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Calendar of the University of British Columbia Aug 30, 1916

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VANCOUVER. BRITISH  COLUMBIA
1919 CONTENTS.
Page.
University Officers—
Visitor    	
Chancellor 	
President   	
Governors   	
Senate 	
Staff     6
Academic Year  10
Examination Time-tables—-
Matriculation     12
Arts   Supplemental    4.  13
Historical Sketch  15
Early Acts   15
Constitution  16
Site     17
First  Convocation    19
Plans for Buildings   20
Nomination of President and Governors  20
Buildings and Grounds   21
Preparations for  Work  22
Royal Institution for the Advancement of Learning  23
The University and the Province  26
Endowments   ~  27
Library   27
Donations    29
General Information—
Degrees     33
Courses of Study   33
The Session  '...  3 3
Buildings    34
Equipment   34
Student Advisers   34
Church Attendance  —■ 34
Physical Examination   35
Military Training  35
Board and Residence   35
Opening Dite  35
Academic Dns«.   35
Admission to the University—
I. Admission by Matriculation Examination or its Equivalent  37
Matriculation Regulations  _  37
Entrance by Certificate   38
Matriculation Fees   40
Subjects of Examination   41
Junior  Matriculation     41
Senior Matriculation   41
Applied Science Matriculation   42 Contents—Concluded.
Page.
Admission to the University—Concluded.
I. Admission by Matriculation  Examination—Concluded.
Requirements  in  Each  Subject  42
Junior  Matriculation     42
Senior  Matriculation    _  49
II. Admission to Advanced  Standing  52
III. Age of Admission   52
Registration and Attendance—
I. Registration   52
II. Attendance    _  54
Classes of Students  55
Fees   56
Prizes, Medals, Scholarships  57
Royal Institution Scholarships   58
Junior Matriculation Scholarships  58
First Year Scholarships   58
Student Loans  58
University Scholarships  and Prizes _  58
Medals _  59
The Rhodes Scholarship   59
Information for Students in Arts—
Courses leading to Degree of B.A  61
First Year  _  61
Second Year   61
Third and Fourth Years  62
Examinations in Arts  63
Advancement  64
Supplemental Examinations   65
Courses in Arts  65
(Subjects arranged alphabetically.)
College of Applied Science—
Information  for Students in Applied  Science  84
General Outline of Courses  84
First Year     85
Second Year  — - 86
I. Chemistry  88
II. Chemical  Engineering   _  89
III. Civil Engineering  .'.  91
IV. Mining Engineering  92
Regulations concerning Prerequisite Subjects -.  94
Examinations in Applied Science - -  95
Courses in Applied  Science -  96
(Departments arranged in alphabetical order.)
Military Training   114
Honor Roll   115
List of Students - ..  11s
Total Attendance  128
Pass Lists   129
List of Members of Convocation  148
Index  -  170 THE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.
VISITOR.
The Honourable Frank S. Barnard, Lieutenant-Governor of British
Columbia.
CHANCELLOR.
F. Carter-Cotton, Esq., M.L.A.
PRESIDENT.
F. F. Wesbrook, M.A., M.D., CM., LL.D.
GOVERNORS.
F. Carter-Cotton, Esq., M.L.A. (ex-ofEcio).
F. F. Wesbrook, M.A, M.D., CM., LL.D. (ex-officio).
Robert E. McKechnie, Esq., M.D., CM., Vancouver.    Term
expires 1917.
George I. Wilson, Esq., Vancouver.   Term expires 1917.
Lewis G. McPhillips, Esq., K.C, Vancouver.   Term expires 1917.
Robie L. Reid, Esq., K.C, Vancouver.   Term expires 1919.
Campbell Sweeny, Esq., Vancouver.   Term expires 1919.
Robert F. Green, Esq., M.P., 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.
SENATE.
(«.) The Minister of Education, the Honourable George Albert
McGuire, D.D.S.
Superintendent  of  Education,  Alexander  Robinson,   Esq.,
B.A., LL.D.
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.
Representatives of the Faculty of Agriculture, Dr.  D.  Mc-
Intosh, Dr. H. Ashton. Uxiversity of British Columbia.
Representatives of the Faculty of Applied Science, Dr. J. G.
Davidson, .
Representatives of the Faculty of Arts, Prof. L. Robertson,
Prof. H. Chodat.
Representative of the Faculty of Forestry.
Representative of the Faculty of Forestry.
(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, M.L.A., Victoria, B. C
(d.)  The  Principal  of Vancouver  Normal  School,  Wm.  Burns,
Esq., B.A.
The Principal of Victoria Normal School, D. L. MacLaurin,
Esq., B.A.
(e.)  Representative of High School Principals.
(/.)  Representative of Provincial Teachers' Institute.
(g.)   Representative of Affiliated Colleges.
(h.)  Elected by Convocation:—
R. E. McKechnie, Esq., M.D., CM., Vancouver, B. C.
Hon. F. W. Howay, LL.B., New Westminster, B. C
N. Wolverton, Esq., B.A., LL.D., Nelson, B. C
J. S. Gordon, Esq., B.A., Vancouver, B. C.
Mrs. J. W. deB. Farris, M.A, Vancouver, B. C
F. C. Wade, Esq., B.A., K.C, Vancouver, B. C
W. P. Argue, Esq., B.A., Vancouver, B. C.
W.   D.  Brydone-Jack,  Esq.,  B.A.,  L.R.C.P.,  L.R.CS,,
Vancouver, B. C
J. M. Turnbull, Esq., B.A.Sc., Vancouver, B. C.
E. W. Sawyer, Esq., B.A, D.C.L., Summerland, B. C
Mrs. M. R. Watt, M.A., Victoria, B. C
C. D. Rand, Esq,, B.A., Vancouver, B. C. (deceased).
Hon. Gordon Hunter, B.A., Victoria, B. C.
E. P. Davis, Esq., B.A., Vancouver, B. C.
J. M. Pearson, Esq., M.D., Vancouver, B. C.
OFFICERS AND STAFF.
F. F. Wesbrook, M.A., M.D., CM., LL.D., President.
George E. Robinson, B.A., Registrar, Dean of the Faculty of Arts
and Associate Professor of Mathematics.
Leonard S. Klinck, M.S.A., Dean of the Faculty of Agriculture
and Professor of Agronomy.
Reginald W. Brock, M.A., F.G.S., F.R.S.C, Dean of the Faculty
of Applied Science and Professor of Geology (absent on leave,
overseas service). Officers and Staff.
John Ridington, Acting Librarian and Cataloguer.
F. Dallas, Business Agent.
Department of Agronomy.
L. S. Klinck, M.S.A., Professor of Agronomy.
P.  A.  Boving,  Cand.   Phil.,   Cand.  Agr.,   Assistant  Professor  of
Agronomy.
Department of Animal Husbandry.
 , Professor of Animal Husbandry.
Department of Bacteriology.
F. F. Wesbrook, M.A., M.D., CM., Professor of Bacteriology.
Department of Biology.
Andrew H.  Hutchinson, M.A.,  Ph.D., Assistant Professor of
Botany.
Department of Chemistry.
Douglas McIntosh, M.A., D.Sc, F.R.S.C, Professor of Chemistry
and Head of the Department.
