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BC Sessional Papers

FIFTY-FIRST ANNUAL REPORT OF THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS OF THE PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA 1921-22 BY THE SUPERINTENDENT… British Columbia. Legislative Assembly [1922]

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 PAET III.
APPENDICES.  13 Geo. 5
Part III.—Appendices.
C 105
APPENDIX A.
HIGH SCHOOL AND UNIVERSITY MATRICULATION EXAMINATIONS, 1922.
The High School and University Matriculation Examinations began on June 24th and were
held simultaneously in the High or Superior School buildings at Abbotsford, Agassiz, Armstrong,
Bradner, Bridgeport, Burnaby North, Chase, Chilliwack, Courtenay, Cranbrook, Creston, Cumberland, Duncan, Enderby, Esquimalt, Fernie, Golden, Granby Bay, Grand Forks, Greenwood, Hedley,
Howe .Sound, loco, Kamloops, Kaslo, Kelowna, Keremeos, Ladner, Ladysmith, Langley, Maple
Ridge, Matsqui, Merritt, Mission, Mt. Lehman, Nakusp, Nanaimo, Naramata, Nelson, New Westminster, Oak Bay, Ocean Falls, Oyama, Peachland, Penticton, Point Grey (King George "V'.,
Prince of Wales), Port Alberni, Powell River, Prince George, Prince Rupert, Princeton, Quesnel,
Revelstoke, Robson, Rossland, Ruskln, Eutland, Salmon Arm, Silverton, Slocan, Smithers,
Summerland, Surrey, Trail, Vananda, Vancouver (Britannia, King Edward, King George,
Kitsilano, Technical), Vancouver North, Vancouver South, Vernon, Victoria, Waldo, and West-
bank Townsite, as well as at Port Alice and Vanderhoof.
The Examiners appointed to act with the Superintendent of Education were: II. Ashton,
M.A., D.Litt.; D. Buchanan, M.A., Ph.D.; J. A. Cann, B.L.; R. H. Clark, M.A., Ph.D.; J. B.
DeLong, B.A.; I. Dilworth, M.A.; G. A. Fergusson, B.A.; T. R. Ball, B.A.; H. P. Hope, B.A.;
A. H. Hutchinson, M.A., Ph.D.; R. A. Little, B.A.; S. W. Mathews, M.A.; D. L. MacLaurin, B.A.;
J. T. E. Palmer, B.A.; E. B. Paul, M.A.; L. F. Robertson, M.A.; D. M. Robinson, B.A.; E. H.
Russell, B.A.; G. G. Sedgewick, B.A., Ph.D.; A. Sullivan, B.A.; R. W. Suter, B.A., B.Sc;
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:—
Sadie Margaret Boyles, South ATancouver High School.
Frederick Henry Sanders, Esquimalt High School.
Barbara Katherine Mandell, King George High School, Vancouver.
Doris Grace McKay, King Edward High School, Vancouver.
Lillian Margaret Cain, Duke of Connaught High School, New Westminster.
The names of 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.
Standing1 obtained at
Examination.
Scholarship.
$ 150
,,                „           2	
100
100
King George, Vancouver	
„               „            3	
100
,.                     ,r               4	
M                 5	
100
100
,.                       M                 6	
100 C 106
Public Schools Report.
1922
Number of Successful Candidates at each Centre.
Examination Centre.
03
ti
o
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o-.-ti
a t
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"a p
t
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go
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Jh c
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"o
ft
O
0
tj
B
OJ
>.
13
ti
A
H
'8
a
o
OJ
H
t.
OS
OJ
H
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o
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P
O
W
A °
2-S
Eh 02
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o
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P
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IB.
*-      p
-S'S.2
R
O
p
.2
eS
t.
o
a
OJ
CO
Total.
9
6
2
1
6
15
6
5
11
4
11
1
9
4
4
11
11
10
3
S
2
5
16
3
15
8
19
4
42
14
7
Duncan :
5
Enderby:
1
2
2
5
2
2
3
9
4
Esquimalt:
8
8
4
22
6
4
1
15
1
1
14
2
1
2
1
1
44
1
]
11
7
32
2
2
9
1
2
2
3
Howe Sound:
13
1
1
3
Kamloops:
9
7
21
1
0
2
3
8
9
26
Kelowna:                                           »
21
2
3
3
5
8
8
9
5
10
17
5
10
4
20
4
3
2
S
3
7
8
1
1
9
10
2
26
3
jNakusp:
2
19
3
2
2
19
2
2S
2
Kelson :
40
3
45
3
55
8
7
22
4
120
3
New Westminster:
55
3
1
12
7
Oak Bay :
Oak Bay High	
22
2
2
2
Oyama :
3
5
Winfield Public 	
2
3
20
23
16
3
4
1
3
20
Point Grey:
1
24
16
3
4
1
2
6
2
1
"Y
7
6 13 Geo. 5
Part III.—Appendices.
C 107
Numbee of Successful Candidates at each Centee—Continued.
Examination Centre.
Oi
u
p
O
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tt-a
ti ai
aS ti
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2.H5
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s.     .
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Q aS
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i, B
2 B
'3
01
i
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o
Q
ai
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P
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+3
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s
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01
en
Total.
12
12
1
1
14
3
1
13
1
4
2
Revelstoke :
12
39
10
10
4
4
3
4
3
1
5
Salmon Arm :
1
2
]
1
5
1
1
7
16
3
Silverton:
3
8
1
3
1
11
1
15
1
6
10
50
73
"83
37
4
2
11
2
1
42
25
2
65
9
Summerland:
42
1
4
12
10
17
39
Vancouver:
50
11
84
31
31
. 1
84
37
15
19
2
11
22
9
2
3
42
Vancouver, North:
25
2
7
72
1
1
Vernon:
17
2
17
3
3
1
115
8
7
2
5
20
Victoria:
115
1
9
11
6
18
2
9
1
6
Waldo                                     	
1
3
21
3
7
"i
7
1
278
232
42
15
11
1,058
2
14
1,652
Number of candidates examined..
Number of successful candidates.
2,501
1,652 C 108
Public Schools Report.
1922
HIGH SCHOOL ENTRANCE EXAMINATION, JUNE, 1922.
Following are the names of the winners of His Excellency the Governor-General's bronze
medals:—■
District No. 1—Dorothy G. Cronk, Oaklands School, Victoria.
2—Annie E. Dickinson, Nanaimo.
3—Howard G. Nicholson, Lord Roberts School, Vancouver.
4—Shirley T. Slade, Laura Secord School, South Vancouver.
5—Jack Blair, Central School, New AVestminster.
6—Mary H. Glasgow, Salmon Arm.
7—Marion B. Bryant, Enderby.
8—Paul S. Jones, Syringa Creek.
9—William Duncan, Fernie.
10—Ralph E. Spencer, Port Simpson.
Number op Successful Candidates at each Centre.
Abbotsford Centre.
Abbotsford      7
Huntingdon   3
Kilgard     1
Musselwhite     1
Poplar  2
Upper Sumas    4
Agassiz Centre.
Agassiz 12
Harrison River     2
Alberni Centre.
Alberni   C
Port Alberni   4
Bamfleld     2
Cherry Creek Valley  1
Alert Bay, Centre.
Alert Bay   ,.. 1
Girls' Home   2
Armstrong Centre.
Armstrong Consolidated    7
Hendon  1
Arrowhead Centre.
Arrowhead  2
Beaton     1
Crawford Creek  2
Hall's Landing  1
Sproat   2
Trout Lake   2
Bradner Centre.
Bradner
Bridgeport Centre.
Bridgeport 14
English    2
Lord Bing    2
Buclcley Bay Centre.
Buckley Bay
Burnaby Centre.
Edmonds Street 23
Gilmore Avenue 20
Kingsway East     2
Kingsway West   7
Nelson Avenue   3
Schou Street  (3
Burns Lalce Centre.
Francois Lake    1
Campbell River Centre.
Heriot Bay    1
Oyster Bay   1
Castlegar Centre.
Robson   1
Syringa Creek   2
Chase Centre.
Chase      ,S
Martin's Prairie  2
Ashcroft ..
Walhachin
Atlin
Ashcroft Centre.
Atlin Centre.
Chilliwaclc Centre.
I Chilliwack City   7
1 Atchelitz     1
Camp Slough   3
Oheam     7
1 Chilliwack East  4 13 Geo. 5
Part III.—Appendices.
C 109
HIGH SCHOOL ENTRANCE EXAMINATION, JUNE, 1922— Continued.
Number of Successful Candidates at each Centre—Continued.
ChilliiDOclc Centre—Continued.
Fairfield Island   5
Lotbiniere    3
Promontory  1
Robertson    .- 11
Rosedale      7
Sardis  30
Strathcona  4
Yarrow   1
Cloverdale Centre.
Clayton   2
Cloverdale 12
Crescent Beach    1
East Kensington   1
Elgin   3
Johnston Road   4
Kensington Prairie   3
Newton  2
Springdale   3
Tynehead  1
Cortes Island Centre.
Cortes Island   3
Courtenay Centre.
Courtenay City  14
Comox     1
Lazo    1
Puntledge      1
Sandwick     2
Cumberland Centre.
Cumberland City 16
Bevan    2
Cranbrook Centre.
Cranbrook City, Central  21
Cranbrook, Kootenay Orchards  1
Bull River Bridge  2
Fort Steele   1
Kimberley    2
Marysville   2
Moyie    1
Wycliffe   2
Wattsburg   1
Creston Centre.
Camp Lister  2
Creston  3
Canyon City   2
Erickson     2
Huscroft     2
Kitchener     1
Duncan Centre.
Duncan Consolidated, Central ...
Duncan Consolidated, Crofton ...
Duncan Consolidated, Genoa Bay
Bench 	
Cowichan Lake	
Sahtlam 	
Shawnigan Lake	
.22
.  1
o
. 1
. 1
.  1
Edgeicood Centre.
Fire Valley
Needles
Elphinstone Bag, Centre.
Elphinstone Bay 	
Wilson Creek 	
Endako Centre.
Endako   1
Enderby Centre.
Enderby	
Ashton Creek
Deep Creek . .
Mara	
.11
.  1
Esquimalt Centre.
Esquimalt
Langford  .
Fernie Centre.
Fernie City
Coal Creek
Elk Bridge
Michel	
.23
. 3
.  1
.  1
Ganges Centre.
Burgoyne Bay  	
Cranberry Marsh   	
Ganges  	
Saturna  	
Golden Centre.
Blaeberry
Golden ..
McMurdo
Granby Bay Centre.
Granby Bay  	
Grand Forks Centre.
Grand Forks City  	
Gilpin  	
Greenwood Centre.
Greenwood City 	
Anaconda 	
.10
.  1 HIGH SCHOOL ENTRANCE EXAMINATION, JUNE, 1922—Continued.
Number of Successful Candidates at each Centre—Continued.
Greenwood Centre—Continued.
Christian Valley    1
Midway      3
Rock Creek   1
Keremeos Centre.
Cawston   4
Keremeos      5
Harpers Camp Centre.
Harpers Camp  3
Miocene    1
Hazelton Centre.
Hazelton, New    4
Hedley Centre.
Hedley     2
Hope Centre.
Yale
1
Howe Sound Centre.
Howe Sound   5
Ioeo Centre.
loco  4
Sunnyside No. 2     1
Kamloops Centre.
Kamloops City  27
Campbell Range      1
Clifton      1
Criss Creek    1
Heffley Creek   1
Heffley Creek, Upper     3
Long Lake   1
North Trompson, West     1
Paxton Valley     1
Pinantan      1
Raft River     1
Rose Hill   1
Round Top    2
Savona Road     1
Tranquille   2
Private School:   St. Ann's Academy  3
Kaslo Centre.
Kaslo  City    11
Mirror Lake   1
Sandon   4
Kelowna Centre.
Kelowna City   7
Bear Creek   1
Fir Valley  1
Kelowna, North   1
Okanagan     1
Okanagan, South  2
Winfield   1
Kitsumgallum Centre.
Kitsumgallum ..'  1
Pacific     1
Usk     1
Ladner Centre.
Ladner  19
Ladysmith Centre.
Ladysmith City  24
Cassidy     2
Extension  (3
Oyster     1
Oyster, North  1
Private School:   St. Joseph's Convent  2
Lillooet Centre.
Seton Lake    3
Lumby Centre.
Lumby     1
Lytton Centre.
Lytton  2
Malcolm Island Centre.
Malcolm Island   2
Maple Ridge Centre.
Hammond      S
Haney    13
Maple Ridge    3
Matsqui Centre.
Clayburn     3
Matsqui     3
Ridgedale     1
Merritt Centre.
Merritt     4
Nicola, Lower    1
Mission Centre.
Mission     7
Mount Lehman Centre.
Dunach    1
Mount Lehman     7
Murrayville Centre.
Aldergrove      2
Langley FoTt     2 13 Geo. 5
Part III.—Appendices.
C 111
HIGH SCHOOL ENTRANCE EXAMINATION, JUNE, 1922—Continued.
Numbee of Successful Candidates at each Centee—Continued.
Murrayville Centre—Continued.
Langley Prairie    1
Murrayville   5
Otter 	
Patricia  ...
Springbrook
McBride Centre.
Lee   ....
McBride
Mackenzie Centre.
Bella Coola, Lower    1
Mackenzie    1
Nakusp Centre.
Arrow Park, ouast  2
Burtonclale     1
Demars, West    1
Nakusp    8
Nanaimo Centre.
Nanaimo City    25
Brechin   .....*  1
Cedar, South    2
Chase River   4
Mountain   1
Wellington  2
AVellington, South   1
Private School:   St. Ann's Convent  6
Naramata Centre.
Naramata
Nelson Centre.
Nelson City:
Hume   14
Central   ; 62
Belford   1
Crescent Valley    3
Meadow Spur    1
Slocan Junction  2
Thrums   1
Willow Point    2
New Denver Centre.
New Denver   S
Rosebery     2
Silverton      7
Summit Lake   3
New Westminster Centre.
New Westminster City:
Central   71
Richard McBride    9
Neio Westminster Centre—Continued.
New Westminster City—Continued.
Lord Lister  35
Herbert Spencer  24
Blue Mountain     4
Millside  1
Port Mann      1
South Westminster  1
Private Schools:
Columbia  College     1
Our Lady of Lourdes College  4
St. Ann's Academy    7
North Bend Centre.
North  Bend      3
Notch Hill Centre.
Notch Hill   l
Oak Bay Centre.
Monterey Avenue   11
Willows   19
Private School:   Cranleigh House   1
Ocean Falls Centre.
Hunter Island   1
Ocean Falls    5
Osland Centre.
Osland
Oyama Centre.
Oyama     4
Parksville Centre.
Errington    1
Parksville  2
Qualicum Beach    3
Peachland Centre.
Peachland
Penticton Centre.
Penticton  24
Osoyoos      1
Point Grey Centre.
David Lloyd George  11
Edith Cavell   5
Kerrisdale   5
Lord Kitchener 10
Magee  10
Prince of AVales   9
Queen Mary    9 C 112
Public Schools Eepoet.
1921
HIGH SCHOOL ENTRANCE EXAMINATION, JUNE, 1922—Continued.
Number of Successful Candidates at each Centee—Continued.
Port Alice Centre.
Port Alice     3
Port Clements Centre.
Port Clements   2
Port Coquitlam Centre.
Port Coquitlam City 12
Glen  1
Pitt. Meadows   2
Boys' Industrial    1
Essondale  1
Port Moody Centre.
Port Moody City  5
Port Simpson Centre.
Port Simpson   3
Pouce Coupe Centre.
Landry    1
•Saskatoon Creek   1
Powell River Centre.
Powell River   14
Prince George Centre.
Prince George City :  9
Fort George, South  2
Prince Rupert Centre.
Prince Rupert City  36
Private School:   Annunciation    2
Princeton Centre.
Coalmont   2
Jura     2
Princeton    5
Tulameen   1
Procter Centre.
Balfour
Harrop
Procter    2
Quesnel Centre.
Quesnel   2
Revelstoke Centre.
Revelstoke City   4
Big Eddy     1
Rock Bag Centre.
Granite Bay   1
Rock Bay    1
Rossland Centre.
Rossland City    2
Rutland Centre.
Rutland    8
Saanich Centre.
Cedar Hill     5
Cloverdale  9
Craigflower   4
Gordon Head   3
Keating     7
Model    4
Mackenzie Avenue    5
Prospect Lake   1
Royal Oak  3
Saanlchton     7
Saanich, West    4
Strawberry vale  5
Tillicum   14
Tolmie     15
Bamberton  1
James Island  -.  2
Sandspit Centre.
Queen Charlotte City  1
Salmon Arm Centre.
Salmon Arm City   11
Canoe    3
Canoe, North     1
Oanoe,  South     3
Salmon Arm West    5
Silver Creek   1
Sunnybrae   2
Tappen   2
Sayward Centre.
Hardwicke Island   1
Private study   1
Sidney Centre.
Deep Cove  2
Saanich, North     1
Sidney  3
Slocan City Centre.
Slocan City  9
Appledale   1
Perry  Siding     2
Smithers Centre.
Smithers     2 13 Geo. 5
Part III.—Appendices.
C 113
HIGH SCHOOL ENTRANCE EXAMINATION, JUNE, 1922—Continued.
Numbeb of Successful Candidates at each Centee—Continued.
Sooke Centre.
Sooke     S
Sooke, North     1
Squamish Centre.
Squamish
Stewart Centre.
Stewart    4
Summerland Centre.
Summerland
Surf Inlet Centre.
Surf Inlet Mine   1
Telkwa Centre.
Telkwa   2
Toflno Centre.
Clayoquot     1
Topley Centre.
Bulkley, North  1
Trail Centre.
Trail City   12
Columbia Gardens     2
Ucluelet Centre.
Ucluelet   3
Union Bay Centre.
Denman Island   2
Fanny Bay    1
Union Bay     1
Vancouver Centre.
Alexandra   28
Bay view   12
Beaconsfleld     2
Central    5
Dawson     6
Charles Dickens    8
Fairview    10
Franklin     1
Simon Fraser   6
General Gordon   5
Grandview   5
Henry Hudson  11
Kitsilano     4
Livingstone    1
Model   14
Mount Pleasant   8
MacDonald    11
Lord Nelson    9
Vancouver Centre—Continued.
Florence Nightingale   7
Cecil Rhodes 17
Lord Roberts  10
Laura Secord   9
Admiral Seymour    7
Strathcona    15
Tennyson    6
Private Schools:
Eudistine    1
Holy Rosary    7
St. Augustine's    3
North Vancouver Centre.
Lonsdale     5
Queen Mary    9
Ridgeway    14
Capilano      7
Lynn Valley    7
North Star   12
Private Schools:
Chesterfield   3
St. Edmund's    2
South Vancouver Centre.
Brock   8
Carleton   20
Gordon   11
Walter Moberly    8
Richard McBride  1
Mackenzie    13
Norquay    8
Secord    12
Selkirk    7
Sexsmith    10
Tecumseh 3
Van Home     6
Wolfe   12
Bowen Island  1
West Vancouver Centre.
Cypress Road 1
Dundarave     7
Hollyburn     9
Twenty-second Street    4
Vanderhoof Centre.
Fort Fraser   2
Vanderhoof    7
Vernon Centre.
Vernon City   18
Lavington     1
Falkland     1 HIGH SCHOOL ENTRANCE EXAMINATION, JUNE, 1922—Continued.
Number of Successful Canmdates at each Centre—Continued.
Vernon Centre—Continued.
Private Schools: Jaffray
Preparatory      7 Waldo .
St.  Michael's     4
Victoria Centre.
Boys' Central    1
Sir James Douglas  12
Girls' Central    8
George Jay   26
Margaret Jenkins     7
North Ward   9
Oaklands   6
Quadra     5
South Park  27
West  19
Albert Head   1
Goldstream      1
Highland     1
Mayne Island  1
Private Schools:
St. Ann's Academy  15
St. Louis College 10.
Private study   2 Woodfibre
Waldo Centre.
Westbank Townsite Centre.
Glenrosa     2
Westbank Townsite     6
Whaletown Centre.
Squirrel Cove  1
Whaletown      1
White Rock Centre.
Hall's  Prairie      3
White Rock     9
Williams Lake Centre.
150-Mile House     1
Wistaria Centre.
Wistaria      2
Woodfibre Centre.
Number of candidates examined    4,231
Number of successful candidates    2,168
Number of pupils promoted on recommendation   1,417
Total number of pupils promoted to high schools  3,5S5 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 115
APPENDIX B.
HIGH SCHOOL ENTRANCE EXAMINATION, JUNE, 1922.
Aeithmetic.    (Time, 2% hours.)
Value.
7 1.  (a.) Write 703921 in words and five hundred thousand seventy-five in figures.
(b.) Multiply 1.38 by .0098 and divide the product by .0276.
12       2.   (ft.)  An automobile goes 14% miles in the first hour, 16% in the second, 18B/i: in the
third.   What is the average rate per hour?
(6.)  Find the cost of 48 scantlings, 16 feet 9 inches long, 8 inches wide, and 2 inches
thick, at $37.50 per M.
12 3-  («•)  In the summer I pay $13.25 a ton for coal and in the winter 16% more.    Find
the price I pay in the winter.
(6.) Sold a house for $4,700, gaining $950.   What per cent, was gained?
13 4.  (a.)  A merchant wishes to send his agent a sum of money sufficient to buy 5,680
yards of cloth at $1.65 a yard, and to pay the agent's commission at 3%.
Find the amount he should remit.
(B.) A merchant who bought $650 worth of goods from a Montreal firm got a trade
discount of 18% and then a cash discount of 4%.   What sum did he have
to pay for the goods?
10        5.  (a.)  A person at the age of 40 insures his life with one company for $4,500 at an
annual premium of $37 per $1,000 and with another company for $3,500 at
$36.40 per $1,000.    Find the amount he must pay annually in premiums.
(b.) What tax does a man pay on property assessed at $1,800 in a town where the
rate of taxation is 19.6 mills on the dollar?
15        6.   (a.)  Find the cost of putting a cement floor in a round silo 18 feet in diameter, at
28c. per square foot.
(6.)  The side of a square field is 154 yards.    How many acres  does  it contain?
, What will it cost to fence the field at $1.20 a rod?
10 7. Find the cost, at 42c. per square yard, of painting tlje walls and ceiling of a room
17 feet 6 inches long, 15 feet wide, and 9 feet high, no deductions being made
for doors and windows.
8 8. A man borrows $900 to be repaid 1 year 4 months later, with interest at 6% com
pounded half-yearly.    Find what sum will pay the debt.
13       9. $1,500. Vancouver, B.C., Sept. 12th, 1918.
Eight months after date I promise to pay William King, or order, fifteen hundred
dollars, value received.
Arthur Mooee.
The note was discounted January 10th, 1919, at 5%.
Find:   (ft) The date on which the note became legally due; (6) the bank discount;
(c) the proceeds. C 116
Public Schools Report.
1922
Deawing.    (Time, 2% hours.)
(u.)  Select three examples of work from your drawings, as follows:—
(1.) The best example of colour or pencil work from nature.
(2.) The best example of freehand design.
(3.) The best example  (coloured)  of pattern-drawing or geometrical design.
(&.)  Freehand drawing:—
With ruler and set-square draw an oblong 5 inches by 7 inches. Copy the
following drawing so as to fill the space, and put a suitable border around
the oblong:—
Value.
21
30
25        (c.)  Freehand object-drawing (no ruling allowed) :—
Make a large drawing of one only of the following:—
(1.) A cylinder with the words " Ceylon Tea " printed on it.
(2.) A square prism with the words "Ceylon Tea" printed on it.
(3.) Any group of models you have studied at school.
24        (<&•) Geometrical drawing (construction-lines to be left in) :—
Work any three of the following:—
(1.) Draw a line AB 5% inches long and mark a point C on it so that
AC shall be % of the total length.
(2.) Draw a line AB 3 inches long.    On each side of it construct an
equilateral triangle, and give the name of the completed figure.
(3.) Mark any three points, A, B, and C, not in a straight line.   Construct
a circle to pass through the three points.
(4.) Draw any acute angle, and construct another angle 1% times as
large.
(5.)  Draw a line AB 2% inches long.    Construct an isosceles triangle on
this line, having an altitude of 3% inches.
(6.)  Construct an angle of 150 degrees. 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 117
Geography.    (Time, 2V4 hours.)
Value;
26 I- Draw as large as your paper will permit a map of British Columbia. Show and
name the Skeena, Fraser, and Columbia Rivers; show by dots or small circles
; the exact positions of Vancouver, Victoria, Nanaimo, Revelstoke, Prince Rupert,
Nelson, Trail, and Kamloops; show by dotted lines the Canadian Pacific and
the Canadian National Railways from Vancouver to Alberta; show location of
three important passes through the Rocky Mountains.
12       2.  (o.)  Give (approximately) the population (1) of British Columbia;  (2) of Canada.
(&.)  Name and locate the two largest cities of Canada.
(c.) Name   (1)   three  provinces  of Canada  in  which  lumbering  is  an  important
industry; (2) three provinces from which coal is exported.
10 3. What waters would a steamer pass through (a) in going from Fort William to
Toronto; (6) in going from Fredericton, New Brunswick, to Glasgow, Scotland?
15 4. Give a brief description of either New Zealand or England under the following heads:
Surface and rivers, climate and products, industries.
10       5.  (ft.)  Name two countries from which each of the following is exported:   Raw cotton,
silk, rice, tea, wool, rubber, coffee.
(6.) What part of each of the continents of Africa, North America, and Asia has a
climate somewhat similar to that of the south-eastern part of Australia?
9       6. Locate the following cities:  Ottawa, Washington, Hull, Dundee, Adelaide, Yokohama,
Shanghai, Valparaiso, and Bombay.
18 7. Show and neatly print on the map on next page the following: The Equator, Tropics,
Meridian of Greenwich; Nile, Zambesi, and Orange Rivers; Victoria Nyanza,
Tanganyika, and Nyassa Lakes; Atlas, Appennines, and Caucasus Mountains;
Suez Canal; Madrid, Aden, Johannesburg, Cape Town, Marseilles, Cairo, Naples,
Jerusalem, Genoa, Constantinople. C 118
Public Schools Report.
