebe ©ufi, unb ntmm bit babei
oor, ftetg betne guten ©tgenfdjaften gu beroal)ren, fo roirft bu fid)ertid)
ba§ roal)re unbe ed)te ©lucf finben." — j?aum £)atte er auggerebet, fo
roud)§ feine ©eftalt rtefengrofj, um bann plotjlid) in ben Stiffen gu
uerfdjrotnben. ,,9titBegaI)l \" erfdjoll eg plbtjlid) con alter STJiunbe;
benn alle roitfjten, bag eg fein anbrer geroefen roar, alg ber £>err ber
Serge.
12 2. Translate (at sight) :—
Sin ft gab eg grofee 3toi unter ben Sftaufett; benn bie Sai^e roar fd)Iau, unb eg
fdjien, alg f;a&e fie tlpten alien ben £ob gefdjrooren. ®a famen bie 9JMufe
gufammen unb Bielten einen 'Stat. ,,28ag fangen roir an ? " fprad) bie
dltefte unter itynen, ,,unfere $a§l roirb tctgltd) fletner. 93alb roerben roir
oon ber 6rbe oerfdjrounben fein. 2Cie retten roir ung oor ber $a|e ? " —
,,3fitct)t§ ift leidjter alg bag," fprad) eine junge 2ftaug, ,,id) roitf3te rooBl gu
l)elfen. SBir tyangen ber J?atje eine ©d)elle an, bann mag fie fommen.
3Bir tyaBen aHe feine Dtyren, unb efye fie ung erblicft, l)a6en roir ung fd)nelt
oerfrodjen."
24        3. Translate:—
A poor robin came one day in winter to a farmer's window and pecked upon
it because it was so cold outside. When the farmer's son noticed the
little bird he opened the window and the robin flew into the warm room.
They gave it something to eat, for it was hungry, and the bird soon
became quite tame. It remained happily all winter in the house, but,
when spring came and the sun shone bright, it became sad. Then the
farmer opened the window again and the robin quickly flew out into
the garden where it sat in a tree and sang.
16        4. Write in German a short description of the room you are sitting in. 12 Geo. 5
Part III.—Appendices.
F 173
Value.
12
9
10
20
7
12
12
18
Value.
12
11
Greek.    (Time, 2 hours.)
1. Decline in agreement:    o dya#os avOpwrros ; irXolov jiaKpov ;   rj   /juKpd crKyvij.
2. Decline in full:    ovtos (all genders), eyco, o~u.
3. Illustrate by short sentences in Greek the common meanings of the prepositions
8t<x and irtpi.
4. Give the principal parts of the following verbs :    ypdefjo), [3oaio, f3ovXop,ai, wpdrrui,
(xkovo), eftevyo), kdiXui, Xap.f3dvu>, SoKeco, fffkop.ai.
5. How is a "prohibition" expressed in Greek?    Give examples.
6. Conjugate in full:—
(a.) The present optative passive of Tt/icuo.
(b.) The present subjunctive middle of S?/Ada).
(c.) The first aorist subjunctive active of Xvu>.
(d.) The pluperfect indicative passive of XeiTrm.
7. Translate into Greek :—
(a.) I fear they will destroy the bridges.
(b.) If he had done this, it would have been well.
(c.) We are leading him away that he may not do our friends harm.
(d.) I myself shall offer sacrifice in that village.
8. Translate into English :—
Kal Sy iron iv cTTevco Kal TrtjXio rats apA^aLS Svo-TTopevro) era^ev 6 K.vpo<s Svo
apy^ovras Tiov Hepo'lov Xap-jidviiv rov j3ap/3apiKov errpaTtv/jLaros Kal crvve.K-
fiifid^tiv rds d//,a£as. lirel 8' eSoKavv avTM cr^oXatws iroidiv, &(nrip opyy
eKeXtvo-e tovi wepl avrbv Heptras roiis KaXovs Kayadovs orvveirlo-irevSeiv Tots
d/xa^as.     ivda Si) /xepos Tl r>)s evra^ias rjv Oedadai.
Latin Authors and Sight Translation.     (Time, 2y2 hours.)
A.
1. Translate :—■
Huic imperat, quas possit, adeat civitates horteturque, ut populi Romani fidem
sequantur, seque celeriter eo venturum nuntiet. Volusenus perspectis regio-
nibus omnibus, quantum ei facultatis dari potuit, qui navi egredi ac se barbaris
committere non auderet, quinto die ad Caesarem revertitur quaeque ibi
perspexisset renuntiat.
(a.) Account for the mood of possit, adeat, auderet, perspexisset, and for the case
-of facultatis.
2. Translate:—
Nam quod omni ex reliquis partibus demesso frumento pars una erat reliqua,
suspicati hostes hue nostros esse venturos noctu in silvis delituerant; turn
dispersos depositis armis in metendo occupatos subito adorti paucis interfectis
reliquos incertis ordinibus perturbaverant, simul equitatu atque essedis
circumdederant.
(a.)  Parse dispersos, metendo, ordinibus, and give the principal parts of delituerant. F 174
Public Scpiools Report.
1921
8
Value.
9       3. Translate:—
Caesar exposito exercitu et loco castris idoneo capto, ubi ex captivis cognovit quo
in loco hostium copiae consedissent, cohortibus decern ad mare relictis et
equitibus trecentis, qui praesidio navibus essent, de tertia vigilia ad hostes
contendit, eo minus veritus navibus, quod in litore molli atque aperto deligatas
ad ancoram relinquebat; et praesidio navibustvue Q. Atrium praefecit.
(a.) Explain the case of praesidio and navibus.
. Translate:—
Sed ea celeritate atque eo impetu inilites ierunt, cum capite solo ex aqua exstarent,
ut hostes impetum legionum atque equitum sustinere non possent, ripasque
dimitterent ac se fugae mandarent.
(a.) Account for the case of celeritate and capite, and for the mood of exstarent and
possent.
B.
14       !• Translate:—
' o socii, neque enim ignari sumus ante malorum,
o passi graviora, dabit deus his quoque flnem.
vos et Scyllaeam rabiem penitusque sonantes
accestis scopulos, vos et Cyclopea saxa
expert!:  revocate animos, maestumque timorem
mittite;  forsan et haec olim meminisse iuvabit.
per varios casus, per tot discrimina rerum
tendimus in Latium, sedes ubi fata quietas
ostendunt;   illic fas regna resurgere Troiae.
durate, et vosmet rebus servate secundis,'
(a.)  Write notes (not more than two lines) on Scyllaeam and Cyclopea.
10       2. Translate:—
Aeolus haec contra:  ' tuus, o regina, quid optes,
explorare labor; mihi iussa capessere fas est.
tu mihi quodcumque hoc regni, tu sceptra Iovemque
concilias, tu das epulis accumbere divom,
nimborumque facis tempestatumque potentem.'
(a.) Write notes (not more than two lines) on Aeolus, regina, and explain the mood
of optes, the case of regni and the form divom.
7       3. Translate:—
' parce metu, Cytherea:  manent inmota tuorum
fata tibi;  cernes urbem et promissa Lavini
moenia, sublimemque feres ad sidera caeli
magnanimum Aenean; neque me sententia vertit.
(a.) Write notes (not more than two lines) on Cytherea, Lavini, and Aenean.
9       4. Translate :—
constitit, et lacrimans ' quis iam locus,' inquit, ' Achate,
quae regio in terris nostri non plena laboris?
en Priamus! sunt hie etiam sua praemia laudi;
sunt lacrimae rerum et mentem rnortalia tangunt.
solve metus; feret haec aliquam tibi fama salutem.'
