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UBC Publications

Calendar of the University of British Columbia Aug 30, 1918

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Array •ii
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British (ftttlumbk
ft NOTE—Since  this  volume  of  the   Calendar  was  printed  the   following
changes have taken place in the University Staff :—
Assistant Professor R. H. Clakk, M.A., Ph.D., to be Associate Professor of Chemistry,    (p. 67).
Professor O. J. Tonn, Ph.D., to be Assistant  Professor of Classics
in place of Associate Professor S. J. Willis, B.A.  (p. 69).
Assistant Professor Theodore H. Boggs, M.A., to be Associate   Professor of Economics, Sociology and Political Science,    (p. 71).
Professor  C.   G.   Sedgewick,   Ph.D.,   to  be   Associate   Professor    of
English,     (p. 74).
T. C. Heiiii, B.Sc, M.A. (Dal.), Ph.D. (Chicago), to be Associate
Professor of Physics in place of J. G. Davidson, B.A. (Tor.), Ph.D. (Cal.)
^Sriifefy (JMmtthk
1918 INDEX.
Academic Dress    35
Academic Year   34
Administrative   Officers     7, 8
To Advanced Standing (ad eundum statum)    50
Of Partial Students   53
Of Students from other Universities   38
By Matriculation    37
Advisory Committee   36
Age for Admission   50
Agriculture, Courses in   113
For  Matriculation    46
Agronomy     115
Algebra for Matriculation—
Junior     41
Senior     48
Animal   Husbandry     116
Applied Science, Information for Students in   88
Arithmetic  for Matriculation   41
Arts, Information for Students in   59
Course   for  B.A.     59
Assaying,  Course in  109
Attendance, Rules regarding   52
Summary of   (1917-18)    -  140
B.A.   Degree    59
B.A. and B.Sc.   59
Bacteriology     64
Biology     65
Board of Governors   7
Board and Residence   35
Botany     66
Botany  (for Matriculation)     44
British Columbia, McGill University College of   18
B.Sc. Degree   88
Building and Grounds   24
Buildings     24
Buildings, Plans  for   23
Calculus   82, 111
Caution-money     54
Certificates Accepted for Matriculation   3g
Chemical Engineering, Outline of Course in   92 2 Index
Course in   (Applied Science)   ---  91
For   Matriculation     44
Subject of  (Arts)     67
Subject of (Applied Science)    99
Laboratories     34
Church   Attendance     35
Civil Engineering—
Course in    94
Subjects  of     99
Classics, Courses in   69
Classification of Students   53
Conditioned Undergraduates   53
Conduct of Students   51
Constitution of the University   19
Convocation,   First     23
Courses for B.A.   59
Courses of Instruction in Applied Science   88
Courses  of   Study    34
Dates for Session 1918-19  12
Degrees Granted by the University  34
Descriptive Geometry    99
Donations     28
Double Course, Arts and Applied Science  59
Drawing, Courses in   104
Dynamics     112
Economics   (Arts)     71
Engineering     99
Electrical  Engineering,  Course in         104
Electricity     112
Endowments     27
Engineering, Courses in   92
Course in  (Arts)    74
(Applied   Science)  74
For Matriculation, Junior   40
For Matriculation, Senior   47
Entrance Examinations—
For   Applied   Science     40
For Arts   39
Fees  39
Regulations     37
Entrance   Exhibitions     55
Equivalent Standing for Students from other Universities   38
Equipment     35
Ethics  86 Index 3
Examinations— PAGE
For   Entrance        39
In Arts      63
In Applied Science       98
Supplemental in Arts       64
Supplemental in Applied Science      98
Exemptions from Matriculation Examination      38
Exhibitions and Scholarships      54
Expenses of Board and Residence      35
General  Statement of      34
Of  Applied  Science        88
Of  Arts       59
Fees        53
For   Matriculation        39
In Applied Science      53
In Arts      53
Special        54
Fire  Assaying   109
First Year Course in Arts      60
In  Applied  Science       89
In   Agriculture     114
First Year Scholarships in Arts      57
Foundations and Masonry   100
Fourth Year Course in Arts      61
Freehand Drawing, Courses in   104
Courses  in       82
For  Matriculation        42
Funds for Loans      56
Geodesy   102
Geography for Matriculation      41
Geology        77
Courses  in        81
Analytic  '.  82,  111
Descriptive         99
For Matriculation   42, 48
Courses  in       84
For   Matriculation       43
Government of the University      19
Governors, Board of        7
Graphical   Statics     101
Greek,  Courses in     0Q
Greek for Matriculation      42
Historical Sketch of University      17 Index
Courses in       79
For  Matriculation       41
Of the University      17
Honor  Roll    119
Horticulture      116
Hydraulics, Course in   100
Instruction, Officers of       8
Laboratories        34
Courses   in :     70
For  Matriculation        42
Lecture Courses—
In Applied Science      89
In Arts  ■     64
Lettering  105
Library        27
List of Students   130,  167
Living   Expenses        35
Loan Funds      56
Lodgings    ;     35
Logic       86
Magnetism     112
Mapping  102
Materials of Construction  100
Mathematics, Courses in  (Arts)        81
(Applied  Science)     110
For  Matriculation       41
Matriculation Examination—
Junior        39
Senior        47
Certificates Accepted for      38
Details of Work in Each Subject      40
Fees   for       39
Regulations        37
Time-table        14
Matriculation   Scholarships        55
McGill University College of British Columbia      18
Mechanical Engineering—
Course in    103
Laboratory   of     103
Mechanical  Drawing   105
Mechanics      112
Mechanics of  Machines    103
Medals   54, 58
Metallurgy,   Course   in     109 Index 5
Military   Training     117
Mineralogy   77, 110
Mining Engineering—
Course in   95
Subject  of    106
Modern Languages, Courses in   82
Officers and Staff     7,  8
Opening Date    34
Ore   Dressing     108
Organic Chemistry   67
Partial Students, Definition of   53
Regulations  for  Entrance    53
Pass Lists   141
Pass Standard for Matriculation    38
Philosophy    85
Physical  Chemistry    68
Physical Examination  35
Courses in Arts   87
Courses in Applied Science   Ill
For Matriculation -  42, 48
Political Economy, Courses in   71
Poultry Husbandry   117
Prerequisite  Subjects     97
Prizes in Arts    54
In Applied Science   54
Professors, List of   9
Psychology     85
Qualitative  Analysis     67
Quantitative Analysis    67
Railway   Engineering     101
Register of Students   140
Registration     50
Requirements for Entrance   37
Residence and Board   35
For Women   36
Rhodes   Scholarship     58
Royal  Institution  18
Scholarships     54
General   Proficiency     54
Junior Matriculation   55
University  -  57
Rhodes     58
Royal Institution  for the Advancement of  Learning of  British
Columbia    55 ms^
6 Index
Second Year Course in Arts      60
Second Year Course in Applied Science     90
Selection of  Site   ■— 20
Senate, Names of   7
Composition of   19
Senior Matriculation   47
Session, Duration of   34
Shop Processes  —- 105
Shop-work     105
Short Courses—
Mining     96
Agriculture    —  115
Sociology       73
Spanish    85
Special Courses for Returned Soldiers   112
Statics         112
Graphical      • • -     — 101
Strength of Materials  100
Strength of Materials Laboratories       100
Structural Engineering   101
Students, Classes of  53
Lists of  ■ 140
Subjects for Matriculation   39
Summer Essays and Reading in Arts   83
In Applied Science   90
Summer Schools in  Surveying    89
Supplemental Examinations in Arts, Time-Table   15
In Applied  Science    12,  98
Fees     54
Surveying, Department of   99
Surveying, Courses in   102
Thermodynamics    -  104
Third Year Courses in Arts   61
Time-tables of Examinations   14, 15
For Matriculation, Senior    48
Courses in    81, 110
Undergraduates, Definition of   53
Units for Third and Fourth Years in Arts   61
University Buildings   24
University, Government of   19
University  Library,  The    27
Visitor  7
Workshops, Instruction in   105
Zoology   66 The University of British Columbia
Sir Frank Stillman Barnard, Lieutenant-Governor of British Columbia.
R. E. McKechnie, Esq., M.D., C.M.
F. F. Wesbrook, Esq., M.A., M.D., CM., LL.D.
R. E. McKechnie, Esq., M.D., C.M. (ex-officio).
F. F. Wesbrook, Esq., M.A, M.D., CM., LL.D.  (ex-officio).
Robie L. Reid, Esq, K.C, Vancouver.    Term expires 1919.
Campbell Sweeney, Esq, Vancouver.    Term expires 1919.
Robert F. Green, Esq, Victoria. Term expires 1919.
S. Dunn Scott, Esq, M. A, LL.D, Vancouver.    Term expires 1921.
Robert P. McLennan, Esq, Vancouver.   Term expires 1921.
George H. Barnard, Esq, K.C. M.P, Victoria.   Term expires 1921.
Evelyn F. K. Farris, M.A, Victoria.    Term expires 1923.
The Hon. Dennis Murphy, Vancouver.   Term expires 1923
(a). The    minister    of    Education,    the    Honourable    John    Duncan
MacLean, M.D, C.M.
The   Superintendent   of   Education,   Alexander   Robinson,   Esq,   B.A,
The  Chancellor.
The President (Chairman).
(b). Dean of  the  Faculty  of  Agriculture,  Leonard  S.   Klinck,   M.S.A.
Dean  of  the    Faculty  of  Applied   Science,   Reginald  W.   Brock,
M.A, F.G.S, F.R.S.C.
Dean of the Faculty of Arts, G. E. Robinson, B.A.
Dean of the Faculty of Forestry.
Two Representatives of the Faculty of Agriculture,  (to be elected
in September, 1918).
Two  Representatives  of  the  Faculty  of  Applied   Science,   (to  be
elected in September, 1918).
Two Representatives of the Faculty of Arts (to be elected in September, 1918).
Representative of the Faculty of Forestry. University of British Columbia.
(c). Appointed by the Lieutenant-Governor in Council:—
J. W. Creighton, Esq, New Westminster,  B.C.
The Right Rev. A. U. de Pencier, D.D, Vancouver, B.C.
The Hon. D. M. Eberts, K.C, Victoria, B.C.
(d). The   Principal  of  Vancouver  Normal   School,  Wm.  Burns,   Esq,
The   Principal  of  Victoria   Normal   School,   D.  L.   MacLaurin,
Esq, BA.
(e). Representative of High School Principals, T. A. Brough, Esq, B.A.
(/). Representative of Provincial Teachers' Institute.
(g). Representative of Affiliated Colleges.
(h). Elected by Convocation:—
His Honour F. W. Howay, LL.B,  New Westminster,  B.C.
W. D. Brydone-Jack, Esq, B.A, L.R.C.P., L.R.C.S, Vancouver,
J. S. Gordon, Esq, B.A, Vancouver, B.C.
J. F. Clark, Esq, B.S.A, Vancouver, B.C.
N. Wolverton, Esq, B.A, LL.D. Nelson, B.C.
E. B. Paul, Esq, M.A, Victoria, B. C.
W. P. Argue, Esq, B.A, Vancouver, B.C.
H. C. Shaw, Esq, B.A, Vancouver, B.C.
Miss A. B. Jamieson, B.A, Vancouver, B.C.
R. E. Walker, Esq, M.D, C.M, New Westminster, B.C.-
J. H. Senkler, Esq, B.A, Vancouver, B.C.
W. H. Vance, Esq, M.A., Vancouver, B.C.
Miss S. P. Clement, B.A, Vancouver, B.C.
The Hon.  Gordon Hunter,  B.A., Victoria,  B.C.
J. M. Turnbull, Esq, B.A.Sc, Vancouver, B.C.
F.   F.   Wesbrook,   M.A.   (Man.),   M.D,   C.M.   (Man.),   LL.D.   (Tor.   and
Alta.), President.
George E. Robinson, B.A.   (Dal.),  Dean of   the   Faculty   of   Arts   and
Associate Professor of  Mathematics.
Leonard  S.  Klinck,  B.S.A.   (Guelph),  M.S.A.   (Ames),   Dean   of   the
Faculty of Agriculture and Professor of Agronomy.
Reginald W.  Brock,  M.A.   (Queen's),  F.G.S,   F.R.S.C,   Dean   of   the
Faculty of Applied Science  and Professor of Geology   (absent   on
leave, overseas service)
Thos. Pattison, M. A. (Glas.), Registrar.
John Ridington, Acting Librarian and Cataloguer.
F. Dallas, Business Agent.
Department of Agronomy.
L. S. Klinck, B.S.A. (Guelph), M.S.A.  (Ames), Professor of Agronomy
P. A. Boving, Cand. Phil.   (Malmo,  Sweden), Cand. Agr. Alnarp Agric.
(Sweden),  Associate  Professor  of  Agronomy. Officers and Staff.
Department of Animal Husbandry.
J. A. McLean, B.A.  (McMaster), B.S.A.  (Ames), Professor of Animal
J. E. Harper, B.S.A.  (Amherst, Mass.), M.S.A.  (Ames, Iowa), Assistant
Professor of Animal Husbandry.
Department of Bacteriology.
R. H. Mullin, B.A, M.B. (Toronto), Head of the Department of Bacteriology.
Department of Biology.
Andrew  H.  Hutchinson,  M.A.   (McMaster),  Ph.D.   (Chicago),  Assistant Professor of Botany.
John Davidson, F.L.S, F.B.S.E., Instructor in Botany.
Department of Chemistry.
Douglas McIntosh, B.A, (Dal.), M.A. (Cornell), D.Sc. (McGill),
F.R.S.C, Professor Chemistry and Head of the Department.
E. H. Archibald, B.A. (Dal.), A.M. (Harvard), Ph.D. (Harvard),
F.R.S.E, Associate Professor of Chemistry.
Robert H. Clark, M.A. (Tor.), Ph.D. (Leipzig), Associate Professor
of Chemistry.
Department of Civil Engineering.
E.   G.   Matheson, B.A.Sc.   (McGill),   M.Am.S.C.E,   M.Can.S.C.E,   Instructor in Civil Engineering
W.   H.   Powell, B.Sc.  (McGill), Special Field Instructor.
Department of Classics
L. F. Robertson, M.A.  (McGill), Associate Professor of Classics.
O. J. Todd, Pl.D.  (Harv.), Assistant Professor of Classics.
H. T. Logan,  B.A.   (McGill and Oxon.), Instructor in  Classics   (absent
on leave, overseas service).
Department of Dairying.
Wilfred Sadler, B.S.A. (Macdonald College), M. Sc. (McGill), N.D.D,
British Dairy Institute, University College, Reading, England,
Assistant Professor in Dairying.
Department of Economics, Sociology, and Political Science.
Theodore H. Boggs , B.A. (Acadia and Yale), M.A, Ph.D. (Yale),
Associate Professor of Economics.
Department of English.
G.  G.  Sedgewick,  B.A.   (Dal),  Ph.D.   (Harv.),  Associate  Professor  of
J. K. Henry, B.A.  (Dal.), Assistant Professor of English.
Frederick  G.   C.  Wood,   B.A.    (McGill),    M.A.    (Harvard),   Assistant
Professor of  English. 10 University of British Columbia.
Department of Geology and Mineralogy.
R. W. Brock, M.A.   (Queen's), F.R.S.C, Professor of Geology  (absent
on leave, overseas service).
Edwin   T.   Hodge,   M.A.    (Minnesota),   Ph.D.    (Columbia),    Assistant
Professor of Geology.
Department of History.
Mack  Eastman,  B.A.   (Tor.),   Ph.D.   (Columbia),  Assistant  Professor
of History (absent on leave, overseas service).
Department of Horticulture.
F. M. Clements, B.S.A,  (Guelph), Professor of Horticulture.
Department of Mathematics.
George E. Robinson, B.A.  (Dal.), Associate Professor of Mathematics.
E. H. Russell, B.A. (Queen's), Assistant Professor of Mathematics.
Thomas Pattison, M.A. (Glasgow), Assistant Professor of Mathematics.
E. E. Jordan, M.A.  (Dal), Instructor in Mathematics  (absent  on   leave,
overseas service).
Department of Mechanical Engineering.
L. Killam, M.A.  (Mt. Allison), B.Sc.  (McGill), Assistant Professor of
Mechanical Engineering.
G. A. Booth, B.S.  (Col.), Instructor in Mechanical Engineering.
H. Taylor.
J. W.  Faulkner.
i S. Northrop.
IF. McCrady.
Demonstrators/T   Goodwin
jj.   E.   Dubberley.
'G.  Bright.
\j.   Crowley.
Department of Military Training.
(Canadian Officers' Training Corps.)
Names submitted and approved for commission, C.O.T.C.:—
To be Provisional Major—Captain F. F. Westbrook, 107th Regiment.
To be Captain—Captain E. E. Jordan, from McGill University College
Contingent  (absent on leave, overseas service) .
To  be  Lieutenant—Lieutenant  H.  T.  Logan,   from  McGill  University
College  Contingent   (absent on  leave,  overseas  service).
Capt. R. A. M. D. Ramsay, 54th Battalion, Adjutant.
Lieut. H. Ashton, Canadian Active Militia.
Lieut. Paul A. Boving. Officers and Staff. 11
Department of Mining and Metallurgy.
J. M. Turnbull, B.A.Sc. (McGill), Professor of Mining and Metallurgy
and Head of the Department.
Department of Modern Languages.
H. Ashton, B.A. (Cantab.), Des L. (Univ. Paris). D.Litt. (Birmingham), Officier de l'lnstruction Publique (France), Associate Professor of French.
Henri Chodat, M.A. (McGill and Harvard), Assistant Professor of
Modern Languages.
Isaisel MacInnes, M.A.   (Queen's), Instructor in Modern Languages.
Department of Philosophy.
James Henderson, M.A.  (Glasgow), Assistant Professor of Philosophy,
Department of Physics.
J.   G.   Davidson,   B.A.   (Tor.),   Ph.D.   (Cal.),   Associate   Professor   of
T. C. Hebb, B.Sc, M.A.  (Dal.), Ph.D. (Chicago), Assistant Professor of
P. H.  Elliott, M.Sc.   (McGill), Instructor in Physics.
Department of Poultry Husbandry.
Alfred G. Lunn, B.S.A. (Oregon Agricultural College), Associate Professor of Poultry Husbandry. 1 J
University of British Columbia.
1918    "       )„
Mondav (Supplemental  Examinations  in  Applied
August 26th. /Science be^in-
ATigus^28tn    j Summer Scho°l in Surveying opens.
,r     , ) Supplemental Examinations in Arts begin.
Monday,        (,, \K.    ,    .      _,       .    A.       ,     . s
September 16th i -Matriculation Examinations begin.
' Registration begins. ^
Sept^erlLt.} LaSt day f°r Registration-
Sepfembeary23rd.] Meetin^ of the Facult^ at 10 a'm-
Wednesday,      ) T ,     .
September 25th. j Lectures begin.
Wednesday       (Meeti      of the genate-
October 9th.     )
^   e   .      ,7,    [ Meeting of the Senate.
December lltn. )
/',   f Last day of Lectures for Term.
December 12th.)
■r- ,       < \ ,    IExaminations begin.
December 14th. )
■^ ,      «'„ ,    t Examinations end.
December 20th. )
_      '    ,     „'   ,   c Meeting of the Faculty at 10 a.m.
December 27th. J
1919        |
Monday, >Second Term begins.
January 6th.    ' Academic Year, 1918-19. 13
FeWrytSh. j Meeting of the Senate.
Apriflth. ( Last day of L>ectures-
., „ , c Sessional Examinations begin.
April 9th. )
Saturday ) Meeti      of the Facuity at 10 a.m.
April 26th. )
Wednesday, ) M of th   genate_
April 30th. ;
Thursday, ? ^ *■
h       ' f Congregation.
May 1st. )
, °n ~T' -, ^Matriculation Examinations begin.
Monday,   Sept.   16th....
Tuesday,   Sept.   17th....
Wednesday,  Sept.  18th.
Thursday,   Septi.    19th.
Friday,  Sept.  20th	
Saturday,   Sept.  21st	
Latin  Authors  and   Sight..
9 to 11
9 to 11
French   Translation
Geometry,  Part  I.   .
9 to
9 to
to 3
to 5
to 3
to 3
to 3
to 3
Algebra, Part I., and Arithmetic     9 to 11
Algebra,  Part   II !    9 to 11
Greek   Authors    '    9 to 11
Physics    - -'    9 to  11
English  Literature  	
German Translation   	
Latin Grammar and Composition
French   Grammar	
Chemistry  ]    1 to 3
German   Grammar     j     1 to 3
English   Composition    '    1   to 3
Geometry, Part II |    3 to 5
Greek  Composition  and  Sight  ....j    3 to 5
Botany    |    3 to 5
Agriculture    [    .2 to 4
a Matriculation Examination Time-table.
Faculty of Arts, Supplemental Examinations, September, 1918.
Supp.    to    First
Year    Sessional.
Supp.   to   Second
Year Sessional.
Supp.    to   Third
Year   Sessional
Monday,  Sept. 16. . .
English   Literature
English   Literature
English   Composition
English   Composition
Tuesday,   Sept.   17..
Latin Books.
Latin   Books
Latin   Books
Latin  Composition,
Sight   Translation
and   History.
Latin  Composition,
Sight Translation,   History,
and   Literature
Latin  Composition,
Sight Translation
English   Literature.
Wednesday,   Sept.  18
French    |
Thursday,   Sept.   19.
English   Literature
English    Composi-
^    tion   and   History
Friday,  Sept. 20	
Greek  Books
Greek   Composition
Sight   Translation
Saturday,  Sept. 21. .
Greek Books
Solid Geometry
and  Conies   '
Greek    Composition
Sight   Translation
and   History
Algebra  The University of British Columbia
The establishment of a University in British Columbia was
first advocated by Superintendent Jessop in 1877, when he called
public attention to the urgent need for providing the youth of
the Province with an education which would adequately equip
them for their various activities in the life of the Province. It
was several years, however, before active steps were taken in
this direction.
In 1890 the Provincial Legislature passed an Act establishing a body politic and corporate named the University of British
Columbia. The first Convocation was held in Victoria on
August 26th, 1890, when the Hon. John Robson, Provincial
Secretary, presided. There were present seventy certified members of Convocation, who elected three members of Senate.
In 1891 the Act was amended by the addition of a clause
requiring a meeting of the Senate to be held within one month
after the election of Senators by Convocation. The Senators
having been elected on June 2nd, the Chancellor, Dr. I. W.
Powell, of Victoria, called a meeting of Senate for July 2nd.
A quorum failed to assemble, and the first attempt to establish
a University proved futile.
There being no immediate prospect of a Provincial University,
some friends of higher education conceived the idea of bringing a
university education—at least in part—within the reach of the
youth of the Province by establishing relations with some one of
the existing Canadian universities.
Owing to their efforts, an Act was passed in 1894 which
empowered the affiliation of high schools in the Province to
recognized Canadian universities; and this was supplemented
in 1896 by an Act providing for the incorporation of affiliated
high schools as colleges of the universities to which they were
Under these enactments, Vancouver High School was admitted to affiliation with  McGill University  for the first year in 18 University of British Columbia.
Arts, and began University work under the name of Vancouver
College in the year 1899. (The man to whom more than any
other the credit is due for the inauguration and successful organization of the scheme of affiliation was the late Mr. J. C. Shaw,
M.A., formerly Principal of Vancouver High School, and later
Principal of Vancouver College, and of McGill University College).
In 1902 an extension of affiliation was granted to cover the
second year in Arts, and in the same year Victoria High School
also became affiliated to McGill University for the first year in
Arts under the name of Victoria College.
As the work grew, still closer connection with McGill University became necessary, and in 1906 an Act was passed incorporating the Royal Institution for the Advancement of Learning of
British Columbia. In the same year the Royal Institution established at Vancouver the McGill University College of British
Columbia, taking over (by agreement with the Vancouver Board
of School Trustees) the Arts work previously done by the Vancouver College, increasing the number of options allowed, and
adding two years of Applied Science.
In 1908 the course was further extended to include the third
year in Arts.
In 1907 Victoria College came also under the control of the
Royal Institution as a part of the McGill University College of
British Columbia, with power to give courses in the first two
years in Arts.
The instruction given was similar to that of McGill University,
the standards were identical, and the University examined and
accepted the undergraduates ad eundem statum.
During the last year of its existence the McGill University
College enrolled 292 students at Vancouver and 70 at Victoria.
These institutions were maintained mainly by grants from the
School Boards of Vancouver and Victoria, supplemented in the
earlier stages by contributions from Sir William Macdonald, of
Montreal, and many public-spirited citizens of British Columbia,
and later by grants from the Provincial Government, the City of
Vancouver, and the University of British Columbia.
When the University of British Columbia opened its doors in
the fall of 1915 these colleges ceased to exist, and at the same Historical Sketch. 19
time the connection of the Province with McGill University in
higher education—a connection which had existed for a period of
sixteen years and was alike creditable to McGill and advantageous to the Province—was also brought to a close.
Meanwhile efforts for the establishment of a Provincial University had been renewed, and in 1907 the Hon. Dr. H. E.
Young, Minister of Education, took definite steps to establish
a University by introducing a "University Endowment Act,"
which was passed by the Legislature. By this Act (slightly
amended in 1911 and 1913) the setting apart of 2,000,000 acres
of land, by way of University endowment, was authorized.
Constitution of Present University.
In 1908 an Act establishing and incorporating the University
of British Columbia and repealing the old Act of 1890-1 was
passed.    The Act of 1908 provides:—
That the University shall consist of a Chancellor, Convocation, Board of Governors, Senate, and the Faculties; that
the first Convocation shall consist of all graduates of any
university in His Majesty's dominions resident in the
Province two years prior to the date fixed for the first
meeting of Convocation, together with twenty-five members selected by the Lieutenant-Governor in Council.
After the first Convocation it shall consist of the Chancellor, Senate, members of the first Convocation, and all
graduates of the University; that the Chancellor shall
be elected by Convocation; that the Board of Governors
shall consist of the Chancellor, President, and nine persons appointed by the Lieutenant-Governor in Council;
that the Senate shall consist of: (a) The Minister of
Education, the Chancellor, and the President of the
University, who shall be Chairman thereof; (b) the
deans and two professors of each of the Faculties
elected by members of the Faculty; (c) three members
to be appointed by the Lieutenant-Governor in Council;
(d) the Superintendent of Education, the principals of
the normal schools ; (e) one member elected by the high-
school principals and assistants who are actually engaged
in teaching;  (/)  one member elected by the Provincial University of British Columbia.
Teachers' Institute organized under subsection (e) of
section 8 of the "Public Schools Act"; (g) one member
to be elected by the governing body of every affiliated
college or school in this Province; (h) fifteen members
to be elected by Convocation from the members thereof:
That the University shall be non-sectarian:
That instruction in Arts shall be free to all regular students
matriculated in the University:
That women students shall have .equality of privilege with
men students:
That no other university having corporate powers capable of
being exercised within the Province shall be known by
the same name, or have power to grant degrees.
The Act of  1908   (consolidated August 2nd,  1912)  provides
(a) Such instruction in all branches of a liberal education
as may enable students to become proficient, and qualify
for degrees, diplomas, and certificates, in Science, Commerce, Arts, Literature, Law, Medicine, and all other
branches of knowledge; (b) such instruction especially,
whether theoretical, technical, artistic, or otherwise, as
may be of service to persons engaged in the manufactures, or the mining, engineering, agricultural, and
industrial pursuits of the Province; (c) facilities for
the prosecution of original research in Science, Literature, Arts, Medicine, Law, and especially the applications of Science; (d) such fellowships, scholarships,
exhibitions, prizes, rewards, and pecuniary and other
aids as shall facilitate or encourage proficiency in the
subjects taught in the University, and also original research in every branch; (e) such extra-collegiate and
extra-university instruction and teaching as may be recommended by the Senate.
Selection of a Site.
Under authority of an Act passed by the Legislature in 1910,
the Lieutenant-Governor in Council appointed a Site Commission Historical  Sketch. 21
whose decision was to be final.    The personnel of the Commission was as follows:—
Dr. R. C. Weldon, Dean of Law School, Dalhousie University, Chairman.
Rev. Canon G. Dauth, Vice-Rector, Laval University, Montreal.
Dr.  Walter  C.   Murray,   President,  University  of   Saskatchewan.
Dr.   Oscar  V.   Skelton,   Professor  of  Economics,   Queens
Dr. Cecil C. Jones, Chancellor, University of New Brunswick.
The Commission held its first meeting on May 25th, 1910, in
Victoria, and after an exhaustive examination of the Province
presented the following unanimous report:—
Victoria, B. C, June 28th, 1910.
To His Honour the Lieutenant-Governor in Council:
Sir,—The University Site Commission begs to submit the following
In accordance with the provisions of the "University Site Commission Act, 1910," your Commissioners have visited and made a careful
examination of the several cities and rural districts in the Province
suggested as suitable University sites, and have selected as the location
for the University the vicinity of the City of Vancouver.
Accompanying the main report was the following supplementary report:—
The University Site Commissioners are strongly of the opinion that
the University should not be placed on a site which may in time be
completely surrounded by a city. They respectfully suggest that not
less than 250 acres be set apart for the University campus, and 700
acres for experimental purposes in agriculture and forestry. This is
exclusive of a forest reserve  for  forestry operations on a large  scale.
The Commissioners are of the opinion that the most suitable site
is at Point Grey, unless the soils there and those of the delta land
adjacent are found to be unsuitable for the experimental work of the
College of Agriculture. Should Point Grey prove impossible, the Commissioners suggest: First, a site along the shore of North Vancouver,
provided the tunnel and bridge are constructed; second, St. Mary's Hill,
overlooking the Pitt, Fraser, and Coquitlam Rivers, provided residences
are   erected   for   the   students.    Central   Park,   though   conveniently   sit- 22 University of British Columbia.
uated, will probably be surrounded by the Cities of Vancouver and New
Westminster, and because of this and of the absence of outstanding
scenic advantages is undesirable.
While the Commissioners are firmly convinced that it is of the highest
importance to have all the Faculties of the University doing work of
University grade located together, they believe that the diverse conditions of agriculture in this Province make it advisable to divide
the work of agricultural education between the College of Agriculture
and Schools of Agriculture of secondary grade located in different
centres. The College of Agriculture should conduct researches, provide
courses leading to a degree, and supervise the extension work and Schools
of Agriculture. These schools should be established in conjunction with
the Demonstration Farms in typical centres, and should provide short
courses (extending over the winter months) of two or three years for
the sons of farmers. Each school might specialize in one or more
branches, such as horticulture, dairying, etc.
Similarly, Technical Evening Schools might be opened in the different coal-mining centres for the preparation of candidates for mining
certificates, and in the metal-mining districts for the assistance of prospectors and others.
The Commissioners have been greatly impressed by the marvellous
richness, variety, and extent of the natural resources of this Province,
and by the very generous provision made for the endowment of the
University; and they are of the opinion that, if the University adopts
a policy of offering salaries ranging from $3,800 to $5,000 to its professors, it will attract men of the highest ability, who, by their scientific
investigations and outstanding reputations, will not only materially aid
in developing the resources of the Province, but will also place the
University on an equality with the best universities of America.
In the autumn the Executive Council, after a careful survey of
the sites proposed, decided to locate the University at Point Grey,
the site which the Commission named as its first choice.
In 1911 the Legislature passed an Act authorizing the Lieutenant-Governor in Council to grant this site to the University.
In 1913 this grant was increased by a few acres.
The site at present consists of 250 acres lying upon the
extremity of the headland of Point Grey at an elevation of
approximately 300 feet above the sea. The waters of the Gulf
of Georgia form more than half the boundary of the site, while
the remaining sides are bounded by a tract of some 3,000 acres
of Government land. It is accessible by water for passenger
and freight service, and is within a mile and a half of the existing electric tram service, which will be extended to the grounds. Historical  Sketch. 23
The site has now been cleared and the main campus and some
of the roads have been graded.
First Convocation.
Between May 1st and July 31st, 1912, 849 members of Convocation were registered, of whom twenty-five had been appointed by the Lieutenant-Governor in Council. The first Convocation, held August 21st of the same year, chose Mr. Francis
Carter-Cotton as first Chancellor of the University and elected
certain Senators.
Plans for Buildings.
In February, 1912, the Hon. H. E. Young, Minister of Education, called for competitive plans which should include plans in
detail of four buildings to be erected immediately, and a block
plan exhibiting the completed buildings as a beautiful and harmonious scheme in keeping with the site, one of the finest in
the world.
The first prize was $5,000 and the probability of being engaged
as the University architect; the second, third, and fourth, $2,000,
$2,000, and $1,000 respectively. The competition was closed in
November, and the first prize awarded to Messrs. Sharp &
Thompson, of Vancouver, by a Board of Assessors consisting of:
Hon. H. E. Young, Minister of Education; F. Carter-Cotton,
Chancellor; A. Arthur Cox, Samuel Maclure, and W. Douglas
The President and Governors.
In March, 1913, the Lieutenant-Governor in Council appointed
the President, F. F. Wesbrook, M.A.; M.D., C.M. LL.D., and
shortly after the following Governors :—
George H. Barnard, Esq., K.C, M.P.
Robert F. Green, Esq., M.P.
Robert E. McKechnie, Esq., M.D., C.M.
Robert P. McLennan, Esq.
Lewis G. McPhillips, Esq., K.C.
Robie L. Reid, Esq., K.C.
S. Dunn Scott, Esq., M.A., LL.D.
Campbell Sweeny, Esq.
George I. Wilson, Esq. 24 " University of British Columbia.
Buildings and Grounds.
The University architects are Messrs. Sharp & Thompson, (.if
Vancouver, B.C., who obtained the award in the competition held
in 1912. In November, 1913, Dr. C. C. James, Commissioner
of Dominion Agricultural Instruction, met with a Commission
appointed to examine and report upon the general design for the
University. A general plan was prepared by this Commission
and approved by the Board of Governors.
The report accompaning the plan presented a statement of the
problem to be solved and the solution proposed by the Commission, and pointed out the practical and artistic possibilities of the
design. With it were submitted drawings showing the building
areas for the various constituent portions of the University, and
the location proposed for the buildings which are to be constructed at once. The design is a comprehensive one, and provides for
the needs of an institution potentially great, the relatively small
beginnings of which must be arranged with due regard for
present economy and efficiency, yet in such a manner as to ensure co-ordination with a properly planned and steadily developing scheme.
The Commission consisted of :—
Dr.   Thomas   H.   Mawson,   City   Planner   and   Landscape
Artist, of London, England.
Mr. Warren Powers Laird, Professor and Head, School of
Architecture,  University  of   Pennsylvania,  and  Advisory Architect to the University of Wisconsin.
Mr.  Richard J.  Durley,  late  Professor and  Head  of   the
Department of  Mechanical Engineering,  McGill University.
Messrs. Sharp & Thompson, the University Architects.
In accordance with the recommendations of the Commission's
report, detailed plans and specifications are being prepared for
the various buildings, and the Science Building is under construction.
This building is planned for the temporary accommodation of
Physics, Chemistry, Biological and certain other Sciences, but it
is intended ultimately for the sole use of Chemistry. With its
equipment it is expected to cost about $600,000. Historical  Sketch. 25
Preparations for Work.
In 1914 the Legislature voted $500,000 and the Government
promised $1,000,000 for the following year, thus enabling the
Board to proceed with actual work on the University. The clearing of the site was completed and necessary grading done; the
steel-concrete work of the Science Building was completed; the
Deans of Agriculture and Applied Science and some professors
were appointed, and in general the necessary preliminary preparations were made for beginning University work in the fall of
War Conditions.