1922
Candidate's No.
C^
Note.—When the candidate has finished this map he should detach it from the rest of the Geography
paper and hand it in with his other answers. 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 119
Grammar anu Composition.    (Time, 2y2 hours.)
Value.
20       !• Write out in full the principal and subordinate clauses in the following sentences
and state the kind and relation of each:—
(ft.) The boy who did it will receive a reward when he returns.
(&.) I noticed that he was not far from the place where we had overtaken her.
(c.) As I looked more attentively, I saw several of the passengers dropping
through the bridge into the great tide that flowed underneath it, and
upon further examination perceived there were innumerable trap-doors
that lay concealed in the bridge.
14       2. I am monarch of all I survey,
My right there is none to dispute;
From the centre all round to the sea,
I am lord of the fowl and the brute.
O Solitude! where are the charms
That sages have seen in thy face?
In the above selection,—
(o.) What parts of speech are the words none, from, where, that?  Give a reason
for your answer in each case.
(6.) What are the cases and relations of the words monarch, right, solitude,
charms, that?
(c.) Give the tense, person, and numher of the verbs am, are, have seen,
(d.)  Select two phrases, classify each, and give its relation.
14       3. Rewrite the following, completing each sentence by using one of the words in the
brackets.   Give reasons for your choice of words,
(o.)  The speed of the larger ships (was or were) remarkable.
(&.)  Annie is taller than (her or she).
(c.)  John  (don't or doesn't)  apply himself earnestly to his work.
(d.) He is a man (who or whom) I know is trustworthy,
(e.)   (Its or it's) too late now.
(/.)  I have (arose or arisen) early every morning this week.
(g.) The ship is (lying or laying) in the harbour.
8       4. Write:—
(ft.)  The feminine of duke, lad, landlord, nephew.
(b.) The plural of oasis, loaf, echo, man-servant,
(c.) The possessive case, plural, of man, lady, boy, he.
(eL)  The comparative degree of merry, slowly, bad, much,
(e.)  The principal parts of the verbs go, fail, drink, swim.
8       5.  (ft.)  Combine into a simple sentence:—
(1.) I saw the Queen of France.
(2.) It is now sixteen years since I saw her.
(3.) I saw her at Versailles.
(6.)  Punctuate and capitalize :—
he then led me to the highest pinnacle of the rock and placing me on the
top of it cast thine eyes eastward said he and tell me what thou seest.
wonderful man he said in a low tone who and what are you
18       6-   (<*•)  Mary  Patricia  Murphy,  residing  at 2045 Fourth  Avenue,  New Westminster,
ordered on June 3rd, 1922, from the Clarke & Stuart Co., Ltd., Seymour St., C 120 Public Schools Report. 1922
Value.
Vancouver, B.C., two copies of Blackie's Concise English Dictionary at $2.75
per copy.
(1.) Write Mary Patricia's letter ordering the dictionaries.
(2.) In a rectangle drawn on your paper write the proper envelope address.
(6.) Write a brief news item suitable for your school paper or local paper on any
one of the following subjects :—
(1.) A baseball game.
(2.)  A school picnic.
(3.) Closing day exercises.
(4.)  The school garden.
(5.)  The school library.
Or
Write a few short paragraphs about your city, town,  or district, using the
following headings  as  a  guide:   Location,  climate,  industries,  points  of
special interest.
18       7. Write a composition of at least three paragraphs on any one of the topics given
below:—
(a.) Any experiment in nature-study work that you have observed or performed.
(&.) The chief industries in British Columbia,
(c.) The growth of the British Empire,
(d) The Chase, Canto I., Lady of the Lake,
(e.) The Legend of Bregenz.
Penmanship and Dictation and Spelling.    (Time, 1% hours.)
(25 marks for Penmanship and 75 marks for Dictation and Spelling.)
[Note.—The passages (questions A and B) are to be read slowly and distinctly to candidates
three times—the first time to enable them to gather the meaning; the second time to enable
them to write the words; and the third time for review. Punctuation marks slwuld not be
dictated.   Candidates are not permitted to rewrite the passages.}
22 A- And yet it almost provokes a smile at the vanity of human ambition to see how
they are crowded together and jostled in the dust; what parsimony is observed
in doling out a scanty nook, a gloomy corner, a little portion of earth, to those
whom when alive kingdoms could not satisfy; and how many shapes and forms
and artifices are devised to catch the casual notice of the passenger and save
from forgetfulness for a few short years a name which once aspired to occupy
ages of the world's thought and admiration.
14       B. For me, whose memory scarce conveys
An image of more splendid days,
This little flower that loves the lea
May well my simple emblem he;
It drinks heaven's dew as blithe as rose
That in the King's own garden grows;
And when I place it in my hair,
Allan, a bard is bound to swear
He ne'er saw coronet so fair.
14       C.  (1.) Their cowardice profited them little.
(2.) The Britons oftentimes fought from vehicles called chariots.
(3.) " What of the foeman? " Norman said. 13 Geo. 5
Part III.—Appendices.
C 121
Value.
25
(4.) Last year's styles are now unsaleable.
(5.) He said, " She has a lovely face."
(6.) There was a note in their cry that shook the settler's soul.
(7.) How exquisitely minute,
A miracle of design!
I).
distinct enunciation,
melancholy prospect,
appalling stillness,
Scottish accent,
various delicacies,
several manuscripts,
professions of attachment,
stationary engine,
cadet corps,
business affairs,
excellent disguise,
perilous climb,
eight ounces,
dignified aspect,
earliest infancy,
Iroquois warriors,
decided superiority,
leisurely survey,
various duties,
scarcely audible,
carbolic acid,
spirituous liquors,
courageous rescuers,
trivial episodes,
ancient chronicles. HIGH SCHOOL EXAMINATION, JUNE, 1922.
Preliminary Course (Junior Grade).
English Literature.    (Time, 2 hours.)
Value.
10       1. To whom do the following passages refer?    (The names alone constitute a complete
answer.)
(«.) "always roaming with a hungry heart."
(b.)  " If left to himself he would have whistled life away in perfect contentment."
(c.) "Thou art long and lank and brown
As is the ribbed sea-sand! "
(d.)        " So thou, with sails how swift!  hast reached the shore
' Where tempests never beat nor billows roar.'"
(e.)  "Neither in trial nor in battle is it right that I or any other person should
be willing to resort to every possible means to avoid death."
(/.)  "Rich in saving common sense."
(g.)  "But neither climate nor poverty, neither study nor the sorrows of a homesick exile could tame the desperate audacity of his spirit."
(h.) "It was morning on hill and stream and tree
And morning in the young knight's heart."
(*.)  " I will into the vale of Avilion to heal me of my grievous wound."
(/.)  " Though he had 'been as roughly used in different countries as a poor sheep
that is fleeced by every hedge and thicket, yet he spoke of every nation
with candour and kindness, appearing to look  only on the good side
of things."
16       2.  (a.) Quote a passage from "The Ancient Mariner" on one of the following subjects
(10 or 12 lines) :—
(1.) A storm at sea.
(2.)  The ship becalmed.
(3.)  The water-snakes.
(4.)  The music of the "troop of spirits blest."
(b.) Quote 10 or 12 lines from either Wordsworth or Shelley.
8 3. (ft.) Why did the Mariner in Coleridge's poem tell his story to the wedding-guest?
Why did the latter listen to it? What effect had the tale upon the wedding-
guest?
2 (b.) Would "The Old Sailor" have done as well as "The Ancient Mariner" for the
title of the poem?   Give reasons for your answer.
5 4.  (a.) The revolutionist of "The Italian in England" said of the woman who helped
him to escape from Italy,
" I was no surer of sunrise
Than of her coming."
What made him sure?
6 (6.) Tennyson expressed the wish that God would, in England,
" save the one true seed of freedom sown
Betwixt a people and their ancient throne." 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 123
Value.
What does this mean?   Why did Tennyson dread "brute control"?
8 (c.) The lady of "The Glove" (Browning) experimented to find out what "speeches
like gold" were worth.    Discuss her action,  saying whether you think it
justifiable.    Who sympathized with the lady?
10       5- What makes Sir Roger de Coverley an attractive character?
15       6. Why did Socrates consider that death is a boon?
15        7. Describe the appearance and character of Alan Breck, referring to three incidents
or scenes in " Kidnapped " by way of illustration.
5       8. Whom do you consider the villain of "Kidnapped"?   Why?
Latin.    (Time, 2 hours.)
6       1- Decline in the singular:  opus, pes, una, exercitus, imperium, frater.
9       2. Decline throughout:   fortior vir, res militaris, impedimenta.
5       3. Compare:   audacter, celer, bene, similis, mugnus.
8       4. Give the principal parts of:   sto, pono, desilio, facto, dico, sustineo, pello, cognovco.
12 5- Write in full in the indicative mood, both active and passive, the present, the future,
and the perfect tenses of mitto and audio.
Q       6. Give an English word derived from each of the following Latin words:   medlus.
omnis, vigilia, fuga, hiberna, mitto.
5        7. Complete the following sentences :—
(ft.) Roman! ad Britanniam ven   .   .   .
(b.) Galli equest   .   .   .   copias habent.
(c.) Propter temp   .   .   .   anni belluni non gerunt.
(d.) Discessus equitat   .   .   .   legionem terruit.
(e.) Attitud   .   .   .   murorum prohibiti sumus. ■
15        8. Translate into English :—
(ft.) Propter usum militarem minime terreri videbantur.
(b.)  Summa cum virtute impetum sustinuit et plurimos in fugam dedit.
(c.) Principes de novo consilio certiores faciet.
(ft-.)  Omnem spein salutis in virtute ponimus.
(e.)  Liberi patribus et matribus non imperant.
10 9. Give the Latin for: on guard, according to custom, he has set sail, at daybreak,
before noon, for many reasons, the art of war, without danger, for several days,
three miles.
24     10. Translate into Latin :—
(o.) On the first approach of reinforcements, he left the town.
(6.) We have surrounded the smaller camp with a double wall.
(c.) On account of the scarcity of ships, the rest of the Belgians did not assemble.
(d.) The road was unknown to the rest of the scouts.
(e.) An attack had been made on the eighth legion by the cavalry.
(f.) The bravest soldiers will not hesitate to join battle. French.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[N.B.—All candidates must write Section A.   Section B is for those who have studied Siepmann
and C for those who have studied Fraser and Squair.
Section A.
1. Rewrite the following phrases, substituting the nouns given in column B for those
used in A:—
Value.
15
cet enfant joyeux.
un beau livre.
mon vieux pere.
ce gargon cruel,
un Soulier troue.
Ie dernier jour,
un nouveau ehapeau.
un ami francais.
mon cher ami.
B.
fille.
fleur.
m6re.
fille.
une feuille.
la fois.
maison.
les femmes.
soeur.
A.
un oiseau Wane,
un garcon impulsif.
des oeufs frais.
des cheveux roux.
de gros livres.
un fruit doux.
B.
fleur.
petite fille.
cerises,
une vache.
une larme.
une cerise.
10
18
12
10
35
2. Put into the plural:—
(1.) J'a'i un petit oiseau. (2.) Tout jeu nouveau est interessant. (3.) Je
regarde le ciel bleu audessus de ma t§te. (4.) L'oeil de ce jeune gargon
est tres beau. (5.) Notre travail est tres difficile. (6.) Ily a un vieux
gardien pour empScher les garcons de faire une partie de football. (7.) Ce
village est loin d'un lieu frequente. (8.) La jolie volture bleue avec une
petite chevre noire est a ce gargon.
3. Use the following nouns with the adjectives given in brackets,  (ft)  preceded by an
indefinite article, (b) with the partitive article putting the phrase in the plural:—
oiseau (hlanc) ; maison (petit) ; allee (grand) ; soldat (ancien) ; bois (ombreux) ;
ehapeau (vieux) ; fleur (rouge) ; eglise (interessant) ; plume (meilleur) ; habitude
(mauvais).
4. Write:—
(o.) Imperative in full of:   icouter Voiseau (negative) ; finir son travail;  avoir
du courage.
(8.) Present indicative in full of:   Choisir son ami; repondre A la question.
(o.)  Imperfect indicative in full of:   obeir A sa mdre; jouir de la promenade.
Section B.    (Siepmann.)
1. Translate (writing numerals in full) :—
(o.) The first of April. (6.) The second of January, (c.) The 20th of May.
(d.) Ten minutes to eleven, (c.) A quarter past one. (f.) A quarter to
three, (g.) 4x5 = 20. \h.) 20 — 10 = 10. (i.) 100h-20 = 5. (/.) 2+3+
8+7 = 20.
2. (ft.) Look at those flowers.   How beautiful they are!
(6.) Are you listening to that bird?   It is a nightingale,
(e.) Mary and her brother do not like to be late for school.
(d.) These children have too much work; ten lines of Latin and a great deal of
grammar,
(e.) Marguerite, you are the eldest;  don't be naughty like Paul,
(f.) Madame Dubois does not stop scolding Alfred all day; he leave's his books
everywhere in the room.
(g.) Mary has a beautiful doll with blue eyes but it is very ill.
(h.) While Lucy is watching the cows a butterfly with silky wings passes by. 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 125
Value.
(i.) Listen to the swallows in their nest above my window.
(j.) We expect a letter from Alfred, but he pretends he has no news to give.
(k.) There are a great many crows in these trees.   What ugly voices they have!
(I.) Now, good-bye! Don't be late for lunch.
Section C.    (Fraser and Squair.)
10       1. Write:—
(ft.) Present indicative in full of aller and fairc.
(6.) Third person singular future of <Stre and avoir.
(o.) Past indefinite in full of entrer.
.5        2. Substitute pronouns for the expressions printed in italics:—
(o.) Je prete mes plumes ft Louise.
(&.) Je ne trouve pas de plumes dans cette boite.
(c.) N'a-t-il pas donne de Vargent aux pauvres.
30       3. Translate:—
(ft.) We used to take long walks in the woods when I was at school.
(6.) What houses have been sold (use "on")!
(c.) He will never learn to speak French without working.
(ft\) Good meat is hard to get.   I am going to look for some now.
(e.)  He is the best pupil in the school;  but John skates better than he.
(f.) It was Colonel Dubois' sister whom you saw at my house.
(gr.) All our friends have not arrived yet (encore).
(h.) Who is knocking at the door?   It is I.
(!) We are glad to see our friends when we have a good dinner to offer them.
(;'.) We have no flowers:  You will find plenty at the market
English Composition.    (Time, 2 hours.)
10       I-  (o.)  Write a letter to Williams & Black, Limited, Victoria, B.C., ordering a pair of
shoes, and enclosing a post-office order for $8.50 in payment.
(&.) Draw the envelope and address it.
10       2. Rewrite and punctuate :—■
(ft.) Statues paintings churches poems are but shadows of himself shadows in
marble colours stone words
(&.) The poet Longfellow was once riding in London when a labourer approached
the carriage and asked are you the author of a psalm of life on the
poets saying that he was the man added will you shake hands with me
(c.) Rev H E Jones B A D D^.8 Carleton St Regina Sask
10       3. Explain what you mean by coherence in the paragraph.
10       4. Rewrite the following sentences, making necessary corrections:—
(ft.) We stopped at the Royal Hotel a week and at the Franklin the balance of
the time.
(&.) I guess he hasn't got the time to come to-day.
(c.)  Either he or his brother are going to locate in Vancouver.
(d.) He has lots of energy but he don't seem to direct it properly. Value.
60       5- Write an essay on one of the following:—
The Mountain of Miseries.
The Passing of Arthur.
Canada's Place in the Empire.
A Favourite Book.
Algebra.    (Time, 2 hours.)
10        1. If a = 4, 6 = 3, c=2, d=l, find value of :—
(a.) {(a - 6) (c -Ftf) - (a- c) (b-d)\(d- a),
(b.)   br-c".
12        2. (a.) Add together 3a - 2 (6 - c), 36 - 2 (c - a), 3c - 2 (a - 6).
(6.)   Subtract -1^ m2 + mn - n2 from Jm2 - J tow - -J w2.
12        3. Divide 19x4 + 9-x2 +3^-lla5 - 13a;3 by 3+a;2-2x.
8 4. Simplify by removing brackets and collecting like terms :—
ha - 7 (b - c) - [6a - (36 + 2c) + 4c - -J 2a - (6 + 2c - a)}].
18        5. Solve the following :—
(a.) (2»-3)(x + 7)-(.r-5)(2* + 3) = a;(x + 8)-a'2 + 4.
(o.)   3,^ + ^ = 23;   lly- 19-^=23.
10        6. (a.) Add together ^   —,   —.
5     4,«     2
(6.)   Find H.C.F. andL.C.M of 36a26c3, 54a363e3, 45ac3, (3a6c)3.
10        .7. Find square root of 25a34 - 30jra:3 + 49j»2ai2 - 2ipsx + \6pK
10 8.  (a.) A man is twice as old as his son.    Ten years ago he was three times as old.
Find the present ages of the father and son.
10 (6.)   In an examination Mary obtained 11 marks less than her brother John.    If
she had obtained half as many marks again as she did, she would have
beaten John by 17 marks.    How many marks did each receive 1
General Science.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[All questions are of equal value.   Answer seven only.]
i.  (a.) Why does water run downhill? #
(?;.) How may the energy of falling water be transformed into other forms of energy and
made to serve our daily needs?   Give examples.
2. (ft.) Describe an experiment to prove that air occupies space.   Draw the apparatus used.
(6.)  Mention three important uses to which compressed air can be put.
3. (a.) If a bicycle-tire is pumped full and left standing in the sun on a warm summer day
it is liable to burst.   Why is this?
(6.) In a heated room how does the temperature of the air near the ceiling compare with
that near the floor?    Explain. 13 Geo. 5
Part III.—Appendices.
C 127
4. (ft.
(6.
5. (a.
(6,
6. (a.
(l<-
7. (a
(b.
8.
(ft.
(o
(c.
9.
(a.
(6.
10.
(ft.
(».
11. (a.
(b.
12. (a.
(6.
13.
(a.
(6.
(c.
14.
(a.
(0.
(e.
Besides carrying off the smoke, what important use has the chimney in a house?
Explain briefly the cause of winds.
Explain, with diagram, the construction of a simple mercurial barometer.
State briefly its operation and use.
Give briefly the history of a drop of rain-water.
Explain the formation of (1) a dew-drop,  (2) frost on a window-pane, (3) snowflakes.
Account for the drying of wet clothes hung out-of-doors.   Under what conditions do
they dry most quickly?
Explain why this drying goes on during a cold winter's day  as  well as in warm
weather.
Give the chemical composition of the air.
Which of its elements is chiefly concerned with combustion? Give examples of (1) rapid
combustion,  (2) slow combustion.
Describe the various stages of progress in the burning of a candle.
What are the two most important products of combustion when a coal-oil lamp or a
candle burns?
How would you identify the gas which is formed when carbon burns?    Describe the
preparation of this gas, making a drawing of all apparatus used.
" The food supply of all living things depends upon the work of green plants." Explain
briefly the meaning of this statement.
In comparing the process of food manufacture in green plants to more general manufacturing, what would represent (1) the factory, (2) the machinery, (3) the
energy, (4) the raw materials,  (5) the finished product, (6) the waste products?
What is the difference between parasites and saprophytes in the plant kingdom?   Give
two examples of each.
Mention four conditions that favour the rapid growth or multiplication of bacteria.
Illustrate your answer by reference to the production and preservation of good,
clean milk.
Mention three classes of impurities that may be found in water.    Which of these do
you consider most dangerous?    Why?
What are the usual sources from which drinking-water is obtained in British Columbia?
What precautions should be taken in each case to guard against impurities in the
water so supplied?
What is the difference between a star and a planet?
How does Jupiter's year compare with ours?    Why the difference?
Is there any difference between a star and a sun?    Explain.
"Water may be held in the soil in either of two ways."    What are these two ways?
What are the main values derived from the  making of underground drains?
Describe an experiment to illustrate how a plant gets its water from the soil. Physics and Chemistry.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[Questions are of equal value.]
1. What is the meaning of the term density?   State Archimedes' Principle.   Tell how you
would find the density of a piece of marble, by applying Archimedes' Principle.
2. A piece of ice at 10° below zero C. is heated until it becomes water at 20° C.   Mention the
changes in volume it undergoes in the process. Explain as fully as you can what the
result would be if a change in volume did not take place when the water of rivers and
lakes freezes.
3. Explain clearly the difference between quantity of heat and temperature.   By what units
is each of these measured? How would you show that 100 grams of iron and 100 grams
of lead have different capacities for heat?
4. By what means would you prove that the same substances are formed when a candle burns
as when coal-gas burns?
5. Give an experiment to show the composition of water.    Sketch the apparatus you would
use.
6. A sample of chalk and one of lime, both finely powdered, are given you.   By what tests would
you distinguish them?
7. Tell briefly the different ways you know of preparing carbon dioxide.    Mention the uses
to which it is put.
Geometry.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[N.B.—Draw neat diagrams, use printed capitals, and give authorities.]
Value.
15       1. State three cases in which two triangles are equal in all respects.   Draw the two
triangles for each case and make your statements clear by  referring to the
triangles drawn.
17 2. Show that the bisector of the vertical angle of an isosceles triangle is perpendicular
to the base.
17 3. Prove that if one side of a triangle is produced, then the exterior angle is greater
than either of the interior opposite angles.
17 4. Construct a right-angled triangle having given the hypotenuse 3 inches long and one
side 2 inches long.    State your construction and give a proof.
17 5. Prove that if a straight line cuts two parallel straight lines, it makes: (ft) the
alternate angles equal to one another; (b) the exterior angle equal to the interior
opposite angle on the same side of the cutting line; (c) the two interior angles
on the same side together equal to two right angles.
17 6. If a straight line meets two parallel straight lines, and the two interior angles on
the same side are bisected, prove that the bisectors meet at right angles. 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 129
Civics.    (Time, 1% hours.)
[Answer questions 1, 2, 8, i, and either 5 or 6'.]
1. State in a general way what classes of subjects come under the jurisdiction-
Value.
10 (ft)  of the Dominion Government;
10 (6)  of the Provincial Government.
5       2. (a.)  State the sources of Municipal revenue.
5 (b.) What are the conditions attached to the borrowing of money by Municipal
Councils?
7 (ft)  Name the officers of the Municipal Council and state the duties of each.
3. Write on the following:—
4 (a.)  How Senators are appointed.
4 (?»•) The distribution of seats by Provinces in the Canadian Senate.
4 (ft)  The qualifications of senators.
5 (ft-.)  The law-making powers of the Senate.
21       4. Outline the different steps in the trial in our law-courts of a person accused of
murder.
25 5. Outline briefly the process of holding a Dominion election from the issuing of the
Governor-General's proclamation dissolving Parliament to the publishing of the
election returns.
25 6. State briefly how a " bill" is introduced in Parliament and the process through
which it passes before it becomes an Act of Parliament.
Arithmetic    (Time, 2 hours.)
[Note.—All questions are of equal value.   Answer eight only.]
1. Find the value of:—
(ft.) .075 -T- .25.
(6.) .0075-*-2.5.
(c.) .75-J-.025.
(d.) (% of %)-!-(% of %).
2. Fresh air enters a room through an opening S by 1.4 inches with a velocity of 5 feet per
second.    At this rate how many cubic feet of air would enter the room in an hour?
3. A rectangular field is .72 km. long and .56 km. wide.    This field has a wire fence, 5 wires
high, surrounding it.    Find the cost of the wire at 1% cents per metre.
4. An overcoat in a clothier's window is marked " Was $55.00, now $42.00."   What is the rate
of discount?   If the clothier, on selling at. this reduced price, makes a profit of 16%%,
what did the coat cost him?
5. In selling a quantity of oranges and pineapples a fruit-dealer gained $12.50, gaining 25%
on the oranges, but losing 10% on the pineapples.    If the loss on the pineapples was 20%
of the net gain, find the cost of each.
6. A real-estate broker offers me a house and lot for $7,500, guaranteeing an 8% investment.
The property is assessed for $5,000 on which a tax of 1%% has to 'be paid.   Insurance
and other expenses will amount to $212.50 a year.    At what price must the property rent
per month to make good the broker's guarantee?
9 7. A, B, and C formed a partnership; their respective shares of one year's gain are $2,000,
$3,000, and $5,000; A invested $4,000 less than B.    How much did C invest?
8. A note for $1,500, issued May 15th, 1922-, at three months, with interest at 6%, was dis
counted at the Bank of Commerce on June 6th, 1922, at 7%.   Find:—
(ft.) The date of maturity (three days' grace allowed).
(6.) The term of discount.
(c.) The value of the note at maturity.
(d.) The discount charged by the bank.
9. The cost of a new school-house was $3,SC0.    AVhat was the rate of school  tax  on $100,
the assessed value of the property of the district being $325,000?
10. Which is the better investment, stock paying a regular annual dividend of 5% and bought
at SO,  or  stock paying 8%  dividend and bought at 120?    Give  explanation  for your
conclusion.
11. A school flag-pole is broken by the wind 16 feet from the ground.    The two pieces, hold
together and the top of the pole touches the ground 30 feet from the base.   Find the
length of the flag-pole.
Drawing.    (Time, 2 hours.)
(a.) Selections from Drawings.
[Time taken to collect these drawings is not to be deducted from the two hours
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.
6 1. An example of lettering.
7 2. An example of painting from nature.
7       3. An example of shaded object-drawing.
(b.) Geometrical.
[All lines used in constructions must be clearly shown.]
[Attempt three only of the -following five questions.]
10 1. Draw an isosceles triangle having an altitude of 2% inches and the vertical angle
45 degrees.
10 2. The hypotenuse of a right-angled triangle is 3 inches, one angle is 52% degrees.
Draw the triangle.
10 3. Draw a square having diagonals 3% inches long and inscribe in it four equal circles,
each circle to touch one side of the square and two circles.
10 4. Find, with a trammel, about twenty points on the circumference of an ellipse, major
axis 9.5 centimetres and minor axis 6 centimetres. Draw a diagram representing
the trammel in the position to Obtain one of these points. 13 Geo. 5
Part III.—Appendices.
C 131
Value.
10
25
5. The base AC of a triangle ABC is 21/4 inches long. The angles at A, B, and C respectively are to each other as 3 is to 4 is to 5. Draw this triangle and describe
a similar triangle having its base 1% inches long.