(a.) Write notes (not more than two lines) on Achate, Priamus.
(b.) Scan lines 1 and 2.
C.
20       Translate:—
Erat inter Labienum atque hostem difficili transitu flumen ripisque praeruptis.
Hoc neque ipse transire habebat in animo neque hostes transituros existimabat.
Augebatur   auxillorum   cotidle   spes.    Loquitur   in   concilio   palam,   quoniam 12 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. F 175
Germani appropinquare dicantur, sese suas exercitusque fortunas in dubium
non devocaturum et postero die prima luce castra moturum. Labienus noctu
tribunis militum convocatis quid sui sit consilii proponit et, quo facilius hostibus
timoris det suspicionem, inajore strepitu et tumultu quam populi Komani fert
consuetudo castra moveri jubet.
Palam—openly, publicly: Quoniam ;= cum causal. In dubium devocare—to risk.
Fert—is.
Latin Grammar and Composition.    (Time, 2 hours.)
Value.
20       L Write the ablative singular and the genitive plural of hoc animal, quae vis, eadem
navis, major res, totus exercitus.
5       2. Compare audax, acriier, diu, parum, similis.
5        3. Write all the infinitives and participles of fero.
8       4. Write:—
(a.) The second singular future indicative of eo.
(b.) The third plural future indicative of possum.
(c.) The first singular present subjunctive of volo.
(d.) The first singular imperfect subjunctive passive of capio.
(e.)  The first singular imperfect subjunctive of fio.
(/.)  The third plural perfect subjunctive active of jubeo.
(g.) The second singular present imperative of hortor.
(h.) The second singular future indicative of sequor.
10        5. Write the principal parts of consisto, accido, opprimo, desilio, adorior, ignosco, frango,
adjuvo, meto, consuesco.
10       6. Translate into Latin :—
By night; leap down (second plural imperative) ; on all sides; in a loud voice;
it is best to do; at great risk; for what reason; according to custom; as
bravely as possible; we are of good courage.
42       7. Translate into Latin:—
(a.) Obtaining suitable weather, he set out at dawn.
(6.)  He used the same material for refitting the ships.
(c.) He showed what he wished to be done.
(d.) If they send hostages, we shall make peace.
(e.)  So great a storm suddenly arose that we could not hold our course.
(/.)  I shall leave you on the mainland to find out what is going on.
(fir.) He thought it would be of great use to him if he only visited the island.
(h.) Learning his design, they promised to collect reinforcements.
(i.) Let us urge the neighbouring states to come to treat for peace. 'ublic Schools Report.
1921
Physics.    (Time, 2 hours.)
Value.
5       1.  (a.) Distinguish clearly the terms relative density and specific gravity.
5 (6.) The specific gravity of platinum is 21.5, of iridium 22.4.   Find the volume of
1 Kg. of an alloy containing 9 parts of platinum to 1 part of iridium.
10       2. Describe fully an experiment to find the relative density of a solid that is lighter
than water.
5        3.   (a.) Discuss the two common types of wave-motion.    Upon what does the intensity
of a sound depend?    Explain fully.
5 (6.)  A man standing before a cliff shouts, and 3 seconds later hears the echo.    How
far is he from the cliff?    (Temperature 10° C.)
10       4. Show clearly (use drawings) the difference in construction, working, and use of lift-
pumps and force-pumps.
10        5. Describe an experiment to show the effect of pressure on the 'boiling-point.    What
practical applications are made of this in manufacturing?    In high altitudes how
do we overcome the difficulties which this change in the boiling-point creates?
10       6. How much heat is required to change 20 gm. of ice at —10° C. into steam at 100° C?
(Specific heat of ice = 0.5.)
10        7. Explain fully what you understand by refraction and mention various phenomena
which can be explained by this principle.    (Make drawings.)
5       8.  (a.) An object is placed in front of a convex mirror.   Illustrate and describe the
position and relative size of the image.
5 (6.) What is a lens?   Draw and name the principal classes.
4 9.  (a.) What is meant by electrical potential?   What is the unit for measuring it and
what is taken as the standard or zero?
Q (6.)  What are the uses of a step-up and a step-down transformer?    Where and why
is each used?
5 10.  (a.) Describe fully the apparatus necessary to decompose water by an electric current.
5 (6.)  A constant current is passed through a silver voltameter for 15 minutes, and it
is found that 5.031 gm. of silver have been deposited.   What is the strength
of the current? 12 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. F 177
University Matriculation (Senior).
Algerra.    (Time, 3 hours.)
Value.
7 1. If a, 5, c, d are in continued proportion, show that b + c is a mean proportional
between a + b and c + d.
8 2. Find two numbers in the ratio IJ to 2§ such that when each is increased by 15,
they shall be in the ratio 1-| to 2J.
9 3. The pressure of the wind on a plane area varies jointly as the area and the square
of the velocity of the wind. If the pressure on 3 sq. ft. is 4 lb. when the
velocity of the wind is 16 miles an hour, find the velocity of the wind when
the pressure on 2 sq. yd. is 54 lb.
8        4. Find the quadratic equation each of whose roots exceeds by 2 the roots of the
equation 2x2 + 3x + 5 = 0.
10        5. In the following series find the sum to 2w terms and, where possible, to infinity :—
(«■) 3-2 + |-....
(6.) ii-1.|+l^+i"-» + .,:.
10 6. The digits of a number which lies between 400 and  500 are in A.P., and the
number is 70 times the sum of its digits.    Find the number.
12        7. (a.) Simplify and express with positive indices :—
3 '   (2a)"2 6?
a-i(66)-8
(b.) Find n when V9» x 3"-1 = 6" x 2~" x 3-+1.
12        8. (a.) Find in simplified form the coefficient of x^1 in the expansion of
1    9
(2x2--L) •
3x3
(b.) IJse the binomial theorem to evaluate (1004)3 correct to 4 places o deci mais
10        9. (a.) Prove that log (MN) = log M + log N.
(6.) Given log 2 = .30103, log 3 = .47712, log 7 = .84510 :—
( i.) Find x if log a; = 4.47712.
(ii.) Find the number of digits in 637 x 2114.
14 10. How many numbers of 5 digits can be formed, using the digits 0, 1, 2, 3, 4,. 5, 6, 7:
(a) if repetitions are allowed; (6) if no repetitions are allowed? In how
many of the latter numbers will the digit 0 occur 1
Chemistry.    (Time, 3 hours.)
[All questions are of equal value.    Answer ten only.]
1. Describe  three  methods  of  preparing  hydrogen.    Illustrate  these   methods   by   means  of
chemical equations and line drawings.    What volume of this gas measured at 748 mm.
Hg. pressure and 22°  C. can be obtained by acting on sulphuric acid with 14.5 grams
of zinc?    (Zn = 65.4;   H = 1.008;   S = 32.06;   0 = 16.00.)
12 2. Explain  fully  what is  indicated  by  the  terms  " sublimation,"   " hydrolysis,"   " reversible
action," and " exothermic reaction."    Give examples.
3. Compare the physical and chemical properties of hydrogen chloride, hydrogen bromide, and
hydrogen iodide.
4. Describe two methods for the preparation of chlorine and illustrate by means of chemical
equations.    How can you prove that the formula of chlorine is CI,?    What is the result
of the action of chlorine upon methane?
5. Write as fully as you can regarding the solubility under varying conditions of the sulphides
of the common metals.
6. If 35.5 cc. of ammonia, measured at a pressure of 748 mm. Hg. and a temperature of 22.5° C.
were entirely decomposed at 750° C, what volume would the resulting gases occupy under
a pressure of two atmosspheres?