Upon the outbreak of war in August, 1914, the Board of
Governors, feeling that it would be shortsighted and unpatriotic
to commit the public to a large capital expenditure and heavy
fixed charges when every available dollar in the country might
be required in the struggle to preserve the rights and liberties of
free peoples, decided to withhold the contract for the completion
of the Science Building, to make no further contracts or appointments to the staff, and to postpone large expenditures upon
the library and grounds. By this action the grant for the year
largely reverted to the Provincial Treasury, and the people were
not committed to a heavy outlay in 1915.
In 1915 the Legislature voted sufficient funds to enable the
University to take over and carry on the work of McGill University College, and to add a year's work to it, thus giving a complete Arts Course leading to a degree and the first three years in
a course in Applied Science. Funds were also voted to enable
Dean Klinck to prepare and put under cultivation a small portion of the campus to be ready for experimental work by the
time agricultural classes can be undertaken.
Students at the Front.
A number of the students of the University having volunteered
for the Front, certain conditions arose which were dealt with
at a meeting of the Senate held on February 16th, 1916. At
this meeting the following resolutions were carried with regard
to the standing to be granted students enlisting for overseas
service:— 26 University of British Columbia.
(1.) "That students who leave in their fourth year be given
their degree at the end of the session.
(2.) "That those who attend for the major part of any year
be given their standing for that year.
(3.) "That it be made possible for those who leave before
the end of the first term to graduate when they have
completed three full years at the University.
(4.) "That former students of the McGill University College of British Columbia at present at the Front who
would otherwise be now enrolled in the University of
British Columbia be given an opportunity of enrolling
as students of the University of British Columbia without payment of fees."
First Session (1915-16).
The University opened, as announced, on September 29th,
1915. Three hundred and seventy-nine students were enrolled,
which, with fifty-six students at the Front, made a total student
body of 434.
The students in attendance came from forty localities in
British Columbia, three other Canadian Provinces, and six other
A successful session was brought to a close by Congregation
held on May 4th, at which forty students were granted the degree
of B. A.
The University of British Columbia is an integral part of the
public educational system of the Province. As such it completes
the work begun in the public and high schools.
By prescribing a large number of studies during the first years
of undergraduate work, and by leaving a wide choice under a
definite system to the student during his final years, the University endeavors to give a wise measure of direction, and at the
same time to encourage individual initiative and special development.
In addition to fostering the general educational interests of the Endowments. 27
Province, it is the policy of the University to render service to
its constituency through three generally recognized channels—
viz., teaching, research, and extension. The University undertakes to furnish instruction in the various branches of a liberal
education, and in those technical departments which are most
directly related to the life and industries of the Province. That
its teaching may be vitalized, and that it may do its share in contributing to the advancement of knowledge, the University aims
to encourage research in all departments. When a sufficiently
firm foundation has been laid in these two departments of
University activity, extension work will be organized. Through
this channel new truths discovered in this or in other institutions
of learning will be presented in popular form in many centres
throughout the Province. By this means those whose circumstances deprive them of the opportunity of attendance at the
University may avail themselves of the latest contributions to
knowledge, as well as of the most recent lessons of practical
The "University Act" of  1908   (slightly amended in  1912)
provides that:—^
"Any person or corporation may, with the approval of the
Senate, found one or more professorships, lectureships,
fellowships, scholarships, exhibitions, prizes, or other
awards in the University, by providing a sufficient
endowment in land or other property, and conveying
the same to the University for such purposes, and every
such endowment of lands or other property shall be
vested in the University for the purpose or purposes
for which it is given."
Acting Librarian, John Ridington.
(Dorothy M. Jefferd.
Catalogue, Order and Loan Departments -: Lionel Haweis.
(Winifred Attwaters. 28 University of British Columbia.
The University Library consists of 27,300 volumes and about
9,000 pamphlets. It includes representative works in Chemistry,
Classics, Economics, Geology, History, Modern Languages,
Philosophy, Physics, Technology, and a growing collection of
works of General Reference. It also possesses a number of
complete sets of periodical publications devoted to literature and
science, and of the transactions of learned societies.
Small working reference libraries are maintained in the Chemistry and Geology Departments. The number of books added to
fhe Library during the past university year was 3,597. Two
hundred and twenty magazines and periodical publications are
regularly received. ^
The Library is classified throughout on the Congressional
System. The classification is complete except in Religion
(BL-BV) and Classics (PA), the schedules for which have not
yet been completed by the Library of Congress. In these sec-
lions the books are at present grouped in main classes, and
arranged in alphabetical order by name of author. The Card
Catalogue in the Reading Room makes available all the classified portions of the Library by author, title, subject, with necessary analyticals. The Catalogue contains over 65,000 cards.
The Reading Room has accommodation for over 80 readers.
During the session the Library is open from 8.45 a.m. to
9 p.m.; on Saturdays from 8.45 a.m. to 5 p.m. In vacation it is
open from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., except on Saturdays, when the hours
are from 9 to 12 a.m.
Books to which the Teaching Staff have specially referred
their classes for consultation are placed in a "Reserved" class.
These may be loaned only for periods during which the Library
is closed. Other works, to the number of two, may be borrowed
by students for a period of seven days, or for a shorter period
should the volume be in general demand.
Works that are rare, costly, or otherwise unsuited for general
circulation are loaned only under special conditions.
During the past academic year a number of valuable contributions to the Library have been made by governments, institutions, corporations, and private benefactors. Many of these
gifts are of great value. The following is a list of donations
since the issue of the Calendar for 1917-18:— The Library. 29
The Government of Great Britain and Ireland.
Debates, House of Lords.
Debates, House of Commons.
Departmental Reports, Blue Books, Pamphlets, etc.
The Government of the Dominion of Canada.
Debates, Senate.
Debates, House of Commons.
Sessional  Papers.
Departmental  Reports  and other  Official  Publications.
The Government of the Commonwealth of Australia.
Publications of Bureau of Census and Statistics, Year Books, and
other Official Publications.
The Government of the Dominion of New Zealand.
Official  Publications.
The Government of the Union of South Africa.
Official Publications.
The Government of the United States of America.
Reports and Official Publications.
The Government of British Columbia.
Statutes,  Departmental Reports and Official Publications.
The Government of Province of Ontario.
Official Publications.
The State of New York—Education Department.
The State of Kansas, State Geological Survey.
McGill University, Montreal.
75  Volumes,  Historical  and  Scientific.
Queen's University, Kingston, Ont.
Weir;   Separate  School  Law.
Bureau of Railway Economics, Washington,  D.C.
Reports, Pamphlets,  etc.
Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, Washington, D.C.
15 Volumes,   and  Current  Publications.
Carnegie Institute, Washington, D.C.
Current Publications. 30 University of British Columbia.
Franklin Institute, Philadelphia, Penn.
15 Bound Volumes, and other publications.
League to Enforce Peace, N.Y.C.
Marine  Biological  Association  of  the United  Kingdom,  Plymouth,
Journals, Reports,  Monographs, etc.
Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C.
American Jersey Cattle Club.
21 Vols. Herd Books.
American Swedenborg Society.
Works of  Swedenborg, complete 28 volumes.
Canadian  National Live Stock  Records.
Advanced Register, 19 Vols.
Herd Book, 2 Vols.
Herdbook, 8 Vols.
International Joint Commission, Ottawa.
Lake Mohonk Conference on- International Arbitration, NY.
Reports, 1895-1916.
Universities Bureau of the British  Empire.
Year Book, 1916-17.
Library of Parliament,  Ottawa.
Catalogue, 16 Vols.
J. E. Allison, Esq., St. Louis, Mo., U.S.A.
Allison : Theoretical Depreciation.     •
E. H. Archibald, Esq., The University.
Royal  Society of  Edinburgh,  1911-17. The Library. 31
C. Berkeley, Esq., The University.
Science  Progress,  14 Vols.
Mrs. G- W. and Miss Edith Boggs, Vancouver, B.C.
Sixty Volumes  from the  Medical Library of the late George W.
Boggs,  Esq., M.D., C.M.
Sir Robert Borden, Ottawa.
Canada in Flanders.
The War and the Future.
Henri Chodat, Esq., The University.
Birch:   Secret   Societies   in   the   French   Revolution.
Elliott:  During the Reign of Terror.
Sudermann: Frau Sorge.
P.. H. Clark, Esq., The University.   1
Society of Chemical Industry.
Dr. Gatewood, Vancouver, B.C.
Herbert:  Frank  Forester's  Field Sports.
R. E. Gosnell, Esq., Victoria, B.C.
Gosnell:   Canadian  Municipal  Statistics.
Gosnell:  Sixty Years of  Progress in  British  Columbia.
Miss Hadwen, Ashcroft, B.C.
Extracts  from the Borough of  Edinburgh.
Fern:  Criminal  Sociology.
Fleury:  Criminal Mind.
Green: Town Life in the 15th Century.
Haiz: Uric Acid.
Ireland: The Blot Upon the Brain.
Jamieson:  Scottish Dictionary.
Macdonald:   Historical   Sketches.
E. T. Hodge, Esq., The University.
California State Council of Defense: Report of the Committee on
Wm. Lochead, Macdonald College, St. Anne, P.Q.
Lochead: Heredity and Genetics.
Douglas McIntosh, Esq., The University.
Royal   Society  of   Canada,  Proceedings  and  Transactions.
E. G. Matheson, Esq., The University.
Lavis:  Railway Estimates. 32 University of British Columbia.
A. N. St. John Mildmay, Esq., The University.
Mildmay:  In  the Waiting Time of  War.
A. R. Munday, Esq., Vancouver, B.C.
Munday:   Lover  Lyrics.
D. Ogilvie, Esq.,  Vancouver,  B.C.
Butcher: Poetics of Aristotle.
Smyth:  Greek Melie Poets.
J. Porter, Esq., Vancouver, B.C.
Whetham:  A Treatise on the Theory of Solutions.
E. A. Powell, Esq., Syracuse, NY.
Holstein Herd Book, Vol. 5.
Ven. Archdeacon Raymond, D.D., F.R.C.S., Halifax, N.S.
New  Brunswick  Historical   Society,  Collections.
R. L. Reid, Esq., Vancouver, B.C.
Elfynge: The Ancient Method of Holding Parliaments in England
History of the Bank of Nova Scotia, 1832-1900.
Le Fontenelle:  Conversations on the Plurality of Worlds.
Letters of a British  Spy.
Letters of Simpkin the Second.
Rand:  Selection  Illustrating  Economic  History.
Ridgeway:  The Trial  of  Robert  Emmet  for High Treason.
Tyndale:  An Answer to  Sir Thomas  More's  Dialogue.
jr. A. Rickard, Esq., San Francisco, Cal.
Rickard: Through the Yukon.
John Ridington, Esq., The University.
Ridington:  The  Meaning and Mission of  Music.
L. F. Robertson, Esq., The University.
La Libre Belgique, No. 62, Feb. 1916.
Herbert Skinner, Esq., Nanaimo, B.C.
Bliss:  Encyclopaedia  of   Social  Reform;
Goldmark:  Fatigue and Efficiency.
Holmes: In Defence of What Might Be.
Holmes:  What is, and What Might Have Been.
Longford:  Story of Old Japan.
Metchinkoff:  Prolongation of Life.
Ravenhill:  Some Characteristics of Childhood. The Library. 33
Rausenbusch:    Christianizing   the   Social   Order.
Rothstein:  Egypt's Ruin.
Russell:  Our  Knowledge of  the  External World.
Sargent:  Manual of Trees.
Schweizer: Quest of the Historical Jesus.
Scudder: Socialism and Character.
Strong: Our World.
Wallace:  Social  Environment and  Moral  Progress.
Wallace: World of Life.
Southam Press, Ltd., Toronto.
Ross:  Petroleum  in  Canada.
A. Vilstrup, Esq., Vancouver, B.C.
Hein: Die Einrichtung Elektricscher.^
Holzt:  Die Schule des Elektrotechnikers.
Jischer-Huinen:  Die Wirkung Weise.
Weilzel:   Die  Schule  des Maschinien.
W. C. Weeks, Esq., Fanny Bay, B. C.
Engineering News, 23 Vols.
Engineering Record, 10 Vols.
Engineering and  Contracting,  12 Vols.
Mining and Scientific Press, 2 Vols.
American Society of Civil Engineers, Transactions,  13 Vols.
American Society of Civil Engineers, Proceedings, 11 Vols.
Also Unbound Volumes of above.
F. F. Wesbrook, Esq., The University.
Journal of Bacteriology, 2 Vols.
Cicero:  De  Senectute   (Schuckburgh).
Goodwin and White:  Selections from Xenophon and Herodotus.
Horace:  Opera  (Chase).
Lindsay:   Juvenal's   Satires.
Masters:  Spoon River Anthology.
D'Ooge, The Orations of Demosthenes.
Vancouver Daily Province.
Two Copies Daily.
Vancouver Daily  Sun.
Two Copies Daily.
Vancouver Daily World.
Two Copies Daily. 34 University of British Columbia.
The University Act gives the University full powers to grant
such degrees in the several Faculties and different branches of
knowledge as the Senate may from time to time determine. The
Act reserves for the University the sole right in this Province
to confer degrees, except in Theology.
Courses of Study.
For the Session 1918-19 the University offers instruction in
the first, second, third, and final years of the Arts Course, leading
to the degree of Bachelor of Arts, which will be conferred upon
those who successfully complete the course, in the first, second,
and third years of Courses in Applied Science; and in the first
two years of a Course in Agriculture.
A fourth-year Course is offered in Chemical Engineering.
It is proposed to establish in the Session of 1919-20 a fourth
year Course in Mining in the Faculty of Applied Science.
The Session.
The University year or session is divided into two terms, the
first extending to the Christmas vacation, and the second from
the end of the Christmas vacation to the end of the Sessional
Examinations in April.
The Session of 1918-19 will begin on Wednesday, September
Two Matriculation Examinations will be held, one commencing on Monday, September 16th, 1918, and the other on
June 23rd, 1919.
Since there is no accommodation at present on the University
site at Point Grey, the work for the coming session, with the
exception of laboratory work in agriculture, will be conducted
in buildings on the site of the Vancouver General Hospital.
These consist of one large modern fire-proof building, containing
class-rooms and offices, and several commodious frame buildings.       These   latter   include   separate   buildings   for   Physics, General Information. 35
Chemistry, Geology, and Mining, an Assembly Hall, and Workshops.
Laboratories and equipment are available for courses in the
work undertaken. Facilities for field-work in Physical Geography, Geology, and Mining exist in the immediate vicinity of
Vancouver. Climatic conditions permit class excursions to be
made throughout the session.
Church Attendance.
All students are expected to attend a church of the denomination to which they adhere.
Students are requested to report to the President in writing
the churches which they intend to make their places of worship.
The reports will be used as the basis for notification to the various churches.
Physical Examination.
In order to promote as far as possible the physical welfare
of the student body, every student, on entering the University,
will be required to pass a physical examination, to be conducted
by, or under the direction of, a specially qualified medical practitioner.
By such an examination physical defects and weaknesses,
amenable to treatment, may be discovered. The student would
then'be expected to apply to his physician for such remedial
measures as his case may require. The appropriate form of
exercise or athletic activity will then be recommended.
Military Training.
Military training is required of all male students during the
first two years of their attendance.     (See page 117).
Board and Residence.
Good board and lodging can be obtained in the vicinity of
the College buildings at a cost of from $25 per month upwards;
or, separately, board at $20 to $30 per month; rooms at $5 to
$10 per month.
Lists of approved boarding-houses, accessible to the University, the moral and sanitary conditions of which are satisfactory, 36 University of British Columbia.
may be obtained from the Registrar.    Requests for these should
state whether they are for men or women students. -
Men and women students are not permitted to lodge in the
same house, unless they are members of the same family, or
receive special permission from the Senate.
Student Advisers.
Upon entrance each student is assigned to a member of the
Faculty, who acts as his adviser in the matter of studies. Each
term the student is requested to consult his adviser concerning
the choice of studies.
The special advisers -for women students will be glad to
give counsel and advice on any matters on which they may be
Academic Dress.
The Undergraduate's gown shall be black in colour and of
the ordinary stuff material, of ankle length, and with long
sleeves and the yoke edged with khaki cord. Graduate's gowns
ihe same, without cord.
Bachelor's hood shall be of the Cambridge pattern, black
bordered with the distinctive colour of the particular Faculty;
the Master's hood to be lined with the same colour. The colours
are, for Arts, University blue; for Science, red; for Agriculture,
Chancellor's robes scarlet, Oxford D.C.L. pattern, cloth, hood
scarlet lined with white swansdov/n.
President's robes the same. Admission to the University. 37
All inquiries relating to the examinations should be addressed
to the Registrar.
1. A special regulation to govern admission of Matriculation
students who have enlisted for overseas service:—
A Matriculation student, whose work is certified as up to
standard by the Principal of his school, will be allowed
to enter the First Year without further examination.
The above conditions shall also govern the admission of Senior
Matriculation students to the Second Year.
2. The Regular Matriculation Examination will be held beginning June 23rd, 1919, at all the centres in British Columbia
at which high-school examinations are now held, that is to say:
Agassiz, Armstrong, Bridgeport, Chilliwack, Cranbrook, Cumberland, Duncan, Enderby, Fernie, Golden, Grand Forks, Kamloops, Kaslo, Kelowna, Ladner, Ladysmith, Matsqui, Mission,
Nanaimo, Nelson, New Westminster, Peachland, Penticton,
Point Grey, Alberni, Prince Rupert, Revelstoke, Rossland, Salmon Arm, Summerland, Trail, Vancouver (Britannia, King
Edward, and King George), North Vancouver, South Vancouver, Vernon, and Victoria, as well as Abbotsford, Belmont,
Cloverdale, Creston, Hedley, Maple Ridge, Merritt, and Sidney,
and at any other high school established during the year.
3. A second examination will be held in September, but only
for extra-provincial students, and such students resident in the
Province as may have been granted the privilege of taking a
supplemental examination by the Matriculation Board of Examiners.    It will be held only at Vancouver and Victoria.
4. Every candidate for examination is required to fill up an
application form and return the same with the necessary fee
(for which see page 39) one month before the examination
begins.    Blank forms may be obtained from the Registrar. 38 University of British Columbia,.
5. Candidates will not be considered as having passed unless
they obtain at least 50 per cent, on the aggregate and at least 40
per cent, on each paper.
This regulation applies also in the case of candidates who
present certificates.
6. Candidates for admission to the Faculties of Arts and
Applied Science who have failed, by a small margin, to complete
the Matriculation requirements may be allowed to enter the first
year as conditioned undergraduates on the recommendation of
the Committee on Admission, Standing and Courses.
This regulation applies also to candidates who seek to satisfy
the Matriculation requirements by means of certificates granted
by other recognized examining bodies. t
7. Matriculation certificates will be issued to candidates who
have passed the Entrance Examination conducted by the University, but not to those who have qualified by means of certificates,
except when the greater part of the requirements have been satisfied by passing the University examination.
8. Certificates and diplomas covering the Matriculation requirements of other universities will, if submitted to the Registrar,
be accepted pro tanto in lieu of the Matriculation Examination;
i.e., in so far as the subjects and standard of the examination
taken to obtain them are, to the satisfaction of the Matriculation
Board, equivalent to those required for the Matriculation Examination of this University. Candidates offering certificates
■which are not a full equivalent will be required to pass the
Matriculation Examination in such of the necessary subjects as
are not covered thereby.
Intending students who wish to enter by certificates should
under no circumstances come to the University without having
first obtained from the Registrar a statement of the value of the
certificates they hold, as many of these may lack one or more
essential subjects, or the work done in a subject may not be
adequate, or, again, the percentage gained may not be sufficiently
high. (See Regulation 5.) Moreover, it must be remembered
that a certificate may admit to one Faculty and not to another.
When a diploma or certificate does not show the marks obtained
in the several subjects of the examination, it must be accompanied by an official statement containing this information. Admission to the University. 39
Junior Matriculation.
For  the  first   examination* $ 5 00
For a subsequent examination, per paper        2 00
For examination of certificates, in respect of which candidates are exempted from the whole of the Matriculation  Examination        2 00
Senior Matriculation.
For the first examination*    $10 00
For a subsequent examination, per paper     2 00
Matriculation Examination fees must be sent to the University Registrar at the time of application for the examination.
No application will be accepted unless accompanied by the regular fee.
Certificates will be issued to successful candidates without
additional fee.
For furnishing a duplicate of a lost certificate a fee of $1
will be charged.
Junior Matriculation.
The subjects for Junior Matriculation (that is, for entrance
into the Faculties of Agriculture and Arts) are as follows:—
1. English.
2. History and Historical Geography.
3. Mathematics: Algebra and Arithmetic, Geometry.
4;. French, or German, or Latin.
5. Agriculture, or Botany, or Chemistry, or Greek, or Physics, or one of the languages in 4 not already taken.
6. One of the languages in 4 not already taken, or two of the
sciences in 5 not already taken.
Greek can only be taken by students offering Latin.
*In the cast of candidates who qualify on certificates, or by other examinations in all but three subjects or less, the fee will be $3. 40 University of British Columbia.
Senior Matriculation.
The subjects for the Senior Matriculation (that is, for entrance into the Second Year in Arts) are as set forth on pp. 59
and 60. Candidates must furnish evidence of having passed
Junior Matriculation, or its equivalent.
The requirements for Matriculation in Applied Science are
the same as for Senior Matriculation. Students who have passed
the First Year in Arts are admitted to the First Year in Applied
Science without  further examination.
Candidates for a Senior Matriculation certificate will not be
considered as having passed unless they obtain at least 50 per
cent, on the aggregate and at least 40 per cent, in every paper.
For Returned Soldiers entering the Faculty of Applied
Science, the requirements are:—•^_
1. English (as on pp. 40 and 41).
2. History and Historical Geography (as on page 41).
3. One of the following:
French, German, Latin (as on pp. 42, 43 and 44).
4. Algebra and Arithmetic;
Hall and Knight's Elementary Algebra (omitting
Chapters 40, 41, 42), or the same subject-matter
in similar text-books.
5. Geometry:
As in Hall and Stevens' School Geometry.
6. Trigonometry:
Hall and Knight's Elementary Trigonometry to
page 210, and Chapter 19; nature and use of logarithms   (Bottomley's  four-figure  tables).
7. One of the following:
Botany,   Chemistry,   Physics,   a   language   not   already chosen (as on pp. 42 and 44).
For Junior Matriculation.
A. Composition and Reading.—The principles of English composition, as in Sykes' Elementary Composition, with short essays Admission to the University. 41
on a general subject and other subjects based on works prescribed for reading as follows: (a) Prose (two books to be selected)
■—Washington Irving. The Sketch Book (ed. Lichfield, Ginn &
Co.); Scott, Kenilworth; George Eliot, Silas Marner (ed. Wit-
ham, Ginn & Co.) ; Southey, Life of Nelson (Everyman's Library), (b.) Poetry (one to be selected)—Shakespeare, As You
Like It (Macmillan or Ginn) ; Tennyson, Gareth and Lynette
(Macmillan or Ginn).
The editions are merely recommended, not required.
The books to be selected should be read carefully, but the
student's attention should not be so fixed upon details that he
fails to appreciate the main purpose and beauty of the work.
Frequent practice in composition is essential.
B. Literature (for critical study).—Shakespeare, Merchant of
Venice or Henry V.; Poems of the Romantic Revival (Copp,
Clark Co.), omitting the selections from Coleridge and Byron.
Candidates will be expected to memorize some of the finest
Two examination papers of two hours each.
Spelling will be tested by the candidate's papers in English.
Examiners in other subjects will also take note of misspelled
words and will report flagrant cases to the Board.
History and Historical Geography.
The essentials of European history, ancient, medieval, and
modern (to the eighteenth century), as presented by Breasted
and Robinson in their "Outlines of European History," Part I.
(Ginn & Company).
The geography required will be that relating to the history
One paper of two hours.
1. Algebra and Arithmetic.—Algebra: as in the first thirty-one
chapters, and the graphical work of Articles 411 to 428, inclusive,
Hall & Knight's Elementary Algebra, omitting the articles in
Chap. 29 marked with an asterisk. Arithmetic: Vulgar and
Decimal Fractions, Square and Cube Root, Commercial Arithmetic, Metric System. 44 University of British Columbia.
Books recommended: (a) Siepmann, Primary German Course
(Macmillan); (b) Allen, German Life, (Holt); (c) Goebel,
Rubezahl (Macmillan).
N.B.—Teachers should insist upon correct pronunciation, and
use the language as much as possible in class instruction.
Two papers of two hours each.
As in Waddell's A School Chemistry (MacMillan).
One two-hour paper.
Upon application of schools giving a matriculation course in
Botany, the following outline of the course will be supplemented
by supplying lists of British Columbia plants which may be used
in illustration and with specific references to sections in the books
mentioned below.
Emphasis is placed upon comprehension of principles rather
than mastery of detail, and upon observation rather than book
A. Plant Structures and the Part taken by each in carrying on
Life Processes.
1. Root.
(a.) Anchorage; forms of roots in relation to anchorage.
(b.)  Food storage; examples of food storage in roots.
(c.) Absorption of food materials from the soil; root-
hairs ; osmosis experiment.
2. Stem.
(a.)  Support of leaves and flowers; forms of stems
considered in this relation.
(b.)  The conduction of food and food materials; the
general structure of the stem and its relation to
(c.)  Storage of food; examples.
3. Leaves.
(a.)  Manufacture of  food from raw  food materials;
experiments to illustrate; the importance of light;
the light relation of leaves. Admission to the University. 45
(b.)  Food storage; examples.
(c.)   Transpiration of water; experiments to illustrate.
4. Flower.—Reproduction; the parts of a flower; the structure and role of each; structures related to pollination.
5. Seed.
(a.)  Food storage; and
(b.)  Protection  of young plant   during   its   dormant
period; the structure of the bean seed and corn.
6. Fruits.
(a.)  Protection; and
(b.)  Dispersal of seeds; classification of fruits on these
B. Plants in Relation to their Environment.
1. Plant Associations.—Based upon conditions of temperature, amount of available water, light intensity, nature of
2. Modifications in form and structure of roots, stems, and
leaves  in  response  to   conditions.
3. The Interrelation of Plants and Animals.—Insect pollination ; distribution of seeds.
4. Movement responses; growth movements; "day and
night" movements; the sensitive plant.
C. Classification of Plants.
1. Thallophytes.—Recognition of algse (green, red, brown),
lichens, fungi.
2. Bryophytes.-—Moss ; description of plant.
3. Pteridophytes.—Recognition of Horsetails and Lycopods ;
description of a fern.
4. Spermatophytes.
(a.)  Gymnosperms.—Conifers; at least five examples.
Study of leaves, cones, and general habit.
(b.) Angiosperms.—Familiarity  with  the  local  flora;
particularly  examples  of  the  following  families;
(Monocotyledons)   Graminea;,   Liliacea?,   (Dicoty- 46 University of British Columbia.
ledons)   Salicacese,   Rosacea;,   Leguminosa;,   Um-
belliferse, Ericaceae, Labiatea;, Composite.
A collection is recommended.
D. Economic Plants.—Native of  British  Columbia.
Reference   Books.—Bergen  and   Caldwell:   Practical   Botany
(Ginn & Co.). This book is recommended as most nearly fulfilling text-book requirements.
Coulter, Barns & Cowles: Text Book of Botany, Vols. I. & II.
University of Chicago Press.
Ganong: A Text Book of Botany.  (Macmillan, 1916.)
Curtis: Nature and Development of Plants.  (H. Holt, 1915.)
Henry: Flora of Southern British Columbia. (Gage, 1915.)
One paper of two hours.
Soil Studies.—Origin and classification; water, air, and bacteria in soil; drainage; drainage surveys ; physical analysis; composition ; plant-foods; humus and fertilizers.
Soil Management.—Tillage, manuring and rotation of crops;
humid and dry farming.
Vegetable Gardening.—Hot beds and cold frames; their preparation and use; selection of garden seeds; choice of varieties;
cultural methods.
Small Fruits.—Origin and evolution; soil and cultural requirements ; picking and  marketing.
Landscape Gardening.—Plans for beautifying home and school
grounds; making and care of lawns, walks, and flower beds; best
adapted ornamental trees, shrubs, and flowering plants.
Orcharding.—Origin, history, and adaptability of standard
varieties; location, planting, and management; harvesting and
Insect Study.—Identification and life-history of field, garden
and orchard insects ; remedial measures.
Field Crops.—Selection, cultivation, harvesting, and disposition.
Live Stock.—Necessity of live stock in good farming; history,
adaptability, and management of the principal classes. Admission to the University. 47
Poultry.—Breeds, housing, feeding, and management.
Rural Economics.—Laws relating to agriculture; agricultural
organisation; co-operative associations; the country-life movement.
One paper of two hours.
The subjects for Senior Matriculation are as follows:—
1. English and History.
2. Mathematics  (Algebra, Geometry, and Trigonometry).
3. Physics.
4. Two of the following: Chemistry, French, German, Greek.
1. Literature—
1.—Chaucer's  "Prologue" to the  Canterbury Tales.
2.-—Spenser's  "Faerie Queene,"  Book  I.
3.—Milton's  "Comus."
These can be obtained in Macmillan's Pocket Classics.
4.—Halleck's^History of English Literature, New Edition.
(American Book Co.), pages 1—261, with such illustrations   as   time   may   permit.      Suitable   illustrative
material will be  found in Chamber's Cyclopedia of
English Literature.
2.—Composition.—Fundamental principles—words, sentences,
paragraphs, the composition as a whole. "The study and practice of writing English," by Lomer and Ashmun (Houghton,
Mifflin & Co.) indicates the ground covered. Regular practice
in Composition is essential.
The evolution of modern European society as interpreted by
Robinson and Beard in their "Outlines of European History,"
Part 2  (Ginn & Co.) University of British Columbia.
Algibra.—Hall and Knight's Elementary Algebra (omitting
Chapters 40, 41, 42), or the same subject matter in similar textbooks.
Plane and Solid Geometry.—As in Hall and Stevens' School
Trigonometry.—Hall and Knight's Elementary Trigonometry
to  page  210,  and  Chapter   19;  nature  and  use  of  logarithms
(Bottomley's four-figure tables).
A general study of the principles of mechanics, properties of
matter, heat, light, sound and electricity. The course has two
objects: (1) To give the minimum acquaintance with physical
science requisite for a liberal education to those whose studies
will be mainly literary; (2) To be introductory to the courses
in Agriculture, Chemistry, Engineering and Physics. Students
must reach the required standard in both theoretical and practical work and are required to submit a certified laboratory note
Text-book:—Ontario   High   School   Physics   and   Laboratory
1. General Chemistry.—This course is arranged to give a full
exposition of the general principles involved in modern Chemistry, and comprises a systematic study of the properties of the
more important metallic and non-metallic elements and their
compounds, and the application of Chemistry in technology.
Students must reach the required standard in both theoretical
and practical work and are required to submit a certified laboratory note book.
Book recommended: General Chemistry for Colleges (Alexander Smith; Century Co.)
(a) Literature.-—A general view of French Literature based
on passages in Siepmann's Primary French Course. Third Part
(Macmillan,   Canada),   2nd   Edition,   1915.    Corneille,   Racine, Admission to the University. 49
Moliere,   La  Fontaine,   Boileau,   Rousseau,  Voltaire,   Chateaubriand, Sand, Balzac, Hugo, Lamartine, Musset.
(b) Language.-—The passages from the above mentioned
authors in Siepmann, Part III., and the exercises thereon, with
the exception of (1) those marked V. Free Composition, pp.
143—219, (2) the test papers in composition, pp. 259—265, and
(3) the passages for translation into French, pp. 266—270.
Siepmann's Short French Grammar should be used in conjunction with Part III., and special attention paid to the accidence
and syntax of the verb. In using the exercises in Part III.
attention will be paid to the following:—Conjugation of verbs,
transitive and intransitive verbs, verbs conjugated with etre,
agreement of verbs, ordinary uses of tenses, common uses of
subjunctive, agreement of past participle, use of pure infinitive,
everyday uses of infinitive and a and with de.
(c) Conversation.—Practice in conversation will be based on
Andre Laurie. "Une annee de college a Paris." (Macmillan).
Students should procure W. E. Weber's Cahier francais de
notes diverses  (Cambridge University Press).
(a) Composition, Conversation, etc.—Pope, Writing and
Speaking German, Part I. (Holt).
(b) Reading.—Storm, Immensee (Holt) ; Keller, Legenden
(Holt) ; Moser, Der Bibliothekar (Ginn) ; Freytag, Die Jour-
nalisten (Ginn).
All students taking a Greek course are recommended to provide themselves with Allen's Elementary Greek Grammar; Lid-
dell & Scott's Greek Lexicon (abridged) ; Classical Atlas (Everyman's Library) ; Smith's Smaller Classical Dictionary (Everyman's Library).
Lectures.—Lucian, Extracts (Bond & Walpole, Macmillan) ;
Euripides, Alcestis   (Blakeney,  Bell's Illustrated Classics).
Composition and Grammar.-—White's First Greek Book
(Copp, Clark Co.)
History.—Athenian Empire (Cox, Epoch Series, Longmans). 50 University of British Columbia.
Texts.—For 1919 and alternate years.—
Cicero, De Senectute (Warman, Bell & Sons).
Virgil, Georgic IV.    (Page, Macmillan).
Ovid, Elegiac Selections (Smith, Bell & Sons).
For 1920 and alternate years,
Cicero, Pro Lege Manila (W. J. Woodhouse, Copp
Clark Co., Ltd.)
Virgil, Aeneid II. and IV.  (Page, Macmillan).
Composition.—Latin Composition (Mitchell, Macmillan Canadian School Series).
History.—Outlines of Roman History to 133 B.C. (Pelham,
Two papers of three hours each.
A student of another university applying for exemption from
any subject or subjects which he has already studied is required
to submit with his application a Calendar of the University in
which he has previously studied, together with a complete statement of the course he has followed and a certificate of the standing gained therein. The Faculty will determine the standing of
such a student in this University.
Except under special circumstances, no student under the age
of sixteen is admitted to the First Year Courses in Arts or
Applied Science, or under the age of seventeen to the Second
1. Registration.
Application for Admission
Those who intend to register as students of the University for
the Session  1918-19  are required  to  make  application   to   the
Registrar at least two weeks before the beginning of lectures, on
forms to be obtained from the Registrar's Office. Registration. 51
Between September 16th and September 20th, both dates inclusive, students may register for the Session 1918-19 at the
office of the Registrar. Friday, September 20th, will be the last
day of registration for all students. Lectures will commence on
Wednesday, September 25th. The complete regulations regarding registration follow:—
1. Candidates entering on a course of study in any Faculty,
whether as undergraduates, conditioned students, or partial students ,are required to attend at the office of the Registrar, some
time during the week preceding the opening day oi the session,
in order to furnish the information necessary for the University
records, to register for the particular classes which they wish to
attend, and to sign the following declaration:—
"I hereby accept and submit myself to the statutes, rules,
regulations, and ordinances of the University of British Columbia, and of the Faculty or Faculties in which I am registered,
and to any amendments thereto which may be made while I am
a student of the University, and I promise to observe the same."
2. Students who for any reason have failed to register within the time specified above will be permitted to do so within a
limited time thereafter, but only on payment of a fee of $2 foliate registration.