(c.) Freehand Drawing and Design.
In a circle having a 4" radius make a freehand drawing from the example below;   the
drawing may be much simplified but the character of the design must be retained.
(d.j Object Drawing,
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. C 132 Public Schools Report. 1.922
Advanced Course (Junior Grade).
English Literature.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[Candidates will answer Section A, and any two of the other sections. Marks will be given
not only for the matter but also for the form of the answers (sentence and paragraph
structure).]
Section A. Longer Narrative Poems.
Value.
13       1- Write, in about two pages, a description of the combat between Sohrab and Rustum.
13        2. Discuss any two characteristics of the poet Coleridge that you find exemplified in
" Christabel."    Illustrate your answer with a few appropriate quotations.
12        3. Give the main points in Goldsmith's description of each of the following:—
(a.)  A village holiday.
(6.) The difference between a "splendid and a happy land."
(c.)  The distant climes of the new world.
12       4. Give a character sketch of one of the following figures in "Snow-Bound":   The
uncle, the aunt, or the schoolmaster.
Section B.   Julius Caesar.
15       1. Discuss, in about two pages, the contrast in character between Brutus and Cassius.
10       2. Quote a passage of about fifteen lines from " Julius Caesar," and show briefly the
significance of the selection.
Section C. Quentin Durward.
15 1. Write a character sketch of Louis XI. or Le Balafre.
10       2. Show the effectiveness of what appeals to you as the most vivid piece of description
in " Quentin Durward."
Section D.   The Short Story.
16 1- Explain, in about two pages, why "The Great Stone Face" is termed an allegory
or " Markheim," a psychological story.
9        2. Explain briefly, with examples from the stories read, what you understand by setting,
suspense, and climax.
Latin.    (Time, 2 hours.)
14       1- Decline:   se, hoc  (neut. only), qu.is  (masc. only), ego, idem  (masc. only), fortior
exercitus.
10 2. Compare:  magnus, superus, bonus, similis, liber, late, audacter, magnopere, parum,
din.
11 3. Write in full :—
(a.) The present indicative active of fero.
(b.) The future indicative of eo.
(c.) The present subjunctive of possum.
(d.) The present indicative of malo.
(e.) The imperfect subjunctive of volo.
(f.) The imperfect subjunctive of fio.
(g.) The present indicative passive of capio.
(h.) The infinitives and participles, both active and passive, of mitto. 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 133
Value.
10       4. Write the principal parts of:   desisto, adorior, parco, patior, quacro, confldo, cado,
proflciscor, scribo, frango.
10 5. Give the Latin for: in the rear, to retreat, to deliver a speech, by forced marches,
at the beginning of spring, to build a bridge over a river, at great risk, in all
directions, in a loud voice, for this reason.
20       6. Translate into Latin :—
(ft.) Did not the leader promise to come there quickly?
(b.) All the horses ought to be removed out of sight by the scouts at the same
time,
(c.)  It happened that that was unknown to our men.
(d.) Let us return in order that we may be an aid to our friends.
(e.) If they had attempted to cross the river, we should have prevented them.
12 7. Translate into English:—
Caesar cum animadvertisset milites propter timorem castra movere ac signa
contra hostes ferre nolle, convocato concilio, demonstrat Germanos saepe
ab Helvetiis superatos esse, qui tamen pares esse exercitul Romano non
potuissent. Turn aft'irmavit se proxima nocte quarta vigilia castra moturum,
atque si praeterea nemo sequeretur, tamen, se cum sola, decima legione iturum,
de qua. non dubitaret.
(ft.)  Explain the subjunctives animadvertisset, potuissent.
13 8. Translate into English:—
Ancoris jactis, Ulixes constituit nonnullos e socils in terram exponere, qui aquam
ad navem referrent et qualis esset natura ejus regionis cognoscerent. Hi
igitur e navl egress! imperata facere parabant. Dum tamen fontem quaerunt,
quldam ex incolis occurrunt atque hospitio acceperunt. Accidit ut miro
quodam fructu quern lotum appellahant hi homines viverent.
(ft.) Explain the subjunctives referrent, esset, viverent.
German.    (Time, 2 hours.)
10 1.  Supply correct forms after the various prepositions in the following :—
Staxl fiu)rt feinen 93ruber au§ — J3au§ in — ©arten. @te fe^en fid) auf —
Soben imb fpielen mit — Jpunb- SEatm lauft Start burd) — @arten
o^ne — SBrubet unb fudjt SSlumen fiir —. 9Jod) ein — Stunbe feljren fie
gu — SOcutter juriic!, bie graifd)en — 93dumen fitjt.
8        2. Supply the correct endings in the following :—
5Me§ — tot — 93ud) gefiort b — fteiffig — @d)iiler, ber neBen mir in b —
bcutfd) — filaffe fitjt. (St fdjreibt immer fd)on — 2(ufgaBen mit fein —
Mau — £inte auf b — roeijj — S3Icitter fein — Hem — £efte§. @r 6,at
aud) ein — lang — Sletftift unb ein fd)arf — SJieffer.
6        3. Compare the underlined adjectives and adverbs :—
(l.) SKein grower ©ruber lauft fd)itetl.
(2.) £)er I)oI)e S3aum ift fd)on.'
(3.) Ser atte Secret lieft 3ein. C 134
Public Schools Eeport.                                           1922
Value.
20
4.  (a.) Change the infinitives in the following sentences to third   person   singular,
present, imperfect, and pluperfect :—
(l.) @r BleiBen im £mufe.
(2.) @r roerfen ben Sail.
(3.) ®a§ gefalien mir.
(4.) Sr anfommen friil).
(5.) @r ftijen rut)ig.
(b.) Write the imperative forms of the verbs in (1) and (2).
(ft) Write the future forms of (3) and (4).
•
10
5.  (a.) Put into German :—
He couldn't do it if he would.
It must have been very cold, for the water is frozen.
He has been allowed to speak.
This man is said to be able to speak German, but he knows nothing
about it.
(b.) Put into English :—
SJJan Ijatte ben S)teB ntdjt entfommen laffen fallen.
®a§ motile id) rooljl, aBer id) fonnte eg leiber nid)t.
2Senn jebennann tate, roa§ er foute, roiirbe bie 9S?elt Beffer fein.
@r mill gniei %al)xt in Seutfd)Ianb uerBradjt Ba&en.
10
6. (a.) Change the underlined nouns to pronouns :—
(l.) fiarl gaB UJtaxie feinen ©leifttft.
(2.) Ifatl bilft SJcarie anb Gflfa mit U)ren SlnfgaBett.
•
(3.) 3d) tjole bie .ft'retbe fiir ben £el)ret.
(b.) Connect the following pairs of sentences by means of relative pronouns :—
(l.) 3d) Babe ben 33rief erljalten.    3)u tjaft ilju geftern gefdjrieBen.
(2-) 3)er  33rtef  roar  intereffant.    Su   fjaft   barin  non   Seiner   Ctetfe
ergaBlt.
(3.) SJcarie Ijat mir gefdjrieBen.    ©ie ift letgte SBodje fortgegangen.
(4.) SJcetn $reunb Ijat mir gefdjrieBen.    ©ein SSater ift neulid) geftorBen-
16
7.  Put into German:—
(1.) This book is mine ; where is yours?
(2.)  " Good morning.    How are you 1"—" Very well, thank you."
(3.) Wash your hands and put on your coat.
(4.) I have known him for a long time and know that he is a friend of yours.
(5.) Yesterday I bought five pounds of tea at sixty five cents a pound.
(6.) He asked me if I was tired.
(7.) I gave him the best that I had.
(8.) He went home on Tuesday, the thirteenth of June, at half-past six.
20
8. Translate:—                                                                                                           *
(a.) 3d) Blicfte burd) bie gefiffnete Xljiir, bie £reppe roar Ijell erleudjtet, Sebienet
mit brennenben J?erjen auf fdjroeren fil&ernen Seudjtern ftanben ba unb
neigten fid) tief vox ber alien gran, bie auf einen Sragfeffel bie £xeppe
V
■
fjinunter gebradjt routbe.    ®er 23efi^er be§ ^aufe§ ftanb mit entblbf3=
tern jtopfe unb briid'te eljrBiettg einen £u§ auf bie Jpanb ber 2llten.
<S§ wax feme SOhttter, fie nicfte iljm unb ben S3ebienten freunblid) §u, 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 135
unb fie fiiti-rten fie in bie enge bunfle ©affe in ein fleineS ,£jau§ ; eg
roar it)re 2Botmung ; tjter t)atte fie iljre fiinber geBoren, Don t)ter au§
roar ttjr ©li'td; aufgeBliitjt; roollte fie bie neradjtete ©affe unb bag
fleine ^au§ oerlaffen, fo roiirbe bag ©liid: and) fie nerlaffen! ®a§
roar nun it)r ©lauBe."— ®er SOconb erjfttjtte roeiter ntdjt§; gar ju
furj roar fein Sefudj tjeute 9l6enb ; id) aBer bad)te an bie alte grau in
ber engen, neradjteten ©affe; nur ein SBort, unb itjr glangenbeg JpauS
ftanbe an ber £l)emfe; nur ein 2Bort unb it)re SBtHa Icige am ©olf non
SJceapel.
(b-) £)6en in ber ®ad)tammer fpielten in meinen ©traljlen brei fleine JJHnber;
bag iiltefte roodjte fedjg %aljxe alt fein, bag 3iingfte nicht tnet)r al§
groei. ,, Jtlatfdj, tlatfdj! " tam eg bie Sreppe binauf; roer fonnte
bag rooljl fein ? Sie £iir fprang auf — eg roar ber 5TJetj, ber grofje,
jottige Sar! <5r Ijatte Sangeroeile geliabt unten tin Jpofe unb t)atte
nun ben 3Beg jur Streppe ijtnauf gefunben; id) BaBe atleg gefetjen,"
fagte ber SJconb. ,, 3)ie £inber erfdjracfen feBr iiBer ba§ grofje jottige
£ier; jebeg trod) in feinen SSStttEel, er enfbetfte fie aBer atte brei unb
Befdjniiffelte fie, tat ifmen aBer nidjtg gu leibe-" ,, 35ag ift geroifj ein
grower Jpunb," ,,bad)ten fie, nnb bann ftreidjelten fie ibn; er legte
fid) auf ben gu&Boben, ber fleinfte ^urtge fletterte auf ibn Binauf unb
fpielte mit feinem golblocfigen JJopfdjen SSerfteden in betn bid)ten
fdjroargen 5Tjelj.
French.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[X.B.—All candidates must write Sections A and D.   Section B is for those ivho have studied
Fraser & Squair and Section C for those who have studied Siepmann.]
Section A.
Value.
5        1. Rewrite the following sentences, substituting pronouns for the expressions given in
italics:—
(u.) II a donne de l'argent a scs amis,
(b.) Ne touchez pas a ces ocufs.
(c.) II a envoye les lettres a Jean.
(d.)  Nous enframes dans un magasln.
(e.) lis n'ont pas de pain. ,
10       2. Supply suitable relative pronouns :—
(ft.)  Avez-vous achete la maison    .    .    .   je vous ai parle.
(&.)  Voici les lettres    .    .    .    vous m'avez addressees,
(c.)  Voilfl. Ie garcon   .    .    .    m'a parle.
(d.) La dame a.—il parlait s'appelait Mme Bradamor.
(e.)  J'ai trouve un nid    .    .    .    il y avait cinq oeufs.       i
15       3.  (a.)  Give the plural of: le del bleu, un oeil noir, un gros chcval, le vieux villageois,
tout feu.
(6.) Give the feminine corresponding to:   mon  Cher fiU, un vieil homme, un jolt
gargon, curieux, bleu, muet, habituel.
Section B.    (Fraser and Squair.)
19        1. Translate into French :—
(a.) I must speak to John about it.
(6.)  We were to have radishes for dinner.
(c.)  They would like to live in Canada. C 136 Public Schools Report. 192S
Value.
(d.) Most Frenchmen like winter sports.
(e.)  My father had to leave for France yesterday.
(/.)  Although it has rained a great deal, it will be fine to-mOrrow.
(g.)  This evening as I was preparing to go out, a friend knocked at the door.
(h.) My father found more pleasure in working than in amusing himself.
21        2. Translate into French :—
(a.) John needs a hat.
(6.) At half-past twelve (noon),
(c.)  My sister can sing very well.
(ft\)  He lives in Europe—in Paris,
(e.) He paid ten francs for them.
(/.)  John is the best friend I have.
(g.) As I entered the shop I heard him talking,
(ft.)  Five hundred soldiers have arrived,
(i)  How old are you?    I am ten.
(j.)  On the 1st of January, 1922.
(7c.) What is this boy's name?
10       3. Write present indicative  (in full) ;   third person singular future and preterite of:
alter, venir, vouloir. dire, faire.
Section C.    (Siepmann.)
40       !• Put into French :—
(ft.)  I should refuse to receive my friends if they were badly dressed.
(&.)  Good shot, Charles!    You have killed that ugly toad at last.
(c.)  I agree with you:   Charles is selfish and selfish people are the unhappiest
of all.
(d.) Whose are these letters—yours or mine?    His are on the table,
(e.) What a difference between Charles and Henry!    Charles always closes the
door in your face.
(/.)  Have you looked for your books?    Yes, but I have not found them.
(g.)  Here is a nest.    Do not touch it.    Leave it for the poor mother,
(ft.)  If the sea is not rough we shall fish while the girls build sand castles,
(j.)  John told her he had finished his work but he did not show her his exercise
book.
(/.) Marie and I will be at the train writh our carriage at half-past ten.
10       2. Rewrite the following passage, using the tenses required by the context:—
Tin jour deux garcons (se promener) clans un grand bois. Us (parler) des beaux
jours' d'ett qu'ils allaient passer ensemble. Jean dit: " Mes f reres et moi
(partir) demain pour la campagne et si tu (arriver) samedi prochain tu
nous (trouver) a la gare." A ce moment ils (sortir) du bois et voilft un
taureau. II les (regarder) un instant puis (sauter) de leur cote. Les deux
gargons (avoir) ete tu&s si Jean ne (avoir) 'pas fait preuve d'uu g-and
courage.
Section D.
20       Trauslate into good English :—
(1.) Moumouth coulait des jours heureux, tout lui presageait un riant avenir; mats,
pareils 3. l'^pee de Damoel&s, les chagrins sont toujours suspendus sur la
tgte des homines et des chats. Le soir du 24 Janvier 1753 un courrier
expcdie du chateau de la Gingeole, en Normandie, apporta a, la comtesse 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 137
une lettre, par laquelle sa soeur" cadette lui mandait que, s'etant casse
une jambe en tomtoant de voiture, elle avait besoin de son unique parente
et la priait d'accourir pres d'elle au plus vite. Mme. de la Grenouillere
etait trop sensible et trop bienveillante pour hesiter un seul instant.
(2.) On sait combieu les chats ont le sommeil leger. Moumouth s'etait leve
'brusquement en entendant fureter derriere l'oeil-de-boeuf. Comme presque
tous les animaux, il etait curieux et cherchait de se rendre compte de ce
qui i'etonnait; ainsi s'etait-il campS au milieu de la chambre pour mieux
observer dans quelles intentions une t6te-de-loup s'avangait a cette heure
indne et par cette route inusitee. Effraye par la chute du buste, il avait
cherchS un refuge au fond de l'alcove.
English Composition.    (Time, 2 hours.)
Value.
9        1. Discuss the following terms as applied to the paragraph:   Emphasis, Transition.
8       2. Correct, if necessary, the following sentences; give your reason for correction in
each case:—
(ft.) It is a lot different to what I had expected.
(6.) Let you and I go and see him.
(c.) We expected to have seen you before this.
(d.) The matter can be arranged between you and me.
8       3. Write notes on the following:   Tautology, Redundancy, Ambiguity, Climax.
75       4. Write au essay on one of the following:—
The Best Story I Ever Read.
The Lady Geraldine.
Rustum.
Algebra.     (Time, 2 hours.)
8    '2x-a
Elf         5 /             \ \     3x - 4a\
^|3*-^7x-4aj } + g—   -
14        2. Find   H.C.F.   and   L.C.M., x4 + x3 - 7a;2 - x + 6 ;    2x* + 3x8-14a;2 - 9x + 18;
x* - 7x2 + 6x.
14 3.  Solve the following equations:— o
(i.)   5(«^-2)-4(l-3)=2o(2a;+3
15    1 9    2
(ii.) =4i:  - + - = 4.
x    '     x     y      z     x    y
15 4. Find factors of : —
(1.) 28a;2-£c-15.
(2.) 250;;8 + 2.
(3.) a2x + a - x - ax2.
(4.) «* + 3a2 + 4.
(5.) i(x - y)n - x + y. C 138 Public Schools Report. 1922
Value.
20 5.  Simplify :—
2a2 + 3a6 - 2ft2        a3 - 8ft3 2a2 - hab + 2b2
(*')   a2 + 'ZajT+U2 X oJ+3al> + 2ft"2"   «2 + 2aft + ft2""'
5 1 a) -2
(u')   18* + 54 ~ 54- 18a; ~'3x*+.27'
12        6. Simplify:—
1-5      1-r,,
1 + 6 ~ 1 + a
(l-o) (1-ft)
1 +
(1+a)  (1+6)
13 7.  At a certain meeting a resolution was carried by a majority of 9 ; if one-sixth of
those who voted for it had voted against it, it would have been lost by 3
votes.    How many voted 1
Botany.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[Xote.— (1.) Questions are of equal value.    (2.) Answers should be illustrated with diagrams.]
1. Write an account of any flowering plant you have studied under the headings:—
(a.)  The Root: its form and structure; the work it performs;  its relation to the soil.
(ft.) The Flower: the parts of the flower, size, shape, and colour; the work performed
by each part of the flower;  its method of pollination.
(c.) The Seed and Fruit: the parts and structure of the fruit and seed; how the fruit
develops from the flower and how the seed grows into a new plant; how the
seeds are scattered;  the conditions which favour the growth of the seed.
2. Select three plants belonging to different families and make a comparison of the plants
selected, emphasizing their resemblances and differences, with respect to the following:—
(a.) The size, form, and work of the root.
(&.)  The number, arrangement, and attachment of the sepals, of the petals, of the stamens,
and of the carpels,
(o.) The kind of fruit.'
3. Describe experiments to illustrate two of the life processes, osmosis, photosynthesis, trans
piration.    In each case explain the importance of the process to the plant.
« Geometry.    (Time, 2% hours.)
[N.B.—Draw neat diagrams, use printed capitals, and give authorities.]
Value.
16        1.   (ft.)   State four cases in which two triangles are equal in all respects,
(ft.) Prove any one of these cases in full.
14       2. Prove that the opposite sides and angles of a parallelogram are equal to one another,
and that each diagonal bisects the parallelogram.
14       3. Calculate the angles of a triangle in degrees if the interior angle A is equal to » of
the exterior angle at A, and 3 times the angle B is equal to 4 times the angle C.
14       4. Draw a straight line perpendicular to a given straight line from a given external
point.    State your construction and give a proof. 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 139
Value.
14       5- OA, OB, and OC are three straight lines meeting at O.   Draw a transversal terminated
by OA and OC, and bisected by OB.    State your construction and give a proof.
14       6. Prove that in a right-angled triangle the square described on the hypotenuse is equal
to the sum of the squares described on the other two sides.
14       7. Prove that the straight line which joins the middle points of two sides of a triangle
is parallel to the third side.
Chemistby.    (Time, 2 hours.)
14 1. Describe experiments which show- that substances when burned   (o)   increase in
weight,  (&)  take something from the air.
16       2. Describe   a   method  of  obtaining  oxygen   (o)   from   water,   (6)   from   any   other
compound of oxygen.   Give the properties and uses of oxygen.
15 3. How could you obtain pure iron from a sample of iron oxide?   Sketch the apparatus
you would use.
14       4. State either the law of definite proportions or the law of conservation of weight.
Show that the atomic theory will account for the law you have just given.
1,3       5. Give rules for the naming of compounds composed of two elements.   Illustrate your
answer by examples.
18 6. How  is chlorine prepared?   Give  its  chemical  and physical properties.   Explain
how it bleaches.
10       7. What is the meaning of the following terms:   Valency, allotropy, radicle, molecular
■weight, solute?
Physics.    (Time, 2 hours.)
12       1- What is density?    How many grams of glycerine  (density 1.26)  can be put into a
bottle which will hold 100 grams sulphuric acid  (density  1.84) ?
20       2. (o.) Describe carefully any experiment you have seen or done to show that air exerts
pressure.
(&.)  A bag inflated with air will sink if immersed far enough in water.    Why?
(c.)  Explain the action of the siphon.
25 3. (a.) Prove that solids expand when heated. Describe fully any practical application of this fact.
(6.) Why is the bore of a thermometer generally fine and uniform, and why is it
provided with a bulb?
(c.)  Convert the following Centrigrade temperatures into Fahrenheit:  83°, 15°, —5°.
12 4- Explain the term coefficient of linear expansion. What would be the increase in
length of an iron rod 1,700 feet long at —20° C. when it is heated to 40° O.?
(Coefficient of expansion of iron = .0000109.)
12 5. Define specific heat. A piece of silver weighing 10.21 grams was heated to 101.9° C.
and dropped into a calorimeter containing 81.3* grams of water, the temperature
of which was raised from 11.1° C. to 11.7° C. If the water equivalent of the
calorimeter was 2.91 grams, find the specific heat of silver.
19 6. Describe an experiment which shows that convection currents are set up when water
is heated.   Describe how these currents are utilized in the heating of buildings
with hot water.   Give a sketch of a hot-water.heating apparatus. C 140 Public Schools Eeport. 1922
Agbicultube.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[All questions are of equal value.   Answer five only.]
1. (a.)  What physical factors determine the fertility of a soil?
(b.)  Outline an experiment by which you would prove the value of one of these factors.
2. (a.)  What agencies or forces are at work in the formation of soils?
(6.)  Give a simple classification of soils and -briefly describe each class.
3. (a.) What information should you have before giving instructions for reclaiming a field
infested with weeds?
(6.) Name  a   weed  common   in  your   district   representative   of   each   of  the  following:
(1) xlnnuals; (2) Biennials; (3) Perennials.
4. (a.)  Give instructions for the forming of a young apple-tree after planting it as a year-old.
(6.) Give instructions for pruning an apple-tree in full bearing.
5. (a.) Hens may be divided into three main classes.   Name these classes and mention at
least two recognized breeds belonging to each class.
(7).)  Give instructions for the feeding and care of a flock of 25 laying pullets in December.
6. Draw to scale the ground-plan of a house suitable for 25 laying hens, showing the location
of all necessary equipment.
7. (a.)  Give instructions for the making, planting, and care of a hotbed.
(b.) What is a cold-frame and what are its chief uses?
S. Draw to scale the plan of a home backyard, 64 feet by 48 feet, in which you wish to include
a mixed garden of small fruits, vegetables, and flowers. Index each space showing
the variety to be used in it.
University Matriculation (Junior).
English LiTEEArcBE.    (T^me, 2 hours.)
[Candidates loill answer Section A. and either Section B or Section C]
Section A. Poems or the Romantic Revival.
Value.
12       1- Answering two parts, quote passages of not more than fourteen lines in which—
(a.) Tennyson describes Nature.
(b.) Browning shows his attitude to Life,
(c.) Wordsworth expresses his love of Liberty.
(a\) Keats shows his passion for Beauty.
10       2. To whom or what do the following passages refer?    (The names alone will constitute
a complete answer.)
(a.) "the morning star of song."
(6.)  "that famous youth, the TJrbinate."
(c.)  "centred in the sphere of common duties."
(d.) " these orbs of light and shade."
(e.) "the anchor of my purest thoughts."
(/.)  "pestilence-stricken multitudes." 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 141
Value.
(g.) "hers the silence and the calm
Of mute insensate things."
(ft.)  "from spur to plume a star of tournament."
(i.) "the aged creature, came
Shuffling along with ivory-headed wand."
(/.) " Thou best Philosopher,' who yet doth keep
Thy heritage, thou eye among the 'blind."
13 3. L'se the following quotations as the basis for an essay of a page or two on Shelley.
Refer to particular poems and passages, quoting when possible.
" The world is weary of the past
O might it die or rest at last! "
" The devotion to something afar
From the sphere of our sorrow."
15       4. Write a paragraph on each of two of the following subjects:—
(o.)  Lucrezia.
(6.)  The prologue to " In Memoriam."
(c.)  The passage in " Tintern Abbey" beginning:—
" These beauteous forms
Through a long absence have not been to me
As is a landscape to a blind man's eye."
Section B. " The Mebchant or Venice."
12       1.  (a.) What allusions to English people or English things have you found in the play?
(&.) " O dear discretion, how his words are suited!
The fool hath planted in his memory
An army of good words."
Show how some of the fun of the play is provided by the fool's use of his " good
words."
15        2. What sentence was pronounced at the end of the trial scene (Act IV., Sc. I.) ?
Who pronounced it?    Who was tried?    Make comments.
How did Shylock behave during the last part of the scene?
15 3. Compare Portia (as she is revealed in the trial scene, the scene in which Bassauio
chooses the casket, and the ring scene at the very end of the play) with the young
woman of the present time.
8       4. Rewrite in your own words the following sentences  (it is not necessary to expand
or explain) :—
(a.) "The motions of his spirit are dull as night
And his affections dark as Erebus."
(■&.) " How many then should cover that stand bare! "
(c.) "Madam, although I speak it in your presence
You have a noble and a true conceit
Of god-like amity."
(ft\) " In terms of choice I am not solely led
By nice direction of a maiden's eyes."
Section C. " King Henby the Fifth."
15       1.  (a.) What was King Henry's policy-with regard to the rank and file of the army?
How did he say he would treat " slackers " ?
(b.)  "I speak to thee plain soldier,   said the English King to the French Princess.
How did he recommend himself to the lady?   How did he think a French
princess might expect to be wooed? Value.
15        2. Write a paragraph on each of three of the following speeches :—
(ft.)  Chorus to Act IL, beginning:—
" Now all the youth of England are on fire."
(&.)  The hostess's account of Falstaff's death?