7. Describe a method for the preparation of sodium carbonate.    Show by means of chemical
equations the various stages of the reactions involved.   What are the characteristic
properties and chief uses of sodium carbonate?
8. In what form  does  aluminium occur  in  nature?    How can the  metal  be  isolated on  a
commercial scale?    What properties render the metal useful industrially?
9. What reaction takes place when ethyl alcohol and acetic acid are mixed?   What effect will
the addition of concentrated sulphuric acid have on this reaction?    Show by means of
equations how the above reaction is related to the process known as saponification.
10. What is the usual method of preparing a solution of hypochlorous acid?   Discuss  the
properties of this acid and its application to the process of bleaching.
11. How can ethylene be prepared?    Give its structural formula and explain the reaction between
ethylene and iodine.
(A maximum of fifteen marks will be given for laboratory exercise-books.)
English Composition.    (Time, 3 hours.)
Value.
16       1. Write a full, coherent, and effective paragraph on one of the following topics :—
(a.) A character from Chaucer or Spenser.
(6.) An aspect of Spenser's allegory.
(c.) Classical  influence  upon  English  Literature  in  the  age of  Shakespeare
(1564-1616). 12 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. F 179
Value.
-16       2. Apply the principles of (a) paragraph coherence and (6) exposition in an examination of the following paragraph:—
" There was in Goldwin Smith that note, characteristic of the prophet, that you
could not argue with him, for, like other prophets, he was eventually a solitary soul, and did his thinking aloue, brooding in silence over all he read or
saw, seldom influenced by others. When he began to deliver himself, it would
hardly have startled one if the first sentence had been ' Thus saith the Lord.'
Without the glowing intensity of Mazzini, he gave the same impression of
unshakable conviction. The weakness of this splendid independence is that
it often disables a man from following the movements of opinion iu the world
around him. As Mazzini would never admit that Italy could be free and
prosperous except under a republic, Goldwin Smith continued to cling to the
ideals and doctrines of his early manhood. Some of those doctrines have been
proved to be sound. It would have been well for the British people if they
had taken the advice he gave them forty years ago to reconstruct their House
of Lords in a deliberate way before a party crisis arrived. But even before
old age overtook him he had lost touch with British politics, though he continued to write about them with the old confidence. About seventeen years
ago I had from him one letter after another urging that English Liberals
should unite themselves and find a live political issue in a campaign for the
disestablishing of the Church of England. That was just the time when
every careful observer in England had begun to perceive that the sentiment
for disestablishment was becoming weaker, because other questions had begun
to fill the public mind, and that to raise the issue would bring no strength to
any party that raised it. Aversion to ecclesiastical power had been always
among the principles he most cherished. It was the only thing he had in
common with Froude, whom he heartily distrusted and disliked. Though he
had dropped all dogmas, he was of a profoundly religious temper, and held
that religion had suffered and would continue to suffer from any connection
with the civil power, whether as ruled or as ruler."
18       3. State   definitely   what   is   wrong  with   the   following  passages   and   rewrite   them
correctly:—
(a.) Nelson now met the Spanish fleet off Cape St. Vincent, and in the engagement
that followed he saw that the Spanish showed signs of retreating, so he
disobeyed orders and engaged four of the enemy at once, and the English
were victorious.
(6.) The opposing side scatters its men so that each one has a certain part of the
field to guard, and in order to be in a position to catch the ball when
it is kicked.
(c.) Chaucer began to write at an early age, and he was a page for some court
lady and went to France when she did, and we may presume that his
stay there gave him an acquaintance with ITrench literature which was
later of service to him.
(d.) By placing on file with us a description of your present position, salary,
opportunities, evidences of your work, and a few strong references, and
also under what conditions you would make a change, this agency feels
confident it can be of service to you.
50       4. Write an essay on one of the following subjects :—
(o.)  City (or Town, or Village) Beautifying,
(o.) Why Read Spenser?
(c.)  Effort, the Condition of Success. F 180
Public Schools Report.
1921
Value.
24
English Literature.    (Time, 3 hours.)
1. Write as fully as you can on each of the following:—
(a.) Early Celtic Literature.
(b.) Anglo-Saxon War-Poetry,
(c.) Confessio Amantis.
(d.) Sir Philip Sidney's contribution to English Literature,
(e.) Gorboduc and Ralph Roister Doister.
(/.) Shakespeare's dramatic contemporaries and their work (Marlowe and Jonson
may be omitted for the purposes of this question).
2. What were the chief literary, historical, and social influences upon the poetry of:
(a) Chaucer; (5) Spenser;  and (c) Milton?
Support your statements by definite references to their works.
Answer any two of the parts (a), (&), and (c).
3. Write on the first book of the " Faerie Queene " under one of the following heads:—
(a.)  A Religious Poem.
(6.)  A Poem for its Age.
4. Quote a passage of at least sixteen consecutive lines from " The Prologue to  the
Canterbury Tales."
Give some directions for the scansion of Chaucer's lines with suitable illustration
from the passage quoted.
5. To whom do the following passages allude?
(a.)  " With scaled browes blake and piled berd."
(&.)  "And ever he rood the hyndreste of our route."
What traits of character do the lines suggest?
Give full illustration from " The Prologue " of Chaucer's skill in thus hinting at the
characteristics of his pilgrims.
6. Set forth the substance of the scene in " Comus " in which the Lady sits in the
enchanted chair.    Suggest interpretations of the symbolism of the scene.
12
20
12
14
18
Value.
40
French Language.    (Time, 3 hours.)
1. Put into French:—
Seeing that I was resolved to risk everything, bursting into tears and taking me
into his arms, he cried: " Go, child of nature, regain man's independence of
which Lopez would not deprive thee. If I were younger I would go with
thee into the wilderness and would restore thee to thy mother's arms. When
thou art in thy forests think sometimes of this old Spaniard who gave thee
hospitality and recall, that thou mayst love thy neighbour, that thy first
experience of the human heart has been all in its favour." i
12 Geo. 5
Part III.-
—Appendices.
F 181
Value.
20       2- Put into French :—
(a.) When he comes back he will come and see you.
(6.) I have not seen his brother or his sister.    No more have I.
(c.) He asks for something to eat.
(d.) Yes, Colonel, replied the old soldier, / took this flag.
(e.) I had known him for twenty years.
(/.) English was the only language he spoke.
(fir.) It is possible that it is too late.
(ft.) She never takes more than one small piece of cake;   she eats no more than
a sparrow.
(i.) Don't you remember what I told you?
(j.) The more difficult a thing is, the more it is worth while doing.
10       3. Change the principal sentences in the way indicated and make any other changes
thus rendered necessary :—
(a.) Cette femme ne parle pas mieux qu'elle ecrit.    (Take the negative out.)
(&.) Je vous assure qu'il a ete recu.    (Make negative.)
(c.) J'ignorais que vous fussiez arrive.    (Make negative.)
(d.) Recitez-moi la poesie que vous savez par coeur.    (Substitute quelque for la.)
10       4. Give the primary tenses of falloir, lire, mourir, concevoir, boire, manger, ouvrir,
aller, vivre, voir.
10       5. Give the plural of:   un jeu nouveau;   un vent glacial;   le carnaval de Venise;   un
beau cheval.
Siepmann asks in one of the exercises for the plural of:   un conseil amical.   Now
the masculine plural of amical is not used.    How would you express this idea (the
plural of:  un conseil amical) in every-day French?
7        6. Make the necessary changes in the verbs in italics :—
(a.) Ils se sent sauver.
(6.) Ils courir aux sports qui auront lieu la semaine prochaine.