E. H. Archibald, M.A.,  Ph.D., F.R.S.E., Assistant Professor of
Chemistry.
Robert H. Clark, M.A., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry.
Department of Civil Engineering.
H. K. Dutcher, M.Sc, M.Can.S.C.E., Assistant Professor of Civil
Engineering.
E. G. Matheson, B.A., M.Am.S.CE., M.Can.S.C.E., Instructor
in Civil Engineering.
W. H. Powell, C.E., Special Field Instructor.
Department of Classics.
L. F. Robertson, M.A., Associate Professor of Classics.
S. J. Willis, B.A., Associate Professor of Classics.
R. E. Macnaghten, M.A., Assistant Professor of Greek.
H. T. Logan, B.A., Instructor in Classics (absent on leave, overseas service).
Department of Economics, Sociology and Political Science.
Theodore H. Boggs, M.A., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Economics.
Department of English.
J. K. Henry, B.A., Assistant Professor of English.
Frederick G. C. Wood, M.A., Instructor in English. University of British Columbia.
Department of Geology and Mineralogy.
R. W. Brock, M.A., F.R.S.C, Professor of Geology (absent on
leave, overseas service).
Stuart J.  Schofield,  M.A.,  B.Sc,  Ph.D., Acting Professor of
Geology.
Department of History.
Mack Eastman, B.A., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of History.
Department of Horticulture.
F. M. Clement, B.S.A., Professor of Horticulture.
Department of Mathematics.
George E. Robinson, B.A., Associate Professor of Mathematics.
E. H. Russell, B.A., Assistant Professor of Mathematics.
E. E. Jordan, M.A., Instructor in Mathematics.
Department of Mechanical Engineering.
L. Killam, M.A., B.Sc, Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering.
Demonstrators.
J. M. Goodwin, Draughting.
H. Taylor, Machine-work and Blacksmithing.
S. Northrop, Wood-working.
J. Robb, Moulding.
Department of Military Training.
(Canadian Officers' Traning Corps.)
Names submitted and approved for commission, C. O. T. C.:
To be Provisional Major—Capt. F. F. Wesbrook, 107th
Regiment.
To be Captain—Capt. E. E. Jordan, from McGill University College Contingent.
To be Lieutenant—Lieut. H. T. Logan, from McGill
University College Contingent.
Capt. L. A. Elliott, 72nd Seaforth Highlanders, Adjutant.
Lieut. S. J. Schofield, 3rd Field Co., Canadian Engineers of
Ottawa. Officers and Staff.
Department of Mining and Metallurgy.
J. M. Turnbull, B.ASc, Professor of Mining and Metallurgy,
and Head of the Department.
Department of Modern Languages.
H. Ashton, B.A, D.Litt., Officier de l'lnstruction Publique, Associate Professor of French.
Henri Chodat, M.A, Assistant Professor of Modern Languages.
Isabel MacInnes, M.A., Instructor in Modern Languages.
Department of Philosophy.
James Henderson, M.A., Assistant Professor of Philosophy.
Department of Physics.
J. G. Davidson, B.A, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physics.
T. C. Hebb, M.A., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physics.
P. H. Elliott, M.Sc, Instructor in Physics. 10
University of British Columbia.
ACADEMIC YEAR, 1916-17.
1916.
Monday,
August 28th.
Wednesday,
August 30th.
Monday,
September 18th.
Friday,
September 22nd.
Monday,
September 25th.
Tuesday,
September 26th.
Wednesday,
October 11th.
Wednesday,
December   13th.
Thursday,
December  14th.
Saturday,
December   16th.
Friday,
December 22nd.
Wednesday,
December 27th.
Supplemental Examinations in Applied Science begin.
Summer School in Surveying opens.
Supplemental Examinations in Arts begin.
Matriculation Examinations begin.
Registration begins.
Last day for Registration.
Meeting of the Faculty at 10 a.m.
Lectures begin.
Meeting of the Senate.
Meeting of the Senate.
Last day of Lectures for Term.
Examinations begin.
Examinations end.
Meeting of the Faculty at 10 a.m. Academic Year 1916-17.
11
1917.
Monday,
January 8th.
Wednesday,
February 14th.
Friday,
April 6th.
Wednesday,
April 11th.
Friday,
April 27th.
Wednesday,
May 2nd.
Thursday,
May 3rd.
Monday,
June 25th.
Second Term begins.
Meeting of the Senate.
Last day of Lectures.
Sessional Examinations begin.
Meeting of the Faculty.
Meeting of the Senate.
Congregation.
Matriculation Examinations begin. 12 University of British Columbia.
MATRICULATION  EXAMINATION  TIME-TABLE.
SEPTEMBER, 1916.
Monday, September 18th.
Morning, 9-11—English Literature.
11-12:30—Botany and Chemistry.
Afternoon, 2:30-4:30—English Composition.
Tuesday, September 19th.
Morning, 9-11—Latin Authors; Arithmetic.
11-12:30—Trigonometry.
Afternoon, 2:30-4:30—Latin Composition and Sight; English
Grammar.
Wednesday, September 20th.
Morning, 9-11—Algebra, Part I.
11-1—French Grammar.
German Grammar. f
Afternoon, 2:30-4:30—French Translation.
German Translation.
Thursday, September 21st.
Morning, 9-11—Geometry, Part I.
11-12:30—Physics; Physiography.
Afternoon, 2:30-4:30—History.
Friday, September 22nd.
Morning, 9-11—Algebra, Part II.; Greek Authors.
Afternoon, 2:30-4:30—Geometry, Part II.; Greek Composition
and Sight.
Special arrangements may be made for the examination of
candidates who are prevented by severe illness or domestic
affliction from presenting themselves on the dates fixed above. Supplemental Examinations.
13
EXAMINATION TIME-TABLES.
Faculty of Arts, Supplemental Examinations, September, 1916.
Date
Hour
Supp.     to     First
Tear Sessional.
Supp.  to  Second
Year   Sessional
Supp.  to   Third
Year Sessional.
Monday, 18
9
Trigonometry
English    Literature
English Literature.
2
Algebra
English Composition
English Composition.
Tuesday,   19
9
Latin  Books
Latin Books
Latin  Books.
2
Latin   Composition, Sight
Translation   and
History
Latin Composition, Sight
Translation,
History and
Literature
Latin Composition,  Sight
Translation.
English Literature.
Wednesday, 20
9
French   1
French
French.
2
French
French
Thursday,   21
9
English   Literature
Chemistry
Geology
2
English Composition and History
Psychology.
Friday,   22
9
Geometry
Greek Books.
Logic.
"German.
2
Physics
Greek Composition,  Sight
Translation.
German.
Saturday,  23
9
Greek  Books
German
Solid  Geometry
and Conies
2
Greek Composition, Sight
Translation, and
History
German
Algebra.  The University of British Columbia.
HISTORICAL SKETCH.
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.' \\.
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.
In 1904, a University Graduates' Society was forr^ed in
Vancouver "to make and co-operate in all efforts to secure a
University (with endowments) for British Columbia." The
Nelson University Club strongly supported these endeavours, as
did also various religious denominations through their official
organizations.
In 1907, the Hon. Dr. H. E. Young, Minister of Education, 16 University of British Columbia.