3. The Registrar is empowered to register all students whose
records show that they are entitled to attend the classes applied
for. To enable him to determine this, new students must present certificates at time of registration. All doubtful cases will
be dealt with by the Faculty.
4. The names of those who have registered for separate classes
will be sent by the Registrar to the Instructors on registration
day and subsequently, as new names are received, and only those
for whom cards have been received by an Instructor will be
admitted to his class; except in the case of students whose
standing cannot be determined at the time of registration. To
these special tickets will be issued, which will give them the right
of admission to classes until such time as their status is ascertained.
5. Students desiring to make a change in their choice of
studies must make application to the Registrar.    This application 52 University of British Columbia.
must be approved by the Committee on Courses, whereupon due
notice will be sent by the Registrar to all parties concerned. No
change in registration will be allowed, except under special circumstances, after the fifteenth day of the session.
6. Persons who wish to pursue courses in the University without a view to qualifying for a degree will be classified as partial
students and shall not be admitted to any course until they have
obtained the permission of the Instructor concerned. Their
application must then be approved by the Committee.
7. In the Faculty of Arts, where there is a choice of courses,
students in attendance shall be required to choose their electives
for the next year before the close of the preceding session, or
(in cases where this cannot be done) not later than one week
before the opening of the session.
II. Attendance.
1. Students are required to attend at least seven-eighths of
the total number of lectures in each course. Those whose unexcused absences exceed 'one-eighth of the total number of lectures
in a course shall not be permitted to come up for the examination
in that course, but may sit for supplemental examination; those,
however, whose unexcused absences exceed one-fourth of the
total number of lectures in any course must repeat the work in
that course.
Excuses on the ground of illness or domestic affliction will be
dealt with only by the Dean. Medical certificates must be presented immediately on return to University work.
2. A record will be kept by each professor or lecturer, in
which the presence, or absence of students will be carefully
noted. This record will be submitted to the Faculty when required.
3. Credit for attendance at any lecture or class may be refused
on the grounds of lateness, inattention, neglect of study, or disorderly conduct in the class-room or laboratory.
4. The following special regulations with regard to marking
the attendance of students have been adopted:—
Lectures will commence on the hour, or at the conclusion of
the roll-call.    After the commencement of a lecture students are Classes of Students. 53
not allowed to enter, except with the permission of the Instructor, If permitted to enter, they will, on reporting themselves at the
close of the lecture, be marked "late." Two "lates" will count
as one absence.    Lectures end at five minutes before the hour.
There are three classes of students:—
(1.)  Undergraduates—students     who    have     passed    the
Matriculation Examination and, in the case of Second
Year and Third Year students, all the examinations
of their course in the years below that in which they
are registered.
(2.)   Conditioned undergraduates—those with defective entrance qualifications or who have failed in one or more
of the subjects of their course in the year previous to
that in which they are registered.
(3.)  Partial   students—comprising  all  those  who,  not  belonging to one of the above classes, are taking a partial
course of study.    Except as provided below, such students may (subject to the approval of the Head of the
Department and the Committee on Courses) attend*any
class without previous examination.
In order to obtain admission to the First-year class in French
intending students must have passed the University Matriculation
Examination, or an equivalent examination, in that subject.
General Regulations.
1. Fees shall be paid to the Registrar in two payments on or
before October 5th and January 14th. After these dates an
additional fee of $2 will be exacted of all students in default.
2. Immediately after October 15th the Registrar shall send to
the Instructors a list of the students applying for a course who 54 University of British Columbia.
have not paid their fees, on receipt of which their names shall
be struck from the registers of attendance, and such students
cannot be readmitted to any class except on presentation of a
special ticket, signed by the Registrar, certifying to the payment
of fees.
Students registering after October 5th shall pay their fees at
the time of registration, failing which they become subject to
the provisions of Regulation 2.
The sessional fees are :•—
Registration    $10 00
Alma Mater       4 00
Caution         5 00
All students are required to pay a registration fee annually of
At the request of the students themselves, and by the authority
of the Board of Governors of the University, $4 additional will
be exacted from all students for the Alma Mater Society.
A deposit of $5 as caution-money is required from each student. The deposit is returned at the end of the session, after
deductions have been made to cover breakages, wastage, and use
of special materials in laboratories, etc. In case the balance of
the deposit remaining to the credit of a student falls below $1.50,
a second deposit of $5 may be required.
Special fees are :—
A regular supplemental examination in
any course, or part of a course in
which separate examinations are
held    $ 5 00
Fee for special examination in any subject        7 50
Graduation fee      20 00
1. General Proficiency Scholarships are open to candidates in
both the Faculties of Arts and Applied Science. Prizes, Medals and Scholarships. 55
2. No scholarship, medal, or prize will be awarded to any
candidate who has failed to take 75 per cent, of the marks obtainable in the subject or subjects to which the award is attached.
3. No candidate will be permitted to hold more than one
scholarship, but any one who would but for this provision have
been entitled to a second scholarship will have his name published
in the lists.
4. When the scholarship cannot be awarded for this reason to
the candidate obtaining the highest number of marks, it will be
granted to the candidate ranking second, provided the requisite
number of marks has been obtained.
5. All winners of scholarships must attend lectures for the
academic year immediately following the award. The Faculty
may, upon satisfactory reasons being shown, permit a scholar to
postpone attendance for a year. If at the end of a year a further
postponement is necessary, special application must again be
made. In every such case the payment of scholarship will be
postponed in like manner.
6. The scholarships will be paid in three instalments during
the session following their award, on the 15th of November, the
15th of January, and the 15th of March, and each scholar is
required to send to the Registrar a certificate of attendance upon
lectures at least three days before the date of each payment.
7. Winners of scholarships who desire to do so may resign the
monetary value, while the appearance of their names in the
University lists enables them to retain the honour. Any funds
thus made available will be used for additional scholarships or
student loans.
8. Scholarships, medals, and prizes will be awarded at the
close of the session, and in case of Matriculation Examinations,
after the June examination.
For 1919 the following scholarships, prizes, and medals will
be offered:—
(a) Junior Matriculation Scholarships.
Seven General Proficiency Scholarships will be awarded on the University of British Columbia.
result of the Junior Matriculation Examinations, 1919.
A. One of $150 to be awarded to the British Columbia candidate for matriculation who obtains the highest standing.
B. Six of $100 each, one for each of the following districts, to
be awarded to the candidate from each of such districts who
obtains the highest standing among the candidates from the district :—
1. Victoria District.
2. Vancouver Island  (exclusive of Victoria District)   and
Northern Mainland.
3. Vancouver District.
4. Fraser Delta   (exclusive of Vancouver District, but in
cluding Agassiz).
5. Yale.
6. Kootenays.
Note.—In the district from which the winner of A comes, B
zvill be awarded to the candidate standing second.
(b.) First-year Scholarships.
Four scholarships of $75 each (three in Arts and one in
Applied Science) will be awarded for general proficiency in the
work of the First Year.
(c)  Student Loans.
A fund is provided from which a loan not to exceed $100 may
be made to a deserving student who is in need of pecuniary
assistance. Application for such a loan will be addressed to the
President on a form which will be supplied by the Registrar.
The number of Junior Matriculation scholarships offered at
present is quite inadequate to the needs of the Province, and
opportunity is here taken to recommend a scheme for adding to
their number.
This scheme is the establishment of local or district University
Entrance Scholarships by City or Municipal Councils or other
public bodies, as well as by private benefactors. These scholarships would be awarded by a local authority, the University
reserving to itself the right of confirmation. Prizes, Medals and Scholarships. 57
In the award of such scholarships, standing in the Matriculation Examination, while important, need not be the only consideration; it is desirable that regard should be had also to
financial circumstances, character, and intellectual promise.
In the large universities, both of Great Britain and the United
States, such district scholarships have* proved a strong bond
between the community and the University, have brought the
University close to the life of the young, and opened up the
prospect of a university education to many who would not otherwise have contemplated it.
Scholarships may be offered to students taking a particular
course; in this way the study of such sciences and technical
branches of knowledge as have a bearing on the industries of
the district will be encouraged and native sons prepared to assist
in developing the resources of the Province.
The scheme has great possibilities both for the growth of the
University and the prosperity of the Province, and it is earnestly
recommended to consideration.
1. A Fellowship of the value of $200 may be awarded to a
graduate student who shows special aptitude for post-graduate
studies.     (Application to be made not later than May 15).
2. Two Scholarships in Arts of $75 each will be awarded to
students proceeding to the Fourth Year, the award to be based
on the work of the Third Year.
3. Three scholarships (two in Arts and one in Applied
Science) of $75 each will be awarded to students proceeding to
the Third Year, the award to be based on the work of the Second
4. A Scholarship in Agriculture of $75 will be awarded to a
student proceeding to the Second Year, the award to be based
on the work of the First Year.
5. Two scholarships of $75 each may be awarded to returned
soldiers taking the work of the First Year, the award to be based
on the work of the year.
6. The scholarships mentioned in the above sections will be
awarded for general proficiency in the work of the respective
years. 58 University of British Columbia.
7. Two book prizes of the value of $25 each, open to all
students of the University, will be awarded for essays on special
subjects, one literary and one historical or economic, to be
announced at the beginning of the session.
Two prizes of $25. Presented by the late Sir Thomas Taylor
(Session 1916-17) for essays on literary and economic subjects.
A gold medal, presented by His Royal Highness the Governor-
General of Canada, will be awarded to the Arts student standing
at the head of the graduating class.
In addition to the above scholarships, the University will
award the Rhodes Scholarship assigned by the trustees of the
late Mr. Cecil J. Rhodes to the Province of British Columbia.
The following are excerpts from the regulations laid down by
the trustees:—
The election of scholars in Canada under the Rhodes bequest
will take place each year during the month of January. The
scholars will begin residence at Oxford in October of the year
for which they are elected.
Each scholarship is tenable for three years, and is of the value
of £300 per annum.
Candidates shall be British subjects and unmarried. They
must have passed their nineteenth but not their twenty-fifth birthday on October 1st of the year for which they are elected.
An elected scholar must have reached at least the end of his
sophomore or second year's work at some recognized degree-
granting university or college of Canada.
Candidates may elect whether they will apply for the scholarship of the Province in which they have acquired any considerable part of their educational qualification, or that of the Province in which they have their ordinary domicile, home or residence. They must be prepared to present themselves for examination or election in the Province they select. No candidate may
compete in more than one Province, either in the same or in successive years. Information for Students in Arts. 59
Only candidates who have passed an equivalent to the Oxford
Responsions Examination or those who are exempted from Responsions by the Colonial Universities' Statute are eligible for
In accordance with the wish of Mr. Rhodes, the trustees
desire that "in the election of a student to a scholarship regard
shall be had to (i) his literary and scholastic attainments; (ii)
his fondness for and success in manly outdoor sports, such as
cricket, football, and the like; (iii) his qualities of manhood,
truth, courage, devotion to duty, sympathy for and protection of
the weak, kindliness, unselfishness, and fellowship; and (iv) his
exhibition during school-days of moral force of character and
of instincts to lead and to take an interest in his schoolmates."
Mr. Rhodes suggested that (ii) and (iii) should be decided in
any school or college by the votes of fellow-students, and (iv)
by the head of the school or college.
Additional information will be furnished to intending candidates on application to the President of the University.
The Committee by whom the Rhodes scholar is elected is at
present constituted as follows:—
President Wesbrook; Dean Klinck; Dean Robinson; Dr. Alexander Robinson (Superintendent of Education) ; and Chief Justice Hunter.
Courses Leading to the Degree of B.A.
The degree of B.A. is granted only after four sessions of classroom work from Junior Matriculation. Students who enter with
Senior Matriculation may complete their course in three years.
A double course leading to the degrees of B. A. and B.Sc.
(Applied Science) is offered. Information regarding this
course may be obtained from the Registrar.
The curriculum as laid down in the following pages may be
changed from time to time as deemed advisable by the Faculty.
The Courses in Arts are arranged on the Unit System.
Definition of a Unit.—A unit is one lecture hour, or one labor- 60 University of British Columbia.
atory period of not less than two or more than three hours, such
period to be continuous.
Each course of the First and Second Years consists of ,(a) a
pass course of three units, and (b) a supplementary course for
distinction of one unit.
Students seeking First Class Standing in any subject are required to take the distinction course in that subject.
All students of the First and Second Years are required to
take five courses, two of which must be Distinction Courses;
and the minimum for each of the first two years is seventeen
First Year.
I.—English  1  and 2, History  1.
II.'—Mathematics 1.
III.—Physics 1.
IV., V.—Two of the following, of which one at least must be
a language: Chemistry 1, French 1, German 1, Greek 1, Latin 1,
Biology 1, Geology 1.
Note.—Students may elect three foreign languages, substituting one of these for either Mathematics or Physics.
Second Year.
I.—English 3, 4^
II.—French 2; or German 2; or Greek 2; or Latin 2.
The language must have been taken in the First Year.
III.—One subject from each of three of the following groups:
(a) Another language from II., if taken in the First Year.
(b) Chemistry 1 or 2; Geology 1 or 3 or 4 or 5, or a
third language which must have been taken in the
First Year.
(c) Physics 2; Philosophy 1.
(d) History (a full course) ; Economics 1 (full course).
(e) Mathematics 2; Biology 1, or (Botany and Zoology).
Third and Fourth Years.
All students should select, before the end of March of their
Second Year, the subjects to which they wish to give special Courses in Arts. 61
attention during their Third and Fourth Years. In order that
each student shall do a considerable amount of connected work
in some one subject without erring on the side of too narrow
specialization, a group system of courses has been adopted. The
groups, which are as follows, include all subjects open to candidates for the B.A. degree:—
Group I.—Agriculture; Bacteriology; Biology; Chemistry;
Geology and Mineralogy; Physics.
Group II.—English; French; German; Greek; Latin; Spanish.
Group III.—Economcis ;  History;  Mathematics;  Philosophy.
In each of the Third and Fourth Years students are required
to take at least fifteen units.
One subject taken in the Second Year must be continued
through the Third and Fourth Years to the extent of not less
than eight units in the last two years. The head of the department concerned should be consulted with a view to arranging a
well-balanced course.
Of the remaining twenty-two units, four at least must be
chosen from each of the other two groups.
When courses of the Second Year are elected by Third and
Fourth Year students, the distinction hour in such courses shall
become obligatory upon such students.
Agriculture      2
Bacteriology,   1       2
2     2
Botany,   1    2
2     2
Chemistry, 2       3
3         3
4         1
5      3
6        2
7     3
8       1
9     2
Economics,  1     3
2        3 62 University of British Columbia.
Economics, 3  2
4     2
5     2
6    2
English, 5,     2
"      6    2
"      7*       1
"      8     3
"      9     2
"    10     2
French, 2       3
"      3     4
"     4     3
Geology, 2       4
"      3   2
"      4     3
German, 2      3
"      3     4
Greek,    2       3
"      3     4
History, 3       2
4     4
Latin,     2       3
3     4
4     4
Mathematics,  3       4
4     4
Mineralogy, 1     3
" 2, and Geology  2  3
Philosophy, 2    4
Physics, 2     3
3     3
4    3
Spanish     3
Zoology 1     2
4        2
*This course must be taken by all students of the Third Year. Courses in Arts. 63
No credit will be given for a First Year language taken in the
Third Year unless it is continued in the Fourth Year.
1. There are two examinations in each year—one at Christmas
and the other at the end of the session. Successful students are
arranged in three classes as follows: First class, those who obtain
80 per cent, or more; Second class, 65 to 80 per cent.; Passed,
below 65 per cent.
Christmas examinations will be held in all subjects, and are
obligatory for all students.
Any student whose record is found to be unsatisfactory may at
any time be required to withdraw from the University.
2. The following are the regulations for advancement to the
Second, Third, and Fourth Years of the undergraduate course:—
Advancement to the Second Year.—In order that a student
may proceed to the Second Year of his course, he must have
completed his Matriculation, and have passed in all, or all but one,
of the subjects of the preceding year, but may not continue in the
Second Year the subject in which he has failed to make good his
standing, except in the cases of compulsory subjects for the
Second Year.
Advancement to the Third Year.—In order that a student may
proceed to the Third Year, he must have completed his First, and
have passed in all, or all but one, of the subjects of the preceding
year, but he may not continue the subject in which he has failed
to make good his standing.
Advancement to the Fourth Year.—In order that a student
may proceed to the Fourth Year, he must have completed all the
subjects of the preceding years.
N.B.—A conditioned student will not be allowed to continue
the subject in which he is conditioned, unless it is a compulsory
Repeating Year.—By special permission of the Faculty, a
student who is required to repeat his year may, on application in
(a.)   Be   exempted   from   attending   lectures   and   passing 64 University of British Columbia.
examinations in the subjects in which he has already
(b.) And if so exempted, be permitted to take, in addition
to the subjects in which he has failed, one of the subjects of the following year of his course.
3. Examinations supplemental to the sessional examinations
will be held in September, simultaneously with the matriculation
examinations. The time for each supplemental examination will
be fixed by the Faculty; the examination will not be granted at
any other time, except by special permission of the Faculty, and
on payment of a fee of $7.50.
4. A list of those to whom the Faculty has granted supplemental examinations in the following September will be published
after the sessional examinations.
5. Applications for supplemental examinations, accompanied
by the necessary fees, should be in the hands of the Registrar at
least two weeks before the date set for the examinations.
Professor:   Leonard   S.  Klinck,  M.S.A.
The Scientific Basis of Agriculture.
This course has been designed to familiarize the student with
the basic principles underlying scientific agriculture.
Four lectures per week during the First Term.
Department of Bacteriology.
R.   H.   Mullin,   B.A.,   M.B.
Bacteriology I.
A course of General Bacteriology, consisting of lectures, demonstrations, and laboratory work.
The history of bacteriology, the place of bacteria in nature, the
classification of bacterial forms, methods of culture and isolation,
and various bactericidal substances and conditions will be studied. Officers and Staff. 65
Chemistry I. and Biology I. are prerequisites. On account of
limitations of laboratory facilities not more than fifteen students
can be admitted to this course.
Seven hours a week, including laboratory work, during the
second term.
Bacteriology II.
A course of Special Bacteriology consisting of lectures, demonstrations and laboratory work.
The more common pathogenic bacteria will be studied together with the reaction of the animal body against invasion by
these bacteria. The course will include studies in immunity and
the various diagnostic methods in use in public health laboratories.
Seven hours a week including laboratory work during the first
Assistant  Professor:   A.   H.   Hutchinson,   M.A.,   Ph.D.
Instructor in Charge of Herbarium and Botanical Garden: Ino. Davidson,
F.L.S.,   F.B.S.E.
Biology.   ,
1. General Biology.—The course is introductory to more advanced work in Botany or Zoology; also to courses closely related to Biological Science such as Agriculture, Forestry,
The fundamental principles of Biology; the inter-relationships
of plants and animals; life processes; the cell and division of
labor; life histories; relation to environment.
The course is prerequisite to all other courses in Biology.
Pass course—two hours lecture and two hours laboratory
work per week.
Distinction course—an additional two hours per week laboratory work.    First Term.
Reference Book.—Smallwood—Text Book of Biology.
Second Term—Biology I. shall be supplemented by Botany
(a) or Zoology 1, which may be chosen in accord with course
to be pursued. 66 University of British Columbia.
(a.) Economic Botany.—Plant requirements; plant products;
plant diseases; plant breeding; forest ecology; life histories of
economic plants.
Pass course—two hours lecture and two hours laboratory
work per week.
Distinction course—an additional two hours per week laboratory work.    Second Term.
1. Morphology.— (a) General , morphology of plants. A
comparative study of plant structures. The relationships of
plant groups. Comparative life-histories. Emphasis is placed
upon the increasing complexity of plant structures, from the
lower to the higher forms, involving a progressive differentiation accompanied by an interdependence of parts.
Pass course—two hours lecture and two hours laboratory
work per week. Distinction course—an additional two hours
laboratory work.    Second Term.
Reference Book: Coulter Barnes and Cowles. Text Book of
Botany, Vol. 1.
2. Histology.—The growth and development of plant structures ; methods of killing, fixing, embedding, sectioning, staining,
mounting, drawing, reconstructing. Use of microscope and
camera lucida.
Seven hours per week First Term.
1. Morphology.—General Morphology of animals. Comparative anatomy. The relationships of animal groups. Comparative life histories.
Pass course: Two hours lecture and two hours laboratory
work per week. Distinction course: An additional two hours
laboratory work per week.
2. Histology.—Study of the structure and development of
animal tissues.    Methods in histology.
Seven hours per week, First Term.
3. Embryology.—A general survey of the principles of embryology, including Invertebrates and Vertebrates. Preparation and
examination of embryological sections. Courses in Arts. 67
Seven hours per week, First Term.
Reference Book: McBride, Text Book of Embryology.
Professor: D. Mcintosh, M.A., D. St, F.R.S.C.
Associate Professor:   E.  H.  Archibald, M.A.,  Ph.D.,  F.RSE.
Assistant Professor: R. H. Clark, M.A., Ph.D.
1. General Chemistry.—This course is arranged to give a full
exposition of the general principles involved in modern Chemistry, and comprises a systematic study of the properties of the
more important metallic and non-metallic elements and their
compounds, and the application of Chemistry in technology.
Book recommended: Inorganic Chemistry (Alexander Smith;
Century Co.)
Two lectures and one laboratory periods of three hours each
a week.    For Distinction an additional hour is required.
2. Qualitative and Quantitative Analysis.
(a.) Qualitative Analysis.—A course consisting of one hour
of lecture or recitation and six hours of laboratory work each
week throughout the First Term. During the first six weeks of
the term an additional hour of lecture or recitation may be substituted for a part of the laboratory work.
(b.) Quantitative Analysis.—A course consisting of one hour
of lecture or recitation and six hours of laboratory work each
week throughout the Second Term. The course embraces the
more important methods of gravimetric and volumetric analysis.
Course  (b) must be preceded by Course (a).
Books recommended: Noyes' Qualitative Analysis; Cumming
& Kay's Quantitative Analysis.
For Distinction an additional laboratory period is required.
3. Organic Chemistry.—This introduction to the study of the
compounds of carbon will include the methods of preparation
and a description of the properties of the more important groups
and compounds in both the fatty and the aromatic series. Two
lectures and one laboratory period of three hours weekly. University of British Columbia.
(3). Will only be given to those students taking No. 2, or
those who have had the equivalent of (2).
Books recommended: Holleman-Walker, Text-book of Organic Chemistry; Gatterman, The Practical Methods of Organic
4. Theoretical Chemistry.—An introductory course on the
development of modern' Chemistry, including osmotic phenomena, the ionization theory, the law of mass action, and the
phase rule.
Two lectures a week during the Second Term.
Text-book:  James  Walker,   Introduction  to   Physical   Chemistry.
5. Advanced Qualitative and Quantitative Analysis.
(a.) Qualitative Analysis.—One lecture and six hours in the
laboratory throughout the First Term. The work of this course
will include the detection and. separation of the less common
metals, particularly those that are important industrially, together
with the analysis of somewhat complex substances occurring
(b.) Quantitative Analysis.—One lecture and six hours laboratory work per week during the Second Term. The determinations made will include the more difficult estimations in the
analysis of rocks, as well as certain constituents of steel and
alloys. The principles on which analytical chemistry is based
will receive a more minute consideration than was possible in the
elementary course.
Prerequisite: (2).
6. Industrial Chemistry.—Two hours of lectures per week
throughout the year. These industries, which are dependent on
the facts and principles of Chemistry, will be considered in as
much detail as time will permit. The lectures will be supplemented by visits to manufacturing establishments in the neighbourhood, and it is hoped that some lectures will be given by
specialists in their respective fields.
Prerequisites:   (2) and  (3).
7. Physical Chemistry.—The lectures, which are a continuation of those given in  (4), include the kinetic theory of gases, Courses in Arts. 6Q
thermo-chemistry, the application of the principles of thermodynamics to Chemistry, osmotic phenomena, applications of the
dissociation theory , colloidal solutions, and a study of the physical
properties of gases, liquids, and solids and of their chemical
Two lectures and one laboratory period of three hours weekly
throughout the year.    Prerequisites: (2), (3), and (4).
Text-books: Bigelow, Physical Chemistry; Findlay, Physico-
Chemical Measurements.
For reference: Ramsay's Series of Books on Physical Chemistry.
8. Applied Electro-Chemistry.—Solutions are studied from the
standpoint of the osmotic and the dissociation theories. The
laws of electrolysis, electroplating, primary and secondary batteries, and the preparation of the elements and compounds by
electrolytic methods and in the electric furnace are studied.
Two lectures weekly during the First Term.
For reference: Le Blanc, Elements of Electro-Chemistry;
Thompson, Applied Electro-Chemistry; and Stanfield, the Electric Furnace.
9. Advanced Organic Chemistry.—Stereochemical theories will
be discussed, and chemical and physico-chemical methods employed in determining the constitution of organic compounds will
be studied.
The laboratory work will be arranged as far as possible to
suit the requirements of the individual student. It will consist
in the preparations of more complex substances than those made
in (3) and special work in drug and food analysis.
One lecture and one laboratory period per week throughout
the year.
Associate  Professor:   Lemuel  F.   Robertson,   M.A.
Associate  Professor:   S.  J.  Willis,  B.A.
Instructor: H. T Logan, B.A.  (on overseas service).
All students taking a Greek course are recommended to provide themselves with Allen's Elementary Greek Grammar; Lid-
dell   &   Scott's   Greek   Lexicon    (abridged) ;   Classical   Atlas 70 University of British Columbia.
(Everyman's   Library) ;   Smith's   Smaller   Classical   Dictionary
( Everyman's Library ).
1. Lectures.—Lucian, Extracts (Bond & Walpole, Macmillan) ; Euripides, Bacchae, (Gwyther, Bell's Illustrated Classics).
Composition and Grammar: White's First Greek Book (Copp.
Clark Co.)
History: Athenian Empire  (Cox, Epoch Series, Longmans).
Four hours a week.
2. Lectures.—Plato, Apology (Adam, Elementary Classics,
Cambridge) ; Aeschylus, Prometheus Vinctus (Rackham, Cambridge Univ. Press).
Composition (North and Hillard) : Selected passages will occasionally be set for Unseen Translation.
History: Spartan and Theban Supremacies (Sankey, Epoch
Series, Longmans).
Four hours a week.
3. Lectures.—Thucydides, Book VII. (E. C. Marchant, Macmillan) ; Sophocles, Philoctetes (Jebb & Shuckburgh, Cambridge
Univ. Press) ; Odyssey, I.-XII. (Merry, Clarendon Press).
Selections to be read in class.
History: Bury's Greek History (Second Edition, 1913), Chapters XII.-XVII.
Composition:  Passages to be  selected.
All students taking Latin are expected to provide themselves
with a grammar, a Latin-English dictionary, a classical dictionary, and an atlas of Ancient Geography. The following are
recommended: Lewis' School Dictionary, or White's Junior Students' Latin-English Dictionary; "Everyman's" Classical Atlas
(Dent) ; Smith's Smaller Classical Dictionary ("Everyman's"
Library, Dent).
1. Lectures.—Cicero, De Senectute (Warman, Bell & Sons) ;
Virgil, Georgic IV. (Page, Macmillan & Co.)
Composition: Latin Composition (Mitchell, Macmillan's Canadian School Series), from page 50 to the end.
History: Outlines of Roman History (Pelham, Rivingtons) to
133 B.C. Courses in Arts. 71
Three hours a week.
Distinction Course: Ovid, Elegiac Selections (Smith, Bell &
Sons) ; Cicero, Ninth Philippic, Select Orations, King (Clarendon
One hour a week.
2. Lectures.—Cicero, Pro Archia (Reid, Pitt Press) ; Livy,
Hannibal's First Campaign in Italy (Bell & Sons) ; Virgil, Aeneid,
Bk. VI (Page, Macmillan).
Composition: Bradley's Arnold's Latin Prose Composition
(Longmans, Green & Co.), 32 exercises.
History: Outlines of Roman History (Pelham, Rivingtons),
from 133 B.C. to 69 A.D.
Three hours a week.
Distinction Course: Horace, Wickham's Selected Odes (Clarendon Press), Virgil, Aeneid IV.  (Stephenson, Macmillan).
One hour a week.
3. Lectures.—Tacitus, Agricola (Church & Brodribb, Macmillan & Co.) ; Terence, Phormio (A. Sloman, Clarendon Press);
Seneca, Three Dialogues, Books X., XL, XII. (J. D. Duff, Cambridge Press).  \
Composition: Bradley's Arnold's Latin Prose Composition,
Exercises XXXII. to the end; also selected passages based on
History: Pelham, Outlines of Roman History, B.C. 133 to A.D.
476 (Rivingtons).
Translation at Sight: Rivingtons' Latin Unseens, Book VII.
Four hours a week.
4. Lectures.—Virgil, Georgics I.-IV. (T. E. Page, Macmillan
& Co.) ; Livy, Book V. (Whibley, Pitt Press).
This Course is open only to students who are taking Course 3.
Two hours a week.
Assistant Professor: Theodore H.  Boggs, M.A., Ph.D.
1. Principles of Economics.—An introductory study of general 72 University of British Columbia.
economic theory including a survey of the principles of value,
prices, money and banking, international trade, tariffs, monopoly,
taxation, labour and wages, the control of railways and trusts, etc.
(Ely and Wicker's "Elementary Principles of Economics" and
Tanssig's "Principles of Economics.")
Economics 1 is the prerequisite for all other Courses in the
Department, but may be taken concurrently with Economics 2, or
Government  1, or Sociology  1.
Pass Course: Three hours. Distinction work: One additional
2. Political and Economic Conditions within the Empire.—A
review of the governments of the British dominions and of suggested plans for the political reorganization of the empire, during
the First Term; to be followed, in the Second Term, by a survey
of the resources, industries, commerce, and tariffs of Britain and
the dominions.
(Curtis' "The Problem of the Commonwealth," Jebb's "The
Britannic Question," and Drage's "The Imperial Organization of
Three hours a week.
3. Labour Problems and Social Reform.—A study of the rise
of the factory system and capitalistic production, and of the
more important phases of trade unionism in England, Canada
and the United States. A critical analysis of various solutions
of the labour problem attempted and proposed; profit-sharing,
co-operation, arbitration and conciliation, scientific management,
labour legislation, and socialism.
Adams' and Sumner's "Labour Problems," Skelton's "Socialism; A Critical Analysis," and Spargo and Arner's "Elements of
Two hours a week.
Not given in 1918-19.
4. Money and Banking.—The origin and development of
money. Banking principles and operations, laws of coinage,
credit, price movements, foreign exchange. Banking policy in
the   leading   countries,   with   particular   reference   to   Canada.
(Phillips' "Readings in Money and Banking," Foster's "Banking," and Johnson's "Report on the Canadian Banking System.") Courses in Arts. 73
Two hours a week.
Not given in 1918-19.
5. Public Finance.—This course deals with public revenues
and expenditures and the administration of public funds. Some
of the topics discussed are: theories of just taxation, progressive
taxation, the shifting and incidence of taxation, the internal
revenue system, tariffs on imports, the general property tax, income and inheritance taxes, the single tax. Particular attention
is devoted to the taxation systems (federal, provincial, and local)
of Canada.
(Seligman's "Essays in Taxation" and Vineberg's "Provincial
and Local Taxation in Canada.")
Two hours a week.
6. Corporation Economics.—Historical development of the
different forms of industrial organization, including the partnership, joint-stock company, and the corporation, and the later
developments, such as the pool, trust, combination, and holding
company. Methods of promotion and financing, over-capitalization, stock market activities, the public policy toward corporations, etc.
(Haney's   "Business   Organization   and   Combination,"   and
Walker's "Corporation Finance.")
Two hours a week.
1. Constitutional Government.—Following a preliminary survey of the origin of political institutions a detailed study is made
of the structure, functions, and actual working of the governments of Canada, Great Britain, the United States, and other
countries. A comparative study as well of the parties of these
countries .
(Leacock, "Elements of Political Science" and assigned readings in other texts.)
Two hours a week.
Not given in 1918-19.
1. Principles of Sociology.—An introductory study of early
man and his relation to his environment; of races of men and 74 University of British Columbia.
their distribution; of the early forms and development of the industrial organization, marriage and the family, the arts and
sciences, religious systems, government, classes, rights, etc. A
review also of certain of the social problems of modern society
growing out of destitution, crime, overcrowding, etc. A critical
survey of schemes for betterment.
(Fairbanks' "Introduction to Sociology" and Fairchild's "Applied Sociology.")
Two hours a week.
Not given in 1918-19.
Assistant Professor: J. K. Henry, B.A.
Assistant Professor: F. G. C. Wood, M.A.
1. Literature.-—Halleck's History of English Literature, new
edition (American Book Company), pages 1-255, with such
illustrations as time will permit, and the following readings:
Chaucer's "Prologue" to the Canterbury Tales; Spenser's
"Faerie Queene," Book I.; Selections; Bacon's "Essays"; Milton's "Comus" (Macmillan's Pocket Classics).
Two hours a week.
2. Composition.—Fundamental principles; fortnightly essays,
which will be taken into consideration in determining the standing of students at the end of the term.
One hour a week.
3. Literature.—The Romantic Movement of the Eighteenth
and Nineteenth Centuries in Prose and Poetry; Victorian Literature.
Texts: (a.) Poetry, Ward's English Poets, Vols. 3 and 4
(Macmillan's Students' Edition). Two hours a week, (b.)
Prose (Everyman's Library mostly), Lamb's "Essays of Elia";
Hazlitt, "The Prize Fight"; "People of One Idea"; "On Sitting for One's Picture"; and "Will-Making"; De Quincey's "Confessions"; Landor's "Imaginary Conversations" (a few selections); Carlyle's "Sartor Resartus"; Borrow's "Lavengro" ;
Ruskin, portions of "Modern Painters" and "Munera Pulveris";
Macaulay's "Essay on History"; George Eliot's "Adam Bede"; Courses in Arts. 75
Stevenson's "Virginibus Puerisque."    One hour a week for students seeking distinction.
4. Composition.—Principles of Narration, Description, Exposition, and Argumentation. Fortnightly essays will be required,
and will be taken into consideration in determining the standing
of students.
One hour a week.
5. The Drama.—The course begins with a short study of one
or two of the plays of Sophocles and an outline and development
of Aristotle's dramatic criticisms, but deals mainly with the rise
and development of the Elizabethan Drama, Liturgical, Miracle,
and Morality Plays; Interludes; Influence of the Roman Stage;
Shakespeare's predecessors-^Lyly, Kyd, Green, Peele, Marlowe;
Shakespeare's "Henry VI.," Pts. I. and II.; "Love's Labour's
Lost"; "A Midsummer Night's Dream"; "Romeo and Juliet";
"As You Like It"; "Plenry V."; "Hamlet"; "Macbeth"; and
"The Tempest."
Texts (Everyman's Library) : The Plays of Sophocles; Everyman: Minor Elizabethan Dramatists (two vols.); Marlowe's
Plays. Students should purchase the Oxford Shakespeare
Two hours a week.
Not given 1918-19.
6. Tennyson and Browning.—Representative Thinkers of the
Victorian Period.
Tennyson: (a.) "In Memoriam," a detailed study of its various cycles of thought, (b.) "The Idylls of the King." Students are expected to read Swinburne's "The Tale of Belen,"
"Tristram of Lyonesse," and parts of Malory's "Morte
Browning: The greater part of Browning's poems will be discussed with the purpose of illustrating his qualities as a poet and
a philosopher. Browning's Complete Poetical Works (one volume,
Cambridge edition) is required.