(c.) II descendre (past indefinite) les malles.
(d.) II naitre (past indefinite) a Paris,
(e.) II devenir (pluperfect) riche.
(/.) II changer (past definite or preterite) d'habits.
(g.) Vous aller (past indefinite) trop vite.
3       7. Substitute demonstrative pronouns for the parts printed in italics :—
Quand a-t-il ecrit ces lettres-ld?
Ces champs la. sont les champs de mon oncle.
Ce qu'il a dit n'est pas vrai. F 182
'oblic Schools Report.
1921
French Literature.    (Time, 3 hours.)
Value.
10        L Why is Moliere regarded as a great writer of comedy?
10       2. Sometimes reference is made to the dramatic talent of La Fontaine.    Why?
10       3. Who were the great prose writers of the eighteenth century?    Give some account of
their work. •   '
10       4. What do you understand by the term Horn antic Movement?   Who took part in it?
5. Translate  the  following passages  and  comment  on  the  words  or  expressions  in
italics:—
15 («•) Mourir sans tirer ma raison!
Rechercher un trepas si mortel & ma gloire!
Endurer que l'Espagne impute 9. ma rn&moire
D'avoir mal soutenu l'honneur de ma maison!
Respecter un amour dont mon ame egaree
Voit la perte assuree!
N'ficoutons plus ce penser suborneur,
Qui ne sert qu'a ma peine
Allons, mon bras; sauvons du moins l'honneur,
Puisqu'apres tout il faut perdre ChimSne.
15 (b.) Don Carlos (Seul).   Charlemagne, pardon! ces voutes solitaires
Ne devraient repeter que paroles austeres.
Tu t'indignes sans doute a ce bourdonnement
Que nos ambitions font sur ton monument.
—Charlemagne est lei!    Comment, sepulcre sombre,
Peux-tu sans eclater contenir si grande ombre?
Es-tu bien la, geant d'un monde createur,
Et t'y peux-tu coucher de toute ta hauteur?
—Ah!  c'est un beau spectacle a ravir la pensee
Que l'Europe ainsi faite et comme il l'a laissSe!
Un edifice, avec deux homm.es au somniet,
Deux chefs elus, auxquels tout roi n6 se soumet.
Presque tous les etats, duches, fiefs militaires,
Royaumes, marquisats, tous sont hereditaires,
Mais le peuple a parfois son pape ou son cesar,
Tout marche, et le hasard corrige le hasard.
De la vient 1'equilibre, et toujours l'ordre eclate.
10 (c.)  Tu ne nous as point donnS un coeur pour nous hair, et des mains pour nous
egorger; fais que nous nous aidions mutuellement a supporter le fardeau
d'une vie penible et passagere; que les petites differences entre les
vetements qui couvrent nos debiles corps, entre tous nos langages insuf-
fisants, entre tous nos usages ridicules, entre toutes nos lois imparfaites,
entre toutes nos opinions insensees, entre toutes nos conditions si dis-
proportionnees a. nos yeux, et si ggales devant toi; que toutes ces petites
nuances qui distinguent les atonies appeles hommes ne soient pas des
signaux de haine et de persecution.
20 (*"•) Grandet alia, muni de sa fortune liquide et de la dot, muni de deux mille
louis d'or, au district, ou, moyennant deux cents doubles louis offerts
par son beau-pere au farouche republicain qui surveillait la vente des
domaines nationattx, il eut pour un morceau de pain, regalement, sinon
legitimement, les plus beaux vignobles de l'arrondissement, une vieille
abbaye et quelques me'tairies. Les habitants de Saumur etaient peu
revolutionnaires; le pSre Grandet passa pour un homme hardi, un
republicain, un patriote, pour un esprit qui donnait dans les nouvelles
idees, tandis que le tonnelier donnait tout bonnement dans les vignes. 12 Geo. 5
Part III.—Appendices.
F 183
Geometry.    (Time, 3 hours.)
Value.
10       1-  («•)  Show how to divide a given straight line internally and externally in the ratio
of 3 to 2.    Give proof.
(&.)  Construct a square having an area of 6 sq. in.    Omit proof.
8       2. Prove that the areas of similar triangles are proportional to the squares on corresponding sides.
12 3. Prove that the rectangle contained by the diagonals of a quadrilateral inscribed in a
circle is equal to the sum of the two rectangles contained by its opposite sides.
14 4. O is the centre and OD a radius of a circle. E is any point in OD, and F is taken
in OD produced such that OF is a third proportional to OE and OD. If P is any
point on the circumference of the circle, prove that the angles FPD and DPE are
equal.
14 5. A piece of paper is cut in the form of a triangle ABC having ABt=5 in., BC = 12 in.,
and AC = 13 in. The triangle is folded so that A and C coincide. Find the
length of the crease.
12 6. AB and CD are two given skew lines and P is a given point not on AB or CD. Show
how to draw a straight line from P which shall cut the two given skew lines.
12 7. Prove that the sum of any two face angles in a trihedral angle is greater than the
third.
8       8. (a.) Prove that two skew lines have a common perpendicular.
10 (6-) Given two skew lines, show how to draw a straight line from one line to the
other so as to make equal angles (not right angles) with each.
Value.
25
40
German Grammar and Composition.    (Time, 3 hours.)
1. Translate :—
Some American students who had been attending the University at Leipzig,
wanted to take a Vacation trip and see all they could of the country.
So they got a map and arranged a tour, which conducted them through
the Black Forest to the Rhine. From there they took the beautiful
steamer trip to Cologne and saw the picturesque old castles on both
banks of the historic river. Arrived at Cologne, they admired the
wonderful cathedral, one of the most famous monuments of Gothic
architecture in the world. Their return trip to Leipzig was equally
interesting, as they took a walking tour through the Harz mountains
and so were able to see the places made familiar to them by Heine's
charming Harzreise.
2. Translate :—
(1.) The professor asked them if they wished to take a long trip.
(2.) The farther they went the more things occurred to them.
(3.) They preferred to take the street car because the Wienhold family was
to accompany them.
(4.) Here, waiter, please give us two cups of coffee and fifty pfennigs' worth
of rolls and sausages.
(5.) We should enjoy the scenery more, if the window were open. F 184
Public Schools Report.
Value.
20
15
(6.) I told the old gentleman that we were not too proud of our pronunciation.
(7.) They took a room at five marks, and asked the porter to have their
things brought up.
(8.) Luther is said to have thrown his inkwell at the devil.
(9.) When he had read their letter, he asked for his old friend and was
pleased to learn that he was well.
(10.) After introducing them to his wife and daughters, he proposed that they
should have coffee together in the garden.
3. Translate (at sight) •:—*■
I received a letter a few days ago from my friend in Leipzig, in which he
says he intends to spend next term at the University in Breslau because
there are too many Americans and English in Leipzig. He declares he
has been forced to put off his examination, because it is impossible
to become master of German in such a crowd of English-speaking
students. I suppose, of course, he understands the language when
spoken, and can express himself very well in ordinary conversation, for
he wrote me that he had been introduced into a good many refined
families in Leipzig. What he wanted, however, was a closer acquaintance with German students, and that seemed quite impossible in Leipzig.
4. Write   in German,  a geographical description of Germany or the story of the
polite Dutchman.
Value.
8
8
German Translation.    (Time, 3 hours.)