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 two million 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 Eieutenant-
( Governor in Council; (d) the Superintendent of Educa-
k tion, the principals of the normal schools; (e) one
v member elected by the high - school principals and
ijkssistants who are actually engaged in teaching; (/) one
member elected by the Provincial Teachers' Institute
organized under sub-section (e) of section 8 of the
"Public Schools Act"; (g) one member to be elected
by the governing body of every affiliated college or Historical Sketch. 17
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.
Instruction.
The Act of 1908 (consolidated August 2,  1912)  provides
for:—
(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 whose decision was to be final.    The personnel of the
Commission was as follows:— 18 University of British Columbia.
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
University.
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
report:—
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 situated,
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. Historical Sketch. 19
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.
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 Con- 20 University of British Columbia.
vocation 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 Caroe.
The President and Governors.
In March, 1913, the Lieutenant - Governor in Council
appointed the President, F. F. Wesbrook, M.A., M.D., CM.,
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. Historical Sketch. 21
Buildings and Grounds.
The University architects are Messrs. Sharp & Thompson,
of 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 accompanying 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. 22 University of British Columbia.
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.
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 1915.
War Conditions.
Upon the outbeak 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 committeed 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. Historical Sketch. 23
Students at the Front
As a number of the students of the University have volunteered for the Front during the past eighteen months, 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:—
(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 (1915-1916).
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 four hundred and thirty-four.
The students in attendance came from forty localities in
British Columbia, three other Canadian provinces, and six other
countries.
A successful session was brought to a close by Congregation
held on the 4th of May, at which forty students were granted the
degree of B.A.
Royal Institution for the Advancement of Learning
of British Columbia.
It   must   not   be   supposed   that   in   the   interval   which 24 University of British Columbia.
elapsed from the first attempt to establish a Provincial University till it became an accomplished fact, University education was non - existent in the Province. On the contrary,
throughout the greater part of that time, University work
was being carried on, and was steadily growing in extent and
importance. This work was performed under the auspices of
McGill University, Montreal, at first by colleges affiliated with
McGill, and afterwards by an incorporated college of that university with one branch in Vancouver and another in Victoria.
As it was this University work, carried on in the Province
from 1899 to 1915, which made it possible for the Provincial
University to graduate students in the first year of its existence,
a short historical sketch of its inception and development will
be in place here.
In 1894, at the instance of friends of higher education in
the Province, legislation was passed which empowered the affiliation of high schools to recognized universities; and this was
supplemented in 1896 by an Act providing for the incorporation of high schools as colleges in accordance with the charters
and constitutions of such universities. Under these enactments
Vancouver High School became Vancouver College, and was
admitted to affiliation for the First Year in Arts by the Corporation of McGill University, which had in the meantime
secured such extension of its charter powers as made possible
the admission of extra-Provincial colleges to the relation of
affiliation. Work was begun under this relation in 1899, and
by 1902 the work had grown so, and was of such a character
that an extension of affiliation was granted, to cover the second
year in Arts and the University Intermediate Examination. This
year Victoria College, too, applied for and obtained affiliation
covering the First Year Arts.
Later, the need of University connection more intimate still
led to the Act passed in 1906 incorporating the Royal Institution for the Advancement of Learning of British Columbia.
This Act, amended in 1907, granted power to the Royal Institution to establish at such places in British Columbia as McGill Historical Sketch. 25
University might designate, colleges for the higher education of
men and women.
In pursuance of the objects of its foundation, the Royal
Institution established in 1906 at Vancouver the McGill University College of British Columbia (by agreement with the
Board of School Trustees), taking over the Arts work previously done by the Vancouver College, increasing the number
of the 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, the Act was amended so as to allow of the establishment of Colleges of the Royal Institution in other cities in
the Province, and in the following year the College at Victoria,
hitherto directly affiliated to McGill, came under the control of
the Royal Institution as a part of the McGill University College of British Columbia, with 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.
These colleges have now ceased to exist. That they did
sound and genuine work is evidenced by the high standing taken
in the older universities by students who received from them the
earlier years of their training, and they brought a university
education within the reach of many to whom otherwise it would
have been denied. 26 University of British Columbia.
THE UNIVERSITY AND THE PROVINCE.
The University of British Columbia is to be considered an
integral part of the public educational system of the Province.
As such it completes the work begun in the public and high
schools, holding to the high school, with regard to studies, a
position comparable to that which the high school sustains to the
public school. As those who have passed through the public
schools may freely avail themselves of the high school, so those
who have profited by instruction offered in the high schools may
advance to the opportunities afforded by the University. To
encourage all who may be able to proceed to the higher education, advancement from one grade to another is made as easy
and natural as possible. The University undertakes to furnish
instruction in the various branches of a liberal education, and
in the technical branches that have a bearing upon the life and
industries of the Province. Its aim is to encourage research
work in all departments, to produce creative scholars, and so do
its share in enlarging the domain of knowledge. It is the intention to organize extension work upon a broad basis, in order to
carry to the people of the Province, whose circumstances deprive
them of the opportunity of attendance within the walls of the
University, the useful knowledge so rapidly accumulating.
By prescribing a large number of studies during the first
years of undergraduate work, and by leaving a wide choice to
the student during his final years under a definite system, the
University endeavours to give a wise measure of direction, while
at the same time encouraging individual initiative and special
development.
Several contemplated extensions of University work have
been postponed through the exigencies of finance and the war,
but so soon as the financial outlook brightens important developments may be expected.
In the meantime, the present educational equipment of the
University is being fully employed, and it will be the policy of Endowments. 27
the University to place its resources for research at the service
of the citizens, and to disseminate such information concerning
the application of science to the industries of the Province as
may prove helpful. Thus it will be the general policy of the
Institution to foster the educational interests of the Province,
broadly and generously interpreted.
ENDOWMENTS.
The University Act of 1908 (slightly amended 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."
THE LIBRARY.
Acting Librarian, John Ridington.
The University Library consists of about 21,000 bound
volumes and seven thousand pamphlets. The bulk of these were
purchased in England and Paris immediately prior to the establishment of the University as a teaching institution. A considerable proportion of the Library consists of rare and of out-of-
print books, practically complete sets of magazines devoted to
science and research, and of transactions of learned societies.
Pending the removal of the University to its permanent loca- 28 University of British Columbia.
tion in Point Grey, the Library is housed in the eastern wing of
the Arts Building. This is a reinforced concrete structure, thus
minimizing the risk of damage by fire.
In addition to representative standard works on philosophy,
religion, history, sociology, economics, classics, modern languages, science, archaeology, and ethnology, there is a valuable
collection of general reference works at the disposal of students
and readers.
Small departmental libraries are maintained in the Chemistry, Physics and Geology departments.
The Library is classified on the system in use at the Congressional Library at Washington. This work has engaged the
Library staff for a year, and it is expected it will be completed,
at least as far as the bound volumes are concerned, by the opening of the University in the Fall Term in October, 1916.
While the University, as a teaching institution, has completed only its first year, interest in the Library has already been
manifested by British Columbians appreciating good books. The
Chancellor of the University had donated a file of the "News-
Advertiser" from its establishment to 1910. Works written by
members of the Faculty are already represented on the Library
shelves, these including "The Flora of Southern British Columbia," by Professor J. K. Henry; "Du Bartas en Angleterrc," by
Dr. Ashton; and "Church and State in Early Canada," by Dr.