Two hours a week.
7. English Composition." — An advanced course on English
Composition, including style, methods, and principles of literary
criticism.    Criticism will also be examined from the historical 76 University of British Columbia.
point of view. In connection with this course students will read
a few prescribed texts. Essays at stated periods are required
of all.
One hour a week.
Books of reference: Winchester's "Principles of Literary
Criticism"; Saintsbury's "History of Criticism"; Arnold's "Essays
in Criticism."
8. The English Novel from Richardson to the Present Time.—
The development of English fiction will be traced from Richardson, Fielding, Smollett, and Sterne through Goldsmith, Mrs.
Radcliffe, Jane Austen, Scott, C. Bronte, Dickens, Thackeray,
George Eliot to Trollope, Meredith, Stevenson, and a few representative English novelists now living.
A fair knowledge of the important works of Jane Austen,
Scott, Dickens, Thackeray, and George Eliot is a prerequisite for
those taking this course.
Three hours a week.
9. Milton and Shakespeare.— (a.) Milton's Prose and Poetry.
"Areopagitica" (Cotterill, Macmillan & Co.) ; "Samson Agon-
istes" and "Paradise Lost"   (Oxford Poets, Clarendon Press.)
(b.) Two Plays of Shakespeare: A detailed study of the text
of "King Lear" and "Henry IV.," Part I. The purpose of this
course is to familiarize the student with the language of Shakespeare, as well as to study his methods in tragedy and comedy.
Two hours a week.
Not given 1918-19.
10. English Drama Since 1600.—A survey of English drama
from the time of Ben Jonson to the present. Later Elizabethan
drama, representative plays of the Restoration, the works of
Goldsmith, Sheridan, and of early Nineteenth Century writers
will be considered. This will be followed by a study of. some
dramatists of recent years, including Wilde, Shaw, Galsworthy,
Pinero, Jones, Stephen Phillips, Barrie, and the Irish School.
Two hours a week. Courses in Arts. 77
Professor: Reginald W. Brock, M.A., F.R.S.C. (on overseas service).
Acting Professor: Stuart J. Schofield, M. A., B.Sc, Ph.D.
(on overseas  service).
Assistant Professor: Edwin T. Hodge, M.A., Ph.D.
1. Elements of Geology.—Three hours lecture throughout the
The lectures deal with the most common minerals and rocks
and the structure of the earth; work of the air, water, living
creatures, and internal forces in modifying the earth; vulcanism,
history of the earth and its plants and animals; geology and
physiography of North America.
Supplementary Distinction Course: Three hours. Laboratory
practice in methods for the recognition of the most important
minerals and rocks; study of maps, models, and specimens illustrating geologic facts and their interpretation.
Text: Geology, Physical and Historical, by H. F. Cleland.
Prerequisite:    One year of  High School or University Chemistry or Physics.    This course is open only to First and Second
Year students.
2.^General Geology.—Three hours lecture and three hours
laboratory work throughout the session.
This course takes up in a more intensive manner the same subject matter as (1) Elements of Geology.
Text: Text-book of Geology, by Pirsson and Schuchert.
Prerequisite: One year of University Chemistry or Biology or
Physics. This course is open only to Third and Fourth Year
3. General Mineralogy.—Two lectures and a laboratory period
of two hours^ throughout the session.
Lectures: Physical and chemical properties of minerals,
crystallography, description of minerals and a discussion of their
occurrence, association, genesis, and uses in the industrial arts.
Laboratory: Practice in the determination of the physical and
chemical properties of minerals, study of crystals and crystal
models; and identification of the common and important minerals. 78 University of British Columbia.
Supplementary Distinction Course: An additional two hours of
laboratory work.
Text: Dana's Manual of Mineralogy. New Ed. revised by
Prerequisite: One year of University Chemistry or Physics.
After the Session of 1918-19 Arts Students will be required to
have (1) Elements of Geology or (2) General Geology before
entering upon this course.
4. Petrology.—Two lectures and a laboratory period of two
hours throughout the session.
Lectures: The lectures deal with the physical, chemical, and
optical properties of the rock forming minerals; and with the
genesis, occurrence, determination and uses of the igneous, sedimentary, and metamorphic rocks.
Laboratory: Instruction in the practical application of the
polarizing microscope to the study of rock forming minerals; and
the microscopic study of rocks in connection with the megascopic
determination of the corresponding hand specimens. The course
aims to train the student in the rapid and accurate determination
of rocks met with in geological field work or in every day commercial life.
Supplementary Distinction Course: Two additional hours of
laboratory work.
Texts: Minerals in Rock Section, L. M. Luquer; Petrology
for Students, Alfred Harker.
Prerequisite: (1) Elements of Geology, or (2) General Geology, or (3) General Mineralogy.
5. Economic Geology.—Three hours of lecture.
This course includes: (a) A study of the occurrence, genesis,
and structure of the principal metallic and non-metallic ore deposits with type illustration; (b) description of the ore deposits
of the British Empire, special stress being placed on those of
Canada; (c) application of the principles of geology to civil and
mining engineering and to the industrial arts with illustrations
drawn from actual problems.
Supplementary Distinction Course: Two hours laboratory.
Study of ores, maps, and plans illustrating the lectures. Courses in Arts. 7Q
Prerequisite: (1) Elements of Geology, or (2) General Geology, or (3) General Mineralogy.
6. Field Geology.—Areas will be assigned for study either
during the school session or in the summer. A geologic or
topographic map, or both, of the area studied and a written report of the field and laboratory investigations will be required.
Amount of time, prerequisites, and credit will be adapted to
the individual.
Assistant Professor: Mack Eastman, PhD.
(On Overseas  Service).
1. A sketch of European history from the beginning of the
French Revolution, and the subsequent evolution of modern
European society as interpreted by Robinson & Beard, in their
"Outlines of European History," Part II. (Ginn & Co.) Prerequisite to all other history courses.
First year, one hour a week.
2. A history of England from the Norman Conquest to the
present day. More time will be given to the period from Elizabeth to the present, and special emphasis will be laid upon the
nineteenth and twentieth centuries with their new problems of
labor, militarism, and empire.
Three hours a week; an additional hour for distinction.
*3. Beginning with a brief survey of Spanish colonization in
America, and a succinct account of the development of the United
States, this course will be devoted to Canadian History. After
a consideration of the main characteristics of the French Regime,
the class will proceed to the study of Canada under British rule.
Special attention will be given to constitutional history and the
*In 1918-19 the department will probably give history 1, history 2, and
one or two of the advanced courses. The advanced courses, though designed for the third and fourth years, may, with the approval of the department, be substituted for history 2, by duly qualified second year
students, especially those with a good record in history 1. Such substitution must not decrease the total number of units carried by the student. 80 University of British Columbia.
questions of government. Students are advised to read in advance Parkman's "Jesuits in North America," "Count Fron-
tenac," "The Discovery of the Great West," "The Old Regime,"
and "Wolfe and Montcalm."
Third or Fourth Year elective, two hours a week.
*4. The economic, political, and military history of the great
countries of Europe from the French Revolution to our own
times. This course aims at an historical interpretation of the
present situation in Europe. Prerequisites for this course are
(in addition to history 1), Economics 1, and a reading knowledge of French.
Text-books: Shailer Mathews, "The French Revolution"
(Longmans) ; Herbert Fisher, "Napoleon" (Home University
Library) ; C. D. Hazen, "Europe Since 1815" (Henry Holt).
Third or Fourth Year elective, four hours a week.
*5. Ancient times from the dawn of history to the fall of
.the Byzantine Empire in 1453 A.D. In this survey special
emphasis will be laid upon economic and commercial evolution,
and the intellectual development through successive points of
view, including glimpses of the social life of famous periods.
More time will be given to the golden ages of Egypt, Babylonia,
Palestine, Greece, to the conditions of the Hellenic World at
the time of the composition of the Gospels, and to the more
brilliant periods of the Roman Empire and of the Byzantine Empire of Constantinople. The course will include incidental
study of modern problems in ancient times and of the contributions of the ancients to modern civilization.
Text-book:  James Breasted, "Ancient Times" (Ginn & Co.).
Third or Fourth Year elective, four hours a week.
*6. A sketch of Medieval History from the "Fall of Rome" to
the Eve of the French Revolution. Special emphasis will be
laid upon economic and social conditions, and the intellectual
Third or Fourth Year elective, two hours a week.
*7. The religious thought and life of the Roman Empire, the
*In 1918-19 the department will probably give history 1, history 2, and
one or two of the advanced courses. The advanced courses, though designed for the third and fourth years, may, with the approval of the de- Courses in Arts. 81
Middle Ages, the Renascence, the Reformation, the Counter-
Reformation, and the subsequent history of religious thought
down to the present day, with special reference to the English
Deists, the French Philosophers, the German Pietists, the Wes-
leyans, the Quakers, the Catholic Modernists and the Higher
Third or Fourth Year elective, two hours a week.
Associate Professor: G. E. Robinson, B. A.
Assistant Professors
,E. H. Russell, B.A.
1 Thomas Pattison, M.A.
(E. E. Jordan, M.A.  (absent
on   leave,   overseas   service).
Leonard Richardson, B.Sc.
1. Algebra.—Hall and Knight's Elementary Algebra (omitting
Chapters 40, 41, 42), or the same subject-matter in similar textbooks.
Plane and Solid Geometry.—As in Hall and Stevens' .School
Trigonometry.—Hall and Knight's Elementary Trigonometry
to page 210, and Chapter 19; nature and use of logarithms
(Bottomley's  four-figure  tables.)
For the ordinary class a course of three hours per week; for
the distinction class the course will be four hours per week.
2. Geometry.— (a) Solid Geometry, continuation of the Geometry of the First Year; (b) Geometrical Conic Sections. Spherical Trigonometry, an elementary course.
Text-book:  Wilson's  Solid  Geometry and Conic  Sections.
Algebra.—Permutations and combinations ; binomial theorem ;
exponential and logarithmic series; interest, annuities, and bonds;
undetermined coefficients; partial fractions; summation of typical series ; probabilities ; determinants.
Text-book: Hall and Knight's Advanced Algebra.
partment, be substituted for history 2, by duly qualified second year
students, especially those with a good record in history 1. Such substitution must not decrease the total number of units carried by the student. 82 University of British Columbia.
Analytic Geometry.—A short introductory course.
For the ordinary class a course of three hours per week; for
the distinction class the course will be four hours per week.
3. Analytic Geometry.
Text-book: Tanner & Allen.
Two hours a week throughout the session.
Calculus.—Text-book:   Granville's   Differential   and   Integral
Calculus (Ginn & Co.).
Two hours a week throughout the session.
4. (1) Topics from Advanced Calculus; Differential equations.
(2)  Analytic Geometry of two and three dimensions.
(3)   Algebra.—Topics  in determinants,  theory of  equations,
series and functions of a real variable.
(4)  Mathematical Drawing and Projective Geometry.
Associate Professor of French:  H. Ashton, B.A., Des. L.,
D.Litt, O.I.P.
Assistant Professor of Modern Languages:   H. Chodat, M.A.
Instructor: Isabel Maclnnes, M.A.
1. (a.) Literature.—A general view of French Literature
based on passages in Siepmann's -Primary French Course, Third
Part (Macmillan, Canada), 2nd edition, 1915. Corneille, Racine,
Moliere, La Fontaine, Boileau, Rousseau, Voltaire, Chateaubriand, Sand, Balzac, Hugo, Lamartine, Musset.
(b) Language.—The passages from the above-mentioned
authors in Siepmann, Part III., and the exercises thereon, with
the exception of (i) those marked V. Free Composition, pp. 143
to 219, (ii) the test papers in composition, pp. 259 to 265, and
(iii) the passages for translation into French, pp. 266 to 270.
Siepmann's Short French Grammar should be used in conjunction with Part III. and special attention paid to the accidence
and syntax of the verb.
In using the exercises in Part III. attention will be paid to the Courses in Arts. 83
following:—Conjugation of verbs; transitive and intransitive
verbs; verbs conjugated with etre; agreement of verbs; ordinary
uses of tenses; common uses of subjunctive; agreement of past
particle; use of pure infinitive; everyday uses of infinitive with
participle; use of pure infinitive; everyday uses of infinitive with
a and with de.
(c.) Conversation.—Practice in conversation will be based on
Andre  Laurie, "Une annee de College a Paris".   (Macmillan).
Students should procure W. E. Weber's Cahier frangais de notes
diverses.     (Cambridge University Press).
Three hours language course for pass students. One hour literature in addition for students taking the distinction course.
Agricultural   French.
Prescribed text: Cunisset-Carnot, Le livre d'Agriculture, Paris
Reading and translating with easy composition.
Two hours a week.
2. Summer Reading.—Students who intend to take Course 2
are required to read, during the vacation, De Tocqueville, L'ancien
regime, pp. 144 to 216.
(1) De Tocqueville, L'ancien regime  (Oxford, Clarendon Press);
(2) Voltaire, Contes (ibid.) ; (3) Beaumarchais, Le barbier de
Seville (Macmillan) ; (4) Marivaux, Le jeu de l'amour et du hasard
(ibid.);   (5)  Montesquieu, Lettres persanes  (Macmillan).
(b.) Composition.—Weekley, French Prose Composition. All
the exercises and the shorter passages at the end. Philibert &
Pratt, Free Composition and Essay Writing (Dent).
(c.) Conversation.—Based on the texts studied.
Students should procure W. E. Weber's Cahier frangais de notes
diverses (Cambridge University Press).
Three hours a week for pass students.
One hour extra (Literature) distinction class.
3. Summer Reading.—Sainte-Beauve, Trois Portraits, pp. 57 to
(a.) Literature.—Sainte-Beauve, Trois Portraits (Oxford Press) ;
Corneille, Theatre Choisi (Didier, Paris) ; Moliere, Scenes Choisies
(Didier) ;   Racine, Berenice (Oxford Press). 84 University of British Columbia.
(b.) Composition.—Revision of Weekley, French Prose Composition.   Ritchie & Moore, French Composition (Cambridge Press).
(c.) Phonetics.—During the Second Term one hour a week
will be devoted to an introduction to the study and use of phonetics. Prescribed book: Dumville, Pdements of French Pronunciation and Diction (Dent, Toronto).
Students of the Third and Fourth Year should procure W. E.
Weber's Cahier francais de notes diverses (Cambridge University
4. Summer Reading.—The plays by de Musset mentioned below:
(a.)  Literature.—Modern drama.
Musset, Les Caprices de Marianne.*^
II faut qu'une porte soit onverte on fermee.
A quoi revent les jeunes filles.
On ne badine pas avec l'amour.
Rostand, Les Romanesques.
3 hours a week.
(b.) Composition.—As third year. One hour a week,
(c.)  Free Composition and Essay Writing.—One hour a week.
A course of lectures on the Seventeenth Century in France.
One hour a week.
Beginners' Course.-—Siepmann, Primary German Course (Macmillan), Allen, German Life (Holt) ; Nichols, Easy German Reader
1. (a.) Composition, Conversation, etc.—Pope, Writing and
Speaking German (Holt).
(b.) Reading.—Storm, Immensee (Holt) ; Keller, Legenden
(Holt) ; Meyer, Der Schuss von der Kanzel (Ginn) ; Freytag,
Die Journalisten (Ginn).
Four hours a week.
2. Summer Readings.-—Keller, Dietegen  (Ginn). Courses in Arts.
The examination in Summer Readings will be held in the first
week of the session.
(a.) Composition.—Pope, Writing and Speaking German
(b.). Literature.—A general survey of German literature.
Stroebe and Whitney, Geschichte der Deut. Literature  (Holt).
(c.) Reading.—Lessing, Minna von Barnhelm (Macmillan) ;
Schiller, Wilhelm Tell (Holt);   Goethe, Egmont  (Ginn).
Four hours a week.
3. Summer Readings.—Students taking this course are expected to read Lessing's Emilia Galotti (Heath) and Kleist's Der
Prinz von Homburg (Ginn).
(a.) Composition.—Whitney & Stroebe, Exercises in German
Syntax & Composition (Holt).
(b.) The Classical Drama.—Lessing, Emilia Galotti (Heath) ;
Schiller, Die Braut von Messina (Holt) ; Goethe, Iphigenie auf
Tauris (Ginn).
(c.) The XIX Century Drama.—*Kleist, Der Prinz von Homburg (Ginn); Grillparzer; Sappho; *Hebbel, Herodes und Ma-
riamne (Holt) ; *Ludwig, Der Erbforster (Holt) ; * Wagner,
Die Meistersinger (A.B. Co.); Hauptmann, Die Weber; Suder-
mann, Die Heimat (Heath).
1. (a.) Grammar and Conversation.—Hill & Ford, A Spanish
Grammar (Heath); Robert, First Spanish Book (Dent).
(b.) Reading.—Valera, El Pajaro verde (Ginn) ; Valdes, La
Hermana San Sulpicio (Holt) ; Echegaray. O' Locura O' Santidad
Four hours a week.
French 2 is a prerequisite for Spanish 1.
Assistant Professor: James Henderson, M.A.
1. A Course in Elementary Psychology.—Text-book: Pills-
bury's Essentials of Psychology,  (latest edition). Students will
* Starred books to be especially studied in class. 86 University of British Columbia.
also be referred to Stout's Manual of Psychology, Titchener's
text-book, and James' Psychology.
Preparatory reading recommended: McDougall's Psychology
(Home University Library).
A Course in Elementary Logic, Deductive and Inductive.—
Text-book: Mellone's Introductory Text-book of Logic (latest
Three hours a week.
A fourth hour per week for students desiring distinction will
be devoted to lectures introductory to the main problems of
Philosophy, and a special study of Descartes' Discourse on Method and Berkeley's Treatise concerning the Principles of Human
2. A Course in Moral Philosophy.— (a.) Theoretical Ethics;
the development of morality in the race and in the individual;
the psychological and metaphysical implications of morality;
the chief ethical theories of ancient and modern times, with
special reference to the Ethics of Idealism and the Ethics of
Evolution, (b.) Applied Ethics; Moral Institutions; the duties
and the virtues; the social organism; Ethics in relation to Politics and Economics; the sociological movement; moral progress.
MacKenzie's Manual of Ethics is prescribed for collateral
reading. A special study will be made of portions of Aristotle's
Ethics; Butler's Sermons on Human Nature i, ii, iii; Mill's Utilitarianism; Kant's Metaphysic of Morals.
Preparatory reading recommended: Ethics, by Canon Rash-
dall (The People's Classics) ; Ethics, by G. E. Moore (Home
University Library).
Four hours a week.
3. The History of Philosophy from the Renaissance to the
Present Time.—Text-book: Calkin's Persistent Problems of
Philosophy. Works of reference: Rand's Modern Classical Philosophers, and the Various Histories of Philosophy—Hoffding,
Windelband, Erdmann, etc.
Four hours a week.
Courses 2 and 3 will be given in alternate years. Session of
1918-19, Course 2 will be given. Courses in Arts. 87
4. History of Early Greek Philosophy.—In connection with
the course, a special study will be made of Plato's Republic
(Golden Treasury edition, translated by Davies & Vaughan).
Books of Reference.—Bakewell's Source-book in Ancient
Philosophy; Fairbanks' First Philosophers of Greece, Taylor's
'Aristotle on his Predecessors;" Burnet's History of Greek
Philosophy, etc.
2 hours per week.
Associate Professor: T. C. Hebb, M.A., B.Sc, Ph.D.
Instructor: P. H. Elliott, M.Sc.    |
1. A General Study of the principles of mechanics, properties
of matter, heat, light, sound, and electricity, both in the lecture
room and in the laboratory. The course has two objects: (1)
To give the minimum acquaintance with physical science requisite for a liberal education to those whose studies will be
mainly literary; (2) to be introductory to the courses in Agriculture, Chemistry, Engineering and Advanced Physics. Students
must reach the required standard in both theoretical and practical
Two hours of lectures and one period of two hours of laboratory work per week for the pass course and one extra lecture
hour for distinction students.
2. Mechanics, Molecular Physics and Heat.
Two hours of lecture and two hours of laboratory per week
for the pass course and one extra lecture hour for the distinction
3. Electricity, Sound and Light.
Two hours of lectures and two hours of laboratory per week.
4. Electricity and Magnetism.—Two hours of lectures and two
hours of laboratory per week (not offered in 1918-19),
The subject matter of courses (2), (3) and (4) is considered
much more thoroughly than is the case in course (1). The
mathematics used is not advanced but the student must be prepared to use Geometry, Algebra and Trigonometry freely. University of British Columbia.
The work of the first two years is largely in Mathematics and
pure science, giving a foundation for specialization in the various
branches of Engineering in the Third and Fourth Years of a B.Sc.
Faculty of Applied Science
The requirements for Matriculation in Applied Science are
the same as for Senior Matriculation. Students who have passed the First Year in Arts are admitted to the First Year in Applied Science without further examination.
Candidates for a Senior Matriculation certificate will not be
considered as having passed unless they obtain at least 50 per
cent, on the aggregate and at least 40 per cent, in every paper..
For Matriculation requirements see pages 39, 40 and following.
Students intending to enter Applied Science are strongly advised to take Chemistry I. during First Year Arts.
In the Third Year five courses are offered:—
I. Chemistry.
II. Chemical Engineering.
III. Civil Engineering and Surveying.
IV. Metallurgy   (1919-20).
V. Mining.
Definite arrangements have been made so that a student who
has completed the Third Year work in Civil or Mining Engineering at the University of British Columbia may enter the Fourth
Year at a number of other Canadian and American universities.
In the Fourth Year three courses are offered:—
(I.)   Chemistry.
(II.)   Chemical Engineering.
(V.)   Mining;  (1919-20).
The regular work of each session in Applied Science will end Courses in Applied Science.
about the first of May, at the close of the sessional examinations.
The summer work will be taken during the month of September.
General Outline of Courses.
The work of the First Year is the same in all the courses in
Applied Science.
The work of the Second Year is the same in four of these
courses, and includes the work being covered in the second year
at other universities reserving specialization for the third and
fourth years.
The curruculum, as outlined below, is subject to alteration at
any time.
First Year.
First Term
>t f->
© cux
2 «►?
Mathematics,  1   	
Descriptive Geometry,  1   ....
Drawing  (a)  and  (b)   	
Mechanical Drawing, 1 and 2
Mechanics,   1   	
Physics,  1   	
Shop-work,   1*    	
Chemistry,   1   	
* Students   who   have   taken   these   classes may claim exemption.
Summer Work.—All undergraduates entering the Second Year
—except those taking the Chemistry Course (Course I.)—are
of August, when the field-work in Surveying and Geodesy will
required to be in attendance at the Surveying School on the 28th
commence.    (See page 102). 90
University of British Columbia.
Second Year.
First Term
O   rip
S 3^
Mathematics, 2  	
Chemistry,  2   	
General  Engineering,   1   	
Structural Engineering, 1
Mechanics, 2  	
Mechanical Engineering.  1
Physics, 2  	
Shop-work,  2   	
Mapping, 2  	
Surveying,   1    	
Field-work, 1   (Four weeks*)
* Field-work begins August 28th, 1918.
. Summer Work.-—Undergraduates entering the Third Year in
Civil and Mining Engineering (Courses 3 and 4) are required
to attend the Surveying School on August 28th, when the field-
work in Surveying will commence.    (See page 102).
Essay.—Students entering the Third and Fourth Years must
prepare an essay which should consist of about 2,000 words, and
which must in all respects follow the specifications herewith
All essays must be handed in to the Registrar not later than
November, 15th. A maximum of 100 marks, or nearly 10 per
cent, of the total marks for the year, is given for these essays.
The subject for the essay must be a critical description of the
work on which the student is engaged during the summer, a description of any engineering, scientific, or industrial work with
which he is familiar.
It should be illustrated by drawings, sketches, and (when desirable) by photographs, specimens, etc.
The essay must be written in precise, well-chosen English.
In preparing it advantage may be taken of any source of information, but due acknowledgement must always be made of all Courses in Applied Science.
authorities and books consulted. In judging of the value of the
essays, account will be taken not only of the subject-matter, but
also of style and literary construction.
All essays when handed in will become the property of the
Department concerned and will be filed for reference. Students
may submit duplicate copies of their essays in competition for
the students' prizes of the Canadian Society of Civil Engineers,
or of the Canadian Mining Institute.-
Essays must be written on paper of substantial quality, and
of a size approximately 8}4 x 11 inches.
1. Chemistry.
The aim of this course is to train the students for positions
as analytical chemists, and to give them such knowledge of the
principles of chemistry that they may be prepared to assist in the
solution of problems of value to the industrial and agricultural
life of the Province. The course is arranged to give in the first
two years a knowledge of the fundamental principles of chemistry and physics, with sufficient mathematics to enable the theoretical parts of the subject to be understood.
In the Third Year, analytical, organic, and physical chemistry
are studied from the scientific side and in relation to technology;
while in the Fourth Year a considerable amount of time is devoted to a short piece of original work.
First Year.
As in other engineering courses.  (For details see page 89).
Second Year.
First  Term
o ft^
O  p^
OJ    Qj
Mathematics, 2    | 6
Chemistry,  2     1
Chemistry,   3    | 2
Chemistry,   4    j
Mechanics, 2    j
Physics, 2   I 2
German  (Arts), 1    | 3
84 92
University of British Columbia.
Third Year.
First Term
> 5te
Engineering Economics
Geology,  2   	
Chemistry,   5   	
Mineralogy,  1   	
Chemistry,   7   	
Chemistry,  8   	
Bacteriology  (Arts)
Second  Term
f*» M
o Rp*
t «
Fourth  Year.
First Term
Second   Term
4^   "*  (U
* 5
Chemistry,  6
Chemistry,   8
Chemistry    ..
Ore   Dressing
II. Chemical Engineering'.
This course is arranged to prepare the student for the duties
of managing engineer in a chemical manufactory. As such he
must not only be conversant with the chemical processes involved,
but he must be prepared to design and to oversee the construction of new buildings and to direct the installation and use of
machinery. Accordingly, the course of study combines a considerable amount of engineering with the maximum of chemical
training allowed by the time at his disposal. Courses in Applied Science.
First and Second Years.
As in other engineering courses.     (For details see pages 89
and 90).
Third Year.
First Term
o aj
<b <D
o up
* o
Second  Term
o P..M
<Q «) O)
O st>
^ o
Engineering   Economics   	
Mechanical Engineering, 2 and 3
Mineralogy,   1   	
Chemistry,   3   	
Chemistry,   4     ft	
Chemistry,   5   	
General Engineering, 2   	
Structural   Engineering,  3   	
1     2
Fourth Year.
Elec. Engineering and Elec. Eng. Lab,
Engineering Law  	
Chemistry,   6    	
Chemistry,   8    	
Chemistry,   5    	
Chemistry,   7   	
Fire   Assaying    	
Thesis /	
First Term
3 O.M
n a w
o £[>
Second  Term
o ™X
109 94 University of British Columbia.
III.  Civil Engineering.
The aim of this course is to give the student a sound training
in the fundamental scientific principles on which the practice of
the profession is based, and in the various branches of general
engineering which are most called for in the practice of the profession in this Province. Experience shows that graduates do
not usually follow any narrow differentiation that they may
make in their course, but are governed by many other factors
which affect them after leaving college. In practice in British
Columbia, in particular, the engineer is called upon to undertake
work in various branches of the profession. The course is
therefore adapted to the needs of the engineer who expects to
enter the profession in this Province in general practice, or the
student who wishes to take up a special branch of engineering
in a post-graduate course. The instruction is given by means of
lectures and practical work in the field, the draughting-room,
and the laboratory, and by visits to works in regular conducted
class excursions.
During the earlier years of the course the training is along
engineering lines in Mathematics, Physics, Mechanics, and allied
subjects which are essential to the proper education of the engineer who in practice is applying the principles of these sciences.
In the third year of this course the strength of materials is
the main subject of study. The knowledge of this subject already gained is applied to simple problems in the analysis of
stresses in framed structures, and to the design of foundations,
girders, columns, roof-trusses, and the like. Courses in Surveying extend throughout the second and third years, with summer school sessions and field-work at the beginning of the session.
First and Second Year.
As in other engineering courses.     (For details see pages 89
and   90). Courses in Applied Science.
Third Year.
(Not offered m 1918-19, unless warranted by the number of applications.)
First Term
©   ©
& m ©
O   Sr*
= B
Descriptive Geometry, 2  	
Engineering   Economics   	
Mechanics,  3   	
General Engineering, 2  	
Mechanical  Engineering, 2 and 3
Mechanical   Engineering,  4   	
Railway  Engineering,   1   	
Structural Engineering, 1   	
Electrical  Engineering  	
Hydraulic Engineering,  1   	
Survying,  2   	
Mapping, 2  	
Field-work, 2  (Four weeks*)   ...
* Field-work begins August 28th, 1918.
IV. Mining Engineering.
This course is intended to give a broad foundation in Mining
Engineering that will form a suitable introduction to any branch
of the work that aptitude or circumstances may lead the student
to enter after graduation.
Special attention is therefore given to be fundamental sciences
upon which the practice of the profession is based. As the usual
avenues toward professional work are through draughting, surveying, and assaying, special attention will be given to training
in these branches of the work.
Specialization does not begin until the third year, when courses
in Mining, Metallurgy, Ore-dressing, and Assaying are commenced, but the chief work of the Third Year is still in such
fundamental subjects as Applied Mechanics, Mechanical Engineering, Chemistry,  Geology, and Mineralogy. 96
University of British Columbia.
Instruction is given by means of lectures and practical work
in the field, draughting-room, and laboratory, and by visits to
mines and works. Students are recommended to spend their
vacations at practical works in connection with Mining, Metallurgy, or Surveying, and will be required to do so between the
third and fourth year.
First  and  Second  Years.
As in other engineering courses. (For details see pp. 89 and
Third Year.
First Term
O &X
o  ft^
tO    QJ
VI   aj
o s!>
► >3W
Engineering Economics
Fire Assaying   	
Geology,  2   	
Chemistry, 2   	
Mechanical Engineering, 2 and 3  !     2
General   Mining   	
Ore-dressing     ,	
Structural  Engineering, 3   	
General  Engineering,  2   	
Mine  Surveying   	
Mapping,. 2   	
Field-work, 2   (Four weeks*)   	
* Field-work begins August 28'.h, 1918.
The regular Short Courses in Mining, for the session of 1918-
19, will commence on January 13th, 1919, and will continue for
eight weeks. These courses include Mining, Smelting, Geology
and Ore Deposits, Mineralogy and Rock Study, Fire Assaying,
Chemistry,   Surveying  and  Blacksmithing.
The courses are thoroughly practical in nature. They are not
intended for those who have had a technical training but rather
for  those  who  have  had  practical   experience  in  Mining  and Courses in Applied Science. 97
Prospecting, or are connected with the business of mining in
any way. The courses are designed to give practical technical
knowledge, helpful in practical mining work and business.
While they are short they are complete in themselves, and require no other preparation than a common school education, or
ability to read and write.
Experience has shown that they fill a practical demand and
they have proved very successful in the past.
As they do not form part of the regular University course,
a special bulletin is issued, in which details of the courses and
requirements for admission are given. Copies of this may be
obtained on application to the Registrar of the University.
Regulations Concerning Prerquisite Subjects.
(1.) No student proceeding to a degree will be allowed to take
and subject, unless he has previously passed, or secured exemption, in all prerequisite subjects.*
(2.) All students proceeding to a degree as above shall be
classed as undergraduates and conditioned undergraduates, the
latter being students with defective entrance qualifications or
those who have failed in one or more of the subjects of their
course in the year previous to that in which they are entered.
(3.) Except in special cases as provided below, no undergraduate or conditioned undergraduate shall be permitted to take
any second-year subjects until he has passed or secured exemption in all matriculation requirements; and, similarly, no third-
year work may be undertaken until all first-year subjects shall
have been passed or exempted. No fourth-year work may be
undertaken until all subjects of the previous years shall have
been passed or exempted.
(4.) Partial students (not proceeding to a degree) may be
admitted to classes without regard to the prerequisite rule, provided that they have obtained the permission of the Head of
* It is to be noted that prerequisite subjects are those which, in the
opinion of the Faculty, must have been mastered before the subjects to
which they are prerequisite can be intelligently studied.
Concurrent subjects are those which so supplement one another that
no one of them can be advantageously studied alone. If any subject has
another which is concurrent with it, both must be taken in the same
session. University of British Columbia.
each  Department  concerned,  and  have  also had their  courses
approved by the Faculty.
(5.) In the event of a partial student desiring to obtain undergraduate standing in order to proceed to a degree, he shall not be
given credit for work already done without the usual prerequisites until he has passed examination or secured exemptions
in such prerequisites as may be demanded and has had his case
approved by a unanimous vote of the Faculty.
(6.) All undergraduates who, at the close of any session, have
passed the examinations in all the subjects of their year, or who,
at the 'opening of the following session, have removed all conditions by passing supplemental examinations in the subjects in
which they have failed, may pass into the next higher year as
(7.) All students who have conditions that have not been
removed at the opening of any session are conditioned undergraduates, and come under the regulations governing prerequisite
There are two examinations in each year—one at Christmas
and the other at the end of the session. Successful students are
arranged in three classes as follows: First class, those who obtain
80 per cent, or more; Second class, from 65 per cent, to 80 per
cent.; Passed, from 50 to 65 per cent.
Christmas examinations will be held in all subjects and are
obligatory for all students. Any partial student of the first year
who fails in the Christmas examinations in any subject will not
be allowed to continue his course in that subject, except under
special circumstances and with the consent of the Faculty.
Any student whose record is found to be unsatisfactory may
at any time be required to withdraw from the University.
Applications for these examinations, accompanied by the
necessary fees, should be in the hands of the Registrar at least
two weeks before the date of the examinations.
N.B.—The following courses are subject to such modifications
during the year as the Faculty may deem advisable. Courses in Applied Science. 99
Professor:  D. Mcintosh.
Associate Professor: E. H. Archibald.
Associate Professor: R. H. Clark
1. General Chemistry.—As in Arts (see page 67).
2. Qualitative and Quantitative Analysis.—As in Arts (see
page 67).
3. Organic Chemistry.—As in Arts  (see page 67).
4. Theoretical Chemistry--As in Arts (see page 68).
5. Advanced Qualitative and Quantitative Analysis.-—As in
Arts (see page 68).
6. Industrial Chemistry.—As in Arts (see page 68).
7. Physical Chemistry.—As in Arts (see page 68).
8. Applied Electro-Chemistry.—As in Arts (see page 69).
9. Advanced Organic Chemistry.—As in Arts (see page 69).
Instructor: E. G. Matheson.
1. Descriptive Geometry.—Geometrical drawing; orthographic,
isometric, and axometric projections; shades and shadows.
Text-book: Descriptive Geometry, H. F. Armstrong.
2. Descriptive Geometry.—Mathematical perspective; perspective of shadows; spherical projections and construction of maps.
Text-book: Elementary Perspective, by L. R. Crosskey (Pub.
by Blackie & Son, London).
Reference books : The Principles and Practice of Surveying, by
C. B. Breed and G. L. Hosmer; publishers, J. Wiley & Son, N.Y. ;
Plane Surveying, by P. C. Nugent, pub., Wiley; Topographic,
Trigomometric and Geodetic Surveying, by H. W. Wilson; pub.,
T    ,  , ,       (W. H. Powell.
Instructors 3
IJE. G. Matheson.
Engineering Economics.