1. Translate :—
(a.) gr fiatte feit ^aljren, roo er beren Ijafifjaft merbeit Eottttte, bie im SJJolfe
lebenben D^eime unb Sieber gefammelt, unb ging nun baratt, fetneit
@d)ak }U orbnen unb roomiiglid) mit neuen 21ufjetd)nungen au§ ber
ttmgegettb gu oertnefiteit.— (SltfaBetij mar gu alien 3eiten fanft itnb
freunblid); (Srtdjg immer gleicpieifienbe 2Iufmerffamfeit nafim (ie mit
einer faft bemutigen SDanrtarfett auf, unb 9teinf)arbt bad)te mitunter,
ba§ Ijettere J?tnb non efyebem l)a6e roof;! eine roeniger ftille gran
nerfprod)en.
(b.) ©raufeeit auf ber ©trafje roar e§ ttefe ©dmmeruttg; er fitijlte bie frtfdje
SSinterluft ait feiner Ijeifjen ©tint. ,£>ie unb ba ftel ber I) elle ©djeitt
eine§ Brenttenben £amtenl3aum§ att§ ben genftern, bann unb mann
iiorte man con brtnnen bag ©eraufd) non neinett 5J3fetfen unb 23Ied)=
trompeten unb bagroifdjen jubelnbe £inberftimmen. ©djaren non
Settelfinbern gingen non .fjau§ gu ^aug, ober ftiegen auf bie Xrenpen;
getdttber unb fttcften burd) bie genfter einen 33litf in bie oerfagte
J3erriid)teit gu geminnen. 12 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices.' F 185
Value.
2. Translate:—
8 (a.) @ine bittere 28el)mut umfing fie, bag @efuf)I, al3 ob fie au§ einer fdjoneren
SBelt auggeftofjen mare unb jefet atg ein glitdiofer @d)atten in ber
Dbe l)erttmirre; benn roenn bag 33tlb aud) gu einem $beal erljoben
roar, fo ftellte eg gerabe baburdj bag urfpritnglidje innere SBefen
(Sugeniag bar, bag burdj il)re ©d)ulfttd)ferei nur oerljudt rourbe, unb
er roar ein ebleteg ©efiifil alg ©itelfeit, burd) roetd)eg fie il)r beffeteg
©elbft in bem magifdjen SKoubglang nun erfamtte- S)ag madjte ibr
eben gu SRute, roie roenn fie bie mtred)te .State auggefpielt fjcttte, um
mobern gu reben, ba eg bamalS feine JJarten gab.
8 - (b.) ,,@ieb mir biefe Singe roieber nnb bu Eannft wof)I mein XLBeib bafitr Ijaben!"
ermiberte ©ebigo bitter ladjenb, unb fener rief Bti^fdjnelt: „(Sg gilt!
©ud)e unter bem J?opffiffen beiner 3rau, bort roirft bu finben, roag
fiir beine gauge Sebenggeit auSreicht, aHe £age ein Softer gu batten
unb taufenb $ftenfd)en gu fpeifen, unb roenn bu Ijunbert ^aljre alt
roitrbeft! S)afitr brhtge mir bein 2Beib f)ier gur ©telle, unfetjlbar am
2lbenb oor SBalpttrgigtag ! "
3. Translate ;—
9 (a.) — Unb alt bag Unfjetf, b)at ber bofe ©eift .Qournaligmug angerid)tet.    Side
SBelt tlagt itbet il)n unb jebermann mod)te ilpt fiir fid) benufeen. SJJein
Dberft hat fo lange bie 3ettunSSfc6reiBer neradjtet, big er felbft einer
geroorben ift, unb ©enben Idfjt feine ©eiegenljett ooriiber, auf meine
guten greunbe non ber %ebet gu fdjelten, nur um felbft an il;re ©telle
gu treten. 3d) fel)e fommen, ba§ 5JMepenbrhtf unb id) aud) nod)
^ournalifteu roerben unb gufammen ein fteineg -Blatt unter bem Xittl:
,,®er unarttge S3olg" IjerauSgeben.
9 (b.) (5g ift mogtid), bafj, roie jeht ©ie, aud) eine fpdtexe 3eit unfern poIitifd)en
.Sjaber, unfere 5partei6eftrebungen unb roag bamit gufammentjangt,
fehx niebrig fd)at-jen roirb. (£g ift mb'gltd), bafe unfer gangeg 9Irbeiten
refuitatlog bleibt; eg ift moglid), bafj nieleg ©ute, bag mir erfelmett,
fid), roenn eg etreidjt ift, in bag ©egenteii oerfefjrt, fa eg ift &od)ft
roal)rfd)ein(id), ba% mein eigner 2lnteU an bem fiampfe oft peinltd),
unerquicflid) unb bttrdjaug nid)t bag fein roirb, roag man eine banfbare
3H)attgfeit nennt; aber ba§ alle§ barf mid) nid)t abh)alten, bem .fitanpf
unb Dtingen ber 3eit, roeldjer id) angepre, mein &ben Ijingugeben ;
benn eg ift trotj aftebem biefer fiampf bag |)bd)fte unb (Sbelfte, roag
bie ©egenroart pruorbrhtgt.
8 4.  Translate :—
Serr .£>err fommt fiegegberoujjt — ftatt ber ©Ealpe ber erfdjlagenen geinbe trdgt
er einige TOebaillong mit braunen unb blonben Socfen an ber tttjrtette.—-
(St fommt alio unb fagt einige geraolptlidje SBorte. 3Kan empfangt tfn
fait—fiel)t il)m fd)arf in bag Slitge — unb fagt l)erablaffenb : ,,©ef)r
erfreut." ®ann fd)roeigt man unb laf->t i&n reben — ah unb gu ein SBort
unb ein 23Iicf non ber ©eite. 3e lauger er rebet — befto epr roirb er eine
£orpit tjeraugbringen — bann gucft man bie 2(d)feln — lacplt etroag pl);
nifd) — roieber ein ©eitenblicf — etroa fo — afg roenn man fagen roollte
,,@ie mad)en ja entfei?(id)e 9lnftrengungen." ®ag fe^t ifm in SSerlegen;
fjeit — man roinft il)m gucibig unb er gep — um Balb roieber an unferer
©eite gu fein.
14 5. Discuss briefly the above passages in their proper context.
5        6. Translate :—
(a.) Um ben   %tad   ift   mir nid)t.    ©a§ gel)t nid)t.    ®ag roirb fid) finben
Sffioden ©ie mid) gum S3efteu Ijaben ?    Safi'tr fann man nid)t. Value.
5
18
(b.) @g pnbelt fid) um beine @pe. 3$ p6e eg fatt bei bem J?oriotan. 3)em
gefdjiep red)t. @g ift gum Sottroerben. ©ie miiffen ung fd)on etnmg
gu gute plten.
7. Write briefly, in German, the story of Immensee, or one of Keller's Legenden.
Value.
24
18
Greek Authors.    (Time, 3 hours.)