Mack Eastman. Donations to the Library during the past year
have been received from Henry Lye, Esq.; F. C. Wade, Esq.;
Dean Brock; Dr. Mcintosh; D. R. Elliott Turnbull, Esq.; H.
Chodat, Esq.; U. S. Consul-General Mansfield.
The Library is open during the session from 8:45 a.m. to
5:00 p.m., and from 7:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. On Saturdays it is
not open in the evening. During the vacation it is open from
9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. and on Saturdays from 9:00 a.m. to
1:00 p.m.
Students may borrow no more than two books for home
use for a period not exceeding seven days or for a shorter period The Library. 29
of time, determined by the demand for the book. Books may
be renewed at the expiration of the loan period, provided they
are not overdue or needed by other readers.
Books may not be taken from the Library until they have
been charged at the Loan Desk. Failure to have the book
charged may subject the offender to a fine of $1.00.
Works that are rare, costly or otherwise unsuited for general circulation, are loaned only under special conditions, and at
the discretion of the Librarian.
Books to which the members of the Faculty have specially
referred their classes are placed in the "Reserved Class."
Reference and reserved books and periodicals may, however,
be loaned for periods during which the Library is closed, on condition that they are returned promptly at the time the Library
next opens. Failure to do this before 9:00 a.m. will subject the
borrower to a fine of 25 cents, to a further fine of 5 cents an
hour until returned, and to a possible withdrawal of Library
privileges.
All books charged to a student must be returned on or before
closing day of each session.
A fine of 3 cents a day will be imposed for each day a book
is kept overtime, the fine to be paid when the book is returned;
provided that, if a book is not returned five days or more after
it is due, the borrower shall pay double the accumulated fines,
and no further books shall be issued to the delinquent until all
fines are paid. If the book is lost, the borrower shall pay the
cost of the book and the fines accumulated at the time he notifies
the Librarian of the fact.
DONATIONS.
The following donations have been received:—
A complete file of the "News-Advertiser" up to 1910, bound
in half-leather, from Mr. F. Carter-Cotton, Vancouver. 30 University of British Columbia.
Complete set of Debates and Parliamentary Papers, from
H. M. Imperial Government, London.
Reports and Publications of the Canadian Geological Survey,
from O. E. LeRoy, Ottawa.
Publications of the Carnegie Institution of Washington.
Publications of the United States Geological Survey and
Bureau of Mines.
Publications of the Imperial Bureau of Entomology, from
C. Gordon Hewitt, Ottawa.
The M.S. notes of Harvey's Lectures, from Sir William
Osier.
Reprints and Official Publications, from R. W. Brock, Vancouver.
Makers of Canada, Life of Egerton Ryerson, Life of Sir
John A. Macdonald, from Henry Lye, Vancouver.
Alison's History of Europe, from R. Elliott Turnbull, North
Vancouver.
Encyclopoedia Americana (1906); Early Statutes of Canada;
Evidence and Findings of the Alaska Boundary Commission, 1903; copies of Archaeological, Army Service,
and University Magazines; and nearly two hundred
publications of the U. S. Forestry Department, from
F. C. Wade, K.C, Vancouver.
Complete copy of the 1912 census of the United States,
and eighty other United States Government publications, principally of the Departments of Agriculture
and Labour, and of the Interstate Commercial Commission, from R. G. Mansfield, Esq., American Consul,
Vancouver.
Works on Primitive History and on Logic, by Robie L.
Reid, K.C, Vancouver.
Collection of Japanese Butterflies, from Mr. Cataro Fugita.
Fossils from the Fraser Delta, from Mr. A. E. Rand, New
Westminster.
Journal of John Wesley, 4 vols., 1909; Council Transactions, edited by Countess of Aberdeen; Women in Pro- Donations. 31
fessions, 2 vols.; Women in Education, 1 vol.; Women
in Social Life, 1 vol.; Women in Industrial Life, 1 vol.;
Women in Politics, 1 vol.; De Quincey's Works, 10
vols., 1862; Journal of Charles Wesley, 2 vols., 1849;
Moore's Songs and Ballads of the American Revolution,
1905; Julia Wedgewood's John Wesley, 1870; Lady
Edgar's Ten Years of Upper Canada, 1890; Bagehot's
Literary Studies, 2 vols., n. d., from Miss E. Philipps
Edge.
Imperial Highway, from Clarke & Stuart.
Adventures of Sir Launcelot Greaves, 1786; Honours of the
Table, 1791; Curious Collection of Receipts in Cookery,
1742; Sparrman's Diseases of Children and Their Remedies, 1776; Arts Masterpiece, n. d.; Rt. Hon. Mary
Wortley Montagu's Works, 4 vols., 1803; Natural History of Reptiles and Serpents, n. d.; Natural History of
Remarkable Trees, Shrubs and Plants, 1831, from Miss
Hadwen.
Lord Sydenham's India and the War, from Sir Robert
Borden.
Mansfield's Progressive Chile, 1913, from R. G. Mansfield.
Du Bartas en Angleterre, 1908, from H. Ashton.
Eastman's Church and State in Early Canada, 1915, from
M. E. Eastman.
Henry's Flora of Southern B. C, 1915, from J. K. Henry.
Edmund Burke's Articles of Charge of High Crimes and
Misdemeanors Against Warren Hastings, 1786; Silas
Taylor's History of Travel-Kind, 1663, from R. L.
Reid, K.C.
Edinburgh Review; Les Chronicles de J. Froissart, 1881;
Hon. Maurice Waring's Mainsprings of Russia, 1914;
Reich's1 Germany's Madness, 1914, from H. Chodat.
Hoffman's Mortality from Cancer Throughout the World,
1915, from Prudential Insurance Co.
In Various Moods, from Stuart Livingston, K.C.
Publications (various), from Carnegie Institute of Washington. 32 University of British Columbia.
Publications (various), from Dominion Government.
Publications (various), from Smithsonian Institution, Washington.
Including Blue Books, Reports, Parliamentary Debates, etc.,
from Government of Great Britain.
Including Library of Congress, Department of Agriculture,
etc., from U. S. Government.
Commission of Conservation, from Provincial Governments
of Ontario and British Columbia.
Treaty of 1825; Papers and Records, from James White,
Esq., F.R.S.C
Presentations to the Geological Department.
A fine collection of 23 well-trimmed specimens of rocks and
ores from the Lillooet district, B. C, from W. J. Gray,
Science '19.
Crystal of barite from Cumberland, Eng.; crystal of zircon
from North Carolina, U. S. A.; two crystals of zircon
from El Paso, Co., U. S. A.; crystal of Vesuvianite
from Ottawa Co., Que.; crystals of natrolite from Nova
Scotia; specimen of enargite from Butte, Montana;
specimen of tetrahedrite from Butte, Montana; specimen of gold from the Nova Scotia gold fields, from
Prof. J. M. Turnbull.
Collection of rocks and ores from the Ainsworth mining
camp, B. C; collection of rocks and ores from the
Cork-Province mine, Kaslo, B. C, from S. J. Schofield.
Collection of rocks and minerals from various localities in
Canada. (This collection is contained in a cabinet and
is explained by Miller's "Rocks and Rock Minerals,"
both furnished by the Geological Survey.); collection
of fossils from Canada, ranging from the Cambrian to
and including the Devonian; collection of minerals
used in the blow-pipe laboratory; collection of rocks
and minerals from Canada, about a ton in weight, from
Department of Mines (Geological Survey Branch).