(c.) The speech of the Boy (Act III., Sc. 2), beginning:—.
" As young as I am I have observed these three swashers."
(ft\)  Henry's soliloquy (Act IV., Sc. 1), beginning:—
"Upon the King!   let us our lives, our souls,
Our debts, our careful wives,  ,
Our children and our sins lay on the King! "
10       3. Write a page or two discussing the part taken in the play by one of the following
characters :   Pistol, the Dauphin, Fluellen.
10       4.   (a.)  The Archbishop  of Canterbury when talking with  the Bishop  of  Ely about
King Henry said,—
"the art and practic part of life
Must be the mistress of this theoric."
Explain.    Do you agree with the Archbishop?    Give reasons,
(ft.) " Treason and murder ever kept together
As two yoke-devils sworn to either's purpose
Working so grossly in a natural cause
That admiration did not hoop at them."       ,
Express in your own words, giving context.
Latin Atjthobs and Sight Teanslation.    (Time, 2% houra.)
[Candidates must answer either A, B, and D, or A, C, and D.]
A. Caesab, De Bello Gallico, Books IV. and Y.
15 (1.) Translate: At Caesar, etsi nondum eorum consilia cognoverat, tamen et ex eventu
navium suarum et ex eo quod obsides dare intermiserant, fore id quod accidit
suspicabatur. Itaque ad omnes casus subsidia comparabat. Nam et frumentum
ex agris cotidie in castra confercbat et quae gravissime adflictae erant naves,
earum materia atque aere ad reliquas rcficiendas utebatur, et quae ad eas res
erant usui ex continenti comportari iubebat. Itaque cum summo studio a
militibus administraretur, duodecim navibus amissis, reliquis ut navigari satis
commode posset effecit.
(«.)  Explain the case of usui.
(&.)  Give the principal parts of conferebat and of cognoverat.
(c.) Explain the construction, ad reliquas rcficiendas.
17 (2.) Translate: Erat una cum ceteris Dumnorix Haeduus. Hunc secum habere in
primis constituerat, quod eum cupidum rerum novarum, cupidum imperii,
magni animi, magnae inter Gallos auctoritatis cognoverat. Accedebat hue quod
in concilio Haeduorum Dumnorix dixerat sibi a Caesare regnum civitatis
deferri; quod dictum Haedui graviter ferebant neque recusandi aut deprecandi
causa legatos ad Caesarem mittere audebant. Id factum ex suis hospitibus
Caesar cognoverat. Hie omnibus primo precibus petere contendit ut in Gnllia
relinqueretur, partim quod insuetus navigandi mare timeret, partim quod
religionibus impediri sese diceret.
(ft.) Explain the difference between eeteri and alii; the case of auctoritatis; the
mood of timeret.
(6.)  Give the other tenses of the infinitive passive of deferri and active of mittere 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 143
Value.
8 (3.) Translate: Caesar, cognito consilio eorum, ad flumen Tamesim in fines Cassivel-
launi exercitum duxit; quod flumen uno omnino loco pedibus, atque hoc aegre,
transiri potest. Eo cum venisset, animadvertit ad alteram fluminis ripam
magnas esse copias hostium instruetas. Ripa autem erat acutis sudibus
praefixis munita, ejusdemque generis sub aqua defiae sudes fiumine tegebantur.
(a.) Explain fines Cassivellauni.
(b.)  Uno loco.   Name the place.
B. Vergil, Aeneid, Book II.
12       1. Translate:—
Suspensi Eurypylum scitantem* oracula Phoebi
mittimus ;  isque adytis haec tristia dicta reportat:
" Sanguine placastis ventos et virgine caesa,
cum primum Iliacas, Danai, venistis ad oras:
sanguine quaerendi reditus, animaque litandum
Argolica."    Vulgi quae vox ut venit ad aures,
obstipuere animi, gelidusque per ima cucurrit
ossa tremor, cui fata parent, quern poscat Apollo.
* Some editions have " scitatum."
(a.)  Oracula Phoebi—explain.
(ft.)  Explain:    (1)   the figure of speech, sanguine et virgine;   (2)   the construction
of quaerendi.
10       2. Translate:
Tempus erat, quo prima quies mortal ibus aegris
incipit, et dono Divum gratissima serpit.
in soinnis, ecee, ante oculos maestissimns Hector
visus adesse mihi, largosque effundere fletus;
raptatus bigis, ut quondam, aterque cruento
pulvere, perque pedes trajectus lora tumentes.
hei mihi, qualis erat! quantum mutatus ab illo
Hectore, qui redit exuvias indutus Achilli,
vel Danaum Phrygios jaculatus puppibus ignis!
9       3. Translate:
" O socii, qua prima," inquit, " fortuna salutis
monstrat iter, quaque ostendit se dextra, sequamur.
mutemus clipeos, Danaumque insignia nobis
aptemus: dolus an virtus, quis in hoste requirat?
arma dabunt ipsi."    sic fatus, deinde comantem
Androgei galeam clipeique insigne decorum
induitur, laterique Argivum accommodat ensem.
(a.)  Explain the mood of sequamur.
(b.)  To what does insignia refer?
4. Translate:—
Vestibulum ante ipsum primoque in limine Pyrrhus
exultat, telis et luce coruscus aena;
qualis ubi in lucem coluber, mala gramina pastus,
frigida sub terra tnmidum quem bruma tegebat,
nunc positis novus exuviis nitidusque juventa,
lubrica convolvit su'blato pectore terga,
arduus ad solem, et Unguis micat ore trisulcis.
Scan the first and third lines. C 144 Public Schools Report. 1922
Value.
14       1- Translate:
C. Vebgil, Aeneid, Book I.
Ac velnti magno in populo cum saepe coorta est
seditio, saevitque animis ignobile vulgus,
jamque faces et saxa volant, furor arma ministrat,
turn, pietate gravem ac meritis si forte virum quern
conspexere, silent, arrectisque auribus astant;
ille regit dictis animos, et pectora niulcet:
sic cunctus pelagi cecidit fragor, aequora postquam
prospiciens genitor caeloque invectus aperto
flectit equos, curruque volans dat lora secundo.
(a.)  What figure of speech does Vergil use in this selection?
(b.)  Scan lines 1 and 4.
13       2. Translate:—
' O terque quaterque beati,
quis ante ora patrum Trojae sub moenibus altis
contigit oppetere!    O Danaum fortissime gentis
Tydide!   Mene Uiacis occumbere campis
non potuisse, tuaque animam hanc effundere dextra,
Saevus ubi Aeacidae telo jacet Hector, ubi ingens
Sarpedon, ubi tot Simois correpta sub undis
scuta virum galeasque et fortia corpora volvit?'
(a.)  Write notes (not more than two lines) on Tydide and Simois.
(b.) Account for the case of quis.
10       3. Translate:—
Constitit, et lacrimans:   ' Quis jam locus,' inquit, ' Achate,
quae regio in terris nostri non plena laboris?
en Priamus!   sunt hie etiam sua praemia laudi;
sunt lacrimae rerum, et mentem mortalia tangunt.
solve metus;  feret haec aliquam tibi fama salutem.'
sic ait, atque animum pictura pascit inani,
multa gemens, largoque uniectat flumine vultum.
What part of speech is hie?
Comment on the case of rerum and the meaning of inani.
*
3       4. Translate :—
Turn Venus :  ' Haud equidem tali me dignor honore;
Virginibus Tyriis mos est gestare pharetram,
purpureoque alte suras vincire cothurno.'
D. Unseen Tbanslation.
20       Translate :-
Clwlia, the hostage, escapes.
Porsena Cloeliam, virginem nobilem, inter obsides acceperat. Castra Porsenae
haud procul ab rlpa Tiberis locata erant. Cloelia, deceptis custodibus, nocte
castris egressa, equo arrepto,1 Tiberim transiit. Quod ubi regi nuntiatum est,
primo incensus Ira, R6mam legatos misit ad Cloeliam obsidem reposcendam.
Roman! earn restituerunt. Turn rex virginis virtutem admiratus earn lauda-
vit ac partem obsidum ei daturum esse se dixit, permisitque ut ipsa obsides
legeret.2 Productis obsidibus, Cloelia virgines puerosque elegit, quorum
aetatem3 iniuriae obnoxiam"i sciebat, et cum eis in patriam rediit.
1 arripere = seize. - legere (eligere) = choose. 3 aetas = age.
* obnoxiam = liable to. 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. . C 145
German Geammae.    (Time, 2 hours.)
Value.
10        1. Insert suitable prepositions and articles or possessive adjectives :—
(1.) ®a§ 33ud) liegt 2tfd).
*(2.) SBerfen @ie bag papier ipapicrforB.
(3.) ®a§ SBilb |fingt 2fSanb.
(4.) (Sr ftellt ben Shu) I £iir unb — genfter. (
(5.) (Sr ift ©efunbtjeit gereift.
(6.) -3d) bitte Stat.
(7.) (St fotttmt—'— erften ^anuar.
(8.) (Sr fommt — — ftHnber.
(9.) (Sr tootynt £>orfe§.
(10.) @ie laufen SBalb.
12        2. («.) Compare the underlined adjectives and adverbs:—
©etjjrojje 95ogeI fingt gut.
®a§ gute 9iinb ift immer gliicflid).
S)er alte Scorer lieft gern.
(6.) Rewrite in the passive:—
®ie ©djiiler ernxuten ben Secret.
SSiele Seute befudjtep ben Zoloft
9Jcan Bat ifin in £9 be $art erridjtet.        ,
24        3. (a.) Change the infinitives in the following sentences to third person 'present,
imperfect, and perfect :—
(l.) SX)er ffnaBe werbeit miibe.
(2.) (Sr auggefyen jeben Sag.
(3.) Set ©raf effen feine SDMjijeit.
(4.) (Sr fitjiert auf bem ©tufjt.
(5.) SSer @d)iiler nerftetjen ben Sefyrer.
(ft.) Write (1) and (2) in the future,
(c.)  Write the imperative forms of :—
(l.) iVlix  ba§   33ud)   geben   (changing   article    to   suitable  possessive
adjective.)
(2.) ©id) rufjig tjalten.
10 4. Put into German :—
(1.) I will give it (masc.) to her.
(2.) They showed it (fem.) to us.
(3.) That is all that I know about it.
(4.) That is the pen which he gave me.
(5.) Which one do you like best]
20 5. Complete the following sentences by inserting appropriate articles or possessive
adjectives, giving correct endings to the adjectives and making the verbs
agree—the verb 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 — J?ned)t fiittern — treu — .Spunb unb — Stein — ffiatje.
(2.) — Slug — Secret fdjreiben — lang — @afj an — fdjroarj — £afel.
(3.) — groB — ©perber niitjen — fteiffig — Sanbman nid)t.
10 C 146 Public Schools Report. 1922
Value.
(4.) — alt — SProfeffor guBringen — gang — 3>n6,r Bei — beutfd) — 93erroanbten.
(5.) — freunblid) — grau — arm — SanbmanneS offnen — tjodj—genfter fiir—
traurig — SBogetdjen.
24        6. Put into German:—
(1.) Your pen is longer than hers, but mine is longest.
(2.) You may stay at home if you want to.    (sing.)
(3.) He knows that he must go home.
(4.) We went to Victoria on Wednesday, the twenty-fourth of May, at half-
past ten.
(5.) The younger goat, who knew no Latin, remembered a German proverb.
(6.) The lady, whose son behaved so badly, visited us yesterday.
(7.) One morning a farmer found that his horse was stolen.
(8.) When he came to market and looked at the horses, he saw his own.
Geeman Translation.    (Time, 2 hours.)
48 1.  Translate:—
(a.) (S§ murbe alfo ein £ag gum SBettftiegeu feftgefetgt, unb gur Beftimmten
©tunbe erBoB fid) bie gange ©efetlfdjaft in bie Suft. (Siner fudjte e§
bent anbern guoorgutun. £)a e§ aBer faft feinen 3Iuexfet unterlag,
bafj ber 3tbler ben ©eig baoontragen roiirbe, fo gebadjte ifm ber
3aimi6rtig burd) ehte Sift gu uBerfominen. 3Ba§ tat er ? (5r oer;
ftecfte fid) grotfdjen ben Seinen be§ 21bter§, inbem er bemfelBen in bie
geberfjofen frod), ofyne ba§ e§ ber 2lbler merfte. 2II§ nun ber
2Ibfer fid) pfjer erfwBen Batte al§ afte anbern 23ogel unb miibe roar,
ba flog ber ^aunfontg tjeroor unb iiBer tt)rt Jjinauf, fo ba§ atte SSogel
ifjn al§ itjren JJonig anertennen mufjten:
(6.) Dteid) war ber Saner an ©elb unb ©ut, aBer arm, feljr arm am .Spergen;
benn ba fanb fid) nod) fein gitnfdjen non SieBe fiir feine SRitmenfd)en
brin, aBer befto mefjr ©ier unb Jpabfudjt. ©eine J?ned)te muftten
boppett fo Dtel arBeiten, roie bie anbrer ffiauern; roenn'S aBer an§
2tu§ga6Jen be§ SoBneS ging, fo erfjtelten fie nur bie .Spalfte be§
gerooBn!id)en SetrageS, mod)ten fie fid) and) nodj fo feBr Beflagen :
(o.) ®a§ SJMbdjen gefiet i^m iiBer bie SOcafeen, unb oljne fid) lange gu Befinnen,
ging er ftracfS gum alien ©tepfjan unb f)ielt urn ©ufiS .jpanb an. 3)a
$eter ^panfen ein Braoer, arBeitfamer SRenfd) roar unb and) ©nfi
roofjtgefiel, fo roar bagegen nid)t§ gu erinnern. %n nier SfBodjen fotlte
.godjgeit fein. S5a§ gange Sorf roar am ,$pod)geit§tage auf ben Seinen ;
benn ein fdjonere§ $aar t)atte man nod) nidjt gefeBen.
{d.) 2lBer roa§ roar ba§ ? — (Sr traute feinen Slugen nid)t; ba ftanben ja feine
Beiben ^Jferbe frifd) unb gefunb unb auf§ Befte gefd)irrt im SBagen,
gerabe al§ roenn nidjtS gefdjeBen roare!—Sftein, ba§ ging ifjm iiBer
ben Serftanb ! J?opffd)utteInb Banb er bie nittgeBradjten $ferbe fjinten
an ben 2Bagen, ftieg bann feiBt auf ben Sod, gaB ben ^ferben einen
[eifen ©djlag; biefe gogen an, ber ©pi^ Beilte, unb luftig ging'S in
rafdjem ©djritt roeiter. 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 147
Value.
12        2. Translate (at sight) :—
SDie armen SDlaufe fatten gar teine Dtufje oor ber Bofen fdjlauen ^atje. SBenn
fie nod) fo uorfidjtig auS ifjren Sbdjern t;erau§famen, roar geroit^ bie 5?ait^e
in ber Dtdtje. ©elbft in ber bunfetften 9cad)t roaren bie SJiaufe nid)t aufjer
®efal)r, benn bie J?aije fann and) Bei 9cad)t fetjen. ©o famen fie eine§ £age§
in attet ©title gufammeu, in einen oerBorgenen SBtnSet", oon bent bie Jtatge
nid)t§ roufete, um mit einanber Stat!) gu fatten, roie fie fid) oor ber geinbin
fd)ittgen fonnten. Uuter anberen fam ein jungeS SKaufdjen, mit einem
grofcen roei|en glee! auf bem Jtopf. (S§ roar feBr ftolg barauf unb fjielt
fid) fiir roeit fliiger al§ afte anberen 3Mufe.
20 3.  Translate :—
A traveller who was very cold and wet from his journey, came one day to
an inn. He wanted a warm seat by the stove in order to dry his wet
clothes, but he found these all occupied. So he told the host to feed his
horse a dozen oysters, whereupon all the guests left the room to see the
horse. Then the traveller took the best place by the stove and made
himself comfortable. When the curious guests returned, they realized
what he had meant.
20        4. Tell in German, the story of the fox and the grapes, or of the robin which spent
the winter in the farmhouse.
Geometry.    (Time, 2% hours.)
[N.B.—Draw neat diagrams, use printed capitals, and give authorities.]
14 1. Prove that if two triangles have two angles of one equal to two angles of the other,
each to each, and any side of the first equal to the corresponding side of the other,
the triangles are equal in all respects.
14 2. Divide a straight line into two parts so that the square on one part may be twice
the square on the other.    State your construction and give a proof.
14       3.  (ft.) Prove that equal chords of a circle are equidistant from the centre.
(b.)   State and prove the converse of this theorem.
14 4. Prove that if AB is a fixed chord of a circle and P any point on one of the arcs cut
off by it, then the bisector of the angle APB cuts the conjugate arc in the same
point for all positions of P.
14 5. Draw a circle to touch a given circle ABC at the point A, and to pass through a
given point X without the circle ABC.    State your construction and give a proof.
15 6. Prove that in an obtuse-angled triangle, the square on the side subtending the obtuse
angle is equal to the sum of the squares on the sides containing the obtuse angle
together with twice the rectangle contained by one of those sides and the projection of the other side upon it.
15        7.  (Only one of the two following is to be worked.)
Two circles intersect at A and B; and through P, any point on one of them, straight
lines PAC, PBD are drawn to cut the other at C and D: show that CD is parallel
to the tangent at P.
Or
The feet of the perpendiculars drawn to the three sides of a triangle from any point
on its circum-circle are collinear. C 148 Public Schools Report. 1922
Chemistby.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[All questions are of equal value.   Answer seven only.]
1. How could you determine whether a certain solution of sodium thiosulphate is saturated,
unsaturated, or supersaturated?    Is ammonia more soluble in cold or in hot water?
2. Write formulae for the following substances:   Calcium chlorate, aluminium nitrate, silver
sulphide,   magnesium   carbonate,   potassium   phosphate,   and   zine   sulphate.    Name the
following substances:   NaCIO, Ba(OH)2, KC104, Mg,K=, HgCL, and H8P03.
3. Describe one laboratory process for the preparation of chlorine.    Give the commercial uses
of chlorine.
4. Explain clearly what is meant by the following terms:  Combining weight, molecular volume,
and reducing agent.
5. Write an account of the physical  and chemical properties of   («)   hydrochloric  acid,   (6)
sulphuric acid.
6. What contribution was made to the Science of Chemistry by (a) Boyle, (ft) Avogadro?
7. What percentage of chlorine should there be in a sample of pure sodium chloride?   If a sample
of impure sodium chloride contains only 50% chlorine what is the percentage of impurity
in the sample, assuming all the chlorine to be present as sodium chloride?
8. What decrease in temperature will be necessary to reduce 400 c.c. of a gas, measured at 20° C.
and 765 mm. pressure, to a volume of 300 c.c. at 750 mm.?
Atomic weights:  Sodium = 23, Chlorine = 35.46.
Botany.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[All questions are of equal value.   Answers should be illustrated with diagrams.]
1. Write an account of the processes of food production and of the storage and utilization of
food by plants, describing experiments which may be used in illustration of the principles
involved in these processes.
2. Describe the fruit and seed of the bean and of the corn, and trace the development of one
plant (bean or corn) until seeds are again produced.
3. Name two plants belonging to each of the following groups:   (a.) Bog plants;   (6) plants
growing under trees;   (o) plants growing in dry soil.   Describe the characters of these
plants which fit them for their environment.
4. Name an example of four of the following:   (a) A poisonous plant; (6) a medicinal plant;
(c) a grass; (d) a weed;   (e) a tree.   In the case of each plant named indicate where
it belongs in the system of classification and give reasons for its position. 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 149
History.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[Answer four questions only.   Two are to be selected from Part A and two from Part B.   All
questions are of equal value.]
A.
1. Trace the history of Athens from the beginning of the second Peloponnesian War 431 B.C. to
her fall in 404 b.c.
2. State the main causes that led to the downfall of the Roman Empire.
3. Write an account of the life, interests, and activities of Charlemagne, omitting his conquests.
4. (ft.) Discuss fully the causes of and motives underlying the Crusades.
(6.)  State the results of the Crusades.
B.
5. Write on the (ft) organization, (&) powers, and (c) activities of the Medieval Church.
6. Give a fairly full account of the Reformation movement in Germany.
7. Trace the struggle between King and Parliament iu the reign of  Charles I., bringing out
clearly the questions at issue.
8. Contrast the situation in France under Louis XIV. with the situation in England under the
Stuarts as regards the establishment of absolute monarchy.
Agbictjltube.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[All questions are of equal value.    Answer six only.]
1. Describe a common fungous disease of our cultivated plants and prescribe satisfactory treat
ment against the same.
2. Which insect does the most damage in your vicinity?   What methods would you recommend
for controlling it?
3. In what ways does stable manure exercise a beneficial influence on soils and on plant-growth?
4. How can we preserve the winter moisture in our soils in order to make it available for plants
during dry spring or summer seasons?
5. Choose any common garden vegetable crop and discuss the different stages of production,
including (ft) soil preparation,  (6) time and method of planting,  (c)  summer care,  (a")
harvesting, and (e) storage.
6. Describe your method of natural and of artificial incubation and state how you would handle
young chickens up to the age of six weeks.
7. Is it possible by external judging to draw definite conclusions in regard to the producing
capacity of a dairy cow?    If not,  advise proper  methods for ascertaining economic
production.
8. What conditions are necessary for the production of good milk?   How should milk be treated
so that it may remain sweet as long as possible? C 150 Public Schools Report. 1922
Eatin Geammae and Composition.    (Time, 2 hours.)
Value.
15       1. Write the dative singular of fructus, agger, uter, ego, quivis; the ablative singular
of mare, vis, spes: the genitive plural of cornu, vis, navis, quid-am; the ablative
plural of filia, hie, partus.
Q       2. Decline alius, masculine singular and plural; omnis, neuter singular and plural.
3 3. Write the Latin for seven, second, eleven, two hundred, sixth, thirty-four.
4 4. Compare:   humilis, multus, liber, magnus.
9       5. Give the principal parts of:  aggredior, jaceo, parco, cognosco, pareo, vivo, eonsuesco,
reperio, nolo.
9       6. Write the third singular and second plural of the following tenses:—
(a.) Present indicative of nolo, pat lor.
(ft.) Future indicative active of facio, deleo.
(c.) Perfect indicative of possum,
(d.) Imperfect subjunctive of proficiscor, fio.
(e.) Present subjunctive passive of moneo, rego.
4       7. Write the future infinitive of proficiscor and sum; the genitive of the gerund of
abeo and peto.
50       8. Translate:—
(a.) I thought that I had never seen a braver man than your father.
(6.)  I do not know why you obey the laws of this state,
(c.)  The chiefs promised to send as many hostages as possible.
(ft\) When the storm arose we were afraid that the ships would be broken by the
waves,
(e.) Were you not sent to help us?
(/.) He wishes to remain in Italy all winter and to set out for Gaul in the
spring.
(g.)  He says that you have been of great service to the whole army.
(ft.) The soldiers were all so brave that they were unwilling to await the signal
for battle.
(i.)  I can not believe that these few soldiers were able to prevent the enemy's
troops from crossing the river.
(j.) Caesar ordered his troops to spare both the women and the children, but to
slaughter all the men.
French Translation.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[Candidates should revise carefully; otherwise serious loss of marks may be entailed.]
40       1- Translate into good English :—
Rien n'egale le repos de ces campagnes ignorees; la n'ont penetre ni le luxe, ni les
arts, ni le monstre a cent bras qu'on appelle industrie. Les revolutions
s'y sont a peine fait sentir; et la derniere guerre dont le sol garde une
imperceptible trace, e'est celle des huguenots contre les catholiques; encore
la tradition'en est restee si incertaiue que si vous interrogiez les habitants,
ils vous repondraient que ces choses se sont passees il y a au moins deux
mille ans. Rien ne saurait exprimer la fraicheur et la grace des petites
allees sinueuses qui s'en vont serpentant capricieusement sous leurs perpetueis
berceaux de feuillage, decouvrant a chaque detour une nouvelle profondeur 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 151
Value.
plus mysterieuse et plus verte. Vous y pouvez marcher une heure sans
entendre d'autre bruit que le vol d'un merle effarouche a votre approehe, ou
le saut d'une petite grenouille verte et brillante comme une emeraude.
le vol = the flight.
merle = blackbird.
exprimer = express.
20       2. Translate into French:—
(o.) Henry had been corresponding with John for a long time before his departure
for France and they were already very good friends, but, in spite of
that he was surprised by his reception. Everyone tried to give him
pleasure. After a long chat he went to sleep thinking about all their
plans for his stay in Paris.
20 (&■) Hardly had we entered the public garden when Marcel begged us to sit
down. There was a delightful spot in the shade of some elm trees, but
the grass had just been watered and it was still quite damp. John said
he would not sit down there since it is so easy to catch a cold. "We
were making for a bench when we saw M. Dubois coming towards us.
20 ("•)   (!•) Y°u would have laughed at me if you had been at the theatre.    (2.)
I cannot (savoir) give you my opinion (mon avis). (3.) Although
she has not yet recovered we must not remain longer at Bordeaux.
(4.) More than five hundred soldiers were wounded in that battle.
(5.) We had the good luck to meet a 'bus. (6.) I enjoyed those
beautiful days spent in the fields. (7.) The weather was very hot
during my stay in Pauillac. (8.) He has bought the house of which
I told you yesterday. (0.) I have read your letters; where are John's?
(10.) We were sitting in front of the fire when he entered.
Physics.    (Time, 2 hours.)
A.
[The value of each of the first five questions is 10.   Answer any four.]
1. (a.)   State Pascal's Law relating to the transmission of pressure by fluids.
(6.)  Make a diagram of any machine in which this principle is utilized and explain how the
machine works.
2. An open vessel contains 100 grams of air when the barometer stands at 760 mm.    What mass
of air does it contain when the barometer stands at 750 mm., considering only the effect
of the pressure change?
3. What mass of water at 100° C. will convert 50 grams of ice at 0° C. into water at 10° C?
4. A lamp and a candle are placed 2 metres apart, and the two sides of a screen which is placed
between them are equally illuminated when the screen  is 25 cm. from the candle.
What is the candle power of the lamp?
5. How long will it take a current of 10 amperes to deposit 2.236 grams of silver on the cathode
of a silver voltameter?