1. Translate :—
pey^pi pev 8rp tovtiov yeXd&ipa Kal peipaKuoSrj ra  elpnpeva.-     to, peTa ravra 8k
ovKen evKaTa(j)p6v7]Ta, a> dvSpes, aKovaea-de, dXXa Kal irdvv <^iXip<6u>v aKpoa-
T<i>v Seopeva'     Iva yap  Kad' "Opnpov e!ira>
deios pot  evvirviov rjXOev oveipos
dpfSpoo-irjv Sid vvKra
evapyr/s ovro>s,   lacrre pnSev aTroXeiireo'Oai t?js  aX-qOeias. en  •yow   Kai   peTa
roo-ovrov ^povov rd Te o-^pard poi roiv <f>avei>T0>v ev tois otpdaXpois rrapapevei
Kal rj <po>vrj tu>v aKovo'devroiv cVauAoS"     ovto) o-acj^rj irdvra rjv.     Svo yvvaiKes
Xafiopevai raiv )^epotv zlXkov pe rrpbs eavrrjv eKarepa pdXa fiiaiois Kai KapTepZs'
piKpov   yovv   pe Sieo-irdo-avro irpbs dXXrjXas <f>iXoTip.ovpevai-     Kal yap dpTi
pev dv rj er'epa hreKparei Kal rrapd piKpov oXov et)^e /*e)  dpri  8'  av afiOis   vtto
Trjs erepas eiyoprfv. efioiav 81 irpbs dXXrjXas eKarepa, rj pev, <Ls avTqs ovra
pe KEKrrjcrdai fiovXono, r) Se, ws pdrnv rutv dXXorpitov avrnroioiTo. rjv Se
rj pev epyariKrj Kal dvSpiKrj Kal av\prjpd rrjv Kop,rjv, Tib Xe'/Je tvXiov dvaTrXeios,
Sie^ttxrpevrj rrjv eirdyJTa, TiTavov Karayepovira, oTos rjv o Oeios, 07tot€ £eoi tovs
Xidovs' r) eTepa 8e pdXa evTrpoannros Kal to o-^rjpa evirpeirrjs Kai Kocrpw<s
Trjv dvaj3oXrjv. TeXos 8' ovv e<piao-i poi SiKa^etv, oirorepa. [iovXoipnv crvveivai
avrtov.
(a.)  Explain the construction of av eireKpaTei, J3ovXoito,  rr/v Kopnv, rvXav, £eoi.
(6.) Give the principal parts of dKovaecrOe, aTroXeiirtcrOai, <f>avevTiov, irapapevei.
2. Translate:—
SieXOovres 81 Kal tovtovs es to rreSiov eo-fjdXXopev to 'Ay^epoviriov, evpirrKopev Te
avTodi tovs rjpcdeovs Te Kal Tas r/piotvas Kal tov dXXov op.iXov Ttov veKpoiv
Kara edvrj Kal KaTa <f>vXa Siairiopevovs, tovs pev iraXaiovs Tivas Kal evpoyTiio-
vras Kai ws (jtrjo-iv "Oprjpos, dpevvvovs, tovs 8' en veaXels Kal (Tvveo-TnKOTas,
Kai paXiarTa tovs AiyvTTTiovs avrwv 8id to iroXvapKes rrjs Tapi-^eias. to
pevTOL 8tayiyvuKTKeiv eKacrTov ov irdvv tl yjv paSiov airavres yap aTe)(yios
dXXriXois ylyvovTai opoioi twv oittiov yeyvpvoipevwv     irXrjV dXXa poyis Te
Kal 8id iroXXov dvaOewpovvTts avTovs eyiyvwcrKopev. eKeiVTO 8' err' dXXrjXois
apavpoi Kai dunpoi Kal ovSev eri tojv Trap' riplv Ka.XS>v (ftvXarTOVTes. apeXei
ttoXXuiv kv TavTb) o-KeXeTWV Keipevotv Kal irdvTuiv opo'uav <f>opepov Tl Kal
8iaKevov SeSopKOTWV Kal yvpvovs tovs 686vras irpo<f>aivovTU>v yjiropovv irpos
epMVTov, &nvi SiaKpivaipi tov Qepo-iTtjv a7rb tov KaXov Ntpe<os rj tov ptTa'nnv
^Ipov a7ro tov QaiaKinv /3ao~iXetos rj Tlvppiav TOf pdyetpov dirb tov 'Aya-
pepvovos.
(a.) Explain the construction of 8ianu>pevovs, 6o-twv, 8iaKpivaip.i.
(b.) Explain the allusions in the last sentence. 12 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. F 187
Value.
18 3. Translate:—
MIK.      i2   Zev   TepdxTTie   Kal   'HpaxAeis   dXe^iKaKe,   tl   to   KaKov   tovt    einiv;
dvQpioTTiKtos eXdXijirev dXeKTpviav.
AAEK.     Eira croi repas elvai SoKei to toiovtov, ei 6po<f>iovos vpiv eipi;
MIK.     Tlias yap ov Tepas;  dXX' aTTOTpeiroiTe, Z deo'i, to Seivbv d(f> iqpiav.
AAEK.     1,v  poi  Sokcis, 5 WiKvXXe,   KopiSrj arraiSevTos elvai pqSe dveyviiiKevai
Ta 'Oprjpov TToiUjpaTa, ev ois Kal 6 tov 'AxtXXeios ittttos o ^avOos paKpd
yoipeiv (ppdiras fii) ^peperi^eiv euT-qKev ev peuui Tip rroX'epip SiaXeyopevos errrj
6'A.a paipiaSwv, ov)^ iainrep eyib vvv dvev Taiv perpiov, dXXa Kai epavrevero
eKeivos Kal rd peXXovra TrpoeOeu-iri^e Kal ovSev Tt irapdSo^ov eSoKei woieiv,
ovSe 6 aKoviav eireKaXeiTO &inrep o-\> tov dXe^iKaKov aTTOTporraiov rjyovpevos to
aKovapa. Kanoi ti dv erroiniras, el o~oi ?) tijs 'Apyovs rporris eXaXrjo-ev r)
AioSib'v'n avroipiovos epavrevo-aTO, r) el fivpaas eiSes epirovuas Kal powv  Kpea
pvKiopeva, rjpie<f>6a, TrepnreTtappeva tois ofieXols;
(a.)  Explain the construction of aTTOTpeTrone, d.veyvioKevai, eiSes-
(b.) Give the principal parts of So/<ei, dveyvioKevai, eiSes.
(c.) Explain the allusions in the last sentence.
19 4. Translate:—
XOP.     ti 7to9' yo-v^ia TrpoorOev peXdOpiov '}
ti aefTiynrai Sopos 'ASprJTOv ;
dXX' oijSe (jilXiav rr'eXas oiSeis,
oittis dv eiTTOi iroTepov (pOip'evnv
Xprj fiaalXeiav irevOeiv, fj £(3o"'
eTi </><2s A.ei«ro'£!. TleXiov ToSe 7T(us
"AXKr/iTTis, epol irdiri t  dpitrrv
So^acra yvvr)
ttoitiv els avrrjs yeyevljirdai.
KXvei tis i) o-revaypbv i)
^eipoiv KTV7TOV KaTa o-reyas
■ij yoov (is TTeirpaypevwv ;
ov pdv ovSe tis dp<f>nr6Xiov
0-TaTilleTO.i d.ptftl TTvXas.
el yap peTaKvpws aTas,
(5 Haid.v, (fiavetrjS.
(a.) Scan the first line and name the metre. •
(b.) Explain the construction of cpavelrjs.
21        5. Translate :—
HP.     oCtos, ti aepvbv Kal TrecftpovTiKos fSXerreis;
0X1  \pr)  O-KvOplOTTOV TOIS ^eVOlS TOV TTpOO"IToXoV
elvai, Sey^eirOai 8' evrrpoirijyopip (ppevi.
cri S' avSp' eTaipov SewrroTov irapovO' bpwv,
VTvyvii) tt poirioTrw Kai trvvtixppviopevip
Se-^ei, Bvpaiov ivqpaTos trirovSrjV ey/ov.
Sevp eXO', ottios dv Kal o-o<pioTepos yevn.
Ta Ovnra TrpdypaT  oiSas rjv e\ei cjivaiv ;
oipai pev OV     Trodev yap ;  dXX' aKove pov.
ppoTois dira(ri KarOaveiv 6<f>eiXeTai,
kovk eo-Ti dvqTiov oo-Tts e^eiricrTaTai
tij>v avpwv peXXovtrav ei fiiioo-eTai-
to Trjs TV)(rjS yap d(f>aves oi irpofirjO-eTai,
Katrr' ov SiSaKrbv o£8' dXicrKerai Teyvy. F 188
Public Schools Eeport.