Collection of rocks and ores from the ore deposits at Granby
Bay, from Hidden Creek Copper Co. General Information. 33
Collection of rocks and ores from the Mammie and It claims
on Prince of Wales Island, from Granby Mining and
Smelting Co.
Collection of rocks and ores from the Le Roi mine, Ross-
land, B. C, from Consolidated Mining and Smelting
Co., Trail, B. C.
Collection of fossils and rocks from the Silurian of Ontario,
from Dr. M. Y. Williams, Geological Survey, Ottawa,
Ont.
GENERAL INFORMATION.
Degrees.
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 to confer
degrees in this Province, except in Theology.
Courses of Study.
For the session 1916-17 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, and in the first,
second, and third years of Courses in Applied Science.
A fourth year Course is offered in Chemical Engineering.
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 1916-17 will begin on Tuesday, September
26th.
A Matriculation Examination will be held, commencing on 34 University of British Columbia.
Monday, September 18tht and one in June, 1917.
Buildings.
Since there is no accommodation at present on the University site at Point Grey, the work for the coming session will be
conducted in buildings on the site of the Vancouver General
Hospital. These consist of one large modern fireproof building,
containing classrooms and offices, and several commodious frame
buildings. These latter include separate buildings for Physics,
Chemistry, Geology, and Mining, an Assembly Hall, and Workshops.
Equipment
Laboratories and complete equipment will be available for
thorough courses in the work undertaken during the session.
Unrivalled facilities for field-work in Physical Geography, Geology, Mining, and other engineering, and important engineering
work in all branches, exist in the immediate vicinity of Vancouver. Climatic conditions will permit class excursions to be
made throughout the session.
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
consulted.
Church Attendance.
All students are expected to attend the 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. General Information. 35
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 recognized 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. Those who are examined
will also be advised as to the forms of exercise or athletic
activities which would likely be beneficial or injurious.
Military Training.
Military training is required of all male students.
Board and Residence.
Good board and lodging can be obtained in the vicinity of
the College buildings at a cost of from $20 per month upwards;
or, separately, board at $14 to $21 per month; rooms at $6 to $9
per month.
Lists of approved boarding-houses, accessible to the University, the moral and sanitary conditions of which are satisfactory, 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.
Opening Date of Session 1916-17.
The Session 1916-17 will open in all Faculties on Tuesday,
September 26th, 1916.
Academic Dress.
The Undergraduate's gown shall be black in color and of
the ordinary stuff material, Cambridge pattern, sleeves looped.
Graduate's gowns the same, without loops, ribbons as in Cam- 36 University of British Columbia.
bridge B.A. gowns. B.A. hoods shall be of the ordinary black
stuff material, lined with blue (University color). College caps
black with short tassels. B.A. caps same, with long tassels.
Tassels black.
Chancellor's robes scarlet, Oxford D. C. L. pattern, cloth,
hood scarlet lined with white swansdown.
President's robes the same. ■■Sf^i'V-i
Admission to the University. 37
ADMISSION TO THE UNIVERSITY.
I.    ADMISSION BY MATRICULATION EXAMINATION
OR ITS EQUIVALENT.
I.   REGULATIONS.
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 advancement of
Senior Matriculation students to the Second Year.
2. The regular Matriculation examination will be held in
June, and all students resident in the Province must take this
examination in full.
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 this
examination by the Matriculation Board of Examiners.
Students, who obtained partial Matriculation in 1916, will
be allowed to complete their examination under the regulations
then in force.
3. Every candidate for examination is required to fill up
an application form and return the same with the necessary fee
(for which see page ??) one month before the examination
begins.   Blank forms may be obtained from the Registrar.
4. Examinations for Matriculation will be held beginning
June 25th, 1917, at all the centres in British Columbia at which
high-School examinations are now held, that is to say:  Agassiz, 38 University of British Columbia.
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.
5. Candidates will not be considered as having passed in
any subject unless they obtain at least 50 per cent, of the maximum marks in that subject, and in subjects in which two papers
are set, at least 40 per cent, on the lowest 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.
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. The certificates and diplomas named below 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. Admission to the University. 39
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.
Province of Quebec.
The University School Leaving certificate.
The Model School diploma, under certain conditions.
Province of Ontario.
Certificates of admission to the Normal School and to the
Faculty of Education.
Junior and Senior Matriculation certificates.
Province of New Brunswick.
First-class, Superior and Grammar School licences.
Grade XL and XII. certificates.
Province of Nova Scotia.
The Leaving certificates of Grades XI. and XII.
Province of Prince Edward Island.
First-class Teachers' licences.
Second and Third-year certificates of Prince of Wales College.
Province of British Columbia.
Intermediate and Senior Grade certificates. 40 University of British Columbia.
Province of Manitoba.
First and Second-class Teachers' certificates.
Provinces of Alberta and Saskatchewan.
The Departmental Examination certificates for Standards
VII. and VIII.
Newfoundland.
Associate Grade certificates.
United States.
Certificates granted by the College Entrance Examination
Boards, and by the New York State Board of Regents.
Great Britain.
The holder of a Higher Certificate or a School Certificate
of the Oxford and Cambridge Schools Examination Board, of
the Senior Certificate of the Oxford or Cambridge Board of
Examiners, or of a First-class Certificate of the College of
Preceptors, or of a Higher Examination Certificate of the
Scotch and Welsh Education Departments, is entitled to
exemption from the Matriculation pro tanto, if the candidate
has at one and the same examination passed in certain specified subjects.
Applications for exemption from the Matriculation Examination, based upon certificates of having passed examinations
other than those above mentioned, will be considered as occasion may require by the Matriculation Board. Every such
application must be accompanied by certificates and full particulars, and should be addressed to the Registrar.
II.    MATRICULATION EXAMINATION FEES.
Junior Matriculation.
For the first examination* $ 5.00
(For examination at a local centre where not more than
four candidates are writing, the fee will be determined by the Registrar.)
* In the case of candidates who Qualify on certificates, or by other
examinations in all but three subjects or less, the fee will be $3. Admission to the University. 41
For a subsequent examination in one or two subjects $ 2.00
For a subsequent examination in three or more subjects..    3.00
For examination of certificates, in respect of which candidates are exempted from the whole of the Matriculation Examination      1.00
Senior Matriculation.
For the first examination $10.00
For a subsequent examination, per subject    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.
III.   SUBJECTS OF EXAMINATION.
FACULTY OF ARTS.
Junior Matriculation.
(June 1st, 1917.)
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.
The subjects for the Senior Matriculation (that is, for
entrance into the Second Year in Arts) are the subjects prescribed for the First Year in Arts.    Candidates must furnish 42 University of British Columbia.
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.
REQUIREMENTS IN EACH SUBJECT.
For Junior Matriculation.
English.
A. Composition and Reading.—The principles of English
Composition, as in Sykes' Elementary Composition, with a short
essay on a general subject and two or three 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. Witham, 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; Poems of the Romantic Revival (Copp, Clark Co.),
omitting the selections from Coleridge and Byron.
Candidates will be expected to have memorized some of the
finest passages.