B.
[The value of each of the following questions is 20.   Answer any three.]
6. (ft.) Distinguish clearly between musical sounds and noises; also between intensity  and
pitch. (6.) A man shoots at a target and the sound of the impact of the bullet is heard by him
6 seconds after the shot is fired.   How far is the target from the man?   The average
velocity of the bullet is 688 metres per second and the velocity of sound in air at
that temperature is 344 metres per second.
7. (ft.) Write as fully as possible on the nature and source of heat.
(ft.) What do you understand by the following terms:   Saturated vapor, relative humidity,
dew-point.
8.' (a.) An object is placed before a plane mirror.    Show by means of a diagram how the eye
receives the light which seems to come from the image as formed in the mirror,
(ft.) How would you proceed to measure the focal length of a converging lens?
9. (ft.) Discuss local action and polarization and show how the latter is avoided in any commercial type of voltaic cell.
(ft.) Make a sketch showing the essential parts of an electromagnet.   Mark the direction of
the current and the resulting polarity of the core.
English Composition.    (Time, 2 hours.)
Value.
9       1. Punctuate each of the following:—
(ft.)  He wore a low-crowned broad-brimmed light grey felt hat.
(ft.) He was a sour small bilious man with a long face and very dark eyes
fifty-six years old sound and active in body and with an air somewhat
between that of a shepherd and that of a man following the sea.
(c.)  It was very bare of furniture only some gold plate on a sideboard some
folios and a stand of armour between the windows.
9       2. Improve each of the following sentences, and state clearly your reasons for the
changes made:—
(a.) I hurt my foot is the reason why I am late.
(b.)  If convicted, the law may sentence him to death,
(c.)  To study and walking are my chief pleasures.
22       3. Write a well-constructed paragraph of about a page on one of the following:—
(ft.)  The melancholy Jacques.
(ft.) The most impressive description in " Gareth and Lynette."
(c.) My Favourite Study.
60       4. Write an essay of not less than two pages on one of the following:—
(ft.) The Character of Ichabod Crane.
(&.) Godfrey Cass—A Study in the Results of Weakness of Character,
(o.) The Most Interesting Character  in " Kenilworth."    (Do not  write  upon
Elizabeth.)
(d.) The Reasons for Nelson's Greatn&s. 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 153
Algebba.    (Time, 21/£ hours.)
Value.
10        1. Simplify  .—, x
2 1    „      x + 4.
x     2 + -    2.x	
10        2. Solve .01 (2*+ .205)-.0125 (1.5k-.5) = .01955.
10        3. Solve   x    y = l
a    b
1+ y -
y _d
ar*J
Ha    6ft
10 4. In a concert-room 800 people are seated on benches of equal length. If there were
20 benches fewer, two persons more would have to sit on each bench. Find
the number of benches.
10
5. Solve    1 _ 1      1 _ 71
x2    xy    y2       1
1-1 = 1
x    y                J
1
\ i
10
6. Simplify       i-l       /    -
r    J.   y« x        V ax
-V  x 1
10
7. Factor:—
,   .   m9ns    ,
(a.)            -1.
V      '       »70Q
(6.) <*8 - 8^ - 27z8-- l&xyz.
(o.) a;4-15a;y + 92/4.
10        8. (a.) Solve 22.«2 = 3mx + 7m2.
(6.) The sum of the reciprocals of two consecutive positive numbers is f.    Find
the numbers.
5+ Jjij
10        9. Find, to three places of decimals, the value of
4^5- J4,5- J&+ JlS
10      10. Solve graphically   2&'+_=0.
Geeek.    (Time, 2 hours.)
12        1. Decline in agreement: a-revrj 686s, kAcoi^ tis, /jiAcuva ao-7ns.
8 2.  Decline in full:  eyw, avrv, dyqp, T/ony/o-r/s.
16 3. Write the aorist indicative middle of ap-rrdfa ; the pluperfect indicative active of
e'x<y; the present optative of d\d; the present subjunctive active of podia;
the aorist optative active of flovXevio ; the perfect indicative middle -of Aeiv™ ;
the imperfect indicative middle of Sr/A.o<o; the present optative active of
TTOlitO.
16 4. Give the principal parts of the following verbs : SiSao-Ku, o-ijiffe), a-yu, vopi(o>,
Trupdopat, (fuXeco, kovtto), dpTrdfa.
5 5. Translate into Greek : on horseback, on foot, it is necessary, homeward, it is well. Value.
20        6. Translate into Greek :—
(a.) He would not have done this, if I had not bidden him.
(ft.) If he does not collect an army, his brother will be king.
(c.) Let us make war, then, upon the barbarians in order that they may not
injure our friends.
(d.) If you should do this, we should justly feel grateful.
(e.) The soldiers feared lest they should be left behind.
9 7.  Translate into English :—
(a.) dpa ry ypepq Svo dyyeXovs irepif/dvTtov irpbs to Telxos.
(ft.)  dW eVrei vpets epol ovk eO'eXeTe iretOeo'Oa.t ovSe eTreo-Oat, iyiixrvv   vp.lv expopat.
(c.)  r/Krai rj arpaTta Kara to t(2v iroXepiiov pevov.
14        8. Translate into English :—
oi Se M.evo)vos o~TpaTib)Tai eVei to.vt' rjKOVCrav, ireidovrai xal Stafialvovo-t rbv
TTOTapbv Trplv Tors dWovs Xijetv r't ■Kovqerovo'i. Kvpos Se rjo-Qn re ko.1 t lj>
o-TpaTevpaTt St' dyykXov tke^ev " 'Eyw p\v, 5> dvSpts, i'jSr) {'pas kiraivS).
evdvs Se koI {pets epe eiratveo-eTe, rj ovKeTt eyw Kvpos elpi."
Fbench Gbammae.    (Time, 2 hours.)
10       I- Reply in French in complete sentences to the following questions:—
(ft.)  A quelle heure vous etes-vous leve ce matin?
(6.)  Qu'avez-vous pris pour votre petit dfijeuner?
(c.) Comment etes-vous venu a I'ecole—a pied ou en voiture?
(d.) Qu'allez-vous faire pendant les vacances d'ete?
(e.)  Seriez-vous heureux d'aller en France?   Pourquoi?
15        2. Reply in French in complete sentences to the following questions  (not more than
two or three sentences to each) :—
(a.)  Qu'est-ce qu'on fait aux Halles centrales de Paris?
(&.)  Qu'est-ce que Henri a admire &. 1'Opera?
(c.)  Quelles etaient les conclusions de la causerie h propos du football en France?
(d.) Qu'est-ce que Henri a vu h Versailles?
(e.)  Quelle part Jean a-t-il prise a. la distribution des prix?
10       3. 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) :—
II s'est mis le doigt dans l'oeil.
Que fait-il dans ce beau bateau?
Tu t'es blesse au genou avec ton marteau.
Donne-moi ton journal s'il te plait.
20       4- Supply the necessary verbs in the right mood and tense:—
(o.)  II est plus sage depuis qu'il   .   .   .   rentre de l'gcole.
(5.)  Je lui    .    .    .    donne mon parapluie de crainte qu'il pleuvoir.
(c.) Je   .   .   .   venu si vous m'aviez dit que vous etiez malade.
(d.) La Colombie Britannique est Ie plus beau pays que je   .   .    .   jamais vu.
(e.) Toi, qui   .   .   .   ete mechant, tu n'iras pas au bois.
(/.) II ne sortira pas a moins qu'il ne faire son travail. 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 155
Value.
(g.) II faut que je vous dire un secret.
(h.) Quaud yavoir le temps j'irai vous voir.
(i.) Pour qu'on vous croire, dites toujours la verite.
(j.) Je Valtendre depuis longtemps.
(k.) J'ai b@ch& mon jardin atin que les roses n'e'tre pas petites comme elles
l'etaient l'annee derniere.
(I.)  Quoi qu'il faire beau ie ne sortirai pas.
(m.) Je ne vous verrai pas ce soir parceque le temps n'e'tre pas assez beau.
(n.) II a tenement souffrir qu'il a perdre la raison.
20        5- Translate:—
This book and that; that church and this;  those windows and these;  her sister
and his ; his sister and hers ; my aunts and yours.
Give me those cherries:   these are not sweet.
Here is my pen: yours is on the table.
Whose house is this?   It is John's.
Give me that:  I do not like this.
My house is larger than John's.
Of what are you thinking?
To whom are you speaking?
10       6. Put into French:—
He talked to me about it.
We thiuk of it.
He has sent us some there.
He went to them.
Come to me.
15        7. Put into French, paying particular attention to the verbs:—
Hardly had he seen us when he went out (soriir).
He went out when (apres que) he had finished his work.
As he is obedient he did it (past definite of faire) at once.
He went out because it was fine (faire beau temps).
I should have come (venir) if I had had time.
I asked him  (past definite demander) if he would come.
I watered the flowers so that they would be fresher (to water = arroser).
University Matriculation (Senior).
Teigonometey.    (Time, 3 hours.)
6        1. Find the numerical value of 3 tan245° — sin-60° - J cot230° + -1 sec245°.
6        2. A wheel makes 20 revolutions per second, how long will it take to turn through 5
radians 1
i r\        n   -n         1 + cos A    sec A -1 „ '
10        3. Prove x _-  _ 4 Cot2A
1 - cos A    1 + sec A "      1 + sec A
12        4. Solve for all positive angles less than four right angles :—
(a.) 5 tan2A-sec2A=ll.
(6.) cos 2A + sin2A = |.
(c.) 2(cos2(9-sin261) = l. C 156
Public Schools Report.
1922
Value.
12
15
12
12
15
3
3
3
3
5
5
5
6
5
6
5. If A + B + 0= 180°, prove :—
(a.) (ft + c) cos A + (c + a) cos B + (a + ft) cos C = a + 6 + c.
(6.) cos 2 A + cos2 B + cos2 C + 4 cos A cos B cos C + 1 = 0.
6. If 6 = 1325, c==1665, B = 52° 19', solve the obtuse-angled triangle to which the
data belong.
7. A statue standing on the top of a pillar 25 feet high subtends an angle whose
tangent is -J at a point 60 feet from the foot of the pillar.    Find the height
of the statue.
8. Prove :-
(a.) tan
A-B    a-b
C
,  cot 0
a + 6 2
(ft.) a = ft cos C + c cos B.
(c.) area of a triangle = J s (s - a) (s - ft) (s - c).
9. Find the greatest angle in the triangle whose sides are 70, 147, 119.
Table.
Logarithms of natural numbers, mantissa? only :—
log 1325 = .1222
log 1665 = .2214
log 8793 = .9439
Logarithmic Functions.
log sin log tan
T.7207 T.7910
J.8804 .0669
1.8984 .1121
1.9976 .9783
1. A body of mass 10 pounds is projected vertically upward with an initial velocity of
320 feet per second.    Find, taking acceleration due to gravity to be 32 feet per
second:—
(ft.)  How long it will continue to rise.
(5.) How long it will take to rise 1,200 feet.
(c.) How high it will rise.
(d.) Its kinetic energy after six seconds from start.
2. (ft.) Show clearly how the mercury barometer may be used to measure the pressure
of the air in grams per square centimetre.
(b.) Describe the elementary principles of weather forecasting.
3. (a.) Describe a laboratory method for measuring the velocity of sound in air.
(6.) A stopped pipe is 4 feet long and an open one 12 feet long.   Compare the pitch
of the two pipes.
4. («.)  How do we arrive at the idea of absolute zero?
(6.) The density of Hydrogen gas at standard temperature and pressure is 0.0000896
grams per c.c.   Find its density at 17" C. and 38 cm. pressure.
log
21 =
3222
log
49 =
6902
log
98 =
9912
log 168 =
2253
Natural Functions.
angle
sin
cos
tan
31° 41'
.5252
.8509
.6180
49° 24'
.7592
.6507
1.1667
52° 19'
.7914
.6117
1.2946
84°
.9945
.1045
9.5143
Phy'sics.    (Time, 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 157
Value.
5        5.  (o.) How has the velocity of light been determined?
Q (6.)  An object is placed 20 cm. away from a converging lens of 10 cm. focal length.
Calculate the position and relative size of the image.
5       6.  (ft.) Describe clearly how to charge a gold-leaf electroscope positively by means of
a negatively-charged body.
5 (b.) What have we learned about the earth's magnetic field by the use of the
magnetic compass and the dip-needle?
5       7.  (o.).Make a drawing showing the essential parts and electrical connections of an
induction-coil.    Explain the action of this instrument.
5 (6.) An electric lamp of 220 ohms resistance is immersed in 500 grams of water at
20° C. If current is supplied at 110 volts, how long will it take to raise
the temperature of the water to 100° C, assuming that no heat is lost and
taking no account of the calorimeter?
5       8.  (o.) What are the laws of resistance of electrical conductors such as metallic wires?
Write them in one formula.
5 (b.) What have you learned about radio-activity and the different kinds of rays
emitted by radio-active bodies?
15        (A maximum of fifteen marks will be allowed for laboratory note-books.)
Latin Composition, Sight Teanslation, and Histoey.    (Time, 3 hours.)
A.
1. Translate into Latin:—
6 (a.) While Caesar was delaying in these parts for the purpose of procuring
ships, ambassadors came to him from the Morini.
6 (b.) Any man may err;  nobody but a fool will persist in error.
8 (c.) When all preparations had been made for their departure they appointed a
date on which all were to assemble on the banks of the Rhone.
10 (d.)   (Use indirect narration after dixit.)     I dare not go without an army into
that part of Gaul which is in your hands, and I cannot collect my troops
without the greatest difficulty. Besides it seems wonderful to me what
business you have in my part of Gaul, which I have conquered in war.
B.
Hannibal's Oath.
40       2. Translate into English:—
" Hannibal tempore dato adiit ad regem, eique cum multa de fide sua et odio
in Romanos commemorasset, hoc adiunxit: 'Pater meus,' inquit, ' Hamilcar,
puerulo me, non amplius novem annos nato, in Hispaniam imperator
proficiscens Carthagine, Iovi optimo maximo hostias immolavit. Quae
divina res dum conficiebatur, quaesivit a me vellemne secum in castra
proficisci. Id cum libenter accepissem atque ab eo petere coepissem ne
dubitaret ducere, turn ille, " f aciam," inquit, "si mihi fidem, quam postulo,
dederis." Simul me ad aram adduxit, apud quam sacrificare instituerat,
eamque, ceteris remotis, tenentem iurare iussit, nunquam me in amieitia
cum Romanis fore. Id ego iusiurandum patri datum usque ad hanc aetatem
ita conservavi, ut nemini dubium esse debeat, quin reliquo tempore eadem
mente sim futures.' " 3. (ft.) Describe the first and second secessions of the plebs, their causes and results.
(ft.) Give the causes and principal events of the war with Pyrrhus.
(c.)  Sketch the progress and achievements of Hannibal from the capture of Saguntum
to the battle of Zama.
Algebea.    (Time, 3 hours.)
7 1 ■ If ax + by is a mean proportional between x2 + y2 and a2 + ft3, prove that x:y = a:b.
10 2.  (a.) If to and n are the roots of the equation 3a;2 + 2a; = 7, find the equation whose
to      , n
roots are ,— and —
11 TO
(6.) Show that each root of the equation ax2 + bx + a — 0 is the reciprocal of the
other.
10 3. The volume of a circular disc varies jointly as its thickness and the radius of its
face. Two metallic discs having thicknesses 3 and 2 and radii 24 and 36,
respectively, are melted and recast in a single circular disc having radius 48.
What is its thickness ?
12        4.  (a.) Develop the formula for the sum of n terms of an A.P.
(6.)   How many terms of an A.P. whose 2nd term is - 3 and whose 5th term is 18
must be taken to make 201
12        5. (a.) State and prove the relation between A, G, and H, the arithmetic, geometric,
and harmonic means, respectively, between any two numbers,
(ft.)   Three numbers whose sum is 18 are in A.P.    If the first is multiplied by 2,
the second by 3, and the third by 6, the resulting products form a G.P.
Find the numbers.
10 6.  How many different numbers of six figures can be formed by permuting the figures
233455 1    How many of these numbers exceed 400,0001
12        7. (a.) If 15Cn = 15C3n_1, find the ratio of rGn to >-+1P,l+1.
(6.) How many parallelograms are formed when a set of 8 parallel lines is crossed
by another set of 8 parallel lines 1
— 2
15 8. (a.) Write down and simplify the 5th term in the expansion of (1 - Ja;2)    .
(6.)   Find the greatest term in the expansion of (2 + 3a;)s when x = \.
(c.)   Find to six places of decimals the value of-
V998
12        9. Evaluate, using logarithms, it
/.00814 x °y(354)2
(.785)3
The following table may be used :—
Number. Mantissa.
354 .54900
785 .89487
814 .91062
9333 .97002
9334 .97007 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 159
German Teanslation.    (Time, 3 hours.)
Value.
1. Translate :—
8 (a.) SSag unBefamtte SBaffer lag fo fdjioarj urn ifjit Ber, flutter fid) t)5rte er bag
©priugen ehteg g-ifdjeg; eg rourbe ttjm plotjlid) fo unB/imlid) in bent
frembett (Slentente, bafs er mit @eroalt bait ©eftricf ber ^flanjen gexrtfj,
unb in atentlofer Jpaft bem Sanbe jufdjroamnt. 2llg er Don f)ter auf
ben ©ee juriictBlictte, lag bie Silie roie juDor fern ttnb einfant iiBer ber
bttnfeln Siefe.
8 (6.) 33ie 9Jcorgenbammerung rul)te nod) in alien SBinfeln; bie grofje ,f)au§fatje
beljnte fid) auf ber ©troljmatte ttnb ftrattBte ben DMcfen gegen feine
^panb, bie er gebantenloS erttgegenbtelt. SDraufjen im ©arten aBer
priefterten fdjon bie ©perlinge non ben groeigen unb fagtett e§ alien,
oaf? bie 9cad)t DorBei fei. 5)a Ijorte er oBen im Jpaufe eine £iir gehen ;
eg lam bie Xreppe Ijerunter, unb al8 er auffafj, ftanb GlifaBetB, oor iljm.
2. Translate:—
8 (a.) ^parrti.    SX)ie SiBliotfjef ImBen©ie total bemoliert, — .fperr Sftarglanb fomntl
and) iiBer ©ie— id) modjte nid)t in ^fjrer .Spaut ftecfen. (Seifeite.)
3etjt roirb er rootjl genug BaBen. (£aut.) ©uten SOcorgen, .Sperr
©iBfon! (2(6.)
©iBfon. SE)a§ ift ja eine oerbantntte @efd)id)te.— ©djiefj-en— bag ift ja
Unfinn—aBer nor 3eugen ^k @§e nerfprodjen, bag ift ber Ji^Iidjfte
jfJunft—fo eine alte ©djadjtel lafjt nid)t locfer—fontntt mir nad),
roenn id) and) burdjBrenne; — o met; — ba ift fie fd)on ! — :
3 (6.) (1.) SDaffjr ntiiffte id) banfen.    (2.) lint ben gracf ift mir nid)t—aBer urn
bag $ferb.    (3.) ,3d) Bin mir aBer ber 9cad)fte.
3 (c.) (1.) Do you wish to make fun of me 1    (2.) One can't help that.    (3.) Just
as you like.
3. Translate :—
8 (a) Unb fie fefjrte nad) bem Softer jurud, Etopfte an ber 5f5forte nub petite fid)
unb iBre 93egleiter bem 2I6t al§ brei funge banner nor, roeldje
Begefjrten, al§ SKondje in bag Softer aufgenommen ju roerben, um
Don ber SBelt aBgufdjeiben unb bem (Sroigen ju leBen. ©ie roufjte, ba
fie tDofjl unterridftet mar auf bie priifenben gragen beg 2lBteg fo
trefflid) gu antroorten, i>a% er afte brei, bie er fiir feine unb oornetjme
Seute fjaltett nutfjte, in ba§ £'Iofter aufna()m unb ben geiftlid)en Jpabit
angieljen lief?.
5 (6.) ©o muf?te nun jebermann geftefjen, baf? fie I)eute ber Sungfrau bie reid)fte
@a6e bargeBradjt; unb baf? biefelBe angenontnten rourbe, Bejeugten
adjt £rcinje oon jungem G?id)enlauB, roeld)e plotjlid) an ben .Jpauptern
ber 3;iinglinge ju feB/n roaren, Don ber unfid)t6aren .Spanb ber ^immelg;
tonight barauf gebritcft.
4. Translate :—
12 (a.) gg ift moglid), bafj, roie jetjt ©ie, and) eine fpdtere $at unfern politifdfen
.Spaber, unfere ifkrtetBeftreBungen unb roag bamit jufammenljangt,
fefjr niebrig fdjatjen roirb. @g ift moglid), baf? unfer ganjeg 2IrBeiten
erfolglog BteiBt; e§ ift moglid), baf? oieleg @ute, bag roir erfel)nen,
fid), roenn eg erreidjt ift, in bag ©egenteil DerEefjrt, ja eg ift Ijodjft
roal)rfd)einlid), baf? ntein eigener 2lnteil an bem Itampfe oft peinlid),
unerquicflid) unb burdjaug nid)t bag fein roirb, roag man eine banfBare
Statigfeit nennt; aBer bag adeg barf mid) nid)t aBfjalten, bent Sampf
unb Sttngen ber c%nt, roeld)er id) angepre, ntein SeBen BinjugeBen;
benn eg ift trotj allebem biefer Sampf bag ^)od)fte unb (Sbelfte, roag
bie ©egenroart BeroorBringt. Value.
13 (ft.) (1.) The Colonel was the only other member of  the party who was
popular enough to make his election probable. (2.) When I realize
that these people have been invited here, not that they may enjoy
themselves, but that they may give their vote to a certain candidate,
I don't like it. (3.) You are too good, Colonel, if you attribute
all these demonstrations to me alone; I have only directed public
opinion slightly.
12        5. Discuss the passages for translation in their context.
20        6. Write in German the story of the election in Journalisten or of Immensee, or of
one of the Legenden.
Gebman Gbammae and Composition.    (Time, 3 hours.)
24        1. Translate:—
(a.) Germany, which is situated in the middle of Europe, is about as large
in area as the State of Texas, but its population is almost three-
quarters that of the United States. There is no real boundary
between the northern and southern parts of Germany, but the
territory south of the Main is usually called South Germany. In
this region there are many quite-high mountains, but in North
Germany there are very few. There are many political boundaries
within Germany, but all the different States are united into one
federal State. The City of Berlin is the most important of all the
German Cities, not only on account of its size, but also because it
is the capital of the whole country.
24 (ft.) Travelling is much cheaper in Germany than in America.    Most people
travel third class and although the seats are wooden and not upholstered, it is quite comfortable, especially if one takes an express
which does not stop at all the small stations. If one is hungry,
one can buy rolls and coffee from one of the waiters who run up
and down the station platforms with their wares. There are
many historic towns and castles to visit, where one can hear
interesting stories about the famous people who once lived there,
as, for example, the stories that are told of Luther's stay in the
Wartburg. Travellers find most interesting, perhaps, the lovely
trip down the Rhine, on both sides of which tower up the
picturesque ruins of ancient castles from out the green vineyards.
32 2. Translate :—
(1.) They told the professor that they did not wish to take a long trip.
(2.) Next morning they went to town to make their purchases.
(3.) The farther they walked, the more tired they became.
(4.) If they had taken a cab, they would not have had room enough for
their friends.
(5.) What kind of train is that long one now pulling in to the station ?
(6.) They  preferred  to  have  the  window open  as they could enjoy  the
scenery more.
(7.) The old gentleman asked us if we were proud of our pronunciation.
(8.) They took a large room at five marks and had their luggage brought up
at once.
20        3. Write in German a description of the town you live in, or the story of the polite
Dutchman 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 161
Gbeek Sight Teanslation, Peose Composition, and Histoey.    (Time, 3 hours.)
A. Sight Teanslation.
Value.
30        (Phalinus, representing the Persian King, after delivering  the  kigig's  ultimatum
regarding the surrender by the Greeks of their arms, now tries to get the chief
Greek general to commit bimself on the question of peace or war.)
Translate :—
KAiapY_os Se irpbs ravra elirev 'KXXd to.vto, pev Sn o-v Xeyets' irap' tyuav Se
dirdyyeXXe Ta.Se, ort rjpeis olopeda, el pev Scot fiao-tXet ifjlXovs eivat, trXetovos av
a^tot elvat cptXot e^ovres to. oirXa. rj vTajOaSovTes aA.Au)- et Se Seot iroXepelv, dpetvov
dv TroXepetv ey^ovTes to, oirXa rj aAA,a> TrapaSovres. 6 Se QaXtvos elwe' Tairra pev
Sr] dirayyeXovpev. dXXd /cat TaSe vplv e'nrelv eKeXewe pao~tXevs, on pevovcrt pev
vplv avTov o~irovSal eino-av, Trpo'Covo-t Se /cat imovari 7roA£jCios. e'iwaTe oHv /cat irepi
tovtov irorepa pevetre /cat o-irovSat elo-tv rj ihs TroXepov ovtos 7rap' vpwv dwayyeXno.
KAeapv^os S' eXe^ev 'K.trdyyeXXe to'ivvv /cat Trepl tovtov otl /cat rjptv Tavrd SoKel
direp koI (iao-tXei. Tt ovv Tavrd eo~Ttv • ecjrn 6 d^aAtros. direKptvaTO K.Xeap)^os'
"Hv pev pevcopev, OTrovSai,4 dirtovo-t Se /cat Trpo'iovo~t, iroXepos. 6 Se iraXtv npcoTno-e-
~2irov8ds r) iroXepov dirayyeXco ; KAeap^os Se Tavrd iraAti' direKpivaTO- "SirovSat pev
p'evovo-tv, airiovtri Se /cat 7rpotoiicri iroXepos.     6 rt Se 7rotr}crot ov Steo"qpnve.
Note.—avTov = here; ottovoou = a truce ; irorepa.... rj = whether... or; Stao-qpatveiv —
make plain.
B. Prose Composition.
50        Translate into Greek :—
(1.) At any rate, his father knew that he could not do this.
(2.) But the boy's uncle wished him to try as hard as he could.
(3.) Charon said that they must all be ferried across in his little boat.