1921
(a.) Scan the next to the last line and name the metre.
(b.)  Explain the construction of outos, aepvov, rrpoo-iirriij, e)^ei, Ovtitiov.
(c.) Explain the situation, and discuss the character of the speaker and its appropriateness in the play.
(d.) Would the play have been improved, if, instead of having one of the characters
tell the audience that Admetus begged his friends to die for him the
poet had represented this in a separate scene1?
Value.
50
Greek Composition, Sight Translation, and History.    (Time, 3 hours.)
A. Composition.
Translate into Greek :—
(1.) Lucian's father sent him to his uncle so that he might become a sculptor.
(2.) By hard toil they became so famous that people came from all around to
see them.
(3.) After  Lucian became   wealthy   (use  participial   construction), his   uncle
was glad to see him. i
(4.) Alexander fought the Persians for two years before he went to Egypt.
(5.) If Charon takes Menippus in his boat, he will get no fare.
(6.) Hermes said that Menippus was a philosopher.
(7.)  Alexander knew that he was greater than the other generals.
(8.) Whoever came to this river was carried over by Charon in a small boat.
(9.) I did not know why he had not come the day before.
(10.) This general saw to it that his soldiers had food.
B. Sight Translation.
A Disastrous Capture.
30 MaAa Se me^opevoi ot Qnf3aloi urravei ititov Sta to Svoiv eToiv pij eiXiqtpevai Kaprrbv eK ttJs
yiys, ir'epTToviriv errl Svoiv rpiijpoiv dvSpas els Hayacras ewi ititov SeKa TaAavTa Sovtcs.
'AXKeTas 8e 6 AaKeSaipovios <pvXaTTU>v 'ilpeov, ev a> eKeivoi tov ititov u~vveu>vovvTO,
eTrXrjpiio-aTo Tpeis rpi-qpeis, eTTipeXrjdels ottios pr] e^ayyeXOeirp eirel Se drrriyeTO o o'Itos,
Xapfidvei 6 'AXKeTas toV Te uitov Kal Tas Tpiqpeis, Kal tovs dvSpas e^ioyprjaev ovk
eXaTTOVs SvTas rj TpiaKoo-iovs. tovtovs Se eip^ev ev Trj aKpoiroXei, ovrrep auTbs
eo-K'qvov.
Note.—(Vypelv = take prisoners.
C. History.
20        1. The relations of Athens and Sparta, 479-431 B.C.
2. Causes   other   than outside military pressure that contributed to the defeat of
Athens in the Peloponnesian War. 12 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. F 189
History.    (Time, 3 hours.)
[All questions are of equal value.   Ansiuer five only.]
1. Trace the development of the English parliamentary S5rstem during  the 17th  and 18th
Centuries.
2. What were the leading features of the Old Regime in Europe?    Illustrate your answer by
reference to 18th Century France.
3. Outline the role played by the Jacobins in the French Revolution.
4. Was Napoleon Bonaparte greater in statesmanship than in war?
5. Outline the effects of the Industrial Revolution on 19th Century England.
6. State the problems confronting the Congress of Vienna.   To what extent was its solution of
the problems satisfactory?
7. " The middle years of the 19th Century witnessed a great revival of nationalism."    Discuss
with especial reference to Italy and Germany.
8. Sketch the relations between Church and State in France under the Third Republic.
9. To what extent has the history of England since 1832 been a "progress towards democracy"?
10. What is your explanation of the origin of the World War?
Latin Authors.    (Time, 3 hours.)
Value.
13        1. Translate:—
Nam si id culpa senectutis accideret, eadem mihi usu venirent reliquisque omnibus
maioribus natu, quorum ego multorum cognovi senectutem sine querella, qui
se et libidinum vinculis laxatos esse non moleste ferrent nee a suis despice-
rentur. Sed omnium istius modi querellarum in moribus est culpa, non in
aetate. Moderati enim et nee difficiles nee inhumani senes tolerabilem senectutem agunt, importunitas autem et inhumanitas omni aetati molesta est.
(a.) Account for the mood of venirent, ferrent; the case of culpa, natu, vinculis, aetati.
9       2. Translate:—
Non facit ea, quae iuvenes : at vero multo maiora et meliora. faclt. Non viribus
aut velocitate aut celeritate corporum res magnae geruntur, sed consilio
auctorltate sententia quibus non modo non orbari, sed etiam augeri senectus
solet; nisi forte ego vobis, qui et miles et tribunns et legatus et consul
versatus sum in vario genere bellorum, cessare nunc videor, cum bella non
gero. At senatui quae shit gerenda praescribo et quo modo; Carthagini male
iam diu cogitanti bellum multo ante denuntio, de qua vereri non ante desinam
quam illam e.xscisain esse cognovero. Quam palmam utinam di immortales,
Scipio, tibi reservent, ut avi reliquias persequare, cuius a morte tertius hie
et tricesimus annus est, sed memoriam illius viri omnes excipient anni
consequentes.
(a.) Account for the mood of reservent, persequare; the case of multo, quibus.
8       3. Translate:—
Itaque adulescentes mihi mori sic videntur, ut cum aquae multitudine flammae
vis opprimitur senes autem sic, ut cum sua sponte, nulla adhibita vi, con-
sumptus ignis exstinguitur, et quasi poma ex arboribus, cruda si sunt, vix
evelluntur, si matura et cocta, decidunt, sic vitam adulescentibus vis aufert,
senibus maturitas; quae quidem mihi tarn iucunda est, ut, quo propius ad
mortem accedam, quasi terrain videre videar aliquandoque in portum ex longa
navigatione esse venturus. .
■
F 190
Public Schools Eeport.                                            1921
Value.
4
4
Translate:—
-
Haec habui de senectute quae dicerem, ad quam utiuam veniatis, ut ea, quae ex
me audistis re experti probare possitis!
(a.) Account for the mood of dicerem.
6
5
What four charges does Cato say are brought against old age?    Set forth his answer
to any one of them.
7
6
Translate:—•
I'sittacus, Eois imitatrix ales ab Indis,
occidit: exequias ite frequenter, aves;
ite, piae volucres, et plangite pectora pinnis
et rigido teneras ungue notate genas;
horrida pro maestis lanietur pluma capillls,
■
pro longa resonent carmina vestra tuba!
*
(a.)  Account for the case of exequias; the mood of resonent.
7
7.
Translate:—
quilibet banc saevo vitam mihi finiat ense,
me tamen extincto fama superstes erit,
dumque suis septem victrix de montibus orbem
prospiciet domitum Martia Roma, legar.
tu quoque, quam studii maneat felicior usus,
effuge venturos, qua potes, usque rogos!
(a.) Account for the mood of finiat.
8
S.
Translate:—
Ecquid ab impressae cognoscis imagine cerae
haec tibi Nasonem scribere verba, Macer?
auctorisque sui si non est anulus index,
cognitane est nostra littera facta manu?
an tibi notitiam mora temporis eripit horum,
nee repetunt oculi signa vetusta tui?
sis licet oblitus pariter gemmaeque manusque,
exciderit tantum ne tibi cura mei.
(a.) Name the metre.    Scan lines 1, 2.
6
9.
Translate:—
Ter quater evolvi signantes tempora fastos,
nee Sementina est ulla reperta dies:
cum mihi.. .sensit enim...' Lux haec indicitur'
inquit
Musa ' quid a fastis non stata sacra petis?'