General finance;  stocks and bonds; partnership and corpor- 100 University of British Columbia.
ations; estimating; cost analysis ; valuations ; operating and fixed
charges; specifications and contracts; general management.
Two hours a week.    Second Term.
General Engineering, 1.
Materials of Construction.—Manufacture and properties of
iron and steel; principal alloys; considerations governing selection of materials; manufacture and properties of cements; study
of concrete; stone and brick masonry; principal kinds of commercial timber; preservation of timber; discussion of standard
specifications for engineering work.
Second-year students.    One hour a week during the year.
Reference Book: Mills, Materials of Engineering.
General Engineering, 2.
Strength of Materials.—Lectures dealing with the fundamental
principles of the strength of materials. The subject includes stress,
strain, resilience; bending moment and shearing force diagrams;
simple, continuous, and cantilever beams; strength of shafting;
spiral springs; elementary consideration of compound stresses and
shearing in different sections.
Strength of Materials in Laboratory.—Testing of concrete, timber,
steel, and other materials to illustrate the theories and factors considered in the lectures.
Text-book:    Boyd, Strength of Materials.
Third year students. Two hours a week, with one laboratory
period per week during the second term.
Hydraulic Engineering, 1.
General Hydrology.—Application of hydraulic pressure in the case
of dams gates and pipes; flow of water and measurement of volume
by various orifices and weirs; flow in open channels, ditches, flumes,
Third year students.   One hour a week.
Text-book:   Hydraulics, by Russell. Courses in Applied Science. 101
Railway Engineering.
Location and grade problems; economics of location; reconnaissance, preliminarj and location surveys; yards and terminals; details
arid materials of construction; estimates of probable receipts and
Two lectures a week throughout the year.
Text-book: Railroads, Curves and Earthwork, Allen ; Economics
of Railroad Construction, Webb.
Structural Engineering, 1.
Graphical Statics.—Composition of forces; general methods involving the use of funicular and force polygons; determination of
reactions, centres of gravity, bending moment? and moments of
resistance; stresses in cranes, braced towers, roof-trusse? and bridge-
Laboratory period of three hours during the second term.
Required of all engineering students.
Textbook: Modern Framed Structures, Vol. I. to end of Section
III., page 156, by Johnson, Bryan & Turneaure.   Pub. Wiley.
Structural Engineering, 2.
Foundations and Masonry.—Borings; bearing power of soils; pile
and other foundations ; coffer-dams ; caissons ; open dredging; pneumatic and freezing processes;  estimates of quantities and costs.
One hour lecture and three hours laboratory during first term.
Text-book: Foundations, by M. A. Howe. Reference books:
Treatise on Masonry Construction, by I. O. Baker (Wiley) ; Foundations of Bridges and Buildings, by H. C. Jacoby and R. P. Davis.
Pub. McGraw Hill, N. Y.
Structural Engineering, 3.
Problems illustrating designs in structural engineering and reinforced concrete;   drawing estimates of quantities and costs.
One hour lecture and three hours laboratory during second term.
Text-book: Structural Draughting and Elementary Design,
Conklin. 102 University of British Columbia.
Surveying, 1.
Lectures; chain and angular surveying, surveying instruments and
equipment, their, construction, use and adjustment; topography,
levelling, contouring, stadia surveying, railway curves, etc.; Provincial and Dominion surveys.
Two hours a week.
Text-book:    Surveying, by Raymond.
Surveying, 2.
(Continued from Surveying, 1.)
Theory and use of instruments, plane table surveying, mine surveying! hydrographic surveying; theory and setting out of railway
curves; elements of geodetic surveying; elements of practical astronomy;   Provincial and Dominion land surveying.
Field Work, 1.
(1) Farm survey, with chain and compass; (2) compass and
micrometer survey; (3) detail survey of chain and pickets; (4)
practice with level and transit, including adjustments. Practical
instruction is given, with special reference to the general requirements
of all courses.
Field Work, 2.
Advanced practice, covering Topographical, hydrographical, and
railway-location surveys; mine surveys • use of plane table, sextant,
barometer, etc.
Mapping, 1.
Drafting from notes obtained in field-work and other surveys; plans
of University ground;   also a plan of a mine from notes given.
Mapping, 2.
Draughting from notes obtained in field-work and from other notes.
Special practice in location from railway surveys, river soundings, and
other advanced work. Demonstrators ■
Courses in Applied Science. 103
Department of Mechanical Engineering.
Assistant Professor—L.  Killam.
Instructor—G. A. Booth.
H. Taylor,
J. W. Faulkner.
5. Northrop.
F. McCrady.
j. Goodwin.
I. E. Dubberley.
G. Bright.
T. Crowley.
Mechanical Engineering, 1.
Mechanics of Machines.—(a.) Kinematics of Machines.—Displacement, velocity and acceleration, and their mutual relations;
constrained motion; and the relative motions of links in various
closed chains; alteration and closure; the design of gear teeth, wheel
trains and cams.
(b.) Dynamics of Machines.—The dynamics of revolving and
reciprocating parts of machines; work represented in the indicator
diagram;   the design of fly-wheels.
Text-book:    Durley, "Kinematics of Machines."
Reference book:    Ewing, "The Steam Engine and Other Heat
Three hours a week throughout the year.
Mechanical Engineering, 2.
Heat Engines and Auxiliaries.—The mechanical engineering of
large and small steam and internal-combustion power plants, with
consideration of the economical selection and arrangement of equipment ; the air-compressor, and the transmission and use of compressed
air;   refrigeration ;  heating and ventilation.
Text-book:    Fernald and Orrok, "Engineering of Power Plants."
Reference books: Gebhardt, "Steam Power Plant Engineering";
Marks and Davis, "Steam Tables and Diagrams"; Kent, "Mechanical Engineers' Pocket Book."
Two hours a week throughout the year. 104 University of British Columbia.
Mechanical Engineering, 3.
Laboratory.—The testing of boilers, steam engines, and internal-
combustion engines; fuel calorimetry; flue gas analysis; the distribution of losses in a steam-power electric generating plant; the efficiency
of belt transmission of power; the power and its transmission in an
automobile;  air-compression;  lubrication.
Reference book: Carpenter and Diedrichs,. "Experimental Engineering."
Three hours a week throughout the year.
Mechanical Engineering, 4.
Thermodynamics. — The fundamental principles of thermodynamics; the theory of air-compression, and the transmission and
use of compressed air; the efficiencies of ideal heat engines; the
properties of steam and the elementary theories of different heat
Text-books: Simons, "Compressed air"; Ewing, "The Steam
Engine and Other Heat Engines."
Reference book:    Lucke, "Thermodynamics."
Two hours a week throughout the year.
Electrical Engineering.
An essentially practical course designed to give the student acquaintance with and experience in the handling of electrical machinery.
Access is had to hydro-electric generating plants and sub-stations, and
to isolated steam-power generating plants. Experimental studies are
made of different types of generators and motors, storage batteries
and other electrical apparatus, with a view to guiding the student in
the selection of proper apparatus for any particular service. A lecture
course on commercial practice will be given.
Text-book: Gray, "Principles and Practice of Electrical Engineering."
Three hours a week throughout the year.
(a.) Freehand Drawing.—The sketching of machine parts, buildings and other structures, to train the student in the making of
perspective drawings, or dimensioned drawings which may be copied
to scale. Courses in Applied Science. 105
(b.) Lettering.—Practice in freehand lettering of the types in
common use in draughting-rooms; the making of capitals, with drawing instruments;   tinting and blue-printing.
Three hours a week throughout the year.
Mechanical Drawing, 1.
The making of drawings and tracings of simple machine parts. All
work is finished in accordance with the best commercial practice; and
instruction is given in the reason for such practice and the choice of
materials specified for use.
Three hours a week throughout the year.
Mechanical Drawing, 2.
A continuation of Course 1; the making of detailed drawings from
assembly drawings, and assembly from detail drawings, and assembly
and detail drawings from measurements of more complicated machine
Three hours a week throughout the year.
These courses are planned to give the student some knowledge of
common methods of manufacture as employed commercially, and
also to supplement the manual-training work of the High Schools in
imparting a degree of manual skill and instruction in the use and care
of various hand and machine tools. The courses help to form a basis
for future intelligent design of parts for machines or structures.
The student is strongly advised to increase his practical experience
by work in some branch of engineering during the summer vacations.
In conjunction with the Shop-work courses the student is required
to read portions of certain text-books on shop practice, tool design,
and machine performance.
Notes on work done in the shops are handed in to the Instructors
in charge.
Shop-work, 1.
(a.) Woodworking.—The use and care of woodworking tools in
bench-work and turning; the making of various joints and small
structures with finished surfaces;   turning and boring. 106 University of British Columbia.
All work is done according to blue-print specifications.
Three hours a week throughout the year.
(b.) Smith-work.—The use and repairing of smith's tools; the
making of small iron and steel forgings, including welding; the tempering of carbon-steel tools.
Three hours a week during one term.
(c.) Foundry-work.—Bench and floor moulding; core-making;
cupola operation.
Three hours a week during one term.
(d.) Shop Lectures.—A course of lectures in line with the work
done in Courses (a), (b), and (c), with a discussion of materials
used and explanation of more advanced practice. Instruction is also
given in the use of the slide-rule.
One hour a week throughout the year.
Shop-work, 2.
(a.) Machine-shop Work.—Bench-work, including marking off,
chipping, filing, scraping, tapping, and fitting; lathe-work, including
turning and boring of cylindrical work to gauge, screw-cutting and
finishing; lathe adjustments; shaping; drilling; milling; gear-cutting;
tool-dressing,   i
Three hours a week throughout the year.
(b.) Shop Lectures.—A course of lectures to supplement the
knowledge gained in Course (a). The subjects considered are: Tools
and tool-steels; annealing, hardening and tempering; grinding;
soldering and welding; pipe-fitting; machine-fitting; the manufacture of interchangeable parts;  lathe adjustments.
Text-book:    Smith, "Principles of Machine Work."
One hour a week throughout the year.
Department of Mining Engineering.
Professor—J. M. Turnbull.
Mine Surveying.—This course covers the application, to mining
problems, of the general principles of surveying,  under the following
heads:—■ Courses in Applied Science. 107
Instruments and accessory appliances used, their selection, care, and
methods of use underground. Practical details of underground survey-
work and special difficulties. Surveying in shafts. Setting and lining
in of timbers. Stope surveys. General underground surveys. Cooperation with sampling and geological work. Different systems of
taking notes and sketches. Mapping methods. Scale of maps. Uses
of maps for various purposes. Records, and methods of keeping them.
Estimating tonnages and volumes. Functions of the Mine Survey
Lectures and mapping one hour per week in the first term of the
third year.
General Mining.—This course covers broadly the general principles
underlying the operations of finding and working mines. It forms
the foundation for more specialized and detailed subsequent studies
in mining.    In outline the course is as follows:—•
Ores.—Nature and types of ores and economic minerals.
Mineral Deposits.—Characteristic types, nature and origin, relations to surrounding rocks. Classification. Conditions of occurrence.
Enrichment and impoverishment.   Mineral belts.
Prospecting.—Methods used in searching for mineral deposits.
Outcrops and other indications of occurrence. Geological aids. Mineral fashions. British Columbia Mineral Acts and Laws, applying
to prospecting and location of mineral claims.
Preliminary Development.—Usual methods, their choice, nature
and applicability. Relation to future operations. Technical and
commercial results to be attained.
Boring.—Types of long-distance boring drills used, their uses for
particular purposes. Value of results in prospecting for and development of mineral occurrences.
Mechanical Appliances.—General nature, types, and uses of mining machinery. Hoisting and winding engines, compressors, rock-
drills, coal-cutters, dredges and hydraulic plants, transportation
appliances and systems.
Structures.—General   nature,  types,  and   uses of   structures and 108 University of British Columbia.
buildings in connection with mines.   Ore-bins, head-frames, etc.
Excavation.—Breaking and moving gravel, rock, ore, and coal.
Common explosives, their use and effects.
Mining Methods. — Systematic development work. General
methods used in mining different types of mineral occurrences.
Placer mining. Value and use of maps, surveys, geological and
sampling work.
Mine Valuation.—General methods and considerations used in
arriving at the values of mines and prospects.
Administration.—Functions and general organization of employees.
Safety Department.    Supplies, wages, mine accounts.
Economics.—General application of financial and commercial considerations to mining operations.
Ethics.—Character and obligations of the mining engineering
Lectures two hours per week in the second term of the third year.
Books of reference: Principles of Mining, H. C. Hoover; Mining
without Timber, R. B. Brinsmade ; Examination of Prospects, C.
G. Gunther; Mine Samling and Valuing, C. S. Herzig; Mineral
Deposits, W. Lindgren; Cost of Mining. J. R. Finlay; etc.; and
Current Mining journals and Transactions.
Ore Dressing.—Owing to rapid and radical changes in the practice
of ore dressing in recent years, and the immense number and variety
of machines in use, no attempt is made to describe all the machines.
Most of the time is spent in considering fundamental principles,
typical machines, and their general operations and relations in standard
modern milling practice.
Students are taught the commercial and technical characteristics of
true concentrating ores, the general principles on which the size,
character, site, and other features of a mill are designed. The general
lay-out of crushing, handling and separating machinery. The laws
of crushing and of various classifying and separating actions, and the
design, operation, and comparative efficiency of typical machines, such
as crushers, rolls, stamps, ball and tube mills, jigs, tables, screens,
classifiers and slime-handling devices. Courses in Applied Science. 109
Attention is paid to pneumatic, magnetic, electrostatic, flotation,
and other special processes, including coal-washing.
Two lectures per week throughout the Third Year, with one
laboratory period in the Second Term.
Reference books: Theory and Practice of Ore-dressing, E. S.
Wiard ; Concentrating Ores by Flotation, T. J. Hoover ; etc.; Current Mining Journals;   Trade Catalogues.
Text-book:   Text-book of Ore Dressing, R. H. Richards.
General Metallurgy.—This course covers the fundamental principles underlying metallurgical operations in general, and is introductory to subsequent more specialized study.
The lectures follow in general the subject as taken up in "Principles of Metallurgy," by Chas. H. Fulton, including the following
main subjects:—
Physical mixtures and thermal analysis. Physical properties of
metals. Alloys. Measurement of high temperatures. Typical metallurgical operations. Roasting and fusion. Electro-metallurgy. Slags.
Matte, bullion and speise. Refractory materials. Fuels. Combustion.
Furnaces.   Economics of metallurgy.
Lectures two hours per week in the first term of the third year
and one hour per week in the second term.
Text-book:   Principles of Metallurgy. C. H. Fulton.
Reference books: General Metallurgy, H. O. Hofman; Current
Mining and Metallurgical Journals;  Trade Catalogues.
Fire Assaying.—Quantitative determination of Gold, Silver, Lead
and Platinum by fire-assay methods, with underlying principles.
Lectures and laboratory work eight hours per week during the
First Term of the third year.
Text-book:   Manual of Fire Assaying, C. H. Fulton. 110 University of British Columbia.
Department of Geology and Mineralogy.
Professor—R. W. Brock (on Overseas Service)
Assistant Professor—Edwin T. Hodge.
1. General Geology.—As in Arts (see page 77)
2. Petrography.—As in Arts (see page 77).
3. Economic Geology.-—As in Arts (see page 77)
4. Field Geology.—As in Arts (see page 77).
1. Mineralogy.—As in Arts (see page 77).
2. Optical Mineralogy.—As in Arts (see page 77).
Department of Mathematics.
Associate Professor—G. E. Robinson.
.    . '    ^ .,    , IE. H. Russell.
Assistant Professors \
(.Thomas Pattison.
Instructor—E. E. Jordan  (absent on leave, Overseas Service).
Mathematics, 1.
(1.) Geometry.— (a.) Solid geometry, (b.) Geometrical conic
sections.   First Term.
Text-book: Wilson's Solid Geometry and Conic Sections (Macmillan).
(2.) Algebra.—Miscellaneous theorems and exercises, exponential
and other series, properties and solutions of higher equations, complex numbers and vector algebra, graphical algebra, with an introduction to analytic geometry, indeterminate forms, limits, derivatives,
slopes of curves.    First Year (First and Second Terms).
Text-books: Rietz and Crathorne's College Algebra (Holt &
Co.) ; Tanner and Allen's Analytic Geometry (American Book Co.). Courses in Applied Science. Ill
(3.)   Trigonometry.—Plane and Spherical.    Second Term.
Text-book: Murray's Plane and Spherical Trigonometry, with
tables (Longmans).
Mathematics, 2.
(1.) Analytic Geometry-.—The point, straight line, circle, parabola, ellipse and hyperbola, elements of geometry of three dimensions.
First Year (latter part of Second Term) and Second Year (First
Term).    The Second-Year work begins with the circle.
Text-book: Tanner and Allen's Analytic Geometry (American
Book Co.).
(2.) Calculus.—Differentiation of functions of one or more variables, successive differentiation, tangents, etc., curvature, maxima, and
minima, integration, with appliances to areas, volumes, moments of
inertia, etc.    First and Second Terms.
Text-book: Granville's Differential and Integral Calculus (Ginn
Department of Physics and Mechanics.
Associate Professor—T. C. Hebb.
Instructor—P. H. Elliott.
The instruction includes a fully illustrated course of experimental
lectures on the general principles of Physics, accompanied by courses
of practical work in the laboratory, in which students will perform
for themselves experiments, chiefly quantitative, illustrating the subjects treated in the lectures. Opportunity will be given to acquire
experience with all the principal instruments used in exact physical
and practical measurements.
Physics, 1.
1. Lecture Course.—Advanced heat, with topics in sound, light
and electricity and magnetism.    Two hours per week.
2. Laboratory Course.—Three hours per week, spent in practical
measurements in conjunction with the lecture course. 112 University of British Columbia.
Physics, 2.
1. Electricity and Magnetism.—This consists of a lecture course of
two hours per week and begins at that point in the subject where it
was dropped in Physics, 1.
2. Laboratory Course.—This consists of three hours per week spent
in performing experiments closely related to the subject of the lecture
Mechanics, 1.
An elementary course in Dynamics, Statics, and Hydrostatics, such
as is given in Loney's Mechanics and  Hydrostatics for  Beginners.
First and Second Terms.
Two lectures per week.
Mechanics, 2. ,
The course includes the general principles of statics and of the
dynamics of a particle. Motion of a particle under varying force is
considered and a knowledge of both differential and integral calculus
is essential. Simple harmonic motion is considered (taking the oscillation of springs and pendulums in illustration), and numerous applications of the principles dealt with are worked out.
Three lectures per week, Second Term.
Mechanics, 3.
An extension of the work of Mechanics, 2, to include the equations
of motion of a rigid body in two dimensions;   practical problems on
rotating and oscillating bodies, the elementary consideration of the
gyroscope, etc.
Two hours per week, First Term.
In co-operation with the Invalided Soldiers' Commission, the
Department of Mechanical Engineering offers courses for the
revocational training of returned soldiers.
Admission  to   these   courses   is   allowed   only  to   those  who   are Courses in Applied Science. 113
approved by the Commission as needing and fitted for the work.
In general the length of a course in six months, and entrance may
follow immediately upon approval.
Courses other than those mentioned are now being arranged for,
and it is expected that they will be offered during and following the
summer of 1918.
Special equipment and tools, suitable to the very practical nature
of each course, are provided to supplement the equipment of the
University laboratories.
Anyone who satisfactorily completes one of these courses should
have no difficulty in obtaining employment along the line of his
At present the following are offered:—
1. Automobile Engineering.—Giving training in the operation and
care of internal combustion engines and automobiles, and in repair
work on these.
2. Automobile Driving.-—A six weeks' course, including four weeks
of garage work.
3. Machine Shop Work.—Including machine-tool and hand work
for general machinists.
4. Steam Engineering.—Instructing those with firing experience so
that they may secure Third or Fourth Class Engineers' Papers for the
operation of steam plants in British Columbia.
5. Practical Electricity.—Preparing for the capable handling or
installing of the electrical equipment of any industrial plant, office
building, or the like.
6. Moving Picture Machine Operation.—Giving the electrical
training necessary for this work, and supplementing the work of the
Physics Department in Optics, as preparation for later instruction on
machines by members of the Operators' Union.
Courses of Study.
Two distinct lines of study are offered, as follows:—
(1)  A Four-Year Course leading to the Degree of Bachelor of
Science in Agriculture  (B.S.A.). 114 University of British Columbia.
(2)  A series of Short Courses.
(1.)  Course Leading to the Degree of B.S.A.
Students in Agriculture are required to have Junior Matriculation
or its equivalent before entering upon this course. The Degree of
B. S. A. is granted only after the successful completion of four years
of lecture and laboratory work. The course is planned for students
who wish to obtain a practical and scientific knowledge of Agriculture, either as a basis for demonstration and teaching, or as an aid
to success in farm management.
The first two years of work leading to the degree in Agriculture
will be devoted to acquiring a knowledge of the basic sciences upon
which Agriculture rests, in adding to the student's knowledge of
mathematics and language, and in laying a foundation for more advanced studies in practical Agriculture. The third and fourth years
will be devoted almost wholly to courses in Applied Agriculture.
Details of these courses will be announced in the Calendar one year
before the courses are offered.
Except under special circumstances, students will not be eligible
for registration who have not attained the age of seventeen. Specialization will begin at the commencement of the third year. Students
who have not had at least one full season's practical farm experience
will be required to obtain this preliminary training before registering
for the third year.
First-Year Course of Study.
Agriculture: Units
Agronomy, 1  1
Animal Husbandry,  1  1T2
Horticulture, 1  1
Biology, 1  3
Chemistry, 1  3
English, 2  1
French or German (Special)  2
Mathematics,   1  ~3
Physics,  1  3
isy Courses in Applied Science. 115
Second-Year Course of Study.
Agriculture: Units
Agronomy, 2  2
Animal Husbandry, 2   2
Horticulture, 2 and 3   2
Poultry Husbandry,  1   2
Biology, B  \y2
Chemistry, 2   3
English, 3 and 4  4
French or German (Special)  2
(2.)  Short Courses.
The Short Courses are planned for those men and women who are
unable to take advantage of the longer course, but who desire to
extend their knowledge of agriculture in one or more of those
branches in which they are particularly interested. The work
throughout is intensely practical. Illustrative material and periods
devoted to demonstration and judging work are strong features of the
courses. No entrance examination is required, nor are students asked
to write an examination at the conclusion of the course.
The following dates have been fixed for these courses:—-
Agronomy and Animal Husbandry—January 6 to 17, inclusive.
Poultry Husbandry—January 20 to 31, inclusive.
Fruit Growing—February 3 to 14, inclusive.
A detailed statement of work covered in these courses is issued in
a separate circular, and may be obtained on request.
Department of Agronomy.
Professor—L. S. Klinck, M.S.A.
Associate Professor—P. A. Boving, Cand. Phil., Cand. Agr.
Agronomy 1—Soils and Soil Fertility.
In this course an examination will be made of the more important
soil types in the vicinity of the University; cultivation, manuring
and rotation of crops will be studied in their relation to soil pro- 116 University of British Columbia.
ductivity; methods of treatment will be observed, and the principles
underlying proper soil management and improvement will constitute
the basis for subsequent courses in Agronomy.
One lecture and one laboratory period per week. First Term.
Agronomy 2—Field Crops.
This course embraces a study of the most important grain, corn,
forage and root crops. A detailed study of the crops, in the field and
in the laboratory, will supplement the lecture work in order to give
the student a comprehensive idea, not only of the different phases of
successful crop production, but also of the relative value of separate
specimens and samples.
Second Year. Two lectures and two laboratory periods per week,
First Term.
Department of Animal Husbandry.
Professor—J. A. McLean, B.A., B.S.A.
Associate  Professor—J.  E.   Harper,   M.S.A.
Animal Husbandry 1—Market Classes and Grades.
A study of the market classes and grades of cattle, horses, sheep and
swine, with special attention to the characteristics of each class, and
judging of live stock in these various classes.
Three two-hour laboratory periods per week, Second Term.
Animal Husbandry 2—Breeds of Cattle and Swine.
A study of the origin, history of development, breed characteristics
and adaptations of the breeds of beef cattle, dairy cattle and swine.
Three lectures and two two-hour laboratory periods per week,
First Term.
Prerequisite:    Animal Husbandry,  1.
Text:    Plumb's Types and Breeds of Farm Animals.
Department of Horticulture.
Professor—F. M. Clement, B.S.A.
Horticulture 1.
A laboratory course designed  to acquaint the students with  the Courses in Applied Science. 117
elements of horticultural practice.    Visits to orchards, gardens, small-
fruit   plantations,   greenhouses,   nurseries,   packing-houses,   canning
plants and the experimental grounds at Point Grey for purposes of
observation and study will make up a large part of the course.
One lecture and one laboratory period per week, First Term.
Horticulture 2.
Small Fruits: Raspberries, blackberries, loganberries, strawberries, currants, gooseberries; varieties, cultural methods and general relation to fruit farm pactice.
One lecture and four laboratory periods per week, Second Term.
Horticulture 3.
A detailed study of some of the more important vegetable crops.
General methods of garden farming, judging and seed selection.
Two lectures per week Second Term, and eight laboratory periods
Second Term.
It is expected that Courses 2 and 3 shall run concurrently.
Department of Poultry Husbandry.
Associate Professor—A. G. Limn, B.S.A.
Poultry Husbandry 1.
A course arranged to give the student a general knowledge of the
principles and practices of poultry-keeping. Special emphasis will be
placed upon poultry-keeping as a branch of farming, and as a specialized industry.
Two lectures and two laboratory periods per week, Second Term.
As the University of British Columbia is a public institution
supported by State funds, and as the physical exercise, discipline,
organization, and study of military science are highly beneficial to the
student, Military Training is compulsory for all male students during
their first two sessions.
Permission has been given by the Militia Headquarters to organize
a contingent of the Canadian Officers' Training Corps, in order that 118 University of British Columbia.
the training taken at the college may qualify students to rank in
the Canadian Militia as officers without further training. A
Contingent of the Officers' Training Corps is a unit of the Active
Militia, but is governed by special regulations. It cannot
be called out for active service, but all qualified members,
if not attached to any militia corps are placed on the
Officers' Reserve List of Canada. Certificates of proficiency are issued to members who qualify. These certificates
are of two classes, "A" and "B," "A" certificate being given to those
who spend two years with the corps as efficient members, and "B" certificate to those who spend three or more years as efficient members.
Students to qualify must attend drills and lectures for a minimum
period of two sessions and pass certain examinations.
Students whose unexcused absences from parades and lectures
exceed one-eighth but fall below one-fourth of the total possible
attendances may, if otherwise approved, be conditioned in military
Conditions may be removed at the beginning of the next session by
the payment of the usual supplemental examination fee of $5 and
attendance on twelve parades for conditioned students.
Students who are declared inefficient must repeat the year's work
in military training, as in other courses.
A certificate of proficiency entitles the holder to rank as an officer
in the Canadian Militia without further training.
On attaining Class "A" certificate a student -will be exempt from
further training, but students are advised to continue training.
The time devoted to military training will be two hours per week. Honour Roll. 119
Brock, Major Reginald W. Logan,  Capt.  Harry T.
Jordan, Capt. Edward E. Schofield, Lieut. Stuart J.
Eastman, Pte. Mack.
Allardyce, William John
Allen, Gordon C.
Anderson, Lce.-Sgt. Allan Jardine
*Anderson, Claude William
Anderson, David Gash
Anderson, John Alexander
Anderson, Sydney
Archibald, Aubrey Parker
Austin, Clarence Ward
Baker, Lincoln Thompson
Banfield, William Orson
Barclay, William Saunderson
Barnwell, George Francis
Baxter, Fred Rowland
Baxter, William E.
Berry, Edward Weldon
Berto, John C.
Best, Edgar Leslie
Bickell, William Albert Bird
Blair, Lieut. Alexander Gilbert
*Bunn, Raymond Spence
Bush, Waldo Murray
Cairnes, Clive Elmore
Callaghan, Gordon
Carter, Bayard M.
Caspell, Edmond Vanderburgh
Castleman, Gordon Cameron
Christie, Alexander Sellar
Clarke, George Savage
Clarke, Lieut. George Ernest Wesley
Clement, Capt. Carleton Main
Cline, Harold MacKechnie
Coates, Wells Wintemute
Coles, Eric Morrell
Colgan, Harry Wilfrid
Collister, Douglas Harold
♦Killed in action. 120 University of British Columbia.
Cook, Archibald James
Craig, Gordon
*Creery, Lieut. Cuthbert John
Creery, Leslie Charles
*Creery, 2nd Lieut. Ronald Hulbert
Cross, George Carmichael
Crute, Ebenezer
Davidson, Douglas Alexander
Dawe, Lieut. William Albert
Day, Frederick James
de Pencier, Joseph Christian
Desbrisay, Merrill
Dixon, Lieut. George Clapham
Doell, Raymond A.
Drewry, John Haworth
Duncan, Lc.-Cpl. Charles Andrew
Emmons, Edward
Emmons, William Frank
Evans, Charles Sparling
Fitzgerald, Herbert George
Fooks, Maynard A.
Fountain, George Frederick
Fowler, Grant
Frampton, Lieut. Geoffrey
Galbraith, Samuel Tait
Gale, William Alexander
*Gibson, Lieut. Harold Alexander Frater
Gibson, Cpl. Thomas Ian
Gillespie, Roy Meredith
•Gillie, Kenneth Beresford
Glen, Herbert Douglas Stewart
Goodman, Edwin Monro
Gordon, Lc.-Cpl. Alva Mclntyre
Gregg, Elwyn Emerson
Greenwood, Harold Day
Hamilton, Lieut. Robert Stanford
Hamilton, Stuart Perry
*Hardie, Charles Mawer
Harkness, John Alexander Charles
Harris, Henry-
Hatch, Marion Charles
Hatch, William George
Heynen, Robert Harry
Hillis, Bruce
Holmes, Sgt. Albert Thomas Franklin
Hughes, Ernest Leigh
♦Killed in action. Honour Roll. 121
*Hughes, Norman Vincent
Hunter, Robert Russell
Hurst, Allan McLean
Jackson, Lome Hugh
Jackson, Major Jackson Arnold
James, Gordon
James, Howard Turnbull
Jane, Robert Stephen
*Jeffs, William Armour Cowan
Johannson, Joseph Soemunder
Johnston, Sgt. Harry Lloyd
Kearne, Lc.-Cpl. Geoffrey Norman
Keenleyside, Hugh Llewellyn
Kellie, Robert Irvine
Kerr, Lieut. John Harold
Kirby, Judson Orville Coates
Lambert, Lieut. Noel Dudley
Lawrence, Cpl. James Lyle
Lawson, Lc.-Cpl. Duncan MacDonald
Leckie, Claude Perrin
Le Messurier, Lieut. Ernest L.
*Le Messurier, Thomas
Letson, Lieut. Harry Farnham Germaine
Lett, Lieut. Sherwood
Livingstone, Lieut. Warren
Lord, Arthur Edward
Lord, Lieut. Ernest Ellis
Lumsden, Gerald Roberts
Macfarlane, Comrie Vernon Hastings
MacLeod, William Ray
Marshall, Abraham Lincoln
*Mathers, Wilford Wiltsie
Maxwell, William Forrest
May, John Gordon
*Mayers, James Christian Francis
Munro, Donald Hugh
McAfee, Weldon Robert
McClay, James Gerald
McDiarmid, Harry de Cew
McDougall, Wilfrid Robinson
Mcllvride, Robert
Mclnnes, Harold Walker
McLellan, Norman Wellington
McLellan, Willard Gilmore
McNamara, Joseph Albert
McPhalen, Hugh Cornelius
McQueen, Donald William
♦Killed in action. 122 University of British Columbia.
McTavish, Cpl. Alexander Morrison
Meadows, George Douglas
Meekison, Sgt. Donald Murray
Melville, Andrew Harry
Mennie, John Hamilton
Meredith, Howard Jackson
Merrill, Gerald Herriman
Miller, Sgt. Arthur Harold
Miller, Cpl. Clive
Milton, Ernest Lytle
*Moore, Capt. Guy Borthwick
Morrison, Loyle Alexander
Munro, Alexander
Munro, Donald Hugh
Murray, Kenneth William
Palmer, Richard ClaxtoU
Palmer, William Mills
Pearse, Hubert Arnold
Pim, Edgar Henry
Ray, Douglas Henderson m
Ray, Godfrey II.
Rebbeck, James Waller
Richards, Edgar Charles
Rickaby, William
Rive, Alfred
Robertson, Hugh Milne
Rose, Hedley Alexander
Scott, Gordon Wood
Scott, Sgt. Seaman Morley
*Seidelman, Edward Joseph
Sexsmith, Lieut. Franklin Frederick Burrows
*Shearman, Thomas Stinson Becket
*Simmonds, Lieut. Robert Hazlette
Smeeton, Lieut. Joseph Thomas
Southcott, Lc.-Cpl. James Percy Caldwell
Southam, Harold Davey
Stephen, John Forrest
Stewart, Earl Richard
Stewart, John Malcolm
Story, John Boyd
Thompson, Lc.-Cpl. Douglas Lionel
Thompson, Stephen Cecil Clute
Thomson, William Gregg
Timberlake, Morley
Traves, Charles Wesley
Traves, Edmond Cornelius
*Killed in action. Honour Roll. 123
Usher, Alexander Murray
Usher, Charles
Waddington, Cpl. George Wilfrid
Walkinshaw, Wingate Robertson
Wallace, Bryce G. Howie
Wallis, Capt. Preston Richard Montagu
Walsh, Harold Edgar
Watts, Harold Newton
Weart, Sgt. James Foss
Weld, Charles Beecher
Wilkinson, Elmo Clifford
*Wilson, Lieut. Conrad
Wilson, Frank Robinson
Wilson, William Cochrane
Woodward, Eric Raymond
Wright, Lieut. Douglas A.
Wright, Leroy Charles
Adams, Robert Frederick
Allen, Lieut. J. S.
*Anderson, Goldie Fraser    ■
Appleton, Lieut. Harold
* Atkins, Lieut. Basil Elmo
Baker, Fred Lefevre
Baldwin, Capt. Sidney George
Barker, Culver Maynard
Bell-Irving, Capt. Malcolm McBain
Bell-Irving, Robert
Bennett, James Lingard
Beveridge, William Wentworth
Black, Alexander Pineo
Boak, Capt. Eric Wellesley
Bodie, Robert Charles
♦Bowser, William James
Boyd, James Bruce
*Boyes, Lieut. David Alexander
Boyle, Ernest Allen
Bray, Lieut. Harry Randle
Brydone-Jack, Lieut. Herbert Disbrow
Buck, Frank Hepworth
Bunt, Major William Percy
Bushby, Edward Maurice
Cameron, Lieut. Hamish Johnston
"Cameron, Lieut. Ian MacKenzie
*Campbell, Fred Edward
Campbell, J. M.
♦Killed in action. 124 University of British Columbia.
Carne, Harold Gowan
Carnsew, Lieut. Charles Noel Thomas
Celle, Peter Thomas Dominic
*Chaffey, Charles R.
Chave, Elmer Hargreaves
Chown, Eric Vickers
Clark, Harry McKenzie
Clearihue, Lieut. Joseph D.
Coughlan, Joseph Clare
Crane, Sub-Lieut. Harry Joseph
Creery, Lieut. Kenneth Andrew
Creighton, 2nd Lieut. Charles P.