(4.) Not even if you all embark at once will the boat break.
(5.) Then the cock crowed, with the result that Mikyllos suddenly awoke.
(6.) He gave these men some horses so that they might not have to use boats.
(7.) The men themselves having done this, we could not remain any longer.
(8.) Charon thought that Hermes would bring more souls in a few days.
(9.) Charon refused to take Menippus on the ground that he had no fare.
(10.) Many people came to listen whenever Lucian came to town.
C.  History.
20 1. The political position of Corinth, Thebes, and Megara in the fifth century B.C.
2. The relations of Persia to Greece during the Peloponnesian WTar.
3. The Confederacy of Delos.
English Composition.    (Time, 3 hours.)
10        1- Point out what is faulty in the following sentences and rewrite them in good form :—
(ft.) The characters in Comus are too affected, too wooden,'they are not natural,
especially the brothers, to act as they do would be impossible in real
life.
(b.) By protection is meant the levying of a duty on goods when brought into a
country for the purpose of protecting the home industries.
(c.) Every   one  should  guard   against  localism, as he is not understood by a
stranger if he or she uses localisms, and in many cases the stranger
would not form a good opinion of you.
(d.)  In spite of Johnson's rough, rude ways, and although he ate like a pig, he
had many friends.
11 C 162 Public Schools Report. 1922
Value.
(e.) His tall figure, grey beard, and snow-white hair make him a conspicuous
figure to behold, as he walks along the street looking at the little
children.
30       2.  (ft.)"Analyse  and  discuss  the  following  paragraph  as  to  unity,   coherence,   and
emphasis:—■
Again, they tell me that So-and-so, who does not write prefaces is no
charlatan. Well, I am. I first caught the ear of the British public on
a cart in Hyde Park, to the blaring of brass bands, and this not at all as
reluctant sacrifice of my instinct of privacy to political necessity, but
because, like all dramatists and mimes of genuine vocation, I am a
natural-born mountebank. I am well aware that the ordinary British
citizen requires a profession of shame from all mountebanks by way
of homage to the sanctity of the ignoble private life to which he is
condemned by his incapacity for public life. Thus Shakespeare, after
proclaiming that not marble nor the gilded monuments of Princes should
outlive his powerful rhyme, would apologize, in the approved taste, for
making himself a motley to the view; and the British citizen has ever
since quoted the apology and ignored the fanfare. When an actress
writes her memoirs, she impresses on you in every chapter how cruelly
it tried her feelings to exhibit her person to the public gaze; but she
does not forget to decorate the book with a dozen portraits of herself.
I really cannot respond to this demand for mock-modesty. I am ashamed
neither of my work nor of the way it is done. I like explaining its
merits to the huge majority who don't know good work from bad. It
does them good: and it does me good, curing me of nervousness, laziness,
and snobbishness. I write prefaces as Dryden did, and treatises as
Wagner, because I can; and I would give half a dozen of Shakespeare's
plays for one of the prefaces he ought to have written. I leave the
delicacies of retirement to those who are gentlemen first and literary
workmen afterwards.   The cart and trumpet for me.
(b.) Rewrite the following paragraph so as to improve its coherence and emphasis:—
In many ways a large correspondence is a great benefit to a person, but it
may also be considered a great burden. It is always a pleasure to
receive letters from friends, but to most people it is not such an easy
task to answer them. In getting letters we often receive information
which we should not otherwise obtain. In writing to some people it is
very hard to make the letter interesting as very little is held in common
between the people. Yet the letter may be interesting, as neither of
them know what to expect. Writing letters of this sort is perhaps the
best practice as so much thought has to be given to the composition. On
the other hand a large correspondence requires a great deal of time,
which in many cases might be spent more profitably. Oftentimes letters
are written hurriedly no thought being given to the punctuation or
spelling and the substance of the letter is very little considered. Letter-
writing, then, may be made profitable and it is very good training when
care is taken in the writing and thought given to the composition.
60       3. Write an essay (about two pages) on one of the following-subjects :—•
(o.) The Present Situation in Ireland.
(6.)  An Interpretation of Comus.
(c.)  The Characteristics of the English Renaissance. 13 Geo. 5 Part III,—Appendices. C 163
Histoey.    (Time, 3 hours.)
[All questions are of equal value.   Answer five only.   Two are to be selected from Part A and
three from Part B.]
A.
1. Write on the privileges of the nobility immediately prior to the French Revolution of 1789.
2. Give the contents of the Declaration of the Rights of Man.
3. Write, as fully as you can, on the Concordat and the Code Napoleon.
4. What was Napoleon's object in establishing the Continental Blockade?   What was Britain's
answer to it?    What was the effect of these movements on the United States of America?
B.
5. What part was played by Garibaldi in the unification of Italy?   What prevented the complete
unification of Italy in 1860?
6. Outline the history of the Chartist Movement.
7. When and by what means was religious liberty secured by Dissenters and Roman Catholics
in England?
8. Describe the attempt to russianize Finland.
9. Give a short account of the Agadir incident.
10. Describe the circumstances which led to the Russo-Japanese War.    Outline the history of
the War and give terms of the Treaty of Portsmouth.
English Litebatuee.    (Time, 3 hours.)
Value.
20       !• Write notes, as complete and detailed as your time will permit, on the following
topics:— .
(o.) King Alfred's services to literature.
(&.)  The effect of the-Norman Conquest on English language and literature.
(c.) The Miracle Plays.
(d.)  Malory.
30       2. Write an essay on  " The Prologue to  the Canterbury Tales"  as a  revelation  of
medieval life and interests.
30 3. (ft.) What is an allegory? Make a list of the allegories which you have read or
heard about. Give a brief account of one of them (not the " Faerie
Queene").
(6.) Interpret, as fully as you can, the allegory of Spenser's great poem.
(c.) Quote a stanza of the "Faerie Queene" and write notes upon the metre and
language of the passage quoted.
20       4- (a.) What is a mask?   Apply your definition to " Comus."
(&.) Discuss the variety of interest and of value in " Comus." C 164 Public Schools Report. 1922
Chemistey.    (Time, 3 hours.)
[All questions are of equal value.    Answer ten only.]
[N.B.—Atomic weights are given at the end of the paper.]
1. Describe two methods for the preparation of ammonia.    Can ammonia be dried by passing
the gas through concentrated sulphuric acid? Why does perfectly dry ammonia not
affect litmus paper? What are the properties of ammonia that make it suitable for use
in the preparation of artificial ice?
2. Explain clearly what is meant by the following terms :   Combining weight, saponification,
molecular weight, basic salt, and complex salt.
3. Describe a method for the preparation of:   (ft) Phosphorus;  (ft) phosphoric acid;  (c) phos
phorous pentachloride. Write equations for the reactions involved. What are the
characteristic properties of each of these chemicals?
»4. Why is it that copper occurs in the native state and zinc does not? What volume of hydrogen
measured at standard conditions could be obtained from 15 grams of an alloy of zinc-
copper (two-thirds of which was zinc) with an excess of hydrochloric acid?
5. What are some of the chief copper ores?   What are the products of reaction between copper
and concentrated sulphuric acid? If you were given a silver-copper alloy and requested
to prepare a pure solution of copper sulphate, what would be your procedure?
6. Make a list of all the chemical reactions you are acquainted with in which sulphuric acid
is used and classify them as oxidizing, dehydrating, or acid activities of sulphuric acid.
7. State the facts about metals which can be related to the electromotive series.
8. When hydrogen is passed over pure hot copper oxide what happens?    How may this be used
to determine the atomic weight of copper? What is needed to give assurance that the
value obtained is the true atomic weight?
9. 3,180 c.c. of a gas measured at 24° C. and 750.2 mm. pressure weighed 6 grams.    What is its
molecular wyeight?
10. Three grams of silver nitrate and one gram of potassium chloride were brought together in
aqueous solution.   What weight of silver chloride was precipitated?
11. Derive the formula of a compound which gave, by analysis, 26.5 % C, 2.2 % H, and the
rest oxygen.    The molecular weight was determined approximately as 90.4.
(A maximum of fifteen marks will be allowed for laboratory note-books.)
Atomic weights:   Zn = 65, Ag = 108, N = 14, K = 39.1, CI = 35.40, C = 12.
Fbench Liteeatube.    (Time, 3 hours.)
Value.
10       1. Show the qualities and defects of a tragedy by Corneille.
10       2. Does La Fontaine help you to see the scenes he describes?    Give examples.
10       3. What prose-writer in your book  represents  the Romantic  School?    Show how he
contributed to this movement.
10       4. Why is Voltaire important in the history of French literature?
5. Translate  the  following  passages   and  comment  on  the  words  or   expressions  in
italics:—■
15 (ft.) Hermione: Mais cependant ce jour il epouse Andromaque.
Dans le temple deja le trOne est eleve;
Ma honte est confirmee, et son crime achevfi. 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 165
Value.
Enfin qu'attendez-vous?   il vous off re sa tete:
Sans gardes, sans defense, il marche a cette fete;
Autour du fills d'Hector il les fait tous ranger;
II s'abandonne au bras qui me voudra venger.
Voulez-vous, malgre lui, prendre soin de sa vie?
Armez, avec vos Grecs, tous ceux qui m'ont suivie;
Soulevez vos amis;   tous les miens sont a. vous,
II me trahit, vous trompe, et nous nieprise tous.
15 (ft-) A ces mots on cria Kara sur le baudet.
Un loup, quelque peu clerc, prouva par sa harangue
Qu'il fallait devouer ce maudit animal,
Ce pele, ce galeux, d'ou venait tout leur mal.
Sa peccadille fut jugee un cas pendable.
Manger 1'herbe d'autrui!   quel crime abominable !
Rien que la mort n'etait capable
D'expier son forfait:   on le lui fit bien voir.
Selon que vous serez puissant ou miserable,
Les jugements de cour vous rendront blanc ou noir.
10 (c)  On entend au loin le son des cloches.   " Le tocsin, entends-tu le tocsin? s'ecrie
la jeune fille effaree. Le brigand refuse de s'enfuir. Enfin, lorsqu'un
de ses montagnards accourt 1'avertir que des sbires debouchent dans
la place, lorsqu'on entend deja. les cris confus: "Mort au bandit!"
Hernani saisit une epee et se precipite au dehors pour se faire jour a
travers les assaillants.    Dona Sol tombe evanouie sur un banc.
20 (d.) Eh quoi!   n'en pourrons-nous fixer au moins la trace?
Quoi!   passes pour jamais?   quoi!   tout entiers perdus?
Ce temps qui les donna, ce temps qui les efface,
Ne nous les rendra plus?
Eternity, neant, passg, sombres abimes,
Que faites-vous des jours que vous engloutissez?
Parlez :  nous rendrez-vous ces extases sublimes
Que vous nous ravissez?
O lac!  rochers muets !  grottes !  foret obscure!
Vous que le temps epargne ou qu'il peut rajeunir,
Gardez de cette nuit, gardez, belle nature,
Au moins le souvenir!
Geometey.    (Time, 3 hours.)
10 1- Similar polygons can be divided into the same number of similar triangles, and the
lines joining corresponding vertices in each figure are proportional.
10 2. Show how to draw a figure similar to a given rectilineal figure, and equal to four-
fifths of its area.   Give proof.
10 3. If the vertical angle of a triangle is bisected by a straight line wrhich cuts the base,
the rectangle contained by the sides of the triangle is' equal to the rectangle
contained by the segments of the base, together with the square on the straight
line which bisects the angle.
12 4. A circle of radius 5 inches is inscribed in an isosceles triangle having base 15 inches.
Find the lengths of the sides. Value.
14       5. From a point P without a circle draw a secant PQR such that QR is a mean
proportional between PQ and PR.
10       6. If two straight lines are both perpendicular to a plane, prove that they are parallel.
10 7. If two intersecting straight lines are respectively parallel to two other intersecting
straight lines not in the same plane with them, then the first pair and the second
pair contain equal angles.
12       8.  (ft.)  How would you determine with a spirit level whether a floor is level or not?
Give reasons.
(6.)  Which of the following will  determine  a plane and under what conditions:
3 points, 4 points, 2 lines, 3 lines, a line and a point?
12       9.  (ft.) What is the locus in space of a point which is equidistant from two intersecting
straight lines?
(6.) Given a 10-foot pole, a ruler and compasses, how would you locate the point on
the floor directly under a given point on the ceiling, if the ceiling is 9 feet
high?
Feench Language.    (Time, 3 hours.)
40       I- Put into French :—
May all men remember that they are brothers! May they hold in horror tyranny
exercised on souls, as they hold in execration brigandage that takes away by
force the fruit of work and peaceful industry! If the scourge of war is
inevitable, at least, let us not hate and tear each other in times of peace.
We have little time to pass upon this earth. Let us employ this fleeting
moment to bless in a thousand tongues Thy goodness that has given unto us
this little time.
20        2. Put into French :—
(ft.)  What are people talking about there?    Of him who robbed me?
(6.)  Oh, alas!   I do remember it.
(c.) The wolf carries him away and then eats him.
(d.) He was told it frequently.
(e.)  He is insulted and outraged after his death.
(/.)  We run the risk of being too severe towards J. J. Rousseau.
(g.) Xou start when you like, stop when you like, take as much or as little
exercise as you wish.
(h.) I enjoy all the liberty a man can enjoy.
(i.) We need strength because we are born weak.
(j.) Man wants nothing as nature has made it.
10       3. Give the present, past definite, present subjunctive of: courir, vaincre, s'en souvenir,
conclure, se vStir, nuire, coudre, croitre, ouvrir, s'enfuir.
5       4. Insert the proper auxiliary verb in the following sentences :—
(a.)  II    .•   .    .    mort ce matin,
(ft.)  Je    .    .    .    venu vous voir hier.
(c.) Elle   ...   nee en 1882.
(d.) Jean   .   .   .   parti il y a dix minutes.
(e.) Marie   .   .   .   vu votre cousine hier. 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 167
Value.
15       5. Give the French for :—
This one (mas.) ; that one (fern.) ; What do you want? What I want is ... ;
The man of whom I spoke; The man to whom you spoke; Of what were you
speaking? Which (mas.) do you want? Why do you want it? Which road
must we take?
10       6. Put into French:—
I must receive an answer.
It is true that he is brave.
The best friend I have is in town.
He might have heard me.
I fear he does not like me.
Latin -Atjthoes.    (Time, 3 hours.)
9        1. Translate:—
Atque illud in priinis mihi laetandum iure esse video, quod in hac insolita mihi
ex hoc loco ratione dicendi causa talis oblata est, in qua oratio deesse nemini
possit: dicendum est enim de Cn. Pompeii singular! eximiaque virtute; huius
autem orationis difficilius est exitum quam principium invenire; ita mihi non
tarn copia quam modus in dicendo quaerendus est.
(ft.) Account for the case of mihi; the mood of possit.
11        2. Translate:—
Hi vos, quoniam libere loqui non licet, tacite rogant, ut se quoque, sicut ceterarum
provinciarum socios, dignos existimetis, quorum salutem tali viro commcn-
detis, atque hoc etiam magis, quod ceteros in provinciam eius modi homines
cum imperio mittimus, ut etiam si ab hoste defendant, tamen ipsorum
adventus in urbes sociorum non multum ab hostili expugnatione differant,
hunc audiebant antea, nunc praesentem vident tanta temperantia, tanta
mansuetudine, tanta humanitate, ut ei beatissimi esse videantur, apud quos
ille diutissime eommoratur.
(a.) Account for the case of temperantia; the mood of commendetis, differant.
3. Translate :—■
Qui  ad vos  ab  exteris  nationibus  venirent,  captos  querar,  cum  legati  populi
Romani  redempti  sint?   Mercatoribus  tutum mare  non fuisse dicam,  cum
duodecim secures in praedonum potestatem pervenerint?
8 (a.) Account for the case of captos; the mood of venirent, querar.
(6.)  Write an explanatory note on duodecim secures.
7       4. Translate:— •
Fuit enim profecto quibusdam summis viris quaedam ad amplitudinem et ad
gloriam et ad res magnas bene gerendas divinitus adiuncta fortuna; de huius
autem hominis felicitate, de quo nunc agimus, hac utar moderatione dicendi,
non ut in illius potestate fortunam positam esse dicam, sed ut praeterita
meminisse, reliqua sperare videamur, ne aut invisa dis immortalibus oratio
nostra aut ingrata esse videatur.
5       5. Discuss the purpose, scope and result of the Manilian Law.
17       6. Translate:—
suspensi Eurypylum scitatum oracula Phoebi
mittimus, isque adytis haec tristia dicta reportat:
" sanguine placastis ventos et virgine caesa,
cum primum Iliacas, Danai, venistis ad oras: C 168 Public Schools Report. 1922
Value.
sanguine quaerendi reditus animaque litandum
Argolica."    vulgi quae vox ut venit ad aures,
obstipuere animi gelidusque per ima cucurrit
ossa tremor, cui fata parent, quern poscat Apollo,
(ft.) Account for the case of adytis, virgine; the mood of parent,
(b.) What is the construction of scitatum, the derivation of adytis?
(c.) What is the difference in the constructions of quaerendi and litandum?
(d.)  Scan lines 1 and 4.
10        7. Translate:—
Forsitan et Priami fuerint quae fata requiras.
urbis uti captae casum convulsaque vidit
liniina tectorum et medium in penetralibus hostem,
anna diu senior desueta trementibus aevo
circumdat nequiquam umeris et inutile ferrum
cingitur, ac densos fertur moriturus in hostis.
(ft.)  Account for the case of ferrum:   the mood of fuerint, requiras;   the voice of
fertur.
10       S. Translate:—
' nate, quis indomitas tantus dolor excitat iras?
quid furis?    aut quonam nostri tibi cura recessit?
non prius aspicies ubi fessum aetate parentem
liqueris Anchisen, superet coniunxne Creusa
Ascaniusque puer?    quos omnis undique Graiae
circum errant acies, et, ni mea cura resistat,
iam flammae tulerint inimicus et hauserit ensis.'
(a.)  Account for the case of nostri; the mood of superet, tulerint.
10       !-»• Translate :-
Hie Hammone satus rapta Garamantide nympha
» templa lovi centum latis immania regnis,
centum aras posuit vigilemque sacraverat ignem,
excubias divum aeternas, pecudumque cruore
pingue solum et variis florentia limina sertis.
isque amens animi et rumore accensus amaro
dicitur ante aras media inter numina divum
multa lovem manibus supplex orasse supinis.
(ft.)  Account for the case of Hammone, animi.
13      10. Translate:—
quis me autem, fac velle, sinet ratibusque superbis
invisam accipiet? nescis heu, perdita, necdum
Laomedonteae sentis periuria gentis?
quid turn?   sola fuga nautas comitabor ovantis?
an Tyriis omnique manu stipata meorum
inferar et, quos Sidonia vix urbe revelli,
rursus agam pelago et ventis dare vela iubebo?
quin morere ut merita es, ferroque averte dolorem.
tu lacrimis evicta meis, tu prima furentem
his, germana, malis oneras atque obicis hosti.
(ft.)  Account for the case of sola, hosti;  the mood of morere. 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 169
Gbeek Authors.    (Time, 3 hours.)
Value.
11 1. Translate :—
KYrv. Siiye/caAecra, to irarep, /cat rjicov eiret Se ypovro tov eirtpovXevovros rovvopa
KaytD ecpyv ort Ovrts eirrt, peXay^oXdv olydevres pe ca^ovro dirtovres. ovtoi
/caTeiToc/>to"aTO pe 6 Karaparos tio ovoparf /cat o paXtcrra i)viao-e pe, ort /cat
6veiSl£(DV epol Ti)V o-vpcpopdv, OiiSe 6 irarqp, cpr/o-tv, 6 Hoo-etSiov IdcreTat ere.
(a.)  Explain the construction of 6 (1. 3) ; the mood of peXay-^oXdv.
(6.) Write the principal parts of crwe/caAetra, olnOevres.
(c.) Give a brief account of Lucian's life and writings.
24 2. Translate:—
TotydpTOi eKetva optuvrt eSoKet pot 6 TtoV dvOptoiruv fitos iropirrj Ttvt paKpcl
rrpop~eotKevat, yopyyetv Se /cat Stararrety 6/cacrra rj Tij^ Stdcfiopa /cat irotKtXa
rots iropirevTais ra o-^fjpaTa rrpoorairrovcra. tov pev yap Xafiovo-a, el tv^oi,
/JacrtAtKcos Sieo-/cei>aa"e Ttdpav re eirtdetcra Kat Sopvcpopovs ira.pa8ovo-a /cat rrjv
KecpaXrjV o~Teif/ao-a ™ StaSypan, ra Se o'tKerov o-yrjpa ireptedrjKe, tov Se Ttva
KaXbv etVat eKoap-qije, rbv Se apopcpov Kat yeXotov irapeo-Kevao-e' iravToSairyv
yap, oipat, Set yeveo~0at rfjv Oeav.
(a.) Account for the case of iropirrj; the mood of yopnyelv, TtJ^ot, elvat.
(b.) Write   the   principal   parts   of   opcvvrt,  Xafiovo-a,  rvyot,  eirtOelo-a, irapaSovcra,
yev'ecrdat.
7 3.  Translate :—
rj Se X°Va 7™crt pev dvOeat, iracrt Se cpvrots yjpepois re Kat cr/ctepots TedrjXev at
pev yap dpireXot SiaSeKacpopot etui Kat Kara prjva eicao-Tov Kapirocpopovo-f tccs
Se potas Kat Tas pyXeas Kat tijv aXXyv oiriopav eAeyof pev etvat Tptcr/catSe/ca-
cpopov     evbs yap pyvbs tov trap' avrots Mti><ooxJ Sts Kapirocjiopet.
(«.) Explain the case of pyvos; the function of pev (1. 3.).
8 4. Translate :—
MIK. AAAct py ovetpos /cat Tairra eorrtv, dXeKTpvtov ovto> irpos pe StaXeyop.evos ',
etTTe 8' ofiv irpbs tov 'Kppov, S> [SeXriO'Te, 6 ti, Kat aXXo o"ot rijs (bwvrjs a'iriov.
ais Se o-oiiirrio-opat /cat irpbs ouSeva epd, Tt ere xpy SeSteVat; tis ydp dv irto-Tev-
o-ete pot, et Tt Stnyoiprjv cos dXeKTpvovos avrb elirovros aKTjKows;
(a.) Explain the function of cos (1. 4).
(6.) Write the principal parts of a/cTj/cocos. •
10 5.  Translate
XOP.      &va£ ILxtaV,
e^evpe pyxavdv Tlv 'ASpyrii) KaKtav,
iropi(e Sy ir6pt(e-     /cat irdpos yap
tovt' ecpyvpes, Kat vvv
XvT'/jpios e/c davarov yevov,
cpovtov 8° diroiravo-ov "AtSav.
KtOV.
(ft.) Account for the form pyyavdv; the case of /ca/co
(6.) Explain the reference in the third and fourth lines,
(c.) What part does the chorus take in this play? C 170 Public Schools Report. 1922
Value.
20        6. Translate:—
AA.    "ASpijO', opqs yap rdpd ir pay pad' cos  eY_et,
Xe£at 9eXw crot irplv Oavetv a fiovXopat.
eytd ere irpeo-fSevovcra Kavrl Tijs eprjs
i/jvxrjs KaTao-Tijcrao-a cptos toS' elcropav,
0vijo-KOi irapov pot pun Oaveiv virep o-'eQev,
dXX' dvSpa re cr^etv BecrcraAcor ov ydeXov,
/cat Sco/xa vaietv 6Xj3tov TvpavvtSt.
ovk rj6eXyo~a (rjv diroo-trao-deio-d aov
o-vv iratcrlv opepavdicrtv     ovS' ecftetcrdpyv,
ij/3ys e)(ovo-a Scop' eV ots erepiropyv.
(a.) Scan the second line.
(b.) Explain the case of TvpavvtSt, crov; the mood and the case of irapov; the mood
of 6avetv.
(c.) Write an outline of the play.
20        7. Translate:—
AA.     & Oeol, Tt Xe^ta j  (pdo-p' dveXirtcrTOV ToSe*
yuvat/ca Aevcrcrco ryv epyv eryTvptos,
rj Kepropos pe 6eov tis eKirXyo-cret XaPa >
HP.     ovk ecrrtv, dXXd r/jvS' opqs Sdpapra cryv.
AA.     opa ye pi'j Tt cpdo-pa vepreptov toS' y.
HP.     oi i[/vxay<j>ybv tofS' ewoiyo-to £evov.
AA.     aAA' rjv edainov elcropio Sdpapr  epyv ;
HP.     o-dcp' tvO'.     dirto-Tetv 8' ov ere davpdfa rvxy-
AA.     Otyd), irpoo-eiirLO {Qtirav ais eryTvprns ',
HP.     irpoo-etir'.     e^ets yap irdv oo-ovirep rj(9eAes.
(a.) Scan the first line.
(6.) Account for the mood of y, Otyto; the case of ipvxa-ytoyov.
(c.) Write on one of the following topics .:    (1) Parts of the action represented as
taking place off the scene ; (2) Supernatural elements in the plot.
Third-year Course, Commercial.
Business Coeeespondence.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[Note to Pbesiding Examinee.—Please provide candidates with plain white letter paper.]
[Candidates may use either pen and ink or typewriter for any portion of their icork.]
20 !• " Wanted—Stenographer and assistant Book-keeper, must be rapid, accurate, a good
writer, and graduate of a business school.    State qualifications, experience, salary,
and give references.   Box 636, Province Office, Vancouver, B.C."
You have just completed a business course.   Write your application for the above
position.
5       2.   (o.)  Explain fully what is meant by a "Follow-up System" in Business Correspondence.
21 (&.) Wirite a series  of three short  " Follow-up"  letters suitable for one of the
following purposes :;—
(1.) To collect from delinquent debtors.
(2.) To secure sales for a new article on the market. 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 171
Value.
5        3.  (o.)  Outline briefly the character and uses for " Form Letters."
15 (°-)  Write a "Form Letter" which may be used by the Publicity Commissioner of
Vancouver in reply to letters of inquiry received from manufacturers as to
the advantages offered by Vancouver.