(a.)  Write a note on fastos, indicitur, stata sacra.
5
10.
Name Ovid's chief works.   Give a brief sketch of his life.
12
11.
Translate:—
verum ubi duotores acie revocaveris ambo,
deterior qui visus, eum, ne prodigus obsit,
dede neci; mellor vacua sine regnet in aula,
alter erit maculis auro squalentihus ardens;
nam duo sunt genera : hie mellor, insignis et ore
et rutilis clarus squamis; Hie horridus alter
desidia, latamque trahens inglorius alvum.
(a.) Write a grammatical note on sine regnet. 12 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. F 191
Value.
9     12. Translate:—
verum ubi nulla fugam reperit fallacia, victus
In sese redit atque hominis tandem ore locutus :
' nam quis te, iuvenum confidentissime, nostras
iussit adire domos? quidve hinc petis? ' inquit.    at ille:
' scis, Proteu, scis ipse; neque est te fallere quicquam
sed- tu desine velle.    deum praecepta secuti
venimus, hinc lassis quaesltum oracula rebus.'
6      13. Name Virgil's works.    Give a brief sketch of his life.
Latin Composition, Sight Translation, and History.    (Time, 3 hours.)
Value.
1. Translate into Latin:—
6 (a.) We were informed that our  soldiers had been ordered not  to  spare  the
captives.
IS (&■)  They tried to persuade me to take up arms against my country:    I replied,
however, that as a young man I had always served my king and that
I would not desert him in my old age.
14 (c.)  If our forefathers had been afraid that a Roman general would one day
become king, they would never have obeyed Cicero when he urged them
to make Pompey their general in the war with Mithridates.
8 (d.) Cicero was so skilled in speaking that he could make his hearers believe
whatever he wished.
40       2. Translate into English :—
It may be Expedient, but is it Honourable?
Athenienses cum Persarum impetum nullo modo possent sustinere statuerentque
ut urbe relicta coniugibus et liberis Troezene depositis naves conscenderent
libertatemque Graeciae classe defenderent, Cyrsilum quendam suadentem, ut
in urbe manerent Xerxemque reciperent, lapidibus cooperuerunt. Themistocles
post victoriam eius belli, quod cum Persis fuit, dixit in contione se habere
consilium red publicae salutare, sed id publice sciri non opus esse: postulavit
ut aliquem populus daret, quicuni communicaret. Datus est Aristides. Huic
ille dixit, classem Lacedaemoniorum, quae subducta esset ad Gytheum, clam
incendi posse, quo facto frangi Lacedaemoniorum opes necesse esset. Quod
Aristides cum audisset, in contionem magna expectatione venit dixitque per-
utile esse consilium, quod Themistocles adferret, sed minime honestum.
cooperio—cover, overwhelm,    quicum = quocum.
20       3- Write on three of the following:—
(a.) The Tribunate.
(6.)  Licinian Rogations,
(c.)  First Punic AVar.
(d.)  Camillus, Fabricius, Marcellus, Flamininus, Cato. F 192 Public Schools Keport. 1921
riiysics.    (Time, 3 hours.)
Value.
8 1. (a.) Write out in full: (1) Pascal's law regarding fluid pressure; (2) laws of
transverse vibration of strings;  (3) laws of electrolysis;  (4)  Ohm's law.
7 (b.)  What is the molecular theory,?   Discuss fully, giving reasons for its acceptance.
5       2.  (a.) Define:  pound-weight, pound-mass, pound-force, foot-pound and poundal.
5 (b.)  Find the weight of a pound-mass on the surface of the planet Mars, assuming
the density of Mars to be seven-tenths that of the earth, its diameter 4,230
miles and the diameter of the earth 7,918 miles.
5       3.  (a.) Define the unit of:   (1) current strength; (2) resistance;  (3) E.M.F.
5 (b.)  The resistance of the filament of an incandescent lamp is 200 ohms,  and it
carries a current of 6 amperes.    Find the amount of heat   (in  calories)
developed in this filament per minute.
5 4. (a.) Explain the terms intensity, pitch, and quality as applied to sounds, mentioning
upon what each depends and describing the devices for determining or
explainiug pitch and quality.
5 (b.)  The wave length of a sound at 59° Fahrenheit is 5 inches.    Find its frequency.
5        5.  (a.) Describe an experiment for finding the specific heat of brass.
5 (B.) The weight of a litre of air at standard temperature and pressure is 1.293 gm.
Find the weight of S0O c.c. of air at 37° C. and 70 cm. pressure.
5 6. (a.) Describe a laboratory method of showing that, when a magnetized steel needle
is broken in pieces, each piece becomes a magnet.
5 (6.)  Show how to electrify positively a piece of metal by friction.
5       7.  (a.) Discuss the meaning of the dark lines in the solar spectrum.
5 (b.) Make   a   diagram   to   show   how   an   object  is   viewed  through   a   compound
microscope.
5 8. (a.) Write a note on radiant energy, mentioning source, mode of transmission, and
effects.
«
5 (&.)  A stone is dropped down a deep mine and one second later another stone is
dropped.    How many feet apart will they be when the first stone has been
falling five seconds?
15        9. Laboratory exercise-book, for which a maximum of fifteen marks will be allowed. 12 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. F 193
Value.
Trigonometry.    (Time, 3 hours.)
1. Prove :—
4 (a.) tan2 60° - 2 tan2 45° 333333 cot2 30° - 2 sin2 30° - f cosec2 45°.
a ;, ,   cot (90° - A) sec A cot3 A'      ,	
6 ^   ^osec2Asin2(90°-A)- = J l + tan' A"
10 2.  A  ship  steaming  due  E.  sights at noon a lighthouse bearing  N.E.,   15  miles
distant.     At 1.30 p.m. the lighthouse bears N.W.    How many knots a day is
the ship making?    Given 60 knots = 69 miles.
3.  Solve for all the positive angles less than four right angles :—
5 (a.) 3 tan 6 + cot 0=5 cosec 6.
7 (b.) sin 7 0 = sin 4 6 - sin 0.
5 (c.) tan x- ^3 cot ce + 1 = J3.
Q        4. (a.) Prove geometrically that sin (A - B) = sin A cos B — cos A sin B.
6 (b.) Prove geometrically that sin (270° - A) = - cos (360° - A).
5. In any triangle prove :—
« /   \    ■    A /(«-b) (s -c)
0 /i-\ i      A-Ba-6     . C
6 (0.)  tan =  cot -.
V   ; 2 a+b 2
14        6. In the triangle ABC, a = 9, b =--12, A = 30°, find c, given :—
log     9=  .95424. L sin 30° = 9.69897.
log   12=333=1.07918. L sin 11° 48' 39" = 9.31108.
log 171 =2.23301. Lsin 41" 48' 3.9" = 9.82391.
log 368 = 2.56635. L sin 71° 48' 39" = 9.97774.
13        7. Find the greatest angle of the triangle whose sides are 183, 195, 214 feet, given
log   82 = 1.9138139.    L tan 34° 26'= 9.8360513.
log 101 = 2.0043214.    L tan 34° 27'= 9.8363221.
log 113 = 2.0530784.
log 296 = 2.4712917.
8.  In any triangle prove :—
ABC
6 (a.) sin A + sin B + sin C = 4 cos ~ cos _ cos -.
A a        t     £1
„                      ,, ,   i2-o2         .       c2 - a2        t>   ,   a2 - b2       rt    r,
Q (b.)    cos A +  cos B +  cosC = 0.
VICTORIA,   B.C.
Prinled by William H.  Ctjllin, Printer to the King's  Most Excellent Majesty.
13

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