Davies-Moore, Fritz
♦Desbrisay, Eric Merrill
Desbrisay, Harold Archibald ^.  J
de Pencier, Lieut. Theodore Frederick Wells
De Wolf, Tempest Carroll St. Etienne
Donaldson, Capt. Arthur William
Dowler, Lieut. John Welton Douglas
Draper, Richard
Drost, Herbert Mason
Duchesnay, Lieut, de St. Denis
Duncan, Charles France^
Duncan, Robert George
Dunn, Lieut. Frank
Dustan, Alexander Boyle
Earle, George Alfred
Earle, Harry A.
Eberts, Capt. Harold F. H.
Eckardt, Harold Alexander
Elliott, H. Maclean
Elliott, Lachlan McLean
Ellis, William Nichol
Ellison, Price
Ferguson, Clifford Joseph
Finch, Capt. Orie
Fisher, Aubrey Silver
Fitz-Henry, Edward Graham
Flitton, Ralph Cyril
Floyd, Claude Herbert
Foreman, Earl Kenneth
Forrester, Alexander
♦Frame, Lieut. William Layton
Frampton, C. S.
Frampton, Keith Bertie
Fraser, Sgt. George Lyall
♦Killed in action. Honour Roll. 125
Fullerton, Lieut. James Thornton
♦Gibbins, Lieut. Gwynn Gilbert
Gilbert, Lieut. Reginald Herbert
Godfrey, Edward Adolphus Chapnell „
Gordon, Lieut. David John
Gordon, Eric Valentine
Grant, Harold David
Graves, Sgt. Herbert Sandham
Handy, Levi
Hannington, Lieut. F. Carleton
♦Harvey, 2nd Lieut. Oliver Colin
Helme, Harold
Hickey, Edward John
Hodsdon, Donald Wilbur
Holland, Frederick William
Holland, Richard Rowe
Holmes, Lieut. Cuthbert
Honeyman, Lieut. Pharic Donald Innes
Hoult, Sgt. John H.
Hunt, Lieut. William Lucas
Irwin, Giffard M.
♦James, Percy R.
Jones, Thomas Meredith
Kerr, Forrest Alexander
Knowling, Albert James
Lane, James Eldon
Leckie, Sub-Lieut. John Alan
Lindsay, Gordon
Macauley, Alexander Howard
♦MacLennan, Neil Kenneth Finlayson
Macnaghten, Ronald Frederick
MacPherson, Lieut. Gordon Angus
MacPherson, Lieut. Ralph Stewart
Marling, Samuel Earle
Mathers, Fred DesBrisay
McDiarmid, Neil H
McDonald, Lieut. John Alexander
McGown, Thomas Hoey
McGregor, Donald Manson
McKay, Angus Howard
McKenzie, C. I.
McLean, Lieut. Allan Gordon Wilson
McLclan, Lieut. Allan Gordon Wilson
McLennan, Robert Purvis
McLennan, Stanley Archibald
McNaught, Robert Donald
McNaughton, Ira James
♦Killed in action. 126 University of British Columbia.
McNeill, Donald Leverin
McTavish, Capt. Charles Hugh
Moodie, Stanley Fyfe Middleton
Moore, Joseph D.
♦Morrison, Albert Henry
Muir, William James Cecil
Murray, David Fraser
Murray, Kenneth William
Murray, Capt. William Ewart Gladstone
Mutch, Lieut. John Thomas
Ney, John Stewart
Nicholson, Cuthbert Neilson
Norris, George E.
Norris, Lieut. Thomas G.
Northrop, Harold
♦Owen, Harold Heber
Payne, Wilfrid Reid
Plummer, Lieut. Stephen Becker
Pottinger, James McNaughton
Poupore, Major William Edmond
Powell, Harold Milton
Powell, Capt. Fitzhenry Townshend Scudamore
♦Price, Capt. Harold Ernest
Priest, Roy Montagu
♦Putnam, Laurie Chalmers
♦Rand, Edwin Arthur
♦Raynes, Walter L.
Reid, Lieut. John Herbert
Ritchie, Rae George
Robinson, Lieut. Harry Lunan
Rogers, William Byron
Rosebrugh, Cpl. Kenneth
♦Ross, Lieut. Douglas William
Ross, Lieut. Herbert McKenzie
Ross, Lieut. William C.
Sawers, Capt. Basil Lindsay
♦Sclater, Capt. James Loutit
Scott, Cecil Oscar
Scott, James H.
Scott, Sydney Dunn
Selman, Gordon Samuel
Service, Robert W.
Simpson, Donald David
Sivertz, Harold G.
♦Smith, Laurence Bradbury
Smith, Philip Paul
♦Killed in action. Honour Roll. 127
Smith, Robert Reid
Smithson, Hillerie William
Sproule, Walter Kirby
♦Stevens, D. O. Vernon
Stewart, Carroll Alexander
Stewart, Charles Clark
Stewart, Frederic Choate
Stewart, George William
Stone, Clifford Ervin
Stone, Sub-Lieut. Horace Gordon
Stuart, William James
Sutton, William Alan
Swenson, Paul Sidney
♦Taylor, Lieut. Arthur
Taylor, Ivan Marcus
♦Taylor, Capt. Kenneth
Thomas, Lieut. Owen James
♦Thomson, Andrew B.
♦Trapp, Donald Joseph
Turnbull, Robert Franklin
♦Underhill, Charles B.
Underhill, Frederic Clair
Underhill, James Theodore
Wade, Sub-Lieut. Henry Read
Walker, John Fortune
Wall, Capt. James Thomas
Whyte, Lieut. Harold E.
Wilmot, Major Lemuel Allan
Wilson, Arthur Louis
Wilson, Lieut. Ray Holland
Wilson, Robert Morris
Yates, Arthur
Akehurst, Charles H. I.
Atkins, Richard Roy
Atkinson, James H. R.
Baker, Albert M. O.
Berto, Joseph B.
Birbeck, Albert
Burns, Torquil H.
Campbell, Harold L.
Caple, Harold Henry
Carlisle, Kenneth W. W.
Chew, Vernor J.
Clendinin, Thomas
Corsan, Stuart Glassford
♦Killed in action. 128 University of British Columbia.
Crowe, Henry A.
Cuthbert, William Arthur
Davenport, Harold
Deans, William
Dirom, Albert Munro
♦Domoney, Leslie Ira
Douglas, Llewellyn
Elliott, George Albert *
Ewen, Hamish
Ford, Reginald Bryden
Forrester, Norman B.
Foulkes, Godfrey Strother
Fraser, William Alan
Freeman, F'rank Eric
Fuller, John Reginald
Gallagher, Victor Rex
Gee, Arthur Milsap
Gray, David Peter
Gray, Robin
Grimmett, John Alexander
Harris, George Howell
Henry, Arthur Taylor
Hine, Robert Fraser
Houghton, Gordon Kingsley
Jack, Thomas Douglas
Jackson, Hugh Arthur Bruce
James, Percy F.
Jensen, Ernest A.
Jones, Russell Heber B.
King, Paul A.
Kirkup, Gilbert Walker
Knight, Albert Leslie
♦Knowling, George
♦Lalonde, Maurice
Laughton, John A. C.
Lundie, James Athol
Manson, Arthur Bennett
Mawhinney, W. Russell
McAllister, Thomas H.
Mclnnes, Hubert Campbell
McLeod, Leighton
McMichael, William
McNab, Allan Graham
Morden, Herbert Holmes
Nelson, Gordon R.
Osterhout, Arthur Berson
♦Killed in action. University of British Columbia. 129
Ozburn, R. H.
Parfitt, Victor Raymond
Paterson, Gilzean Walker
Pearce, Harold M.
Peterson, Frank
Phillips, Eugene
Reid, Robert Morgan
Ritchie, Ralph Gardiner
Robson, Wilmot Douglas
Rogers, Judson Havelock
Ross, John H.
Rowan, Eric Reginald
Selman, Roy G.
Small, Frederick Arthur
Stacey, Leonard
Stewart, James Lionel
Swenson, Arthur
Taylor, Thomas Talbot
Thompson, William McNab
Todd, Robert Lawrie      ^^^
Tuckey, Francis Edward
Waterhouse, Albert Victor
Wellband, Wilbur Arthur
Youngs, Frank 130 List of Students.
First Year.
. Name. Home Address.
Abel, Mary Beatrice... Vancouver
Adams, Dorothy Isobel Marpole
Allen, Gordon C Vancouver
Anders,  Victor Vancouver
Anderson,   Olive   Gray Vancouver
Argue,  Ralph  Starrat Vancouver
Arkley,  Jack  MacDougall Vancouver
Barclay, William Saunderson North Vancouver
Barlow,  Margaret  Young North Vancouver
Blakey,   Dorothy Vancouver
Boss,   Arthur  Evan Penticton
Bowell,   Vera  Winnifred New Westminster
Brenchley, Dorothy Ann Bennett ..Vancouver
Buell, Arthur Lightfoot ^...North Vancouver
Bulman,   Marjory   Maude Kelowna
Buscombe, Harold Frederick Edwin Vancouver
Cale,   Gladys  Lilian  Central Park P. O.
Carlyle,   Vernon   Sim New Westminster
Carruthers,   Dorothy  Kathleen South Vancouver
Clarke,  Margaret _ Kelowna
Coates,  Lila  Frances Vancouver
Coffin,  Frederick Winfield Vancouver
Collier, Elmer Baldwin Ferris Vancouver
Cowan, Josephine Irene Vancouver
Cowan,   Patricia   Louise Vancouver
Cowling,   Florence South Vancouver
Cox,  Bessie  Willard Vancouver
Crickmay, Colin Hayter North Vancouver
Crozier,   Isabella  Elliott. Vancouver
Dougan, Flora Mary Qualicum Beach, V. I.
Dunbar, Violet Evelyn Vancouver
Dunlop, Mary Vancouver
Ebert,  Minta Lucinda Audrey New Westminster
Eckert, Viva Marion Chilliwack
Edwards,   Sadie Vancouver
Ellard,  James  Eakins.... Victoria
Etter, Harold Clinton Penticton
Evans,  Gerald Taylor New Westminster
Faulkner,  Everett William ..Kelowna
Faulkner,   William  Turner Enderby
Ferguson,  William Chester Milton Vancouver
Field,  Chester Thomas Vancouver University of British Columbia. 131
Name. Home Address.
Fink, Henry Jacob Vincent Cranbrook
Fisher, Lacey Julian New Westminster
Forsyth, Robert Ross Vancouver
Fournier,  Leslie  Thomas Vancouver
Fraser, Ferguson Ross North Vancouver
Gill,  Bonnie  Helen North Vancouver
Gilley,  Marjorie  Evelyn New Westminster
Goldstein,   Cyril   Moss Vancouver
Goldstein,   Sylvia Vancouver
Goranson, Roy Walter New Westminster
Gordon, John Andrian Huntly New Westminster
Granger, Jessie  Irene Vancouver
Greenwood,  Julia  Elizabeth Vancouver
Guerin,   Clara   Vea Vancouver
Gwyther,  Harold  William Vancouver
Hall, Vernon Knight .Vancouver
Hamson, Winifred Edith Steveston
Harkness, John Alexander Charles Vancouver
Harper, Kathleen Esme Vancouver
Harrison,  Ruth Vancouver
Harvey,   Marguerite Vancouver
Hatt,  Rona Alexandra Vancouver
Healy, Agnes Coupland Vancouver
Henderson,  Rachel  Catherine Point Grey
Herd, James Fenton Vancouver
Herman,  Victoria  Vancouver
Hetherington, Ruth Beatrice Vancouver
Hobson,  Lillian  Belle Vancouver
Hopper, Dorothy Aileen Vancouver
Howard, Ida Marjorie :..Vancouver
Hudson,   Lucy   Marion Vancouver
Ingledew,  Harold  Garfield Kerrisdale
James,   Vera   Alexandra... Vancouver
Johnson, Lily Mabel Vancouver
Jones, Norah Vivian Kelowna
Keatley,  Nora Kathleen Nelson
Keir,  Jeannie  McRae North Vancouver
Kidd, George Stuart Vancouver
Killip,   Bessie   Helene Vancouver
Killip,  Grace  Winnifred Vancouver
Kilpatrick,  Myrtle  Esther Victoria
Kion, Gertrude Anna Vancouver
Laird,  Frederick  William Vancouver
Lanning,  Roland  John Ladner
Lavery,  Wilfrid  Gerard New  Westminster
Lawrence,  Marion Evangeline Revelstoke 132 List of Students.
Name. Home Address.
Lazenby,  Frederic Arthur Port Hammond
Lee, Douglas Clarence Vancouver
Le  Messurier,   Clara Vancouver
Lett, Jessie Katrina Vancouver
Lewis, Kathleen Gwynneth Owen Victoria
Livingstone, Ethel Belle Vancouver
Lynch,  James  Carrell Vancouver
Lyne,  Dorothy Elizabeth Vancouver
Lyness, Ruth Emily -Marpole
MacBeth, Jessie Alexandra Vancouver
Macdonald,  Margaret Christy Vancouver
Mackenzie, Robert Lennox Vancouver
Mathers,  Cliffe  St. John Vancouver
Mathers,   Nina   Adell Vancouver
McAfee,  Irene  Davin Vancouver
McAlister,   Peter Vancouver
McAllister,  Elva  Merle Vancouver
McArthur, Hattie May. Prince George
McCallum,   Neil   Mitchell Vancouver
McDonald,  Anita   Cecilia New Westminster
McDougall, Stewart Robertson New Westminster
McIntosh,  Kathleen  Evangeline New Westminster
McKee,   Enid   Muriel Armstrong
McKee,  Greta  Hope Armstrong
McLean,  Harold  William Vancouver
McLennan,   Logan   Seaforth Vancouver
Milledge,  Emmie  Ada. East Burnaby
Mitchell,  James  Reid Prince Rupert
Moe, Audrey Muriel Vancouver
Moody, Charles Edwin Vancouver
Mortimer,    Helen Vancouver
Munn, Nina Vivian Mew Westminster
Munro,   Mary Vancouver
Munro,  Muriel  Rose Vancouver
Munro, Robert James Vancouver
Page,   Minerva   Elice Matsqui
Parker, Rhoda Kathleen St. George South Vancouver
Partridge, Phyllis Marion Ulmer Union Bay
Peardon, Thomas Preston Vicosa P. 0.
Humphrey,  Lionel   Frank Vancouver
Reed,   Muriel  Ruth Vancouver
Roberts, Aubrey Frederick Vancouver
Roberts, Lorna Alexandria Lyllian Vancouver
Robinson,  Ruth  Dulcie Cloverdale
Robson,   Helen   McGregor Vancouver
Rogers,  Wilbur Stuart Vancouver University of British Columbia. 133
Name. Home Address.
Rowan,   Maude  Elizabeth Vancouver
Rushbury,   Henry  George  Boswell Vancouver
Russell, Alan Macpherson Marpole
Sauder, Marion Eleanor Martha Vancouver
Saunders, John Melville Vancouver
Simmonds,  Mabel Agnes Revelstoke
Sing,  Marjorie  Bruce Vancouver
Smith,  Annie  Marie Vancouver
Smith,   Winston   Robinson Vancouver
Solloway,   Edgar Vancouver
Somerville,  Archibald Laurence Harold Vancouver
Stewart,  John   Malcolm Kerrisdale
Studer, Frank John Vancouver
Sutherland, Evelina Jessie MacLeod Vancouver
Sutherland,   George   Fraser Vancouver
Sutherland, Jeanne  Henderson Vancouver
Suttie,  Ethel   Gwendolyn Vancouver
Taylor, Lottie  Lillian Vancouver
Thomson,  Hazel  Marie Vancouver
Thurston,  Frederick Robertson Port Moody
Turnbull,   Helene   Isabell New Westminster
Vanderburgh,   Belle West Summerland
Wastell,   Frederick  Charles Alert Bay
Webster,   Arnold  Alexander Agassiz
Weinrobe, Mo».....7 Vancouver
Whiteside,  Jean   Kennedy New Westminster
Wilks,  Arthur  Frederick Vancouver
Wilson,  Everilda New Westminster
Wilson, Freda Lenore Vancouver
Wilson, Grace Agnes Vancouver
Wood,  Margaret Amelia Vancouver
Wright,  Evelyn  Isabel Vancouver
York,  Albert  Edward Vancouver
Boyes, John Calvin Patterson Vancouver
Carruthers, Walter Eric. Vancouver
Cartwright,   Helena Vancouver
Cribb, Reginald  Edward Wellington
Devereaux, Arthur Robert Ladner
Falconer,  Nellie  Milne Vancouver
Grimmett,  Norman  Thatcher Merritt
Hampton,   Arthur   Thurston Vancouver
Hearns, Harry Cecil Vancouver
Hood,  Roland  Thomas ..New Westminster
Kemp, Gwendolyn Muriel  Vancouver
Kerr,   Margaret  Isobel Vancouver 134 List of Students.
Name. Home Address.
layton, Ruth Logan Vancouver
Ledingham,  Helen  Isabel Vancouver
Lehman, Beatrice Lucy Mount Lehman
Lumsden, Gerald Roberts Vancouver
Mackenzie,  Lilian   Jean Point Grey
McNaughton, Ronald Russell Victoria
Mutrie, Annie Marjorie Vancouver
Nicholson, Angus Alexander Haney
Peck, Wallace Swanzey... ....Vancouver
Rose, William Wilfred Steveston
Schoenleben,   Chester  Francis Weyburn, Sask.
Taylor, Cecil Davis New Westminster
Thomson,  Helen  Isabelle Vancouver
Willson,   Ruth   Thelma Eburne
Ballantyne,  William  Herbert Vancouver
Bertrand,   Clemence Vancouver
Fort, Kathleen  Nancy  Carruthers Lytton
Gilray, Dorothy Estelle Vancouver
Robinson,  Dorothy , Naramata
Sager,  John Earle Collingwood East
Sewell, Eunice Alberta Vancouver
Wah,   Liu   Tai Vancouver
Second Year.
Abernethy, Elizabeth  Barclay Vancouver
Christie, Alexander Sellar  Ladysmith, B.  C.
Clark,  Charles Augustus  Fordyce Vancouver
Coates, Willson Havelock Vancouver
Colgan,  Harry Wilfred Vancouver
Couper,  Walter James   Kerrisdale
Davidson, Jean Munro  Vancouver
Davis, David Roy Vancouver
Dawe, Myrtle Fannie    Vancouver
Day, Edwin Ethelbert  Vancouver
Day, Marjorie  Vancouver
Draper, Hester Elizabeth  Central  Park,  B. C.
Dunsmuir, Bessie Fleming  Vancouver
Foerster, Russell Earl Neepawa, Man.
Gladwin, Aleen Harrison  Kerrisdale, B. C.
Gunn, William George  Vancouver
Hanna,  Evelyn  Clare  Vancouver
Harris,   Ethel    Vancouver
Harvey,  Gerald Myles Vancouver
Hill, Annie Graham   Vancouver
Hokkyo,  Junichi     Vancouver
Inrig,  Mary Catherine  Vancouver List of Students. 135
Name. Home Address.
James, Edwin Telford  Vancouver
James,  Gordon   Vancouver
Keenleyside, Hugh Llewellyn Vancouver
Lucas, Evylin Caroline Victoria
MacKinnon,   George  Ernest   Revelstoke,  B.  C.
Martin, George Rutherford  Vancouver
McClay,  James   Gerald    Vancouver
McGregor,   Norma  Isabel   Kaslo,  B.  C.
Milley, Chesley Ernest  Vancouver
Morris, Verna  Edna Steveston, B. C.
Nowlan, Norah Kathleen  Vancouver
Peebles, Allon New Westminster
Pillsbury,  Katherine Hall  Prince Rupert, B. C.
Porter,  Gertrude  Gladys Victoria
Pratt, Bernard Dodge  Vancouver
Roy,   Henrietta    Fraser Arm, B. C.
Roy, Jessie Fraser Arm, B. C.
Scharschmidt, Daphne Maud   Vancouver
Siddons, John Donald  Vancouver
Smith,  Adela  Elizabeth   Jubilee, B. C.
Smith, Charles Duncan Vancouver
Smith, Elizabeth Patricia Hamilton Victoria
Usher, Alexander Murray  Marpole, B. C.
Walsh, Maud Victoria Vancouver
Weld, John Noel  Vancouver
Adam,  Jessie Wallace   Vancouver
Alexander,  Merle Helena  Eburne P. O.
Bickell, Gertrude Elizabeth Vancouver
Boldrick,  Helena  Elizabeth •. Vancouver
dePencier,  Joseph  Christian    Vancouver
Fournier,  Eugenie  Ida Vancouver
Gilley, Janet Kathleen New Westminster
Hunter, Robert Russell Vancouver
Irvine, Florence Annabel  Vancouver
Kirby,  Judson  Orville   Coates _..Rocky Mt. House, Alta.
Law, Frederick Charles  Vancouver
McMurray, Herschel Scott  Vancouver
Morrison,  Margaret Ralston  Vancouver
Robson, Margaret Watt  Kerrisdale, B. C.
Swencisky,   Alfred   Harold   Joseph  New Westminster
Swencisky, Laura Mary  New Westminster
Ure, Agnes Margaret  Vancouver
Wilby, George Van Vancouver 136 University of British Columbia.
Name. Home Address.
Ballentine,   Ellen  May   Vancouver
Beltz,   Edward   William      Vancouver
Blackhall, Marion Isobel   Vancouver
Boulton, William   Joyce Road P. O.
Chen,  Shu Yen Canton,   China
Copping,   Marjorie Vancouver
Damer,  Margaret Agnes   Vancouver
Magee, Frances Ethel Kelowna, B. C.
McKechnie,   Eberts   Mills    Vancouver
Myers,  Ada  Cordelia Grand Coulee,  Sask.
Nelson, John Cecil Thomas    Vancouver
Noon, Paul D   Canton, China
Ross,  Willow  Katharine Vancouver
Third Year.
Agabob, Walter John  Vancouver
Archibald, Annie Marguerite  New Westminster
Ashwell, Iris  Chilliwack, B. C.
Bain,   Janet  Burnett   , Vancouver
Barclay,   May   Lilian    New Westminster
Boyd,  Lillian Martha   Vancouver
Cameron,   Margaret  Marion  Burleigh Vancouver
Costley,   Muriel   Helen   Kamloops
Dalton,   Clara  Belle      .Vancouver
Dunlop, Harry Ad»k. Vancouver
Fraser, Joseph Gordon   Vancouver
Gintzburger,  Pauline  Emma    Vancouver
Grant,   Muriel    - Victoria
Gross,  Alice  Stockton Vancouver
Highmoor,  Constance Elizabeth   .Vancouver
Hosang,   Inglis Vancouver
Howard,  Edith  Louise   - - Vancouver
Hunter,  Ellen  Craig  Vancouver
Kellie,   Robert   Irwin    New Westminster
Kelman,  Mildred Alice  Vancouver
Kerr,  Donna Enid  Duncan, B. C.
Ketcheson,   Laura   Marguerite    Hatzic, B. C.
Mahrer,   Leopold   Joseph Nanaimo, B.  C.
Mann,   Edith   Gertrude   - New Westminster
Matheson, Agnes Helen Vancouver
Maynard, Catherine Easterby   Vancouver
McKay,  Evelyn  Christiana     Kerrisdale,  B.  C.
McLean,   Olive   Edmondson Victoria
McLellan,  Willard  Gilmore    Vancouver
Murphy,  Eldred Almack   -Vancouver
Peck,  Marjory  Gowan - - -Vancouver List of Students. 137
Name. Home Address.
Rollston, Eva Jean  ". Vancouver
Shaw, Ian Alastair  Vancouver
Shimizu,   Kosaburo    Vancouver
Sutcliffe, William  George  Vancouver
Swencisky,  Dylora Mary  New Westminster
Thomas, Isabel Martin Vancouver
Vollum, Roy Lars  Vancouver
Wallace,   Norah   Elizabeth Vancouver
Wesbrook, Helen Fairchild  Vancouver
Brown, Magnus Forbes Vancouver
Emmons, Richard Conrad  Vancouver
Marwick, Edna Mary Ellen Victoria
Wolfe, Miriam Bedingfield  Vancouver
Baxter,  Catherine  Florence   (nee Weir) Lougheed,  Aha.
Bell,  William  Sidney Vancouver
Bottger,   Hermine   Dorothea    Vancouver
Browne,  Margaret  Vancouver
Gill,  Margaret  Susannah   North Vancouver
Houston,  Dorothy Margaret Vancouver
Rive, Alfred Vancouver
Fourth Year.
Barclay,   George  Chapman    Central Park, B. C.
Best, Edgar Leslie  Vancouver
Bodie,   Helena    Vancouver
Bolton,  Dorothea  Blanchard Vancouver
Bradshaw,  Kathryn  Reade Victoria
Broatch, Angus Campbell  Keeler, Sask.
Castleman,  Gordon  Cameron  Vancouver
Cayley, Beverley Cochrane Vancouver
Chatwin, Alfred Hill  Vancouver
Clarke,   Norma   Gates Bellingharn, Wash.
Clement,   Elsie  Bonallyn   Vancouver
Coy,  Norah Elizabeth  Vancouver
Emmons, William Frank Vancouver
Frame, Eleanor Mary  Vancouver
Fulton,  Ruth  Vivia   .Vancouver
Godsmark,  James  Edward       Derby, Eng.
Griffith,  Meiriona  Ellis   Vancouver
Harvey,   Isobel Vancouver
Henderson,  Grace  Kilpatrick   Vancouver
Hurst, Macleod Ewart  .... Kerrisdale, B.  C.
Jackson,  Lome  Hugh  Vancouver
Marshall,  Abraham  Lincoln   Victoria
Martin, Genevieve Noel McKinnon Vancouver 138 University of British Columbia.
Name. Home Address.
McGuire,  Stella  Victorine  Vancouver
Mclnnes,   Harold  Walker   Grand  Forks, B. C.
McIntosh,  Richard  Harold   Vancouver
Miller, Arthur Harold Vancouver
Morrison,   Agnes  McKenzie   Vancouver
Mounce,   Irene    Vancouver
Richards,  Edgar  Charles  iVictoria
Robertson,  Hugh  Milne   Vancouver
Sillers,   Myrtle  Adela   Elizabeth Carlyle, Sask.
Wilband,   Hazel   Grace   Vancouver
Macdonald,   Mary   Vancouver
Monteith,  Mary Annette    Arnprior, Ont.
Taylor,   Bina Vancouver
Wright,  Thomas  Hall   Vancouver
Graduates taking Partial Course:
Clement,   Shirley  Pope Vancouver
Mounce,  Marion Jean   Vancouver
Feck,  Kathleen   Margaret    Vancouver
Suggitt,   Maizie  Anne   Vancouver
First Year.
Name. Home Address,
English,  John  Frederick  Kerr Chilliwack, B. C.
Harris,   Henry    Larkin, B. C.
Lamb,  Cecil   Alexander   Cloverdale, B.  C.
Woodward,   Robert   Cecil   Victoria
McKenzie,  Frederick Francis  Marpole, B. C.
Greenwood,  Harold  Day Vancouver
Wright,  Walter McMartin Summerland,   B.   C.
First Year.
Anderson,  Robert  Griffith   Vancouver
Cook,  Archibald  James   Marpole, B. C.
Gill,  James  Edward ...Vancouver
Jane,   Robert   Stephen    Vancouver
Kingham,  Joshua Rowland Victoria
McLellan,   Norman  Wellington Vancouver
Meekison, Andrew  Gordon  Vancouver
Melville,   John Vancouver List of Students. 139
Name. Home Address.
Parks,  William  Henry Vancouver
Swanson,  Clarence Otto  Vancouver
Thompson,  Gordon Maurice Vancouver
Stedman, Donald Frank  Vancouver
Taylor,  Richard  Cuthbert  Greenwood,  B. C.
Anders, Charles Harold Vancouver
Waun, Arthur Vancouver
Second Year, d
Anderson,  David  Gash   Vancouver
Andrews,   Henry  Ivan   Vancouver
Ashwell, Ewart L Chilliwack
Aylard, Clayton Leslie Victoria
Boomer,   Edward  Herbert Vancouver
Gilchrist, George Gladstone Vancouver
Glen, Herbert Douglas Stewart Enderby, B. C.
Hardie, Roderick Campbell  Esquimalt, B. C.
James,  Howard  Turnbull   Vancouver
McKechnie,  Donald  Cowan   Marpole,  B.  C.
Morrison,  Donald. McKay  Vancouver
Rebbeck,  James  Waller   Vancouver
Tamenaga,   Seiji    Vancouver
Wallace,   Douglas  Archibald   Vancouver
Yonemoto,  Shinji Vancouver
Healy, Margaret Louise  Vancouver
MacDonald, Jack Lorraine   Vancouver
McQueen,  Donald William     Vancouver
Melville, Andrew  Harry  Vancouver
Thomson, William Gregg Vancouver
Huntingdon, Frank Alline  Vancouver
Third Year.
Bullard,  Russell  Joseph   Vancouver
Stedman,  Horace George  Vancouver 140
University of British Columbia.
Year ^      S       3
■S^      "=       t      3
C ■* O Hi O
D U 0, P
Arts,    IV     16      ....        1      17
HI      12        2        2      16
II - -     24        7        6      37
I     68      15        3      86
— 156
Applied Science, III       2               2
II     15        4        1      20
L-     11        2       2      15
— 37
Agriculture,    1       4        12 7
Arts,    IV     17      ....        7      24
III     28        2        5      35
II     23      11        7     41
I     99      1]        5    115
  21 f
Applied  Science,   II.         1      ....        1
— 1
Total  416
Returned Soldiers.    Civilians.      No. in Class.
Fruit Growing
Nov. 20th—30th, 1917  44 6 50
Agronomy and Animal Husbandry
Jan. 8th—18th, 1918  48 41 89
Jan. 14th—Mar. 9th, 1918  28 20 48
Vocational Training for
Returned Soldiers  71 ... 71
191                         67                      258
Total  258
Total Registration   674 Pass Lists.
William Frank Emmons, Lome Hugh Jackson and Edgar Charles Richards,
having enlisted for Service Overseas, are granted the Degree without examination.
(Names in Order of Merit.)
Class I.
Irene Mounce
Abraham  Lincoln   Marshall
Macleod Ewart Hurst
Kathryn Reade Bradshaw
Ruth Vivia Fulton
Class II.
Myrtle Adela Elizabeth Sillers
Meiriona Ellis Griffith
George Chapman Barclay
Harold Walker Mclnnes
Hazel Grace Wilband
Stella Victorine McGuire
Elsie Bonallyn Clement
Angus Campbell Broatch
Mary Macdonald
Helena Bodie
Norah Elizabeth Coy
Richard Harold Mcintosh
Isobel Harvey
Genevieve Noel McKinnon Martin
Dorothea Blanchard Bolton
Agnes McKenzie Morrison
Beverley Cochrane Cayley
Arthur Harold Miller
Edgar Leslie Best
Hugh Milne Robertson
Norma Gates Clarke
Alfred Hill Chatwin
Gordon Cameron Castleman
Grace  Kilpatrick  Henderson
James Edward Godsmark  (aegrotat)
Eleanor Mary Frame (aegrotat)
1.    Governor-General's  Gold  Medal Irene  Mounce 142 University of British Columbia.
faculty of arts—third year.
1. Scholarship, $75.00  Evelyn Christiana McKay
2. Scholarship, $75.00  .....Roy Lais Vollum
1. Scholarship, $75.00    Ethel   Harris
2. Scholarship, $75.00  Elizabeth Patricia Hamilton  Smith
3. Scholarship, $75.00 Evylin  Caroline Lucas
1. Scholarship, $75.00  Dorothy Blakey
2. Scholarship, $75.00 Victoria   Herman
3. Scholarship, $75.00   Cyril  Moss   Goldstein
1.    Scholarship, $75.00   Henry Ivan Andrews
1. Scholarship, $75.00   Clarence  Otto  Swanson
2. Returned Soldier  Scholarship, $75.00 Joshua Rowland Kingham
1.    Scholarship, $75.00  Cecil Alexander Lamb
1. Prize, $25.00   (Book Prize), for Essay on "War Poetry"—
Margaret   Marion   Burleigh   Cameron,
Hugh Llewellyn Keenleyside.
2. Prize, $25.00  (Book Prize), for Essay on "Price Regulation by Gov
ernments in a Time of Crisis"—
Meiriona Ellis Griffith.
Robert  Irwin  Kellie,  having  enlisted  for   Service  Overseas,   is   allowed  to
complete in one year.
(Names in Order of Merit.)
Class I.
Evelyn Christiana McKay
Roy Lars Vollum Pass Lists.
William George Sutcliffe
Muriel Grant
Clara Belle Dalton
Edith Gertrude Mann
Margaret Marion Burleigh
Isabel Martin Thomas
Ian Alastair Shaw
Edith Louise Howard
Muriel Helen Costley
Joseph Gordon Fraser
Norah Elizabeth Wallace
Class II.
Harry Adam Dunlop  (S)
Helen Fairchild Wesbrook
Pauline Emma  Gintzburger
May Lilian Barclay
Cameron    Inglis Hosang
Leopold Joseph Mahrer
Catherine Florence Baxter
Kosaburo Shimizu
Donna Enid Kerr
Constance Elizabeth Highmoor
Edna Marv Ellen Marwick
Marjory Gowan Peck
Lillian Martha Boyd
Richard Conrad Emmons (S)
Iris Ashwell
Alice Stockton Gross
Magnus Forbes Brown  (S)
Miriam Bedingfield Wolfe   (S)
Eldred Almack Murphy (S)
Ellen Craig Hunter
Walter John Agabob  (aegrotat)
Olive Edmondson McLean   (S)
Catherine Easterby Maynard
Janet Burnett Bain
Laura  Marguerite Ketcheson
Eva Jean Rollston  (S)
Mildred Alice Kelman  (S)
Dylora  Mary Swencisky   (S)
Willard Gilmore McLellan  (S)
Harry Wilfred Colgan, Gordon James and Judson Orville Coates Kirby,
having enlisted for Service Overseas, are granted their standing.
Robert Russell Hunter, Gerald James McClay and Alexander Murray
Usher, having enlisted for Service Overseas, are allowed to complete in two
(Names  in   Order of Merit.)
Class I.
Ethel Harris
Elizabeth Patricia Hamilton Smith
Evylin  Caroline Lucas
Henrietta Roy
Katherine Hall Pillsbury
Class II.
George Ernest MacKinnon
Walter James Couper
Hester Elizabeth  Draper
Willson Havelock Coates
Marjorie Copping  (S)
Jessie Roy
Elizabeth Barclay Abernethy
Gerald Myles Harvey
Hugh  Llewellyn  Keenleyside
Evelyn Clare Hanna
Bessie  Fleming Dunsmuir
Daphne Maud Scharschmidt
Eugenie Ida Fournier  (S)
Norma Isabel McGregor 144
University of British Columbia.
Norah Kathleen Nowlan
Gertrude Gladys Porter
David Roy Davis
Edw.in Telford James  (S)
Margaret Ralston  Morrison   (S)
Verna Edna Morris
Laura Mary Swencisky
Allon Peebles
Mary Catherine Inrig  (S)
John  Donald  Siddons
Aleen Harrison Gladwin
Ada Cordelia Myers  (S)
Jessie Wallace Adam  (S)
Jean Munro Davidson
Edwin Elhelbert Day  (S)
Agnes Margaret Ure  (S)
Adela  Elizabeth  Smith   (S)
Alfred Harold Joseph Swencisky  (S)
John Noel Weld (S)
Marjorie Day  (S)
Charles Duncan  Smith
Helena Elizabeth Boldrick  (S)
Janet Kathleen Gilley  (S)
Annie Graham Hill  (S)
Junichi Hokkyo  (S)
Frederick Charles Law   (S)
The following students have completed their standing:
Merle Helena Alexander John  Cecil Thomas Nelson
Margaret Agnes  Damer Chesley  Ernest  Milley
Florence Annabel Irvine
♦John   Malcolm   Stewart,   having  enlisted   for   Service   Overseas,   has  been
granted his standing.