14 4. As secretary in charge of the office of the Inland Navigation Company, Limited,
Nelson, B.C., write the Office Specialty Company, Limited, 627 Pender St. West,
Vancouver, B.C., explaining your difficulty in handling the correspondence, vouchers, freight manifests, and asking for information as to the best way of solving
the problem.
20 5. Write the Office Specialty Company's reply, explaining fully the uses and advantages
of the " Vertical Filing System" and describing three methods of filing best
adapted to the needs of this Company.
Accountancy Theoby.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[Note to Peesiding Examinee.—Please provide candidates with plain white paper.]
8       1.  (a.) Explain fully and give the advantages claimed for the "Imprest System" of
recording " Petty Cash " transactions.
6 (6.) Rule a petty cash book and make sufficient entries to illustrate this system.
8       2.  (o.) What is the difference between a Statement of Receipts and Disbursements and
a Statement of Income and Expenditure?
6 (b.) Rule forms of these Statements and make entries to illustrate your answers.
17 3. Name the various books that are necessary to make a complete record of the transactions of an incorporated company conducting a lumber and shingle-mill business,
and explain the use of each.
14 4. You have 'been engaged as book-keeper for the Burnaby Feed Store, whose books
have been kept by " Single Entry." Show in detail the steps you would take to
change the system to "Double Entry": (a) Using the same books; (b) opening
new books.
16 5. You have been asked by your neighbour to open a " Set of Books " for his garage.
He sells gasolene, oil, and accessories, and does repair-work. Name and explain
fully the uses of the books you would require and give rulings for the hooks of
original entry.
10 6. The Auditor for your firm has sent word that he will commence work upon the
accounts for the last quarter. Write a short statement concerning the preparation
you would make, and in general state how you would arrange the various
vouchers, etc., for his inspection.
15 7. Explain the following terms and give an example of each :—
(ft.) Reserve Account
(&.) Reserve for Bad Debts,
(c.) Deferred Charges.
(d.)  Accrued Charges,
(e.)  Stock Dividend. C 172 Public Schools Report. 1922
Statute Law.    (Time, 2 hours.)
Value.
10       1. The  Three  Acts  of  Government.—" Logically,   and   according  to   the  practice  of
hundreds pf years, government consists of three main acts,—
Determining what shall be done,
Doing that which is determined shall be done,
Deciding disputed points which arise."
To which of these divisions does Statute Law belong?    Explain and illustrate.    What
are the other two divisions called?
10 2. Is the Bills of Exchange Act an act of the Dominion Government or of the Provincial
Government. Where did this government get the authority to deal with Bills
of Exchange? What is the advantage in having this government deal with Bills
of Exchange?
12       3. Write:—
(a.)  A promissory note, carrying interest at 8 per cent, until paid.
(6.)  A draft, drawn at 60 days and accepted 5 clays after it is drawn,
(c.)  A cheque on the Royal Bank of Canada for $82.50, specifying the purpose
for which it is given.
14       4.  (ft.) Explain fully the value or force of the words bearer, order, and only as used in
a note or draft.
(6.)  What is meant by the terms primarily responsible for payment,  secondarily
responsible for payment?   Who  is primarily responsible for the payment
(i) of a note, (ii) of a draft?
(c.)  Under what circumstances may the holder of a note or acceptance fail to have
the right to collect?
10       5. Describe the steps necessary, under the B.C. Companies Act,—
(a.) To secure incorporation,
(b.) To commence business.
10        6.   (ft.)  Name three classes of companies that cannot be formed under the B.C. Companies Act, -but must obtain Dominion authority for incorporation.
(&.)  Name four changes that a company may wish to have made in its charter in
years subsequent to its original incorporation.
12 7. What is the position of (a) holders of preference shares, (b) holders of ordinary
shares, (c) debenture-holders, in respect to (i) authority in the management,
(ii) sharing of the profits or losses, (iii) liability to creditors?
12       8.  (a.) Why does the Companies Act require that books of account be kept?
(6.) Where must these books be kept?
(c.) What information must be given in the annual report?
(d.) To whom must this report be sent?
10 9- Explain the meaning of the following: Lien note, articles of association of a company,
statutory meeting of a company, registered office of a company, " shares shall be
personal estate." 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 173
Typeweiting.
[Note to Peesiding Examinee.—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 Section A double spacing, without carbon copy.
Write each part of Section B, in proper form, on a separate sheet of paper, and hand in
carbon copies toith orig-bials.]
Value.
50 Section A.
The New Conception op Advertising :   Service to the Public.
The Old Conception. Formerly advertising was a feature of business of
interest mainly to the person who had merchandise to sell, or to the
newspaper or magazine that might profit by printing the advertisement.
The manufacturer could sell his product but slowly in most cases without sending out advance information concerning it, and the storekeeper
or other retailer felt compelled by self-interest to make his wares
known by every possible means. The periodical press gradually
readjusted itself to the changing conditions and demands of business
and thereby gained a new and important means of revenue. The
buying public was regarded chiefly as a source from which money
could be drawn by enticing and frequently misleading and false statements about articles of merchandise. This fact has become so fixed
• in the public mind that even the most conservative and legitimate
forms of publicity have often suffered from the disfavour brought upon
this division of business by advertising methods in the past.
The Changing View. Within recent years, however, with the changing
ideas upon community service, marked by modern philanthropy, the
new education, and growing co-operation in the business world, a new
conception of advertising has arisen. The progressive merchant no
longer thinks merely of a certain volume of business to achieve, a
definite profit upon his investment, or the fame of leading in his line
in the trade of the community. He has come to realize that the buyer
is entitled to know the truth about the goods which are offered for
sale, that fair prices and substantial values, with honest statements
in advertising, bring the best good to both buyer and seller. Many
of the most worthy and successful manufacturers and merchants of
recent years have built their success upon this principle. These are
the conservative men of trade, in reality men of progress and leadership, men who set the standard of publicity and business methods.
Advertising, therefore, a Service to the Public Advertising holds its
place unquestionably side by side with the news of the day. As the
news gatherer and publisher strive to collect and disseminate reliable
and accurate information about current events, about the world of
men and things, so the modern advertiser tries to inform the reader
where to find the most desirable merchandise most easily and at the
right prices.    And the average reader, the busy worker hurrying to his C 174 Public Schools Report. 1922
factory or shop in the morning, the home maker who has but a limited
time to spend at the store, and all who must buy with a strict economy
of time and money are consciously indebted to the honest advertiser
of the necessities of life. His service to the individual and to the community should be computed not only in dollars and cents but in terms
of contentment and prosperity. He contributes to the general welfare.
Moreover he has a high duty so to contribute, as has the lawyer,
physician, or other professional man who lives by the patronage of
the commmunity and who must give his best service in return, under
recognized ethical standards.
Moreover, the service of advertising is not confined to the world of trade.
There are innumerable good causes which must ever depend upon the
best and most skilful methods of publicity for their success and usefulness to mankind.
(Advertising as a Vocation—Allen.)
The Element of Chance in Business Reading.
The head of the public library in a big steel-making community in western
Pennsylvania met the chief chemical expert of a huge rolling mill one
day not more than a year ago. The librarian was fairly expert himself on the theory of the making of steel, and to him the chemist
confided some of the details of an important new experiment that he
had just finished.
" It must have cost the firm something to put through that experiment,"
ventured the librarian.
" In fairly exact figures, something like $ 10,000," the chemist replied.
The librarian smiled.
" That entire experiment was made in Europe some years ago; and with
precisely the same results," said he. " The whole thing, right down
to the fine details, is on the shelves of our library. You might have
saved a lot of time and money."
What was this f 10,000 paid for? The experiment, or for not knowing that
the experiment had already been made?
Is not this little story, told by Edward Hungerford in System, the same
kind of story that could be told of experiments made from time to
time in every business, if the facts were known?
(Business Ideas—Prentice-Hall, Inc.)
Value.
50 Section B.
738 Parliament St., Victoria, B.C. June 14th, 1922. Mr. Thomas C. King,
Pacific Marine Engine Co., 923 Quadra St., City. Dear Mr. King:
Your company has been recommended as one which the Victoria Board
of Trade would be proud and glad to have on its list of members.
The activities of the Board in promoting the general good of the entire
city of Victoria in civic, industrial, and commercial ways are so
generally well known that I will not take up any of your time in 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 175
reciting them, but I feel sure that if you knew more intimately the
work of the Board and what it is accomplishing, not only for its
members but for everybody engaged in business within the Lower
Island territory, you would consider it your patriotic duty as well
as a promotion of your interest to join in the work.
The Board needs your financial support, of course, but more than all else
it needs more men workers; there is work for all in carrying out the
splendid purpose which is its aim.
Personally, and on behalf of the Board, I should like very much to have
you join us in this work, and it will be a great pleasure to me to have
the honour of presenting your application for membership. I shall be
very glad to have you appoint a time to suit your convenience at which
I can call upon you and discuss this matter more fully.    Yours truly.
Vancouver, B.C., Feb. 21, 1922. Mr. H. N. McMillan, 976 Tenth Ave. W.,
City. Dear Sir: We have your inquiry of Feb. 18th, with regard to
your requirements for small motors, and are pleased to quote you as
follows: Type " CA " single phase constant speed motors, 110 volts,
60 cycles, 1700 R.P.M., complete with pulley—% H.P., $38; % H.P.,
$48; % H.P., $52.50.
The above prices are f.o.b. Vancouver, and are subject to a 5% discount
to you for resale.
Prompt delivery can be made on any-or all of these motors as required.
We are enclosing herewith a copy of our Descriptive Leaflet No. 2362-C
descriptive of these motors, from which you will note that they will
be readily adapted to your uses. We do not know the character
of the load or the nature of the device which is to be driven by these
motors, but the motors as quoted should be satisfactory providing the
load has not some special characteristics requiring a special motor.
With regard to the plugs and switches to be used with these motors, any
of them can be attached direct to the lamp socket or connected to the
lighting circuit by a simple knife switch and fuses.
We have quoted only on A.C. motors, as practically all the local requirements are for these motors.    Yours very truly.
Kamloops, B.C., May 18, 1922. Mr. J. R. Stillman, Chase, B.C. Dear Sir:
A draft for Fifty Dollars, drawn on you by the Jones Implement Company, of Winnipeg, with exchange, and due at sight, is held at this
bank. Please advise us at once as to what disposition you wish made
of the same.   Yours truly. C 176 Public Schools Report. 1922
Penmanship.    (Time, 1 hour.)
1. Write one page of General Movement Exercises, including the Left Oval, Right Oval, and
Drive-and-Return (Push-and-Pull).   One-space and two-space exercises should be shown.
Use your own judgment as to selection and arrangement.
2. Write one set of capital letters, one set of small letters, and two sets of figures.
3. Write the following addresses as you would write them on business envelopes:—
P. B. Ross, Esq., LL.D., 2357 Government St., Victoria, B.C. -
Messrs. Grant and Thompson, 4S62 Hastings St. E., Vancouver, B.C.
Miss N. V. Jenkins, 3547 Columbia Ave., New Westminster, B.C.
Dr. D. L. Orr, Kamloops, B.C.
4. Write the following invoice:—
Mr. R. S. Bennet,
342 Hastings St. W.,
Vancouver, B.C.
Bought of The Eastern Grocery Co., Ltd.,
240 Yates St.,
Victoria, B.C.
Terms:   Cash.
4 bbl. X.Y. Flour @ $7.84  $ 31.36
10 sacks Potatoes @ $2      20.00
3 bags Salt @ 82c       2.46
15 sacks Sugar @ $7.25  •   10S.75
23 chests Japan Tea @ $2.50      57.50
5. Make one copy of the following:—
Individuality in Weiting.
" It is often said that there is no individuality in muscular movement penmanship.
The term individuality has been very carelessly used in regard to Writing and is
used to describe what should really be termed illegible or merely poor writing.
Muscular Movement Writing can be distinguished from Finger Movement Writing
by its legibility, freedom, and grace. If individuality is the antithesis of these
characteristics, one need not be disturbed by the argument that Muscular Movement
Writing lacks individuality. The demands of the social and economic world are for
the former rather than the latter. As well might we plead for individuality in
Spelling and Arithmetic.
" Yet to the student of good penmanship there is ample opportunity for observing
individuality in Muscular Movement Writing just as the expert in Animal Husbandry
can see individuality in prize Jersey cows, which to the layman all look alike, simply
because they all bear the same general characteristics of excellence.
" Regarding Individuality in Writing—Mr. F. B. Courtney, the famous handwriting legal
expert and one of the best penmen in the world, says: ' Of the teeming millions on
the face of the globe, no two write alike any more than they talk or walk alike.'
" Pupils of the lower grades should learn one standard form of letter and learn to write
it well, but in the Senior Grade and High School many optional forms sheuld be
presented, from which the pupils can make their choice. They should then devote
special attention to perfecting the form selected. These optional forms should be
such as can be made quickly and rhythmically and should be simple in formation,
without any unnecessary flourishes or tails."
i 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 177
Economics and Civics.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[Note.—Answers should be brief and to the point, but "Yes" or "No" will not be accepted
unless o reason is stated.]
Value.
10       !• From what sources do the following derive their revenues?
(a.)  The Dominion Government.
(6.)  The Province of British Columbia.
(c.) The B.C. Municipalities.
4       2.  (a.)  What is a Legislative Assembly?    What are Municipal By-laws?
8 (b.) What departments of legislation and what branches of the Public Service are
controlled by—
(i.)  The Dominion Government?
(ii.)  The Provincial Government?
10 3. Mention four industries for which British Columbia is particularly favored by
Nature. Which of these have been mostly responsible for our Provincial
Wealth? What would you consider the greatest "potential" wealth of this
Province, and what factor or factors of production are lacking for its
development?
16 4. What is understood by the "Industrial Revolution"? When and where did it take
place? Mention three persons and three inventions usually associated with it.
What change in industrial method did the revolution bring about, and what
were the results of it?
Q       5. Mention some of the advantages and disadvantages of the " Division of Labour."
4 Have you  observed any  difference in  your  High   School  instruction  as  compared
with your Public School Course that may illustrate the advantage or disadvantage
of the principle of the division of labour?
13 6. Distinguish between " wealth " and " money." From an economic point of view, is
too much money a bad thing? Comment upon the position of Russia to-day in
this respect. America has more gold to-day than any other country; does this
have any connection with the fact that prices are high in New York?
12       7. Distinguish between (two only) :—
(ft.)  Productive and unproductive consumption.
(5.) Price and value.
(c.)  Protection and free-trade.
(d.) Nominal and real wages.
12       S.  (ft.)  Explain two of the following:—
(i.) The Law of Diminishing Returns,
(ii.)  The Law of Supply and Demand,
(iii.)  The Factors of Production.
2 (b.) What effect would advertising have if demand was diminishing?
4 Would  you  include  Business  Organization  and  Transportation  among  your
factors of production?   If not, what economic value would you assign to
them?
12 C 178 Public Schools Report. 1922
Accountancy Peactice.    (Time, 3 hours.)
[Note to Pbesiding Examinee.—Please provide candidates with Journal, Twenty-four Column
Synoptic and Ledger paper.]
Value.
35       1. On May 1st George Brown and James Knowles formed a partnership, investing as
follows:—■
George Brown, Merchandise, $13,500; Store Property, $8,000, on which there is
a mortgage of $4,000, with accrued interest on mortgage of $80; Note against
H. B. Jones, $650, with accrued interest on note of $12.50; Note in favour of
Adam Cook for $890, on which allow $6.45 discount for unexpired time to
maturity; Cash, $1,200.
James Knowles, Merchandise, $9,800; Note against R. Duncan for $750, with
accrued interest on note of $18; Note in favour of H. T. Long for $560,
with interest due, $4.45; accounts against Williams & Co., $358; against
J. D. Graham for $685; against A. L. Wood for $525; Cash to make investment equal to Brown's.
May   1—Banked all cash on hand except $65.
May   2.—Sold A. J. Lamond merchandise, $1,758, terms 5% 10 days, net 30 days.
' May   3—Sold   A.   K.   Dodson   merchandise,   $9S7;    received   cash,   $365,   in   part
payment.
May   4—H. B. Jones paid his note and accrued interest on same, $12.S0.
May    5—Paid off mortgage on Store Property by cheque; interest on mortgage, $81.50,
May    6—Received payment by cheque from Williams & Co., also from J. D. Graham
in full of account.    Deposited all cash and cheques on hand except $45; bank
charges on cheques, $1.05.    Cash sales, $245.20.
May    8—Paid for office supplies, in cash, $15.75.
May   9—Drew a draft at 15 days after date on A. L. Wood for the amount of his
account and deposited it in the bank, less 6 per cent, discount.
May 10—A. J. Lamond paid for invoice of 2nd by cheque.    Deposited the cheque in
the bank; exchange, 60 cents.    Cash sales, $180.35.
May 11—Sold  A.  R.  Lawton merchandise,  $2,450, on  his  note at  30  days.    Sold
F. R. Banks merchandise, $534.80, terms net 60 days.    Sold R. W. Walls merchandise, $1,690, terms 5% 10 days, net 60 days.
May 12—Paid our note in favour of Adam Cook by bank draft purchased by cheque;
exchange, % per cent.   Bought of George Geddes merchandise, $985;   gave our
note at 30 days in payment.    Cash sales, $210.15.
May 13—Bought of James Kilgour merchandise, $735, 5% ten days, net 60 days.
May 15—Accepted draft dated May 15th, at 10 days after sight, for invoice of the
13th last., drawn by James Kilgour in favour of the Merchants Bank.   Cash
sales, $220.40.
Make a record of the above transactions, using the following books :—
(ft.) A Synoptic Cash Journal, with columns for such accounts as you may deem
necessary.
(&.)  Sales Book,
(c.) Purchase Book.
2. Make Journal entries to record to following transactions:—
5 (i.)   (o.) Received from Smith Bros., Kelowna, 400 boxes apples to be sold on
their account and risk. Paid freight per cheque, $40; cartage with
cash, $7.50.
5 (&.)  Sold 397 boxes @ $3.25 to W. Adams.   Received in payment a sight draft
on J. Bruce for $350, a 30-day draft on M. Crawford for $225, our
note for $240 due in 63 days taken at a discount of $4.85; balance
to remain on account. Balance of apples disposed of as useless.
Cartage, $2.50, paid in cash. 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 179
Value.
5 (c.)  Rendered Account Sales charging commission 3% ;   storage, $5, insurance,
$2.25. Paid net proceeds by remitting J. Bruce's draft, M. Crawford's draft, draft on W. Adams to close account; balance to remain
on account.
5 (ii.)   (ft.) The  Canada  Advertising  Company, Limited, ends its first year with a
net profit of $8,400. The directors declare a cash dividend of 6%,
and a stock dividend of 10% on a paid-up capital of $40,000; $1,500
is carried to Reserve and balance to Contingent Reserve account.
5 (b.)  Adams  and Brown  are equal partners  with  the following Assets  and
Liabilities : Cash in bank, $6,000 ; Mdse. inventory, $8,500 ; Notes on
hand, $480; Notes outstanding, $980.
They incorporate their business as a limited company with a Capital
Stock of $25,000 and are joined by Cross taking 40 shares, Draper
taking 40 shares, and Edwards taking 30 shares. These three pay
50% cash on allotment.
Open the books of the company.
3. The following Trial Balance was taken from the books of The Milton Milling Co.,
Limited, May 31st, 1921 :—
Capital Stock    $ 75,000 00
Subscription $ 75,000 00           50,000 00
Plant and Machinery    20,010 50
Land and Buildings    30,475 25
Mortgage Payable    15,000 00
Bills Payable     16,410 90
Accounts Payable     23,842 28
Stock on hand, May 31st, 1920   19,465 35
Bills Receivable    18,436 85
Accounts Receivable    21,416 72
Cash on hand   546 10
Cash in Bank    9J71 00
Purchases     52,715 40
Sales    '  109,48215
Discounts  on Purchases     250 65
Discounts on Sales     175 15
Fuel and Water   245 55
Salaries and Office Expenses   2,486 25
Commission     1,242 95
Wages     25,000 60
Insurance     850 00
Freight  Inwards     8,550 00
Bank Charges    185 28
Repairs to Plant    66 48
General  Expenses     3,150 90
Legal Expenses     45 65
Auditor's  Fees     150 00
$289,985 98       $289,985 98
Stock on hand, May 31st, 1921, is valued at $20,816.20;  Fuel on hand, $25.55;   Insurance unexpired, $150.   Provide for a possible loss of 3% on Accounts Receivable
and Bills Receivable, and 7y2% depreciation on Plant and Machinery.
5 (a.) Make proper Journal entries for the adjustments.
30 (6 ) Prepare Trading account, Profit and Less account, and Balance Sheet.    Show
the account  form  of  the  Balance  Sheet  and  classify  your  Assets   and
Liabilities.
5 (c.)  Show proper Journal entries to close the Trading and Profit and Loss accounts. Siioethand Dictation.
[Note to Peesidinq Examinee.—Please provide candidates with plain white letter paper.]
[Note.—The Examiner will state the topic of each letter, and then read at the rate of one
hundred and thirty words a minute. When all the dictation has been given, the candidates
will make, in proper form, either a typewritten or a pen and ink transcription of their notes.
The time taken 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.
20 1- Toronto, Ontario, May 5, 1922. Mr. John R. Blake, Kamloops, B.C. Dear Sir : It is
very gratifying to learn from your letter of the 23d inst. that your (32) enthusiasm for the magneto in our cars is unabated. We have noted the memoranda
which you made regarding several tests of the magneto and we are glad that
everything has proved perfectly satisfactory (65) and as we represented.
We have recently had a great deal of correspondence with automobile manufacturers
throughout the country, and all of them seem to be of the opinion that our
magneto (97) ts steadily growing in favour and promises soon to be in demand
by every manufacturer of high class cars.    Yours very truly (119)-
15 2. Regina, Sask., March 12, 1921. The Pacific Trunk and Baggage Company, Nanaimo,
B.C. Gentlemen: I regret to inform you that the trunk which I purchased from
your local dealer, (32) E- Brown, June 4, 1919, has failed to live up to your
five-year guarantee. In fact, the trunk is now in such bad condition that I would
not risk it on (65) another journey.
I must therefore request that in accordance with the terms of your guarantee you
refund the purchase price of twenty-six dollars.   Respectfully yours (91)-
38 3. Victoria, B.C., October 19th, 1921. The Miller Advertising Agency, Winnipeg, Man.
Gentlemen: We have sent you under separate cover a number of the follow-up
letters that we have (32) been writing prospective purchasers about an interest
in our manufactory, which is located at Nelson, B.C. We find that these letters
are having a pretty good effect, and they seem to have (65) helped us make a
number of sales. Nevertheless, we feel that they are not worded just as they
should 'be, and that there is not the proper snap in them to make (97) them
the masterpieces that we should like.
We have to do most of our financing through the mail, and for this reason our letters
must 'be just as pulling as possible. They must (130) have snap and life in
them so that they will interest people in our project and show that there is
money to be earned by those who will make the investment. Suppose (163) y°u
get one of your most imaginative men to look over the letters and see if he can
suggest some spots where they might be brightened up a little.
We are enclosing a (195) cheque for $55.00 to cover your services rendered during
the past month. Let an invoice accompany your revision of the letters and we
will remit promptly.    Very truly yours (226)-
27 4. Vancouver, B.C., July 24, 1921. William T. Robson, Esq., Calgary, Alberta. Dear
Mr. Robson: I wonder if you are still undecided about your stand in the matter
of (32) ownership of public utilities by the municipality. We have recently
collected a great mass of data from various sources which gives the consensus of
opinion with regard to this matter. This has all (65) been boiled down until
it is not now so indigestible and we are giving you the benefit of it in the enclosed
booklet, which has just been published by the Board of (97) Trade of this city.
You will note from this that it is the undivided opinion of nearly all who have
been consulted that municipal ownership of public utilities is practically faultless.
We do (130) not know that this circular will be of interest to you, but we are glad
to accommodate you in every way possible, and we are passing it on for what
it may (162) be worth.   Yours sincerely  (166)- 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 181
Laws of Business.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[Note.—Answers should be brief and to the point, but "Yes" or "No" ivill not be accepted
unless accompanied by a satisfactory reason.]
Value.
4 1. «(ft-) What is a contract? Is an oral contract binding? What other forms of
contract are there?
4 (b.) Name the essential characteristics of a contract.
4 (c.) What parties have no capacity to contract?
2 (d.) Could you contract with an Indian who lived next door to you?
4 2. (ft.) Without an order a grocer sends a crate of strawberries to Smith, who
consumes them. The next day Smith refuses to pay for them. Can the
grocer recover?
4 (6.) Without an order a merchant sends an electric appliance to a lady, saying,
" Try it for ten days; if it is not returned then, I shall consider it sold."
It is not returned.   Can the merchant recover?
4 (c.) A made an offer to B by mail.   B immediately mailed a letter of acceptance.
The postman delivered the letter of acceptance to the wrong address and
A never received it.   Can B hold A bound by contract?
4       3.  (ft.)  "Misrepresentation   may   be   excused—fraud   can   never   be."    Explain   the
difference.
4 (b.) What is meant by "a good title"?   A man steals your watch and sells it to
Jones.   Is Jones an innocent holder for value?   What is your legal position?
4 (c.) If A has a brass watch, and, knowing it to be 'brass, sells it to you as gold,
can yon recover your payment?   If you had given a note, which A endorsed
over to X for value, would you have to pay the note?
6       4.   (ft.)  What is a mortgage?   Does it differ from a lien?    Can you mortgage any kind
of property other than real property?
4 (6.)  A bought a piano under a lien agreement.    When he had paid half of the value
he sold the piano to B, and left the neighbourhood.    Can the Piano Company
seize?    What remedy at law has B?
6 (e.) What Act of Parliament gives a workman a lien on the product of his labour?
Explain its operation.
2        5.  (ft.)  What is the Bank Circulation Redemption Fund and how is it created?
(6.) If a chartered bank becomes insolvent, what is your position under the following circumstances:—
2 (i.)  You have ten dollars on deposit in the bank.
2 (ii.) You received ten one-dollar bills from them just before they closed.
2 (iii.)  You received from them a ten-dollar bill printed and issued by the
bank.
2 (iv.) You have a cheque for ten dollars drawn on the bank by. Jones for
goods you sold him.