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. Admission to the University. 43
History and Historical Geography.
(a) The essentials of European History, ancient, mediaeval
and modern (to the eighteenth century), as presented by Breasted
and Robinson in their "Outlines of European History," Part I.
(Ginn & Company). Or (b) for 1917—"Introduction to World
History," by Keatinge and Fraser.
The Geography required will be that relating to the History
prescribed.
One paper of two hours.
Mathematics.
1. Algebra and Arithmetic.—Algebra: the first thirty-one
chapters, and the graphical work of Articles 411 to 428, inclusive, Chapter XLIV. of Hall and Knight's Elementary Algebra,
may be taken as indicating what is required. Arithmetic: Vulgar and Decimal Fractions, Square and Cube Root, Commercial
Arithmetic, Metric System.
2. Geometry.—Parts I., II., III. and IV. of School Geometry, Hall and Stevens.
Two papers of two hours each.
Physics.
The course is designed to give the minimum acquaintance
with physical laws, which is needed by students who will not
proceed further with scientific studies, as well as to lay the necessary foundation for such courses in other sciences as may be
taken in the University. It includes the main principles of
mechanics, hydrostatics, heat, light, sound, electricity and magnetism. Simple practical work is essential in connection with
formal class work. It is suggested that apparatus for lecture
table demonstration and for laboratory work should be the simplest possible, but that a few good instruments capable of giving
accurate results, should be provided in the laboratory.
Any standard High School Physics text-book will cover the
course. Using the order of development in the Ontario High
School Physics (Marchant and Chant), the following principles, 44 University of British Columbia.
instruments and phenomena should be emphasized:
Relation of English and Metric units; density, the effects of
forces in maintaining equilibrium, steady motion, or change of
motion; parallelogram of forces; definitions of work, energy
and power, with simple examples; centre of gravity; the laws
of friction, the principle of work as utilized in simple machines;
the hydraulic press; Archimedes' Principle; the weight of the
air and the barometer; Boyle's law; the common pump and
siphon; surface tension and capillarity; transverse, longitudinal
and standing waves; sound waves and their velocity; pitch;
intensity and quality of sound; resonance, the general principle
and its illustration by a vibrating air column and various instruments; thermometers, expansion caused by heat, specific heat
and latent heat; humidity of the atmosphere; artificial methods
of lowering temperature; the idea of mechanical conduction, convection and radiation of heat; shadows; equivalent; simple photometry; reflection and refraction as utilized in mirrors and
lenses; colour; optical instruments; the eye, the telescope and
the microscope; temporary and permanent magnets; the earth
as a magnet; charges of static electricity; simple batteries and
Ohm's law; electrolysis of water; the making of an electromagnet; and its use in such instruments as an electric bell, telegraph receiver, ammeter or voltmeter; the production of currents
of electricity by induction; illustrated by the dynamo, the telephone and the induction coil. It is desirable that the passage
of electricity through gases should be demonstrated on the lecture
table.
One paper of two hours.
Latin.
Texts.—(a) Caesar, De Bello Gallico, Book IV., Chapters
20-38, and Book V., Chapters 1-23; and Virgil Aeneid II., 1-505.
Grammar.—Knowledge of Grammar will be tested by translation and composition, and by grammatical questions based on
the specified texts.
Translation at sight from Latin into English. Admission to Ti-r-k-'tJ--..      -i->- 45
Composition.—Translation iftffiZatm of detached English
sentences and easy narrative based on the prescribed texts.
Two papers of two hours each; one on Composition and
Grammar, the other on prescribed, texts and translation at sight.
Note.—The Roman method of pronouncing Latin is recommended.
The examination in Grammar will be especially concerned
with the regular forms of the noun and verb.
The paper in Composition will include, in addition to the
rendering of sentences not previously seen by the candidate, the
reproduction of sentences from Macnaghten's Phrase Book—in
the latter part absolute accuracy will be demanded.
Greek.
Philpotts and Jerram, Easy Selections from Xenophon,
Chapters 3, 4, 5;  Homer, Iliad, lines 1 to 350.
Grammar.—Knowledge of Grammar will be tested by translation and composition, and by grammatical questions based on
the specified texts.
Translation at sight from Greek into English.
Two papers of two hours each; one on the prescribed
texts, the other on translation at sight, accidence and syntax.
French.
Grammar.—Candidates will not be required to state in writing grammatical rules or to reproduce tables of verbs, regular
or irregular. They will be expected to have a thorough practical knowledge of French accidence and of such points of syntax
as are of frequent occurrence in ordinary prose style.
This knowledge will be tested by asking candidates to modify sentences given, to fill in words necessary to complete sentences, or to change infinitive to the tense required by the context.   They may be asked to form sentences from elements given.
The book recommended is Siepmann's Primary French
Course, Part II. (Macmillan Co., Canada). 46 University of British Columbia.
Translation *>* <vs;,JV>vSsGi English of a French passage of
moderate difficulty, dealing with French life, trades, industries,
history, travel.   A knowledge of useful words is required.
Translation of English into French of detached sentences—
chiefly common idioms (not rare idioms and little used proverbs)
and an easy English passage. The latter may be a dialogue. It
will be selected with a view to testing the candidate's knowledge
of French, not of grammatical exceptions.
The book recommended is: Weil et Chenin, Contes et recits
de XIX° siecle, Paris (Larousse). (The stories beginning on
pages 15, 26, 29, 30, 34, 43, 49, 54, 103, 115, 141, 214, 224,
235, 241, 252, 265.
Two papers of two hours each.
German.
Reading and speaking.
Candidates will be expected to have a fair knowledge of
German sounds and pronunciation. They must be able to read
with ease German prose or verse of ordinary difficulty and to
correctly answer in German simple questions based on the reading prescribed.
Grammar.—They will be expected to have a thorough practical knowledge of German accidence and of such points of syntax as are of frequent occurrence in ordinary prose style.
This knowledge will be tested by asking them to modify
sentences given, to fill in words necessary to complete sentences,
or to change uninflected words to forms required by context, etc.
(a) Translation at sight into English of a German passage
of moderate difficulty, dealing with German life, ways and customs.   A knowledge of useful words will be required.
(b) Translation into German of detached English sentences
and of an easy English passage. A knowledge of simple idiomatic and colloquial German expressions will be required.
Books recommended:    (a) Siepmann, A Public School Ger- Admission to the University. 47
man Primer (Macmillan edition, 1915); (b) Rippmann, Exercises in German Grammar and Word Formation (Dent); (c)
Allen, German Life (Holt);  (d) 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.
Chemistry.
As in Waddell's A School Chemistry (Macmillan).
One two-hour paper.
Botany.
The Plant as a Whole.
A detailed study of the structure and the functions of the
principal parts of a common plant; root, stem, leaves, flower and
fruit. A comparative study of representative plants of the more
important orders, including the following:—
Ranunculaceae, Rosaceae, Compositae, Saxifragaceae, Legu-
minosae, Liliaceae, Coniferae, Gramineae.
The Root—Different forms of roots and their functions,
duration, branching, root-cap, region of growth, facilities for the
storage of food materials, methods of propagation and experiment to illustrate influence of light, moisture, root pressure, and
osmosis.