Gordon C. Alen, having enlisted for Service Overseas, is allowed to complete in three years.
♦ Obiit.
(Names in order of merit.)
Class I.
Dorothy Blakey.
Victoria Herman.
Cyril Moss Goldstein
Harold Clinton Etter
Florence  Cowling
Mabel Agnes Simmonds
Bessie WTillard Cox
Flora Mary Dougan
Leslie Thomas Fournier
Frank John Studer
Lila Frances Coates
Class II.
Roy Walter Goranson
Harold  Garfield Ingledew
Stewart Robertson  McDougall
Isabella Elliott Crozier
Thomas Preston Peardon
Marion  Evangeline  Lawrence
Gerald Taylor Evans
Grace  Winnifred   Killip
Enid Muriel McKee Pass Lists.
James Reid Mitchell
Arthur Evan Boss
Jessie Alexandra MacBeth
Muriel Rose  Munro
Chester T. Field
Ida Marjorie Howard
Sadie Edwards
-Frederic Arthur Lazenby
Arthur Lightfoot Buell
Ruth  Dulcie Robinson
Agnes Coupland Healy
Hattie May McArthur
Ralph  Starrat Argue
Kathleen  Esme  Harper
Marjorie Bruce Sing
Morris Weinrobe
Violet Evelyn Dunbar
Charles Edwin Moody
Greta Hope McKee
Arthur Frederick Wilks
Albert Edward York
Irene  Davin McAfee
Margaret Clarke
Wallace Swanzey Peck   (S)
Everilda Wilson
Ruth Beatrice Hetherington
Annie  Marie  Smith   (S)
I.acey Julian Fisher
Rona Alexandra Hatt
Margaret Christy Macdonald
Myrtle Esther Kilpatrick
Dorothy Isobel Adams
Frederick William Laird
Roland John Lanning   (S)
Mary Dunlop
Harold William McLean
Helen McGregor Robson
Sylvia  Goldstein   (S)
Norah Vivian Jones
Cliffe St. John Mathers  (S)
Jack MacDougall Arkley
Phyllis Marion Ulmer Partridge
Henry Jacob Vincent Fink
Jessie Katrina Lett
Wilbur Stuart Rogers
Julia   Elizabeth   Greenwood
Rhoda Kathleen St. George Parker
Reginald Edward  Cribb   (S)
Ethel Gwendolyn Suttie
Logan   Seaforth  McLennan
Nina  Vivian   Munn
Bonnie  Helen  Gill   (S)
Winnifred  Edith Hamson
Kathleen  Evangeline  Mcintosh
Muriel Reed
Lillian Belle Hobson
Kathleen  Gwynneth Owen Lewis
Archibald Laurence Harold  Somer-
ville   (S)
Frederick Robertson Thurston   (S)
Freda Lesiore Wilson
Ferguson Ross Fraser
Jeanne Henderson Sutherland  (S)
Marjorie Evelyn Gilley
Ruth  Emily Lyness
Eunice  Alberta  Sewell   (S)
Cecil Davis Taylor   (S)
John Alexander Charles Harkness (S)
Robert James Munro
Winston Robinson Smith
Everett William Faulkner  (S)
Nora Kathleen Keatley  (S)
Nina Adell Mathers
Neil Mitchell McCallum   (S)
Marion Eleanor Martha Sauder
Vera Winnifred Bowell
Angus Alexander Nicholson  (S)
Norman  Thatcher Grimmett   (S)
James Fenton Herd   (S)
Alan  Macpherson Russell
Beatrice Lucy Lehman   (S)
Arnold Alexander Webster  (S)
Ruth  Harrison   (S)
Dorothy  Aileen   Hopper
Harry Cecil Hearns   (S)
Douglas   Clarance  Lee
Hazel  Marie  Thomson
Anita Cecilia McDonald
Emmie Ada Milledge  (S)
Helen   Mortimer   (S)
(S) 146 University of British Columbia.
John  Earle  Sager   (S) Dorothy Elizabeth Lyne   (S)
Dorothy Kathleen Carruthers  (S) Gertrude Anna Kion
Lionel Frank Pumphrey (S) Victor Anders
Edgar  Solloway Ronald Russell McNaughton   (S)
Grace Agnes Wilson   (S) Maude Elizabeth Rowan  (S)
Jeannie McRae Keir (S) Minta Lucinda Audrey Ebert  (S)
Vera Alexandra James Nellie Milne Falconer   (S)
Evelina Jessie McLeod Sutherland   (S)Patricia Louise  Cowan   (S)
Dorothy Estelle Gilray  (S) Dorothy Anne Bennett Brenchley  (S)
Rachel  Catherine  Henderson   (S) Colin Hayter Crickmay  (S)
George Stuart Kidd   (S) fvlmer Baldwin Ferris Collier (S)
James  Carrell  Lynch Lorna Alexandria Lyllian Roberts  (S)
Mary Munro
Gladys Lilian  Cale   (Aegrotat).
Bessie Helene Killip   (Aegrotat).
Evelyn Isabel Wright (Aegrotat).
The  following students  have  completed  their  standing:—
Mary Beatrice Abel.
James Eakins Ellard.
Harold Day Greenwood, having enlisted for Service Overseas, is granted
his standing.
(Names in order of merit.)
Class I.
Cecil Alexander Lamb.
Class II.
Frederick  Francis  McKenzie.
Henry   Harris.
John  Frederick  Kerr  English.
Robert Cecil Woodward   (S).
(Names in order of merit.)
Class I.
Horace   George   Stedman.
Russell Joseph Bullard. Pass Lists. 147
David Gash Anderson, Donald William McQueen, Andrew Harry Melville, and William Gregg Thomson, having enlisted for Service Overseas, are
granted  their  standing.
(Names in order of merit.)
Class II.
Henry Ivan Andrews Shinji  Yonemoto
Clayton  Ieslie Av'.ard Herbert Douglas  Stewart  Glen
Edward  Herbert Boomer Douglas Archibald Wallace
Donald Cowan McKechnie
James Waller Rebbeck Howard Turnbull James   (S)
Seiji  Tamenaga   (S) Ewart L. Ashwell   (S)
Roderick Campbell Hardie   (S)
The following student has completed his standing:—
Donald McKay Morrison.
Norman Wellington McLellan, having enlisted for Service Overseas, is
granted his standing.
Archibald James Cook, having unlisted for service overseas, is allowed to
complete in three years.
(Names in order of merit.)
Class I.
Clarence  Otto  Swanson.
James   Edward   Gill.
Donald  Frank  Stedman.
Class II.
John  Melville.
William  Henry Parks.
Gordon   Maurice   Thompson. 148 University of British Columbia.
Robert Stephen  Jane.
Robert   Griffith  Anderson.
Joshua Rowland Kingham.
Andrew  Gordon Meekison.
Charles  Harold Anders   (S).
French, 4.    (Special.)
Class /.—Monteith;  Griffith;  and Wilband.
Class II.—Macdonald,  M.;   Coy;   and  McGuire. ^
Passed.—Bodie;   Clarke,  N.  G.;   Henderson,  G. K.
French, 4.   Ordinary Course.
Class I.—Griffith;  and Monteith.
Class II.—Wilband;  Coy; Bodie; Macdonald, M.;  and McGuire.
Passed.—Clarke, N. G.; Henderson, G. K..
Greek, 3.
Class //.—Barclay, G. C.
Class /.—Marshall.
Class //.—McIntosh, R. H.
Chemistry, 9.
Class I.—Marshall;  and Martin,  G. M.
Class II.—Robertson.
Fire Assaying,
Economics, 2.
Class I.—Sutcliffe; Mounce, I.; Sillers.
Class II.—Mclnnes; and McKay; Macdonald, M.; Broatch; and Coy; Clement, E. B.;  and Costley;  Cameron; Robertson;  Cayley.
Passed.—Martin,  G.  M.;  and Miller;  Gross;  Bell;  Bain;  Murphy;  McLellan, W. G.;  Best;  Henderson,  G. K.;  Nelson. Pass Lists. 149
Economics, 3.
Class I.—Sutcliffe;  McKay;  Hurst;  Broatch;  Macdonald, M.
Class II.'—Coy; Griffith; and Hosang; Bradshaw; Harvey, I.; Wesbrook;
Gintzburger; Costley; Fraser, J. G.; Bolton; and Shimizu; Emmons, R. C;
and Robertson.
Passed.—Castleman; Murphy; Gross; Morrison, A. M.; Chatwin; Boyd;
Bell;  and Henderson, G. K.;  Ketcheson ;  Marwick.
Economics, 4.
Class /.—Sutcliffe.
Class II.—Hosang; and Hurst; Taylor, B.; Emmons, R. C.; Peck, M. G.
Passed.—Castleman ; Chatwin.
English, 5—Drama.
Class I.—Cameron;  McGuire;  Costley;  and Harvey, I.
Class II.—Marwick; Sutcliffe; and Wilband; Shaw; Peck, M. G.; Cayley;
and Mann.
Passed.—Alexander; Mahrer; Kelman; Gilley, J. K.; and Irvine; and
Swencisky, D. M.
English, 8.
Class I.—Grant; Bodie; and Marwick; and Morrison, A. M.
Class //.—Fulton; and Wesbrook; Peck, M. G.; Fraser, J. G.; Boyd;
Passed.—Maynard;  Damer;   and Bottger;  Ketcheson;  Gill,  M.  S.
English, 9—Milton and Shakespeare.
Class I.—Grant; Bradshaw; and Cameron; Bolton; Harvey, I.; and McGuire ; and Taylor, B.
Class II.—Bodie; and Wilband; Martin, G. M.; Browne, M.; Cayley; and
Passed.—Best; Castleman; Henderson, G. K.; and Macdonald, M.; Hosang;
Robertson; Rollston;  Chatwin;  Hunter,  E. C.;  and  Shimizu.
German, 3.
Class /.—Griffith.
Class II.—Gintzburger.
Passed.—Bottger. 150 University of British Columbia.
History, 4.
Class /.'—McGuire;  Sutcliffe; McKay; Mahrer;  and Wilband.
Class II.—Best;  Clement, E. B.;  and Costley;  and Hosang; Bottger;  Coy;
Fraser, J.  G.;  Miller;  Rollston.
Passed.—Bain ; Irvine ; McLellan, W. G.
History, 6.
Class I.—Macdonald, M.;  and McKay; Bradshaw;  Sillers.
Class II.—Chatwin;  and  Fraser,  J.  G.;  Best;  Bolton;  Hurst;   Castleman;
Ketcheson ; Boyd ;  and Rollston.
Passed.—Murphy;  and Wolfe; Hunter, E. C.
Latin, 4.
Class I.—Mounce;  Clement, E. B.;  and Mclnnes.
Class //.—Fulton; Barclay, G. C; Morrison, A. M.; Clarke, N. G.; Miller;
Gross; Highmoor.
Passed.—Dunlop, H. A.;  Maynard;   Gill,  M. S.;  Bell.
History of Modern Philosophy.
Class I.—Broatch ; Bradshaw ; and Grant.
Class //.—Howard, E. L.; Shimizu; Miller; Mahrer.
Passed.—Morrison, A. M.; Cayley;  Marwick; Kerr, D. E.; Swencisky, D.
M.; Emmons, R. C.
Physics, 4.
Class //.—Shaw; Mcintosh, R. H.
Spanish, 1.
Class //.—Howard, E. L.;  Mcintosh, R. H.;  Wallace, N. E.
Passed.—Ashwell, I.;  Emmons, R. C.; Ross.
Zoology, 2.
Class I.—Dunlop, H. A.;  and Vollum.
Class //.—Bell; and Brown, M. F.; Shaw; Robinson, D.
Class I.—Mounce;  Fulton;  McLean, O. E.
Class II.—Grant;  and Kerr,  D.  E.;  Chatwin;  and Vollum;  Mcintosh, R.
H.;  Boyd;  Baxter; Bolton; Robinson, D.;  Gill, M. S.
Passed.—Castleman;  Fraser, J.  G.; Peck, M. G.; Kelman. Pass Lists. 151
English, 7.
Class I.—Browne, M.; McKay; Grant; Cameron; and Highmoor; and
Class II.—Marwick; and Shimizu; Gintzburger; Mahrer; Baxter; and
Thomas; Shaw; Wallace, N. E.; Costley; and Ketcheson; and Sutcliffe.
Passed.—Bottger; and Boyd; and Fraser, J. G.; Wolfe; Peck, M. G.; Ashwell, I.; and Mann; and McLellan, W. G.; Gill, M. S.; and Swencisky, D.
M.; Gross; Hosang; Bain; Howard, E. L.; Barclay, M. L.; and Dalton; and
Kerr", D. E.; and Rollston; Hunter, E. C.; and Murphy; Brown, M. F.; and
Kelman; and Maynard; and Vollum.
French, 3.
Class II.—Gintzburger;  Grant; Wallace, N. E.
Passed.—Ashwell, I.; and Thomas; Bottger; and Cameron; Costley; Hosang; and Wesbrook; Bain; and Peck, M. G.; Highmoor; and Hunter, E.
C; Maynard; Barclay, M. L.; and Kelman; Gill, M. S.; Browne, M.
Latin, 3.
Class I.—Dalton; Mann.
Class II.—Hunter, E, C.; Archibald; and Howard, E. L.; Barclay, M. L.;
Ashwell, I.; Murphy; and Shimizu.
Passed:—Kelman;  and Wolfe; Boyd;  Swencisky, D. M.
German, 2.
Class /.—McKay.
Analytic Geometry.
Class I.—Thomas.
Class II.—Mann;  Barclay, M. L.
Passed.—Dalton;  and Wallace, N. E.
English, 3—Literature.
Class I.—Harris, E.; Lucas;  and Smith, E. P.;  Law; Roy, H.
Class II.—Roy, J.; James, E. T.; Pillsbury; Scharschmidt; Abernethy; and
Copping; and Draper; and Dunsmuir; and Hanna; and Magee; and McGregor;   and Nowlan.
Passed.—Morrison, M. R.;  and Myers;  Coates, W. H.;  and  Couper;  and 152 University of British Columbia.
Keenleyside; and MacKinnon; Harvey, G. M.; and Inrig; and Baxter;
Weld; Morris; and Porter; and Ure; Fournier, E. I.; and Milley; and Smith,
A. E.; Peebles; Davidson; Day, M.; and Swencisky, L. M.; Adam; and
Boldrick; and Davis, D. R.; and dePencier; and Gladwin; and McKechnie,
E. M.; and Siddons.
English, 4—Composition.
Class I.—Harris, E.; Smith, E. P.; Keenleyside; and Pillsbury; and Roy,
J.; Couper; and Magee; Lucas; and MacKinnon; and Nowlan; and Roy, H.
Class II.—Ure; Coates, W. H.; Abernethy; and Baxter; and Scharschmidt;
Copping; Porter; Brown, M. F.; and Hanna; McGregor; Draper; Davidson;
and Gladwin;  and James, E. T.;  and Morris; and Peebles.
Passed.—Morrison, M. R.; Swencisky, L. M.; Harvey, G. M.; Fournier,
E. I.; Myers; Siddons; and Smith, C. D.; Dunsmuir; Inrig; and McKechnie,
E. M.; Davis, D. R.; and Weld; McMurray; Boldrick; and Pratt; and
Swencisky, A. H. J.; Woodward; Adam; and Day, M.; and dePencier.
French, 2,
Class I.—Harris, E.; Smith, E. P.; Lucas; Roy, H.; Pillsbury; Irvine; Copping; and MacKinnon.
Class II.—Abernethy; Roy, J.; Coates, W. H.; Draper; Porter; Magee;
Passed.—Baxter; and Dunsmuir; Morris; and Scharschmidt; Nowlan; McGregor; Harvey, G. M.; and James, E. T.; Davis, D. R.; and Fournier, E.
I.; Wolfe; Adam; and Inrig; Alexander; Gladwin; Damer; Ross; Davidson ; and Siddons; and Smith, C. D.
Latin, 2.
Class I.—Smith, E. P.; Lucas; Pillsbury; MacKinnon.
Class II.—Couper; and Dunsmuir; Roy, H.: Abernethy; and Hanna; Roy,
J.; Coates, W. H.; Nowlan;  Fournier, E. I.
Passed.'—Inrig; and McGregor; Morris; and Swencisky, L. M.; James, E.
T.; Adam; and Smith, A. E.; Porter; and Ross; Keenleyside; Peebles; Nelson; Davidson; and Day, E. E.; Alexander; and Boldrick; and Day, M.;
and Swencisky, A. H. J.
German, 1.
Passed.—Smith, C. D.
Class I.—Harris, E.;  Couper; Dalton; Bradshaw.
Class //.—Coates, W. H.;  Harvey, G. M.;  and Taylor, B.;  Baxter;  Pillsbury; Browne, M.;  Scharschmidt; and Wolfe;  McLean, O. E. Pass Lists. 153
Passed.—Ure; Bolton; Gladwin; and Siddons; Clarke, N. G.; Ashwell, I.;
and Castleman; and McKechnie, E. M.; Hunter, E. C.; and Magee; and
Smith, A. E.; Weld; Chatwin; and Peebles; and Swencisky, L. M.; Kelman.
Class I.—Dalton; Harris, E.; Couper; Harvey, G. M.
Class //.—Coates, W. H.; Pillsbury; Bradshaw; Scharschmidt; and Taylor, B.; Adam.
Passed.—Baxter; Marwick; and Wolfe; Peebles; Swencisky, L. M.; Browne,
M.; Ashwell, I.; and Bolton; and McLean, O. E.; and Siddons; Gladwin;
and Hunter, E. C.; Smith, A. E.; Clarke, N. G.; Castleman; and Chatwin.
Algebra and Analytic Geometry.
Class I.—Draper.
Class II.—Davis; Lucas;  Smith, E. P.: Coates: and Copping; Myers.
Passed.—Nowlan;  Gladwin,    i
History, 2.
Class I.—Harris, E.; and Keenleyside; MacKinnon.
Class II.—Couper;  Harvey, G. M.;  Siddons; Abernethy;  and Cayley; and
Roy, H.; Roy, J.;  Peebles;  Day, E. E.;  and James, E. T.;  and Magee; and
Scharschmidt;   and  Smith,  C.  D.;  Porter;   Morrison,  M. R.;   dePencier; and
McKechnie, E. M.;  and Morris;  and Pratt.
Passed.—Swencisky, A. H. J.; Davidson; and Dunsmuir; Hanna; and McGregor; and McMurray; Ure; Swencisky, L. M.; Weld; Robson, M. W.;
Foerster; Day, M.; Boldrick;  and Christie; Bickell.
Economics, 1.
Class I.—Harris, E.; Marshall; and Mclnnes; Sillers; and Thomas; Cayley;  and Taylor, B.; Couper;  and Harvey, G. M.; and Roy, H.
Class II.—Dalton; and Harvey, I.; Clement, E. B.; and Griffith; MacKinnon ; and McGregor; Maynard; Howard, E. L.; and Keenleyside; Brown,
M. F.; and Highmoor; and Robertson; and Swencisky, A. H. J.; Shimizu;
Peebles;  and Roy, J.;  Mahrer;  and  Scharschmidt;  Dunsmuir;   and Porter.
Passed.—Abernethy; and Dunlop, H. A.; and Hanna; Day, E. E.; Magee;
and Swencisky, L. M.; Alexander; and Hill; and Morrison, M. R.; Davidson; Morris; McLellan, W. G.; and Smith, C. D.; and Swencisky, D. M.;
Siddons; Christie; and McLean, O. E.; and Robson, M. W.; Damer; and
Pratt; and Ure; Bain; and Hokkyo; Day, M.
Physics, 2.
Class I.—Draper;  Mann. 154 University of British Columbia.
Class II.—Copping; Barclay, M. L.;  Davis, D. R.
Passed.—Swencisky, A. H. J.; Gintzburger.
Class I.—Mounce; Hurst.
Class II.—Myers; and Wesbrook; McLean, O. E.; Broatch.
Passed.—Morrison, M. R.
English Literature.
Class I.—Blakey; Dougan; Fort; Herman; and Simmonds; Coates, L. F.;
and Etter; and Healy, A. C.; and Lanning; and Smith, A. M.; Cox; and
Crozier;  and  Goldstein, C. M.;  and Sing.
Class II.—Goranson; Cowling; and Munro, M. R.; McLean, H. W.; Ingle-
dew; Howard, I. M.; and Lett; Killip, G. W.; and Peardon; and Sutherland, J. H.; Hatt; and Lamb; Gill, B. H.; and McKee, E. M.; Edwards;
and Fisher; and McKee, G. H.; Field; and McDougall; and Milledge;
Fournier, L. T.; and Greenwood, J. E.; and Livingstone; and MacBeth;
and McAfee; Hetherington; and Kilpatrick; and Lawrence; and Lyness;
and Mitchell.
Passed.—Dunlop, M.; and McArthur; Abel; and Harper; and Hobson;
and Wilson, G. A.; and York: Evans; and Lazenby; and Sewell; and Wilks;
Adams; and Clarke, M.; and Gilley, M. E.; and Henderson, R. C.; and
Jones; and Lewis; and Mathers, N. A.; and Partridge; and Robinson, R. D.;
and Turnbull; Cribb; and Gordon; and Harrison; and Laird; and Macdonald, M. C.; and McCallum; and Mcintosh, K. E.; and Studer; and
Weinrobe; Cale; and Hamson; Boss; and Carruthers, D. K.; and Hopper;
and Lehman; and Mortimer; Anderson, O. G.; and Goldstein, S.; and Harris,
H.; and Keatley; and Rowan; Fraser, R. F.; and McDonald, A. C.; and
Parker; and Russell; and Smith, W. R.; Nicholson; Brenchley; and Dunbar;
and Gilray; and Keir; and Wright, W. M.; Collier, E. B.; and Cowan,
J. I.; and Crickmay; and Ellard; and McLennan; and Moody; and Roberts, L.; Herd; and Kemp; and Lyne; Bowell; and Buell; and Cowan, P.
L.; and Ebert; and Kerr, M. I.; and McNaughton; and Munn; and Peck,
W. S.;  and Reed;  and Rogers;  and Sauder;  and Solloway;  and Sutherland,
E. J.; and Suttie; and Thomson, H. M.; and Webster; and Wilson, E.;
English; Anders, V.; Arkley; and Fink; and Kion; and Sommerville; Argue;
and Faulkner, E. W.; and Robson, II. M.; and Sager; Grimmett; and
Hearns;   and  Munro,  M.;   and Pumphrey;  and Taylor,  C.  D.;  and  Wilson,
F. L.; James, V. A.; and Lee; and Lynch; and Munro, R. J.; and Thurston.
English Composition.
Class I.—Etter; Blakey; and Cowan, P. L.; and Dougan; Coates, L. F.;
and  Fort;   and Taylor,  B.;   and Webster.
Class   II.—Cribb;   Adams;   Argue;   and   Cale:   and   Ingledew;   Herman; Pass Lists. 155
Evans; and MacBeth; and Wright, E. I.; Cowling; and Edwards; and
Gordon; and Milledge; and Peardon; Mitchell; and Rose; and Sing; Crickmay; and Faulkner, E. W.; and Goldstein, C. M.; and Howard, I. M.; and
McAfee; and Simmonds; and Taylor, C. D.; Fisher; and Fournier, L. T.;
and Lawrence; and Lett; and Mathers, N. A.; and McCallum; and McLean, H. W.; and Roberts, L.; and Smith, A. M.; Lanning; and McDougall;
and Pumphrey; and Roberts, A. F.; and Rogers; and Suttie.
Passed.—Dunlop, M.; and Hamson; and Livingstone; and Mcintosh, K.
E.; Boss; and Collier, E. B.; and Cox; and Crozier; and Field; and Harvey,
M.; and Healy, A. C.; and Hobson; Gill, B. H.; and Goldstein, S.; and
Henderson, R. C.; and Hetherington; and Kemp; and Lyness; and Scwcll;
Harper; and Hatt; and Laird; and Rowan; and York; Kidd; and Lehman;
and McKee, G. H.; and Reed; Anderson, O. G.; and Coffin; and Ebert; and
Jones; and Kilpatrick; and Lamb; and McKee, E. M.; and Munn; Arkley;
and Dunbar; and James, V. A.; and Munro, M. R.; and Russell; and Taylor,
L. L.; and Wilks; Ferguson; and Greenwood, J. E.; and Keir; and Kion;
and Lazenby; and Lewis; and Lyne; and Mackenzie, L. J.; and McArthur;
and Nicholson; and Robinson, D.; Faulkner, W. T.; and Herd; and Hopper;
and Keatley; and Kerr, M. I.; and Le Messurier; and Macdonald, M. C.;
and McDonald, A. C.; and Page; and Parker; and Robson, H. M.; Anders,
V.; and Barclay, W. S.; and Bowell; and Ellard; and Forsythe; and Killip,
G. W.; and Layton; and Mortimer; and Munro, R. J.; and Smith, W. R.;
and Studer; and Sutherland, E. J.; and Sutherland, J. H.; and Thurston;
and Wastell; and Weinrobe; and Wilson, E.; and Wilson, F. L.; Abel; and
Buell; and Carlyle; and Carruthers, D. K.; and Gilley, M. E.; and Gwyther;
and Lee; and McLennan; and Munro, M.; and Mutrie; and Solloway; and
Clarke, M.; and Goranson; and McKenzie, F. F.; and McNaughton; Ber-
trand; and Cowan, J. I.; and English; and Fink; and Fraser, F. R.; and
Hall; and Hudson; and Killip, B. H.; and Moody; Gilray; and Harris, H.;
and Harrison; and Sager; and Thomson, H. M.; and Turnbull; and Wilson,
G. A.; and W'righr, W. M.; Brenchley; and Grimmett; and Harkness; and
Lynch; and Mackenzie, R. L.; and Mathers, C; and Thomson, H. I.; Partridge ;  and Peck, W. S.; and Sauder;  Somerville.
History, 1.
Class I.—Cale; and Etter; Blakey; Panning; and Peardon; Clarke, M.;
and Coates, L. F.; Dougan; Harvey, M.; and Hatt; and McArthur; and
Wright, E. I.; Cowling; and Robinson, D.; Crozier; and Fort; and Goldstein, C. M.; and McLean, H. W.; and Simmonds; Cribb; and Gilray.
Class II.—Arkley; and Edwards; Adams; and Harrison; and Herman;
and Killip, B. H.; and Killip, G. W.; and Mitchell; and Parker; Boss; and
Coffin; and Fournier, L. T.; Kilpatrick; and Sing; Cox; and Milledge; and
Turnbull; Howard, I. M.; and McKee, G. H.; Gill, B. H.; and Ingledew;
and Munro, M. R.; and Smith, A. M.; and Weinrobe; and York; Bertrand;
and Crickmay; and Dunbar; and McDougall; and Moody; and Nicholson;
Abel; and Sutherland, E. J.; MacBeth; and Studer; Argue; and Dunlop, M.; 156 University of British Columbia.
and Goldstein, S.; and Harper; and Hetherington; and Kion; and Lazenby;
and Lewis; and Reed; and Rogers; and Thurston; and Webster; Brenchley;
and Kerr, M. I.; and Lett; and McAfee; and McKee, E. M.; and Suttie;
Cowan, J. I.; and Faulkner, E. W.: and Hopper; and Pumphrey; and Russell; Fisher; and Fraser, F. R.; and Jones; and Rowan; and Sewell; and
Wilks; Faulkner, W. T.; and Healy, A. C; and Herd.
Passed.—Field; and Macdonald, M. C.; and Mcintosh, K. E.; Carruthers,
D. K.; and Fink; and Keir; and Lynch; and Rose; and Sauder; and Wilson, E.; Goranson; and Grimmett; and McCallum; and McDonald, A. C.;
and Mutrie; and Peck, W. S.; and Smith, W. R.; Barclay, W. S.; and Evans;
and Gilley, M. E.; and Hudson; and McLennan; and Page; Hamson; and
Harkness; and Lyness; and Partridge; and Robson, H. M.; Cartwright; and
Ebert; and Eckert; and Greenwood, J. E.; and Hearns; and Henderson, R.
C.; and Lawrence; and Lee; and Lehman; and Mortimer; and Munro, M.;
and Roberts, L.; Bulman; and James, V. A.; and Kidd; and Livingstone;
and Wilson, G. A.; Gordon; and Hobson; and Mackenzie, L. J.; and Mathers, C.; and Solloway; Bowell; and Keatley; and McNaughton; Ferguson;
and Lyne; and Sager; and Sutherland, J. II.; and Vanderburgh; Collier, E.
B.; and Cowan, P. L.; and Johnson, L. M.; and Laird; Anders, V.; and
Buell; and Kemp; and Mathers, N. A.; and Wilson, F. I..; Wastell; Mackenzie, R. L.; Falconer; and Roberts, A. F.; and Taylor, C. D.; and Taylor,
L. L.; and Thomson, H. M.; Ellard; Munn; Munro, R. J.
Class I.—Blakey; Studer; Buell; Ingledew; Peardon; Lawrence; Lazenby;
Herman; and Killip, G. W.; McKee, E. M.; and Peck, W. S.; Dunbar; and
Simmonds; Fournier, L. T.; Argue; and Goldstein, C. M.
Class II.—Arkley; and Harper; Healy, A. C.: Cowling; and Cox; and
Howard, I. M.; and Wilson, E.; Macdonald, M. C.; and McDougall; and
Weinrobe; Boss; and Carlyle; and Goranson; and Harkness; and McArthur;
and Mitchell; Irvine; and Moody; and Sauder: Bowell; and Falconer; and
Laird; and McKee, G. H.; and Taylor, C. D.; and Wilson, F. L.; Crickmay;
and McAfee; Coates, L. F.; and Crozier; and Field; Evans; and Munn;
Fink; and MacBeth; and Mathers, C.; and Reed; and Robinson, R. D.;
Gilley, M. E.; and Munro, M. R.; Fisher;  and Lee; and Sager.
Passed.—Somerville; Grimmett; Dunlop, M.; and Greenwood, J. E.; and
Hetherington; and Layton; Lett; and Robson; and Russell; Edwards; Adams;
and Lyness; and McLean; Lewis; Kion; and McLennan; Abel; and Bulman;
and Page; and Rogers; and Sing; Boyes; and Dougan; and Ellard; and
Mackenzie, R. L.; McCallum; and Munro, R. J.; and Suttie; Carruthers, D.
K.; and Cowan, J. I.; and Mcintosh, K. E.; and Rushbury; Etter; and Hall;
and Kerr, M. I.; and Mathers, N.; and Thomson, H. M.; and Wilks; and
Damer; Ebert; and Kilpatrick; and Lynch; and Roberts, L.; and York;
Hamson; and Hatt; and Partridge; and Wilson, G. A.; Cale; and Clarke,
M.; and Hobson; and James, V. A.; and Smith, W. R'; Gilray; and Hopper; Pas's Lists. 157
and Parker;  Gill, B.  H.;  Lehman;   and  Milledge;   and Pumphrey;  Fraser,
F. R.; and Solloway; Jones; and Keatley; and Munro, M.; Sewell.
Class I.—Blakey; Goranson; Dougan; and Etter; and Herman; McDougall.
Class II.—Evans; and Fournier, L. T.; and Hall; McKee, E. M.; and
Studer; Crozier; and Mitchell; and Robinson, R. D.; and Thurston; Coates,
L. F.; and Cowling; and Munro, M. R.; and Simmonds; Argue; and Lamb;
and Goldstein, C. M.; Boss; and Cox; and Mathers, C.; and Weinrobe;
Dunbar; and Edwards; and Field; Fink; and Ingledew; and Killip, G. W.;
and Wastell; McKee, G. H.; and Moody; and Peardon; Keatley; and
Swencisky, L. M.;  Goldstein, S.;  and Lazenby; and Sutherland, E. J.
Passed.—Buell; and Laird; and Lett; and Solloway; Clarke, M.; and
Healy, A. C; and Peck, W. S.; and Smith, W. R.; Killip, B. H.; and McArthur; Robson, H. M.; and Taylor, C. D.; and Wilks; Dunlop, M.; and
Howard, I. M.; and McCallum; and McNaughton; and Partridge; and
Somerville; and Thomson, H. M.; and York; McLennan; and Parker; and
Smith, A. M.; Carruthers, W. E.; and Kidd; and Lee; and Mackenzie, R.
L.; and McAlister, P.; and Mortimer; and Wilson, E.; Adams; and Faulkner, E. W.; and Harper; and Hetherington: and Lawrence; and MacBeth;
Jones; and MacDonald, M. C.; and Suttie; Gilray; and Grimmett; and
Hamson; and Lyne; and Pumphrey; and Rogers; and Russell; Anders, V.;
and Arkley; and Falconer; and Gill, B. H.; and Lyness; and Mathers, N.
A.; and Sager; and Sing; and Sutherland, J. H.; Bulman; and Carlyle; and
Gilley, M. E.; and Harris; and Hearns; and Robson, M.; and Sewell; Hobson; and Mcintosh, K. E.; and McKenzie, F. F.; and Milledge; and Robinson, D.; Harrison; and Hatt; and Rowan; and Wilson, F. L.; Barclay, W.
S.; and Fisher; Fraser, F. R.; and Kerr, M. I.; and LeMessurier; and Lewis;
and McAfee; and Page; and Webster; English; Kilpatrick; and Lehman;
and McLean, H. W.; Cribb; and James, V. A.; and Munro, M.; Hopper;
and Keir; and Lynch; and Munro, R. J.; and Nicholson; and Sauder; Carruthers, D. K.; Bowell; and Greenwood, J. E.; and Reed; and Wilson, G.
A.;   Harkness;   and  Herd;  Henderson, R.  C.;  Kion;   and Munn.
Class I.—Blakey; Lawrence; Goranson; and Peardon; Lazenby; and Studer; Buell; Argue; and Fournier, L. T.; and Harkness; and Taylor; C. D.;
Fisher; and Herman; and Peck, W. S.; Harper; and Laird; and Mitchell;
Goldstein, C. M.; Cowling; and Nelson; Boss; and Ingledew; and Moody;
Class II.—Carlyle; and Crickmay; and Etter; and Simmonds; Parker; and
Weinrobe; Clarke, M.; and Evans; and Faulkner, W. E.; and Killip, G. W.;
York; Hearns; and Mackenzie, R. L.; and McArthur; and Wilson, E.;
Crozier; and Munn; Hobson; and McAlister, P.; and McKenzie, F.F.; and 158 University of British Columbia.
McLennan; and Robinson, R. D.; and Somerville; Coates, L. F.; and Lay-
ton ; Field; Wilks; Dunbar; and Falconer; and Fink; and Fraser, F. R.
Munro, M. R.; and Partridge; Arkley; and Howard, I. M.; and Roberts, L.;
Abel; and Collier, E. B.; and Ellard; and Lee; and MacBeth; and Mathers,
C.; and Mathers, N. A.; and McDougall; and Sing; Robson; and Wilson, F. L.