6 6. (a.) Two partners agree to share profits and losses equally. Is their liability limited
or unlimited? If their business becomes insolvent can their creditors attack
their private means? What would be the position if one partner were
wealthy while the other had no means outside the business?
6 (b.) Is a shareholder of a "limited" company a partner?   What is his liability?
What shareholders are subject to double liability? Under what circumstances is a tenant under double liability to his landlord? C 182 Public Schools Report. 1922
Value.
8 7. Under what Act does a book debt outlaw? Mention three provisions of the Act.
Would a judge accept a ledger entry as proof of a debt? If not, what books
would prove the debt and the time?
16 8. Show that you understand the following terms: Case Law; Power of Attorney;
Torrens System ; Common Carriers; Executrix ; Intestacy; Succession Duties;
Garnishee.
AeithjMetic.    (Time, 2 hours.)
B. General.
[Note.—The time allowance for Arithmetic, Third-year Course, Commercial, is 2y2 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.]
[All questions are of equal value.]
1. A and B formed a partnership on January 1st and agreed to divide gains and losses according
to their average net investments. At first A put in $3,000 and B $2,500. On June 1st
A put in $1,000 more and B $2,000. On September 1st A withdrew $1,500 and on November
1st, B withdrew $1,000. For the remainder of the year their investments remained
unchanged. The profit for the year was $2,540. How should this be divided between
them?
2. A cone is 7 feet in diameter; its slant height is 50% feet.   Find (ft) the area of the lateral
surface, (6) its total surface.
3. A commission merchant sold flour, and after deducting 3% for selling and 2% for buying,
invested the proceeds in apples at $1.25 a barrel. If his total commission was $485, how
many barrels of apples did he buy?
4. The expense of constructing a railroad was $10,000,000, of which 50% was borrowed on
mortgage at 6% and the remainder held in shares. What must be the average weekly
receipts to pay the shareholders 8%, the working expenses being 60% of the gross receipts?
5. On a debt of $3,000 due in S months from May 1st the following payments were made:   July
1st, $600; August 1st, $500; October 1st, $700. What is the equitable date for the
payment of the balance?
6. I imported from England 20 cases woollen goods, weighing 390 lb. each; tare 10%; invoiced
at £410 per case.   What was the total duty at 44c. per pound and 60% ad valorem?
7. I invested a sum of money in 7% stock at 78%, and having received a half-year's dividend,
I sold out at 79%, paying %% brokerage on each transaction, and by so doing increased
my capital altogether $292.50.   How much money did I invest?
8. A city borrowed $20,000 and agreed to pay 5% compound interest.   What sum must be set
apart at the close of each year as a sinking fund (at 5% compound) to pay the debt in
12 years?    (1.05)12 = 1.79585. 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 183
Aeithmetic.    (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) tvill tlten be distributed to candidates. Candidates will complete
their work on this sheet and hand it in; no other work is necessary.]
Value.
15        1. Add these sales and prove the work by finding the vertical and horizontal totals:—
Total.
$237.31        $126.92        $132.16      	
415.67 430.54 349.20
213.48 362.80 425.41
314.50 362.60 372.25
246.52 312.56 405.30
322.42 175.38 244.28
13  2. Find, by cancellation, the value of
72X210X95X60X42X39
21X57X36X1365
13       3. Find the amount of the following bill:—
54 yds. Print @ 21c	
27 yds. Print @ 32c	
48 yds. Cotton @ 24c	
95 yds. Cotton @ 15c	
Total    '.	
15       4. When £1 is worth $4.50 find the value, in Canadian currency, of £128 lis. 9d.
10       5.  (ft.)  Multiply 157.271 by .025.
(o.)  Divide .039 by .013.
8       6. Find the cost of 1,875 lb. of Hay at $18.75 per ton.
13       7. Find the net selling-price of goods listed at $585.75, less 20%, 10%, and 8%.
13       8. Find the square root of 22420225. C 184 Public Schools Report. 1922
Third-year Course, Technical.
Trigonometey.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[N.B.—Trigonometrical tables are provided.]
Value.
10        1. (a.) Show that sin 2A +cos 2A=1.
(b.) Find without reference to tables the values of: (i.) sin 45°.    (ii.) cos 150°.
(iii.) the tangent of the obtuse angle whose sine is——.
v 10
10        2. In every triangle ABC show that _ = — = -.
sin A    sin B    sin C
12 3. Prove that sin (A + B) = sin A cos B + cos A sin B when A, B, and A + B are
acute angles.    Deduce sin (A - B) and sin 2B from the above formula.
12 4.  From a point on a horizontal plane passing through the foot of a tower, the angles
of elevation of the top and bottom of a flagstaff, 20 feet high, placed vertically at the summit of the tower are 51.2° and 47.3°. Find the height of the
tower.
12 5. Find the angles correct to the nearest minute given by the following equations :
cos A =.5572; sin B=_.3921; tan C= 1.8471; cosecD= 1.0029; log sec
B= .1452; log cot F= 1.9953.
16 6. One side of a triangle is 20 inches long and the opposite angle is 34° 42'; another
side is 30.41 inches. Find the sides and angles of the two possible triangles
and the area of the small one.
n
15        7. (a.) Show that cosec 0 - cot # = tan_.
(b.) In any triangle ABC show that sin_ =   » / ' 1—- 1 where 2s = a + b + c.
(c.) Show, without the use of tab
13        8. Find by logarithms the value of
be
(c.) Show, without the use of tables, that 2 sin 64° sin 26° = cos 38°.
25.3 sin 18° 27' sin 37° 8'
201 cos 59° 11'
Physics.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[All questions are of equal value.   Answer eight only.]
1. What is sound?   What is the difference between noise and music?   How does sound reach
the brain?
2. Describe any apparatus you have seen used to prove that sound travels in waves.
3. Define, carefully and fully, the following terms:   Pitch, quality, loudness, sound-wave, siren,
and reed.
4. Write a short essay  (not more than 200 words) on musical pitch.   Illustrate your answer
with a sketch of any apparatus you have used to determine pitch.
5. What is heat?   Give a short description of all the ways in which heat can be produced.
6. It requires 902.2 calories of heat to warm 130 grams of paraffin oil from 0° C. to 10° C.
What is the specific heat of paraffin ?
7. Write  a  short description  of the making and graduation  of  a  mercurial thermometer.
Convert 5° F. to the Centigrade scale and 10° C. to the Fahrenheit scale.
8. Give a sketch and short description of the heating of houses by hot water.
9. Why is grass green?   In answering write fully on colour as a sensation.
10. Define the following terms:  Radiation, reflection, refraction, focus, conjugate foci, and angle
of incidence.
11. Why do automobiles use parabolic mirrors in their head-lights?    Sketch and write fully. 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 185
Electricity.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[All questions are of equal value.   Answer eight only.]
1. What are magnetic lines of force?    Of what value to the  electrical  engineer  is  a  full
knowledge of them? Write fully with reference to apparatus, such as dynamos, motors,
and transformers.
2. Modern electrical knowledge has been completely revolutionized by the introduction of the
electron theory. What is this theory? How does it assist us in our electrical work?
Write fully as to a person who has no knowledge of the theory.
3. Sketch circuits to show the connections of the following instruments:   (ft) Voltmeter;  (b)
ammeter; (c) indicating wattmeter; and describe in detail the construction and use of
one of them.
4. How would you proceed to obtain the characteristics of a shunt-wound generator?    Give
every detail.
5. What is the combined resistance of 5 ohms, 15 ohms, and .05 ohm connected in parallel?
Describe in detail the instrument you would use for measuring these resistances.
6. Give, in all the detail you can, a description of a compound-wound generator for 25 amperes
at 100 volts pressure.
7. What methods, units, and apparatus are used in measuring the candle-power of electric
lamps?
8. A 500-volt motor has an armature resistance of .2 ohm.    If 500 volts pressure is impressed
across it, what current would flow? If the armature is allowed to rotate to its full-load
speed the back e.m.f. of rotation is found to be 490 volts. What current will now
flow through the armature?
9. Define in your own words:   (a) Rotor; (6) field magnet; (c) interpole; (d) impressed e.m.f.;
(e) root-mean-square; (f) sine curve.
10. What is meant by a storage-battery?    What is stored?    How is one constructed?    What
chemical reactions occur during charge and discharge?
11. What do you mean by commutation?   In what machines is a commutator used?   What would
be the result if such a device were not used?
Mechanics.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[All questions are of equal value.   Answer eight only.]
1. Define the following terms as used in mechanics:    (a)  Moment;   (b)  friction;   (c)  pulley-
block; (d) torsion; (e) shear; and (f) compression and tension.
2. Sketch and describe the micrometer screw-gauge.
3. In a simple jib crane the vertical crane-post is 12 feet high; the jib is 19 feet 6 inches long
and the tie-rod is 14 feet long. Find the forces on the jib and tie-rod when a weight
of 5 tons is supported on the crane-head.
4. A light rod (suppo-sed weightless) 11 feet long is supported at its extremities on two spring
balances. A weight of 2 pounds is hung 4 feet from one end. The readings on the
balances were .54 pound and 3.45 pounds respectively. Using this example, write a short
account of parallel forces.
5. What is work?   In what unit is it measured?   Clearly distinguish between work and power.
Through what distance in feet must a force of 900 pounds move in order to perform
100 inch-tons of work? C 186
Public Schools Report.
1922
6. Write a short account of the inclined plane as a machine, using the following terms in your
answer:  Height, base, angle of force, length of plane, and angle of friction.
7. What do you understand by brake horse-power?   How is it measured?   Sketch and describe
the instrument generally used.
8. Sketch and describe a square thread screw as used in a lathe lead screw.    (Answer valueless
without sketches.)
. 9. Write a short account (not more than 200 words) on the transmission of power by means
of belts.
10. A waterfall about 800 feet high is to be utilized for power purposes.   What form of water-
wheel would be best adapted for this?   Show by careful description and sketches that
you understand why you have selected this particular wheel.
11. Explain in detail any fine of the following:  Hooke's law, Pascal's law, Young's modulus.
Woon and Metal Woek—Theory.
Woodwork.    (Time, iy2 hours.)
[Answer the three questions.]
Value.
25 1. The plan of a verandah roof is given. It rises 3' 6" and the eaves are level. Find
the true shape of surface S, the angle between S and U, and mark on your
development the angle (or top bevel) for the rafter R.
Tdrooo to
5cqIc    vf
titr 13 Geo. 5
Part III.—Appendices.
C 187
Value.
18 2. The elevation and horizontal and vertical sections of a window finished with splayed
wood linings is here given. The jambs are inclined to the face of the wall at
60° and the head at 45°. Obtain the true shape of the head A and of the
jambs B, C.
p^A    P&m
Tu>icc
The,
7       3. The axes of an ellipse are 6" and 3%" long respectively.   Draw7 the curve by any
method common to draughtsmen.    Find the area of the ellipse.
Metal work.    (Time, lYa hours.)
[Answer all questions.]
20 !• M a taper of %" is required on a piece of lathe-work 4" long, and there was no taper
attachment on the lathe, how much would you adjust the foot-stock in order to
graduate the taper correctly?
10       2. Explain the terms pitch and lead in reference to screws.
10 3. "In soldering never allow a scale to form on the soldering copper." Explain this
statement as fully as possible and name some fluxes used in soldering.
10       4- Why is carbon steel sometimes annealed?    Explain one or more processes. C 188
Public Schools Report.
1922
Practical Sheet-metal Work.    (Time, 1% hours.)
1. The working drawings for the year should be placed in a folder and laid on your
bench.    These will be collected and marks awarded.
2. Problem:  Develop the pattern and make the cup illustrated below.    Diameter of top,
4% inches; height, 3 inches.    Bottom to be burred and soldered;  top to be wired.
Value.
50
50
Practical Woodwoek.    (Time, 3 hours.)
50       1- The working drawings for the year should be placed in a folder and laid on your
bench.   These will he collected and marks awarded.
50       2. Problem: The frame below is shown as an oblong.    Design its final shape and mortise
and tenon the joints.
<^r
/N
/4
->
1
3
10
/0
\r
I 13 Geo. 5
Part III.—Appendices.
C 189
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Deaughting.    (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        (o.)  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-block to be
used.)
Geometey.    (Time, 2% hours.)
«
10 1. Prove that the diagonals of a rhombus bisect its angles and are perpendicular to one
another.
10 2. Show that angles in the same segment of a circle are equal.
11 3. A corner is sawn off a rectangular block.    Show that the triangular section so made
is acute angled.
11 4. Show how to draw a square (full size) equal in area to a rectangle whose sides are
5% inches and 1% inches long respectively. All construction lines must be
clearly shown.
11 5. P is a point external to a given circle whose centre is C. With C as centre, describe
a circle with radius twice that of the given circle. With P as centre and PC as
radius, describe a third circle cutting the second at Q. Join CQ cutting the
first circle at R and prove PR is a tangent to the first circle.
11 6. You are given a piece of tracing-paper with lines on it spaced a quarter of an inch
apart.   Make a drawing showing how you would use this to divide a line 5.2
inches long into 7 equal parts.
12 7. A rhombus has its sides 4 inches long and one angle is 48°.    Construct a similar
rhombus whose area is % that of the given rhombus.
12 8. Plot the locus of a point which moves so that it is always twice as far from a fixed
line as it is from a fixed point. What is the locus? Take the fixed point 3 inches
from the fixed line.
12        9-  (ft-)  A regular tetrahedron has an edge 3 inches long.    Find by a scale drawing its
altitude.
(b.) Draw a circle to touch a given circle at a given point and to pass through a
given point.   Prove your construction.
Chemistry.    (Time, 2 hours.)
[All questions are of equal value.   Answer eight only.]
1. How would you define Chemistry?    Of what  service  is  chemistry in the ordinary life
experience of a person who is not following the profession of a chemist?   How has
chemistry added to the happiness of the world?
2. 2NaOH-4-H,S04 =       .   Complete this equation and give the weights of the products if you
commence with 130.6 grams of 75 % H,S04.
3. What volume of oxygen could be obtained at 20° C. and 745 mm. pressure by the complete
decomposition of 61.25 grams of pure potassium chlorate?
4. Carefully  and  fully  define  the  following  terms:   Acid, base, salt, radical, to neutralize.
Illustrate your answer by examples. 13 Geo. 5
Part III.—Appendices.
C 191
5. What discoveries are associated with the following names:   Lavoisier, Dalton,  Priestley,
Scheele?   Describe one of these discoveries.
6. How would you distinguish between:    (a)  Hydrogen and hydrogen chloride;   (b)  chlorine
and sulphur dioxide;  (c) nitrogen and carbon dioxide?
7. Describe in as full detail as you can the manufacture of Bessemer steel from iron ore.
S. How is sulphuric acid manufactured?   Why is this the most important acid to th.e chemist?
9. What is electrolysis?   Of what use is this process to the chemist?   Describe in detail the
production of any one substance by this process.
10. Chemistry became an exact science after the balance was introduced.    Justify this statement
by showing what chemistry owes to this instrument.
Atomic weights:   H = l, 0 = 16, S = 32, K = 39.1, CI = 35.5.
Value.
10
12
10
16
Arithmetic and Algebra.    (Time, 2% hours.)
[N.B.—Logarithmic tables and graph paper are provided.]
1. Evaluate by contracted multiplication and division
significant figures.
17.86x0.003742
873.4x0.08017"
correct to 3
2. The cost of electric light for a house varies as the product of the number of lamps
alight and the time during which they are alight. If for 25 sixteen-candle
power lamps alight for 212 hours the cost is $27, what is the cost for 17
similar lamps alight for 150 hours?
3. Factor the following expressions :—
(a.) xy2 + x2y.
(6.) x8- 125.
(c.)   3 tan2A + 7 tan A+ 2.'
(d.) a2 + b2-c2 + 2ab.
(e.)   xi-x3 + 2x2-x+l-
12 4. Solve the equations :—
(a.)  _ + 2sc=4.
X
/7     \                   JU                              tju                      £j
(6.) —— - = -.
X+ 1       33-1       X
(c.)   x + y = 12, x2 + iy2 =
= 909.
5. When a factory is manufacturing Y yards of material per week, $ 0 is the total
weekly cost of running the factory. What is the probable law connecting
C and YI
T
8100
6900
4050
1980
C
990
835
670
490
What is the cost per yard when Y = 5000 1 C 192
Public Schools Report.
1922
Value.
16
10
14
6. A series of soundings taken across a river channel is given by the following table ;
x feet being distance from one shore and y feet the corresponding depth.
Draw the section and find its area.
X
0
10
16
23
30
38
43
50
55
60
70
75
80
y
5
10
13
14
15
16
14
12
8
6
4
3
0
7. (a.) Write down algebraically, using indices :—
" x is multiplied by the fourth power of y and this product is subtracted
from the square of x multiplied by the cube of y; the cube root of
the square of this difference is divided by the square root of the sum
of x and y."
1 2
(&.) If >/2 = 1.414 and J3 = 1.732 find the value of |
+ 72    3-^3
8. A pump plunger is cylindrical in shape. Its diameter is 3.75 inches and stroke
6.25 inches. How many cubic feet of water are discharged at each stroke 1
The pump makes 73 working strokes per minute. How long will it take to
empty a tank in the shape of a cylinder with hemispherical ends if the tank
has a diameter 5 feet and extreme length 10 feet?
Third-year Course, Household Science.
Deawing and Design.    (Time, 2 hours.)
50       1- The drawings for the year should be placed in a folder and laid on your desk.    These
will be collected and marks awarded.
50       2. Make a design for a braided border to run round the bottom of a dress,
butterfly motif and make the repeat pattern about 6" by 4".
Use the 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 193
Physiology, Hygiene, and Home-ncesing.    (Time, 2 hours.)
Value.
4       1.   (ft.)  What general rules of health would you follow in order to perform your work
efficiently?
4 (b.) Write a note on what you think "efficiency in every-day life" should mean to
a high-school girl.
6 2. Discuss one of the following:—■
(a.)  The effect of cigarette-smoking.
(b.) The care of the teeth,
(c.)  The value of singing.
(«".) The use of chewing-gum.
(e.)  Bathing.
7 3. Write on the location, general structure, and hygiene of one of the following:—
(ft.) Lungs.
(I).) Arteries.
(c.) Bones.
(d.) Spinal nerves.
(e.) Kidneys.
(/.) Liver.
1 4.  (ft.)  Name three of the principal ductless glands in the body.
4 (6.)  Write a note on one of them, giving its location, size, general structure, function,
and the hygienic rules for maintaining it in health.
Home Sanitation.
10       1. Write on two of the following:—
(o.)  Refinishing pieces of wooden furniture.
(b.) The best finishing for kitchen walls.
(c.) The care of a refrigerator.-
(d.) The care of enamel sinks.
(e.)  Sink drain-hoards and their care.
(/.) The use of paper in kitchen-work.
(g.) The care of a basement or cellar.
2 2. Explain any two of the following :—
(ct)  Sink-trap;  (b) septic tank;  (c) sills;   (d) soil-pipe;   (e) house-drain.
Home-nursing.
6        1. Write on one of the following:—
(«.) The reaction of the body against disease and means that may be taken to
assist such reaction.
(&.) The preparation of a sick-room for a patient,
(c.) The choice, use, and care of a clinical thermometer.
(d.) How to deal with cuts, scalds, and burns on the hands.
6       2. Under the headings general prevention,  symptoms, and treatment write on one of
the following:—
(o.) Tuberculosis of the lungs.
(b.)   Common colds.
(c.)  Adenoids.
50       Marks for practical work in Home Management and Home-nursing.
13 C 194 Public Schools Report. 1922
Dietetics.    (Time, 2 hours.)
Value.
3 1.   (ft.)  What does malnutrition mean?
6 (&.)  What common errors are causes of malnutrition?
4 (c.)  What help is height-weight standards in dealing with it?
6 (d.)  If you found a child below or above the standard, what would you do?
6        2. Discuss the use of tea and coffee in the diet of growing children.
3. Discuss, under the following headings, the breakfast of a high-school girl:—
4 («.)  A suitable menu.
6 (b.) Weight or measurement of food consumed.
4 (('•)  General rules for service and eating.
8        4. Discuss hurried meals as to meaning and their effect on health.
12 5- Give approximate measurement of 100-calorie portions of the following foods:
Apples, white bread, chocolate, dates, bacon, carrots, eggs, corn-starch (raw),
beans (dried), butter, lard, corn-meal (raw).
18        0. Discuss the use in diet of three of the following:—
(«.)  Whole milk.
(b.)  Skim-milk.
(c.) Butter-milk.
(d.) Beef, mutton, pork.
(e.)  White or whole-wheat yeast bread.
(/.)  Green vegetables.
(g.)  Oatmeal porridge.
(//..)  Corn-flakes.
18        7. Write a note on the present standards of two of the following in diet:—
(«.)  Protein.
(b.)  Carbohydrates.
(C.)  Water.
(d.) Mineral salts,
(e.)  Vitamines.
3        S.   («.)  Write a list of six dishes you would serve a patient on fluid diet.
2 (b.)  How often should a patient on fluid diet receive nourishment?
Cookery'—Theory'.    (Time, 2 hours.)
4       1. Give in full your method of selecting and canning one of the following:—
(ft.) A crate of peaches.
(6.)  A gallon of green peas,
(c.)  A 20-lb. pumpkin.
(d.)  A crate of cherries.
(e.)  A crate of strawberries.
9       2. Make a list of ingredients and quantities for three of the following:—
(ft.) One cup sauce for cauliflower.
(6.)  One cup plain sweet baked custard,
(c.)  One cup custard sauce thickened partly with corn-starch. 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 195
Value.
(d.) A one-egg omelet,
(e.)  One cup chocolate corn-starch mould.
(/.)  Raw rice to produce 1 cup cooked rice.
(g.) Tapioca to 1 cup milk in tapioca cream.
9       3. Give your method and a comprehensive reason for its use in three of the following:—
(ft.)  Baking custards.
(6.)  Baking meringues,
(c.)  Cooking cheese.
(d.)  Cooking tapioca,
(e.)  Cooking eggs in the shell.
(/.) Using junket tablet.
(g.) Roasting beef.
(h.)  Using water in cooking strong-juiced vegetables.
3 4.  (ft.)  Name the important points in making over meat dishes.
2 (6.)  Name six dishes you could prepare from meat scraps.
1 (c.)  How would you guard against dumplings being soggy?
9       5. How long should each of the following be cooked :—
(ft) A 4-lb. beef tongue; (b) lamb chops, three-quarters of an inch thick;
(c) pumpkin pies; (d) plain boiled rice; (e) spinach; (/) cabbage;
(g) baked potatoes; (h) 1-lb. loaves of bread; (i) dumplings; (j) tea
biscuits; (7c) cookies; (1) 4-lb. shank for soup stock; (m) oatmeal porridge;
(n) 3-lb. fruit cake; (o) 6 lb. sirloin of beef; (p) 6 lb. sirloin of pork;
(q) gems?
4 0- Write a recipe in full for one of the following :—
(o.) One pint cream of tomato soup.
(b.) Four 1-lb. loaves of bread.
(c.) One pint beef tea.
(d.) One pint cream of corn soup.
9       7. Give comprehensive reasons for three of the following:—
(ft.)  Adding cream of tartar to granulated sugar syrup for candy.
(6.) Adding baking-soda to tomato-juice in making cream of tomato soup.
(c.)  Using 1  teaspoon  baking-soda  to  2  teaspoons  cream  of  tartar  to  lighten
flour mixtures.
(<?.)   Stewing just above simmering a tough cut of meat instead of boiling it or
roasting it.
(e.)  Cooking starchy materials till every grain is thoroughly cooked.
50       Marks for practical work. C 196 Public Schools Report. 1922
Dressmaking and Millinery.    (Time, 2 hours.)
Textiles.
Value.
4 1. Discuss the properties of one of the following textile fibres which make it so important
in the manufacture of textiles for clothing:—■
(ft.)  Cotton.
(b.) Linen,
(c.)  Wool.
(«\)  Silk.
5 2. Give the names of three silk fabrics or of three woollen  fabrics  suitable for an
afternoon dress and give reasons for your choice.
7 3. Name three weaves in textile manufacture and explain the advantages and dis
advantages of each.
9       4. Discuss, under the following headings, the adulterations in silk or woollen fabrics :—
(a.)  Use of other fibres.
(b.)  Surface finishings.
(c.)  Weighting.
Dressmaking.
4       1. Of what value to a high-school girl is a knowledge of drafting?
6 2. Explain fully how a sleeve should be applied and stitched into the arm-hole of a
waist.
Millinery.
8 1. What difficulties are usually encountered in the following:—
(o.) Making of wire frame.
(b.) Covering of frame,
(c.) Trimming.
(d.) Lining.
7 2. Discuss the advantages:   (a) Of making a hat;  (b) of buying it ready-made.
50       Marks for practical work.
Chemistry'.    (Time, 2 hours.)
10       1. To what class of inorganic substances are alcohols and esters respectively most
closely allied?   Write equations which serve to indicate this relationship.
20       2.  (ft.)  What are fats and soaps respectively, from a chemical point of view?
(b.) How is soap made?   If common salt is added at some stage in the process,
explain its purpose,
(c.) Mention three detergents often added to soap, and tell how to test for each.
14 3. What is combustion? What substances are formed when a compound of carbon and
hydrogen burns in a free supply of air? Give experiments to show the presence
of these combustion products.
lg 4. Discuss the different kinds of liquid fuels, pointing out the relative merits and
demerits of each as a household fuel.
14 5- What is the law of definite proportions? The atomic theory? Show in what way this
theory accounts for the law of definite proportions. 13 Geo. 5 Part III.—Appendices. C 197
Value.
16       6. What common purpose is served by both bluing and bleaching?    Mention three
important bleaching agents, and point out the advantages and disadvantages of
each.
10       7. (o.) Name the substances indicated by the formula*-:   KNO,, Cu,0, C,H,04, FeS04,
HgCl.
(6.)  Give   the  formula   for   each   of   the   following:    Ferric  sulphate,   aluminium
hydroxide, sulphurous acid, sodium bicarbonate, ferric chloride.
victoria, B.C. :
Printed by William H.  Ctllin, Printer to the King's Most  Excellent Majesty.
1922.

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