The Stem.—Structure, duration and function of different
types of monocotyledons and dicotyledons; habit of growth,
causes of strength, nodes and internodes; comparison with roots,
methods of propagation, structure of buds, and experiments to
illustrate the conduction of cell sap, heliotropism and adaptation
of form to habit.
The Leaf.—Form, structure, arrangement and function of
leaves; parts, position, colour, venation; experiments to illustrate transpiration, respiration, starch formation and the relation
of leaves to sunlight.
The Flower.—Form, structure, function and relation of the 48 University of British Columbia.
various parts, types of efflorescence;   flowers as the basis of
classification ;  pollination and fertilization.
The Seed.—Form markings, structure, parts and functions
of representative seeds of monocotyledons, discotyledons and
gymnosperms; experiments illustrating the conditions necessary
for germination and growth ; study of seedlings from the above;
pot culture work to emphasize the influence of tilth, moisture,
aeration, drainage and fertilizers on plant life.
Trees.—Identification by leaves, bark and wood of our forest and orchard trees of greatest economic importance.
Weeds.—Identification by means of the flora of the more
common forms of wayside, garden and field weeds; methods of
propagation and means of control.
Fungi.—Identification and manner of growth of such saprophytic forms as mushrooms and puffball, and of such parasitic
forms as wheat rust, oat smut, potato scab, black knot, and
lilac mildew.
Ferns.—Forms, structure and habits of a common fern.
Plant Societies. — General study of conditions governing
plant growth, with special reference to typical plant societies in
this Province.
Economic Products.—Summary of economic uses of plants
studied.
Review. — Comparative study of the distinguishing characteristics of the larger groups of plants studied.
Collection.—A collection of flowering plants, both wild and
cultivated, should be made during the first year. During the
second year this collection should be enlarged to include twenty
flowering plants, ten weeds, ten grasses and clovers, ten economic
woods and ten specimens of fungi.
One paper of two hours. Admission to the University. 49
Agriculture.
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
marketing.
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.
Poultry.—Breeds, housing, feeding and management.
Rural Economics.—Laws relating to agriculture; agricultural organization; co-operative associations; the country life
movement.
One paper of two hours.
SENIOR MATRICULATION.
The subjects for Senior Matriculation are as follows:—
1. English and History.
2. Mathematics (Algebra, Geometry and Trigonometry). 50 University of British Columbia.
3. Physics.
4. Two of the following:   Chemistry, French, German, Greek,
Latin.
REQUIREMENTS IN EACH SUBJECT.
English.
1. Literature.—Hallock's History of English Literature,
New Edition (American Book Company), pages 1-261, with such
illustration as time will permit, and the following readings:
Chaucer's "Prologue" to the Canterbury Tales; Spencer's
"Faerie Queene," Book I.; Milton's "Comus" (Macmillan's
Pocket Classics).
One paper of three hours.
2. Regular practice in Composition is essential.
History.
Continuation of work prescribed for Junior Matriculation.
The evolution of modern European society during the last two
centuries as interpreted by Robinson and Beard in their "Outlines of European History," Part II. (Ginn & Company).
One paper of three hours.
Mathematics.
Plane and Solid Geometry.—As in Hall & Stevens' School
Geometry.
One paper of three hours.
Algebra.—Hall & Knight's Elementary Algebra (omitting
chapters 40, 41, 42), or the same subject matter in similar textbooks.
One paper of three hours.
Trigonometry.—Hall & Knight's Elementary Trigonometry
to page 210, and Chap. 19; nature and use of logarithms (Bot-
tomley's four-figure tables).
One paper of three hours. Admission to the University. 51
Physics.
As in Physics I. (page 83).
Text-books: Ontario High School Physics and Laboratory
Manual.
One written paper of three hours and practical examination.
Chemistry.
As in Chemistry I. (page 66).
Text-book; General Chemistry for Colleges (Alexander
Smith, Century Co.).
One written paper of three hours and practical examination.
French.
As in French I. (page 78).
Two papers of three hours each.
German.
As in German I. (page 80).
1. Texts.—Benedix, Nein (Heath) ; Moser, Der Biblio-
thekar (Ginn); Riehl, Der Fluch der Schonheit (new edit.,
Holt);  Freytag, Die Journalisten (Ginn).
2. Grammar and Composition.—Pope, Writing and Speaking German (Holt).
Two papers of three hours each.
Greek.
As in Greek I. (page 69).
Authors.—Thucydides, Rise of the Athenian Empire (Col-
son, Macmillan); Euripides Bacchae (Gwyther, Bell's Illustrated Classics).
Composition.—North & Hillard.
History.—Athenian Empire (Cox, Epoch Series, Longmans).
Two papers of three hours each. 52 University of British Columbia.
Latin.
As in Latin I. (page 70), except "Advanced Section."
Authors.—Caesar and Pompey in Greece (Atherton, Ginn &
Co.) ; Virgil, Aeneid IX. (Haigh, Clarendon Press); Horace,
Odes (Wickham, Clarendon Press).
Composition.—Latin Composition (Mitchell, Macmillan's
Canadian School Series).
Roman History.—Outlines to 133 B.C. Book recommended:
Botsford, History of Rome (Macmillan), Chaps. I. to VI.
Two papers of three hours each.
II.    ADMISSION TO ADVANCED STANDING.
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, if otherwise satisfied, will decide what examination, if any, or what other conditions may be necessary before
admitting the candidate.
III.   AGE OF ADMISSION.
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
Year.
REGISTRATION AND ATTENDANCE.
I.   Registration.
Application for Admission.
Those who intend to register as students of the University for
the Session 1916-17, are required to make application to the Registrar Registration. 53
at least two weeks before the beginning of lectures, on forms to be
obtained from the Registrar's office.
Between September 18th and September 22nd, both dates
inclusive, students may register for the Session 1916-17 at the
office of the Registrar. Friday, September 22nd, will be the last
day of registration for all students. Lectures will commence on
Tuesday, September 26th. 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 of 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 for
late 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
shall be dealt with by the Faculty.
4. The names of those who have registered for separate
classes shall 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 shall
be admitted to his class; except in the case of students whose
standing cannot be determined at the time of registration.    To 54 University of British Columbia.
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
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, shall 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.
IL    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 shall
be dealt with only by the Dean. Medical certificates must be presented immediately on return to University work.
2. A record shall be kept by each professor or lecturer, in
which the presence or absence of students shall be carefully
noted. This record shall be submitted to the Faculty when
required. Classes of Students. 55
3. Credit for attendance on 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 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.
CLASSES OF STUDENTS.
There are three classes of students:—
(1.) Undergraduates — Students who have passed the
Matriculation Examination and, in the case of second
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. 56 University of British Columbia.
FEES.
General Regulations.
1. Fees shall be paid to the Registrar in two payments
on or before October 6th and January 15th. After these dates
an additional fee of $2 will be exacted of all students in default.
2. Immediately after October 16th the Registrar shall send
to the Instructors a list of the students applying for a course
who 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 6th 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    2.00
Caution        5.00
All students are required to pay a registration fee annually
of $10.00.
At the request of the students themselves, and by the authority of the Board of Governors of the University, $2.00 additional will be exacted from all students for the Alma Mater
Society.
A deposit of $5.00 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 $5.00 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
Graduation Fee   20.00 Prizes, Medals and Scholarships. 57
PRIZES, MEDALS, AND SCHOLARSHIPS.