Passed.—McKee, E. M.; and Smith, A. M.; Herd; and McKee, G. H.;
and Nicholson; and Thomson, H. M.; Collier, L.; and Grimmett; and Healy,
A. C.; and Taylor, R. C.; Cale; and Goldstein, S.; and Lamb; and Lett;
and McAfee; and Sauder; Carruthers, W. E.; and Killip, B. H.; Cribb;
and Gordon; and Harrison; and Mcintosh, K. E.; and Sutherland, J. H.;
Boyes; and Dunlop, M.; Hetherington; and Kidd; and Lynch; and Lyne;
and Macdonald, M. C.; and Russell; and Taylor, L. L.; Edwards; and
Munro, R. J.; and Wright, E. L; Bowell; and McNaughton; Jones; and
Kion; and Lyness; and McCallum; and Reed; and Rushbury; and Webster;
Granger; and James, V. A.; and Kilpatrick; and Lewis; and Rogers; Dougan; and Gill, B. H.; and Greenwood, J. E.; and Sager; McLean, H. W.;
Anders, V.; and Gilley, M. E.; and Henderson, R. C; and McDonald, A.
C.; Thurston; Adams; and Smith, W. R.; Hamson; and Hatt; and Lanning; and Munro, M.; and Solloway; Mortimer; Suttie; Pumphrey; and
Sewell; and English.
Class /.—Munro, R. J.
Class //.—Cribb.
Latin, 1.
Class I.—Blakey; Goldstein, C. M.; and Herman; Cowling; and Lawrence ; and Wright, E. I.; Cox; Simmonds; Etter; Dougan; and Edwards;
and Ingledew; and MacBeth.
Class II.—Fournier, L. T.; and Moe; Sing; Killip, G. W.; Field; and
Howard, I. M.; and Kilpatrick; and Lanning; and McAfee; and York;
Crozier; and Studer; Jones; and Killip, B. H.; Harper; and Suttie; Clarke,
M.; and Coates, L. F.; Lazenby; and Munn; Adams; and Macdonald, M.
C.; and McKee, E. M.; and Munro, M. R.; and Peardon; Wilson, E.; Hamson ;  and Mitchell.
Passed.—Fraser, F. R.; Arkley; and Herd; and McArthur; James, V. A.;
and Lehman; McLean, H. W.; and Munro, M.; and Pumphrey; and Wilks;
Argue; and Cribb; and Gill, B. H.; and Gilley, J. K.; and Sewell; and
Wood, M.; Buell; and Dunlop, M.; and Faulkner, E. W.; and Healy, A. C.;
and Hobson; and McDonald, A. C.; Fisher; and Henderson, R. C.; and
McKee, G. H.; Reed; and Whiteside; Carruthers, D. K.; and Fink; Bowell;
and Cale; and Cowan, P. L.; and Partridge; Keir; and Lewis; and Nicholson; Barclay, W. S.;  and Gilley,  M. E.;  and Hopper;  and Robson, H. M.; Pass Lists. 159
Lyness; and Rogers; and Sauder; Boyes; and Brenchley; and Goldstein, S.;
and Rose; Johnson, L. M.; and Lett; and McLennan; Anders, V.; and Webster; Abel; and Sutherland, J. H.; Mortimer; and Solloway; Lynch; Mathers,
N. A.; and Thurston; Lyne; Harkness; Milledge and Munro, R. J.; Peck,
W. S.
Class /.—Blakey.
Class //.—Goldstein, C. M.; and Herman; MacBeth; and Simmonds; Cox;
and Dougan; Etter; Crozier; Cowling; and Goldstein, S.; and Healy, A.
C.; and Lanning; Robson, H. M.; Lawrence; and McKee, E. M.; and McKee, G. H.; and Smith, A. M.; and Studer; Coates, L. F.; and Goranson;
and Kilpatrick; and Wilson, E.; Field; and Killip, G. W.; Ingledew; and
McAfee; and McArthur; and Munro, M. R.; and Partridge; and Wright,
E. I.; Damer; and Fournier, L. T.,; and Mitchell; and Sing.
Passed.—Adams; and Howard, I. M.; and Macdonald, M. C.; Hatt; and
York; Dunlop, M.; and Lazenby; and Lewis; and McDougall; and Nelson;
Boss; and Clarke, M.; and Fisher; and Greenwood, J. E.; and Harper; and
Keatley; Dunbar; and Edwards; and Johnson; and Jones; and Keir; and
Mathers, N. A.; Evans; and Hetherington; and McDonald, A. C.; and McLean, H. W.; and Munn; and Reed; and Wilson, G. A.; Argue; and Ebert;
and Gill, B. H.; and Kion; and Laird; and Moody; and Mortimer; and
Sewell; Abel; and Bowell; and Gilley, M. E.; and Hamson; and Hopper;
and Smith, W. R.; and Sutherland, J. H.: and Weinrobe; Nicholson; Cale;
and Carruthers, D. K.; and Killip, B. H.; and Sauder; and Wilson, F. L.;
Cowan, J. I.; and Hobson; and Mutrie; Harrison; and Munro, M.; and
Sutherland, E. J.; and Suttie; and Taylor, L. L.; and Vanderburgh; Harvey,
M.; and Herd; and Lyne; and Milledge; and Thomson, H. M.; Ballentine;
and Cartwright; and Cowan, P. I..; and Henderson, R. C.; and Lyness; and
Mcintosh, K. E.; and Rose; and Rowan; Anders, V.; and Arkley; and
Brenchley; and Collier, E. B.; and Eckert; and Faulkner, E. W.; and Fink;
and Fraser, F. R.; and Hudson; and Kemp; and Kidd; and Lehman; and
Mackenzie, L. J.; and Milley; and Parker; and Roberts, L.; and Robinson,
D.; and Somerville; and Taylor, C. D.; James, V. A.; Lett; Grimmett; and
Mathers, C.; Lee; Hearns; and Russell.
Beginners'  German.
Class /.-—McKenzie, F. F.
Class II.—Hetherington.
Passed.—Cartwright; Gilray.
Chemistry, 2.
Class /.—Stedman, H. G.; Barclay, G. C.
Class //.—McKechnie, D. C; Martin, G. R.; Day, E. E.;  Gross. 160 University of British Columbia.
Passed.—Bullard, R. J.; Morrison, D. M.; Tamenaga; Wilby.
Chemistry, 3.
Class I.—Shaw; and Stedman, H. G.; Thomas.
Class //.—Vollum; Kerr, D. E.
Chemistrv, 4.
Class I.—Stedman, H. G.;  Shaw;  Vollum.
Class //.—Martin, G. M.
Passed.—Kerr, D. E.; and Morrison, D. M.; Harvey, I.; Barclay, G. C.
Chemistry, 5.
Class I.—Fulton ; Vollum.
Class //.—Kerr, D. E.; Mcintosh, R. H.; Martin, G. M.; Harvey, I.; Robertson, ^k
Geology, 1.
Class I.—Bradshaw;   Cameron;  Stedman,  H.  G.;  Fulton;  Bodie;  Sillers;
Henderson, G. K.
Class //.—Keenleyside;  Bolton;  Clarke,  N.  G.;  Kerr, D.  E.;  Wallace,  N.
E.; Mclnnes.
Passed.—Marwick; Emmons, R.C.; Gilley, J.K.; Ketcheson; Bullard, R.J.
Mineralogy-, 1.
Class I.—Hurst; Beltz; Barclay, G. C; Marshall.
Class II.—Martin, G. R.; and Stedman, H. G.
Passed.—Ellard; Bullard, R. J.;  Shaw; Wilby.
Mathematics, 3.—Calculus.
Class I.—Barclay, M. L.; Thomas;  Yonemoto;  Mann;  McKechnie, D. C.;
Wallace, N. E.;   Andrews.
Class II.—James, H. T.; Dalton; and Tamenaga; Boomer; Aylard; Morrison, D. M.; and Wallace, D. A.; Glen; Hardie, R. C.
Mathematics, A—Calculus.
Class I.—Stedman, H. G.; Marshall.
Mathematics, 4.—Projective  Geometry and
Mathematical Drawing.
Class I.—Stedman, H. G.; Marshall. Pass Lists. 161
Electrical Engineering.
Class I.—Stedman, H. G.; Marshall.
Chemistry, 1.
Class /.—Gill, J. E.; Stedman, D. F.; and Wallace, D. A.; Aylard; McDougall ; Evans; Boomer; Parks; and Peck, W. S.; Boss; and Wilks.
Class II.—Buell; Dunlop, H. A.; and Fournier, L. T.; and Lamb ; Robinson, R. D.; Glen; and Moody; and Robinson, D.; Goranson; and Hatt;
and Kingham; Dunbar; and James, H. T.; and Peardon; and Rogers; and
Yonemoto; Mathers, C.; and Rebbeck; Anders, C. H; and Andrews; and
Greenwood, J. E.; and Hardie, R. C.; and Hearns.
Passed.—Harkness; Mcintosh, K. E.; and Sager; Thurston; Somerville;
and Weinrobe; Ashwell, E. L.; and Parker; and Smith, A. M.; and Wilson,
F. L.; McKenzie, F. F.; Kidd; and Laird; and Lee; and Lynch; and McLennan; Falconer; Ebert; and McCallum; Harris, H.; Ellard; and Gilray;
and Grimmett; and Meekison; and Mutrie; Kion; and Smith, W. R.; Harrison; and Russell; and Sutherland, E. J.; and Wilson, G. A.; Taylor, C. D.;
and Woodward; Thomson, H. M.; English; Keatley; Barclay, W. S.; and
Third Year—Summer Essay.
Class /.—Bullard, R. J.
First Year.
Norman Wellington McLellan, having enlisted for Service Overseas, is
granted his standing.
Archibald James Cook, having enlisted for Service Overseas, is allowed to
complete in three years.
(Names in Order of Merit.)
Class I.
Clarence Otto Swanson.
Donald Frank Stedman.
James Edward  Gill.
Class II.
John Melville.
William Henry Parks.
Gordon Maurice Thompson. 162 University of British Columbia.
Robert Stephen Jane.
Robert Griffith Anderson.
Joshua Rowland Kingham.
Andrew Gordon Meekison.
Charles Harold Anders (S).
David Gash Anderson, Donald William McQueen, Andrew Harry Melville,
and William Gregg Thomson, having enlisted for Service Overseas, are
granted their standing.
(Names in Order of Merit.)^     J
Henry Ivan Andrews.
Clayton Leslie Aylard.   (
Edward Herbert Boomer.
Donald Cowan McKechnie.
Shinji Yonemoto
Herbert Douglas Stewart Glen
Douglas Archibald Wallace.
James Waller Rebbeck.
Seiji Tamenaga (S).
Roderick Campbell Hardie (S).
Howard Turnbull James (S).
Ewart L. Ashwell  (S).
The following student has completed his standing:
Donald McKay Morrison.
(Names in Order of Merit.)
Class I.
Horace George Stedman.
Russell Joseph Bullard.
Third Year—Structural Engineering, 3.
Passed.—Bullard, R. J. Pass Lists. 163
General Mining.
Class I.—Morrison, D. M.
Passed.—Bullard, R. J.
Third Year—Mine Surveying.
Class //.—Bullard, R. J.
Third Year—General Metallurgy.
Class //.—Bullard, R. J.
Third Year—Ore Dressing.
Passed.—Bullard, R. J.
Third  Year—General  Engineering, 2.
Class //.—Bullard, R. J.
Third Year—Mechanical Engineering, 2.
Passed.—Bullard, R. J.
Third Year—Mechanical Engineering, 3.
Class //.—Bullard, R. J.
Third Year—Engineering Economics.
Class I.—Stedman, H. G.
Class II.—Morrison, D. M.
Passed.'—Bullard,  R. J.
Second Year—Surveying, 1.
Class I.—Boomer.
Class II.—Aylard;   Wallace,  D.  A.;   and  Yonemoto;  McKechnie,  D.  C;
Passed.—James,   H.  T.;   Ashwell,  E.  L.;   Glen;  Rebbeck;   Hardie,  R.  C.;
MacDonald, J. L.;  and Tamenaga.
Second Year-—Field Surveying,  1.
Class I.—Glen ; Andrews; Melville, J.; Huntington.
Class II.—Rebbeck;  Hardie, R.  C;   and  McKechnie,  D.  C.;  Anderson,  D.
G.; and Healy, M. L.; Aylard; and Boomer; and McQueen; Ashwell, E. L.
Passed.—Tamenaga;   and  Yonemoto;   Wallace,  D.  A.;   Thomson,  W.   G.;
James, H. T.; and MacDonald, J. L.
Second Year—General Engineering, 1.
Class I.—Wallace,  D. A.;  Andrews;  Aylard. 164 University of British Columbia.
Class II.—Boomer; Glen; James, H. T.; Hardie, R. C.; and Yonemoto;
McKechnie, D. C.;' Tamenaga; Rebbeck; Ashwell, E. L.; and MacDonald,
J. L.
Second Year—Mechanical Engineering, 1.
Class II.—Andrews; Yonemoto; McKechnie, D. C.; and Wallace, D. A.;
Passed.—Aylard; and Boomer; James, H. T.; Glen; Rebbeck; Hardie, R.
C; Ashwell, E. L.
Second Year—Shopwork, 2.
Class I.—Boomer.
Class II.—Glen; Andrews;  and Hardie, R. C.; Wallace, D. A.
Passed.—Rebbeck; Yonemoto; Ashwell, E. L.; and Aylard; and Tamenaga;
James,  H. T.;  McKechnie, D. C.
Second Year'—Mechanical Drawing.
Class II.—Ashwell,  E. L.;  Aylard;   and Tamenaga;  Andrews.
Passed.—Boomer; and Hardie, R. C.; Rebbeck; Yonemoto; Healy, M. L.;
Wallace, D. A.; James, H. T.; Glen; and MacDonald, J. L.; and McKechnie, D. C.
Second Year—Mechanics, 2.
Class I.—Andrews.
Class II.—McKechnie,  D.  C.;  Yonemoto;  Tamenaga.
Passed.—Boomer; and Glen; Aylard; Rebbeck; Wallace, D. A.; James,
H. T.
Second Year—Mapping, 1.
Class II.—Ashwell, E. L.; Aylard; Hardie, R. C.; and Tamenaga; and
Wallace, D. A.; Glen; and Rebbeck; Yonemoto; Andrews.
Passed.—Boomer; Healy, M. L.; McKechnie, D. C.; James, H. T.; MacDonald, J. L.
Second Year—Structural Engineering, 1.
Class I.—Boomer; Glen; Andrews; James, H. T.
Class II— Aylard; McKechnie, D. C.; Ashwell, E. L.
Passed.—Rebbeck; and Yonemoto; Hardie, R. C; Wallace, D. A.; Tamenaga.
Second Year—Physics, 2.
Class II.—Aylard; Andrews; Rebbeck; Gilchrist; and Glen. Pass Lists. 165
Passed.—Boomer; Hardie, R. C.; and McKechnie, D. C.; Tamenaga; Yonemoto; Wallace, D. A.; Morrison, D. M.
First Year—Algebra.
Class /.—Gill, J. E.;  and Swanson;  Melville, J.;  Stedman, D. F.
Class //.'—Parks.
Passed.—Jane; Thompson, G. M.;  Meekison;  Kingham;  Anderson, R. G.
First Year—Plane and Spherical Trigonometry.
Class /.—Gill, J. E.; Swanson; Melville, J.; Thompson, G. M.
Class II.—Stedman, D. F.;  Kingham:  and Parks;  Jane;  Meekison.
Passed.—Anderson, R. G.
First Year—Descriptive Geometry.
Class I.—Stedman, D. F.; Swanson.
Class //.—Gill, J. E.; and Melville, J.; Thompson, G. M.
Passed.—Jane;   and  Parks;   Anderson,  R.  G.;   and  Meekison;   Kingham;
Anders, C. H.
First Year—Mechanics, 1.
Class I.—Stedman, D. F.; Swanson.
Class //.—Gill, J. E.; Thompson, G. M..
Passed.—Parks; Jane;  Melville, J.; Anderson, R. G.;  Meekison.
First Year—Physics.
Class /.—Stedman, D. F.; Swanson; Parks; Gill, J. E.; Melville, J.
Class II.—Thompson, G. M.; Anderson, R G.;  and Jane; Kingham.
Passed.—Meekison; Anders, C. H.
First Year—Mechanical Drawing.
Class II.—Melville, J.;  and Stedman, D. F.;  and Swanson; Thompson, G.
M.; Kingham; Anders, C. H.
Passed.—Gill,   J.   E.;   and  Parks;   Anderson,   R.   G.;   and  Jane;   Waun;
First Year—Freehand  Drawing.
Class I.—Anders, C. H.
Class II.—Thompson,   G.  M.;  Parks;   Meekison;   and  Melville, J.;   Swanson; Stedman, D. F.; Gill, J. E.; Waun.
Passed.—Anderson, R. G.; Jane; Kingham. 166 University of British Columbia.
First Year—Shopwork, 1.
Class II.—Swanson; Thompson, G. M.; Melville, J.; Gill, J. E.
Passed.—Anderson, R. G.; Anders, C H.; and Parks; and Stedman, D. F.;
Kingham; Jane;  Meekison.
First Year—Animal Husbandry, 1.
Class I.—Lamb.
Class II.—McKenzie, F. F.; English.
Passed.—Harris, H.;  Wright, W. M.
First Year—Biology.
Class I.—Lamb.
Class //.—Brown, M. F.;  Barclay, W.  S.;  McKenzie, F. F.;  and Woodward; Harris, H.
Passed.—English; Wright, W. M.
First Year—French.
Class I.—Lamb.
Class II.—English.
Passed.—Harris, H. List of Students. 167
The following attended the Short Course in Fruit Growing, from November 20th to November 30th, 1917:
Name. Home Address.
Archibald, Grace Florence Alta Lake
Baker, Henry Edgar Vancouver
Bigilow, Ernest Whitman Port Coquitlam
Buckerfield, Thomas Henchman Vancouver
Burrows, Alfred Fernand —North Vancouver
Carr, William Henry Penticton
Cook, J. A Vancouver
Coventry,   Edward   Willis Penticton
Fraser,  Andrew New Westminster
Furness, Ernest Cecil New Westminster
Goyns, Bertram Francis— Vancouver
Gray, John A. H Vancouver
Gray, John Russell Vancouver
Harris, Henry Charles N Vancouver
Hayes, Harold Hubert Victoria
Herridge, Herbert Wilfred Nakusp
Hobson,   David Vancouver
Humphreys,   Stanley   Alfred Burnaby
Jones, H. V. M Hatzic
Jones, John South Vancouver
Kay,  C	
Leigh,  Walter Vedder River P. O.
Lewis, Reuben Arthur ......Vancouver
Loxton, William  Henry Central Park
Mackay,   Donald Vancouver
Markham, Lieut.-Col.  Alfred Vancouver
Marshall, E. M	
Martindale,  Arthur Vancouver
Mclnnes, John William Winnipeg, Man.
Milledge,   Arthur East Burnaby
Mills,   Frederick   William Burnaby
Northwood,  James   Henry Vancouver
O'Brien,   Charles Vancouver
Pybus,   Henry Vancouver
Rae, Matthew Stewart Victoria
Redman, Rev. William Henry South Vancouver
Richardson,  Thomas  E Victoria
Richmond,  William Prince Rupert
Roberts,  William Thomas Port Hammond
Rollins,  William  Alan Vancouver
Searl,  John  William Vancouver
Simmons,  William Lindgate Vernon
Stuart, John Keith Alexandria P. O. 168 University of British Columbia
Name. Home Address.
Stubbs,  Fred James Vancouver
Thomas,  W Vancouver
Topper,  Robert Mission City
Tucker, F. J New Westminster
Tyson,   John Vancouver
Whyte,  J	
Wilson, Mrs. Edith McLaren... Vancouver
List of  students  registered  in  the  Short  Course  in  Mining,  from  January
14th to March 9th, 1918:
Arnold,  Harry Vancouver
Ash worth,   James Vancouver
Avis,  Pte.  J Vancouver
Baker, Pte. H Resthaven, V. I.
Bentley, Pte. Wm. L Vancouver
Bottger, G. C Vancouver
Chrystal,  E. C Vancouver
Creighton,  James Penticton
Cruickshank,   W Vancouver
Fisher, S. W Ladner
Frame, W. J Dawson, Y. T.
Fraser,  Pte.  A.. Vancouver
Gay, Pte. A. J Vancouver
Gill,  John Vancouver
Gregory,  George J Vancouver
Grell,  John Princeton
Hamilton,  Charles T Vancouver
Healey, Pte. A.  C Vancouver
Hendry, R. M. S Vancouver
Herring, A. M...   New Westminster
Hinnitt,   H.  H Vancouver
Job,  P. J Vancouver
Jones,  F. A Vancouver
Jones, W Vancouver
Kay,   Pte.   C._ Vancouver
Kastoff,  T Vancouver
Kirwin, A  Vancouver
Legace, F. R   Vancouver
McCallum,  W.  H.  M Vancouver
Mclntyre,  M Merritt
McRae, Pte.  F. W Vancouver
Meloche,   F.   F Blubber Bay
Munro,  C. H Vancouver
Newton, L. V Cawston List of Students. 169
Name. Home Address.
Pearson, N Vancouver
Savage, W. C Vancouver
Schuthe,   G.   L Vancouver
Smith,  Arthur North Burnaby
Smith,  T.  J Vancouver
Southin,  Lieut. J. W Ladysmith
Street, H. H South Vancouver
Thomas, E. J Vancouver
Thomas, D. H Kerrisdale
Thomas, R. R Qualicum
Tingley, H. H Vancouver
Webster,  J.  L Vernon
Whaley,  Pte. W Vancouver
White, Pte. W. H Qualicum
List of Short Course students, Agronomy and Animal Husbandry, January,
* Allen, Edward Chaa. Francis (R.S.)  Kaslo
Amoore, B. W.  (R. S.) Kaslo
Barratt, J. S.  (R. S.) North Gabriola Island
Bason, A. (R. S.)	
Baynes,  Richard  Fred Matsqui
Beaumont, James (R. S.) Golden
Bigelow, E. W.  (R. S.)	
Bool, F.  (R. S.) Salmon Arm
Bowers, C. H.  (R. S.)	
Bland, William E Vancouver
Brough, James M Vancouver
Burns,   J.   L Cloverdale
Cameron, Alice Ann Vancouver
Clarke,  Joseph Vancouver
Clouston, Thomas Lougheed, Alta.
Collett,   Horace Kelowna
Collins, W. C.  (R. S.) Grand Forks
Coventry, Edward M Penticton
Delorme, P. A.   (R.  S.) Vernon
Donaldson, Elizabeth Florence  (Mrs.) Vancouver
Dundas,  Adam Vancouver
Erskine, James, Jr Eburne
Farmer, W. R. (R. S.)	
Finch, John (R. S.) Vancouver
Forsythe, A. G.  (R. S.)	
George,  James .: Coughlan
Goffin, R. H Port Haney
Goodchild,   Charles  Robert Matsqui
* Returned Soldier. 170 University of British Columbia.
Name. Home Address.
Grantham, Frederic Charles Vancouver
Gray,  John  Russell Vancouver
Greenwood,   Chas.   E Vancouver
Grieve,  James Chilliwack
Grouch, H. L.  (R. S.)	
Hayes, Harold H.  (R. S.) Victoria
Haywood, E. J.  (R. S.)	
Hereson,   M Kelowna
Herridge, H. W.   (R. S.)  Nakusp
Hopwood, G. W. (R. S.)	
Johnson,   Henry  Mayott North Vancouver
Jones, H.  (R. S.)	
Keller, Cornelius James, Capt.  (R. S.) North Vancouver
Kennedy, D.  (R. S.)	
Kennedy, G.  (R. S.) Duncan, V. I.
Kerr, E. D.  (R. S.) Vancouver
I.ehrman, Charles  (R. S.) South Vancouver
Lewis, R. A. (R. S.)	
MacLurg,   David Point Grey
McClellan,   J.   E Vancouver
Markham, Col.   (R. S.) Vancouver
Martindale, A.  (R. S.)	
Mathewson, J. E.   (R. S.)	
Millar, S. L., Cpl.  (R. S.) Vancouver
Mole, John Kerrisdale
Morris, Colin J.  (R. S.) Vancouver
Morris,   David Cambria, B. C.
Nickolls, W.  M.   (R.  S.)	
Northwood, J. H., Sgt.   (R.  S.)	
Page, W. M Matsqui
Parker,  John  Goffe Vancouver
Payne,   William Clinton
Postell, V.  (R. S.)	
Potts, Pte.   (R. S.)..	
Paxton, J. L.   (R.  S.)	
Pratt, H. H.  (R. S.)	
Pybus,  Henry Vancouver
Raney,   Frank  C Kerrisdale
Redman, William Henry, Rev Vancouver
Rive,   Charles Vancouver
Roberts, W. T.   (R. S.) Port Hammond
Robertson, G.  S.   (R. S.)	
Robinson,  Gilbert Duncan, V. I.
Rose, Mark C Steveston
Sharpe, A. E. (R. S.)	
Siddall, R. (R. S.) De Roche List of Students. 171
Name. Home Address.
Simmons, W. L. (R. S.) Vernon
Symes, H. H.   (R. S.)	
Strachan,  David  W Kamloops
Swanson, Charles Gustaf Vancouver
Thomas, D. H. (R. S.) Kerrisdalo
Thompson, John J Eburne
Townsend,  Allan  R Ladner
Townsend,  William R Ladner
Turner,  James Victoria
Vetleson,   Gustave Spence's Bridge
Waring,   Fred Vancouver
Welford, Herbert, Lieut.  (R. S.) Vancouver
Williams, J. C.   (R. S.) Lulu Island
Williamson,   Alfred Cumberland
Williamson, Edward Cumberland
List of students in  attendance  at the  Short Course  in  Vocational Training
for Returned Soldiers, January 7th:
Anderson, Albert Vancouver
Anderson,  J Blue Springs
Arnold, Thomas Vancouver
Attridge,  Edward Vancouver'
Baldie,   Alexander	
Bennett,   Dixon South Vancouver
Blow,   James Vancouver
Brazier,   Herbert Vancouver
Brush, John W Vancouver
Burrows, Charles Edward Vancouver
Campbell,    Charles Vancouver
Cannell,  Richard  Thomas Vancouver
Carter,   William Vancouver
Clifton, John Vancouver
Copithorne, Thomas Francis Vancouver
Crawford,  Henry Vancouver
Darkis, Roy Darold ? West Summerland
Dawson,  John Vancouver
England,  Francis  G Vancouver
Esplin,  John Burnaby
Faulkner,   Arthur   James Iron Springs, Alta.
Faulkner, Gordon Herbert Vancouver
Flood, James Vancouver
Greenard,  Ralph Vancouver
Hepburn,   Andrew Prince Rupert
Higginbotham,   Thomas Victoria 172 University of British Columbia.
Name. Home Address.
Holdom,  Leslie  David John Vancouver
Hopkins,   John Victoria
Hopkins,   Harold  John Victoria
Hopwood, George William : South Vancouver
Hulbert,   William   George Vancouver
Jameson,   Frank Vancouver
Johnstone, Thomas Glass   Vancouver
Jones,  Richard Vancouver
Jones,  William  Evan  Briton Ferry, S. Wales
Ker, Edwin Dickson Vancouver
Lehrman,   Charles South Vancouver
Mahy, Edgar Point Grey
McCoy,   Frank Ladysmith
McLean,   Donald Vancouver
Millar,  James Archibald Mission City
Millar, John Vancouver
Montgomery,  William Vancouver
Moris,   George : Vancouver
Murphy, Thomas Vancouver
Myers, John William Vancouver
Palmer,   Willet Vancouver
Parkes,   Ernest Vancouver
Peacock,   Thomas South Vancouver
Peart,   William   Emerson New Westminster
Perovitch, R. M Vancouver
Peterson, J South Vancouver
Pike, William Chesney Vancouver
Pinson, John George Westholme, V. I.
Powell,  Joseph  James Vancouver
Richmond,   R Prince Rupert
Ryall, Frank Vancouver
Sapsted, Thomas William Vancouver
Smylie, Robert Henry.... North Vancouver
Sweatman,   Eric  A Vancouver
Todd,  C.   H : Victoria
Turmel,  Jean Vancouver
Waddington,  John   Frederick Victoria
Walker,   Alexander New Westminster
White,  Thorpe Leslie Centralia, Wash.
Whitehead,  Thomas Victoria
Willoughby,   Percy South Vancouver
Wood,   Frederick   G New Westminster
Workman,   William  Frederick A'ancouver
Wright,   James Lashburn, Sask.
Zuehlke,- Frederick Vancouver SESSIONAL TIME-TABLES
Year;          Thursday
Year|              Friday
1-2-4 Mathematics, 1
2-3  Latin  Camp. 1
1-4   Latin   Com;) , 1
l|3-4  English,   1
1 2-3-4 Mathematics 1
5 Phvsics, Lab     1
French,  2
|l-4 Mathematics   1
2-3 Mathematics, 1
|l-2 English. 2   ■
German,   2
Chemistry,   1
History, 4
2[Mathematics, 2
English,   3
2j?>:athematics, 2
Latin,   2
Geology   (dist.),  1
Philosophy,  2
[Zoology  (2nd term)
Geology^ 2
Zoology   (2nd term)
Economics,   6
Chemistry, 2
English,   7
Mathematics, 4
History,  4
■Philosophy,  2
Geology,  5
German,   3
Geology,  2
Historv.   4
History,   3
Philosophv,   2
Latin,  3
1-2  English,  1
Greek,   1
3-4 English. 1
German,   1
Latin,   1
5 Physics Lab , 1
3-4   English,   2
l,2jChemistry,   1
1-2  Physics,  1
Greek    1
Biology,   1
Chemistry,   1
2 | Latin,   2
Geology,   1
German.   2
Chemistry   (dist ),1
2 Mathematics,
Geology (dist.), 1
! German,   2
2 English (List.), 3
Latin,  2
Geology, 1
1     (Dist.),  2
Chemistry,  2
German,  3
Mathematics,  3
French (dist.),   2
2,3,4|Economics (dist ),1
; Economics,   5
History,  3
Philosophy (dist.) , I
3 Mathematics,   3
French,  4
Latin, 3
Economics, 5
Phvsics (dist.), 2
3,4 Agriculture
3,4 English,   10
4 Mathematics,   4
Mathematics,   3
French,   4
Spanish,   1
Philosophy,  4
Philosophy,  4
Mathematics, 4
Mathematics,  4
Latin, 1
History,  1
3 4 Mathematics,  1
1-2  English   1
1 Mathematics, 1
6  Physics,  Lab.,  1
Biology,  1
Philosophv,  1
l,2lBiology   Lab.
3-4   Physics,   1
|3-4 Physics, 1
Chemistry,   1
Mathematics,   2
Physics,  3
3 4 Geology,  5
Geology,   3
2,3,4|Chemistry,  2
Geology   (dist.),  1
1 1
Chemistry, 5
3,4 Chemistry   3
^German,   3
Economics,   2
3,4'Goology,  5
Chemistry,  2
Economics,   2
!English,   6
Latin,   3
English,   8
Gorman,    3
English, 8
Latin,   4
Latin,   3
Spanish,  1
?.~!iology Lab.
Geology,   3
6 Physics, Lab. I
IK French, 1
T2  Trench, 1
l!B.   Latin,    1
2|Philosophy,  1
1  Physics Lab.,   1
French,   2
■2.3,4 Physics, 2
2|English,   4
Physics,   2
3,4-Chemistry,   3
3,4 Chemistry, 5
French,   3
English, 6
(Economics,   2
Latin, 4
'.English,   8
Spanish,  1
2 French, 1
3   French.  1
llGerman,  1
German,  1
!l   Physics  Lab. .   1
[Greek,  1
IGreek,  1
German,   2
1,2 Chemistry,   1
2 History,   2
Latin,   2
'Geology, 1
2,3.4Economics,   1
3,4 Bacteriology,   2
3,4 Bacteriology,   2
Chemistry,  5
1      (1st   term)
(1st term)
IBacterioIogy,   1
Bacteriology,   1
(2nd term)
(2nd term)
Embryology  and
Geology, 4
3  French,  1
1 1 French, ]
Physics   (dist.),   1
Biology   (dist.).  1
3 Phvsics, Lab ,  1
History,   2
2,3,4 Geology,   3                   ■
2IFrcnch,   2
Economics,   1
3,4;Bacteriology,   2
3,41Chemistry,   5
3,4,Bactoriology,    2
1     (1st term)
[Economics,   6
i      (1st  term)
Bacteriology,   1
History, 4
IBacterioIogy,   1
(2nd term)
Philosophy,   2
(2nd   term)
Geology, 4
Embryology   and
Geology,   4
l,2iGeology   (dist.),  1
1   '
13 Physics, Lab., 1
1  French,   1
2.3.4 Geology,   3
'Military Drill
3,4 Embryology  and
3,4 Bacteriology,   2
1     (1st term)
Geology,   4
iBacterioIogy,   1
1     (2nd term)
(French,   3
Geology,  4 1                                     :
3|1   French,   1
1|2 Physics,  Lab.
2,3,-ljChemistry,   2
Geology   (dist.),   3
3JMathematics,  3
3,4 Embryology  and
1     Histology
4  French,   1
1-2   Physics
English,  3
Chemistry,   3
Geology,   2
J, 3,4
4   French,   1
2  Physics Lab.
Chemistry,   2
Geology   (dist.),   3
Bacteriology,   2
(1st  term)
Bacteriology,   1
(2nd term)
Embryology  and
French   (dist,),   1
Chemistry,   1
History,  2
Economics,   1
Chemistry,   3
Geology 2
2  French,   1
4  Physics Lab
Chemistry,   2
Bacteriology,   2
(1st  term)
Bacteriology,   1
(2nd   term)
French,   3
3   French,   1
Chemistry,   1
Philosophy,    1
Physics,  2
Chemistry,   3
English,   10
Geology  2
Spanish,   1
4 Phvsics Lab.
Military Drill
German,  1
Chemistry,   1
Physics,   2
French,   3 AGRICULTURE TIME-TABLE. 1918-1919
French,  II
German,   II
French,   I
German,   1
English Compos
Botany  m
French, I
Chemistry,   Lab.
Agronomy,  II
Horticulture,  II
Chemistry,   I
Animal Husbandry,
Poultry,   I
Horticulture,  I
Animal Husbandry
Chemistry,   Lab.
Biology, I
German,   1
Animal Husbandry
Biology   I,   Lab.
Botany,   Lab.
Agronomy,   I
French, II
German,  II
Chemistry, II
Chemistry,   Lab.
Biology   I,   Lab.
Botany,   Lab.
Agronomy,  I
Animal Husbandry
Physics,   Lab.
English Comp.
Animal  Husbandry
Chemistry II, Lab.
Agronomy,   I
Animal  Husbandry
Physics,  Lab.
Animal   Husbandry,
Poultry,   I
Agronomy,   II
Horticulture,  II
1 j Horticulture
1 Animal  Husbandry
2 j Chemistry II, Lab.
Chemistry,   Lab.
Animal  Husbandry
Biology,    I,    Lab.
Agronomy,   II
Botany,   Lab.
Animal   Husbandry
Animal  Husbandry
Agronomy,  II
Animal   Husbandry
Chemistry II, Lab.
Chemistry,   Lab.
Animal Husbandry
Biology,    I,    Lab.
Agronomy,   II
Botany,  Lab.
Military   Drill
Animal  Husbandry
Agronomy,   II
Military Drill
Chemistry,   Lab.
Animal  Husbandry


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