1. General Proficiency Scholarships are open to candidates
in both the Faculties of Arts and Applied Science.
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 sign a declaration of
intention to proceed to a degree in this University, and must
attend lectures for the academic year immediately following the
award. The Faculties 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. Scholarships, medals, and prizes will be awarded at the
close of the Session, and in case of Matriculation Examinations,
after the June examination.
For 1917 the following scholarships, prizes, and medals will
be offered:— 58 University of British Columbia.
Royal Institution for the Advancement of Learning of
British Columbia Scholarships and Loans.
(a.)   Junior Matriculation Scholarships.
Seven General Proficiency Scholarships will be awarded on
the result of the Junior Matriculation Examinations, 1917.
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
including Agassiz).
(5.) Yale.
(6.) Kootenays.
Note.—In the district from which the winner of A comes,
B will be awarded to the candidate standing second.
(b.)   First-Year Scholarships.
Four scholarships of $75 each 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.
University Scholarships, Etc.
1.   A Fellowship of the value of $200 may be awarded to a Prizes, Medals and Scholarships. 59
graduate student who shows special aptitude for post-gaduate
studies.
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
Year.
4. The scholarships mentioned in the above sections will
be awarded for general proficiency in the work of the respective
years.
5. The following prizes will be offered for competition to
the students standing next in proficiency to winners of scholarships in their respective years:—
Fourth Year, Arts—Two prizes of $25 each.
Third Year, Arts—Two prizes; first, $25 ; second, $15.
Second Year, Arts—Three prizes; first, $25; second, $20;
third, $15.
First Year, Arts—Two prizes; first, $15; second, $10.
Third Year, Applied Science—One prize, $25.
Second Year, Applied  Science—Two  prizes;  first,  $25;
second, $15.
First Year, Applied Science—One prize of $15.
The Governor-General's Medal.
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.
The Rhodes Scholarship.
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:— 60 University of British Columbia.
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.
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 election.
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.) Information for Students in Arts.        ' 61
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; Prof. G. E. Robinson
(Registrar); Dr. Alexander Robinson (Superintendent of Education) ; and Chief Justice Hunter.
INFORMATION FOR STUDENTS IN ARTS.
Courses Leading to the Degree of B.A.
The degree of B.A. is granted only after four sessions of
class-room 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.
First Year.
I. English 1, 2.
II. History 1.
III. Mathematics 1.
IV. Physics 1.
V., VI. Two of the following: Chemistry 1, French 1, German 1,
Greek 1, Latin 1.
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. Any two of the following:—
Another language from II. if taken in the First Year. 62
University of British Columbia.
A language from group V., VI. of the First Year (in
which a pass mark of 60 per cent, is required).
Chemistry 1 or 2 or 3.   Geology 1 and 2.
History 2, and Economics 1.   Mathematics 2.
Philosophy 1.   Physics 2.   Biology 1.
Third and Fourth Years.
All students are strongly advised to select, before the end
of March in their Second Year, the subjects to which they wish
to give special attention during their Third and Fourth Years.
The heads of the departments concerned will be glad to advise
them as to the further subjects to be taken with a view to arranging a well-balanced course.
In the Third and Fourth Years students are required to take
at least fifteen units per week.
One full subject taken in the Third Year must be continued
in the Fourth Year.
Agriculture   1^2 Units
Bacteriology  2
Biology 1   3
Chemisty 2  3
3
4
5
6
7
8
3
1
3
2
3
1
Greek  1    3
"     2   3
"     3  4
Latin 3   4
"     4   4
English 5   2
6
*7
8
2
1
3 Examinations in Arts. 63
Geology 1 and 2    3     Units
4   4
History 3   2
4   4
Economics 1   2
2   2
3   2
4   2
Mathematics 3   4
4   4
Minoralogy 1   3
2   ij4
French 1  3
"     2   3
"     3   4
"     4  4
German 1  3
2   3
3   4
Philosophy 2   4
Spanish 1   3
Physics 2   3
3     4
4     4
No credit will be given for a First Year language taken in
the Third Year unless it is continued in the Fourth Year.
* This course must be taken by all students of the Third Year.
EXAMINATIONS IN ARTS.
1. There are two examinations in each year—viz., at Christmas and at the end of the Session. Successful students are
arranged in three classes at the Sessional Examinations. Those
who obtain 75 per cent, and over are placed in the first class,
those who have between 60 and 75 per cent, in the second class,
and those with from 50 to 60 per cent, in the third class. 64 University of British Columbia.
Christmas Examinations will be held in all subjects, and are
obligatory on all undergraduates, and also on all partial students,
unless they have been specially exempted. Partial students of
the First Year who fail in the Christmas Examinations will not
be allowed to continue their course, except under special circumstances and with the consent of the Faculty.
Students failing in more than two subjects at the Christmas
Examinations will be required to discontinue attendance for the
remainder of the Sesion.
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.
Advancement to the Third Year.— In order that a student
may proced 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.
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
subject.
Repeating Year.— By special permission of the Faculty, a
student who is required to repeat his year may, on application
in writing,—
(a) Be exempted from attending lectures and passing
examinations in the subjects in which he has already
passed; Courses in Arts. 65
(b) 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.
COURSES IN ARTS.
Department of Agriculture.
Professor—Leonard S. Klinck, M.SA.
The Scientific Basis of Agriculture.
This course has been designed to familiarize the student
with the basic principles underlying scientific agriculture.
Three lectures a week during the Fall Term.
Bacteriology.
The President.
A course of General Bacteriology, consisting of lectures,
demonstrations, and practical 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. 66 University of British Columbia
Seven hours a week, including laboratory work, during the
Second Term.
Department of Biology.
Assistant Professor—A. H. Hutchinson, M.A., Ph.D.
A course in 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, Medicine.   ,
The fundamental principles of Biology; general comparative anatomy; the basis of classification; life histories; relation
to environment;  the physiology of plants and animals.
Six hours per week.   Lectures and laboratory work.
Department of Chemistry.
Professor—D. Mcintosh, M.A., D.Sc, F.R.S.C
Assistant Professor—E. H. Archibald, M.A., Ph.D., F.R.S.E.
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: General Chemistry for Colleges (Alexander Smith; Century Co.).
Three lectures and two laboratory periods of two hours each
a week.
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 Courses in Arts. 67
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.
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.
(3) will only be given to those students taking (2), or those
who have had the equivalent of (2).
Books recommended: Remsen's Organic Chemistry; Orn-
dorff's Laboratory Manual.
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
naturally.
(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. 68 University of British Columbia.
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,
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
constitutions.
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, electro-plating, 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. Courses in Arts. 69
Department of Classics.
Associate Professor—Lemuel F. Robertson, M.A.
Associate Professor—S. J. Willis, B.A.
Assistant Professor—R. E. Macnaghten, M.A.
Instructor—H. T. Logan, B.A. (on overseas service).
Greek.
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).
1. Lectures.—Thucydides, Rise of the Athenian Empire
(Colson, Macmillan); Euripides, Bacchae (Gwyther-Bell's Illustrated Classics).
Composition:   North and Hillard.
History:   Athenian Empire (Cox, Epoch Series, Longmans).
Four hours a week.
2. Lectures.—Plato Crito (Adam Pitt Press Series); Sophocles, Ajax (Jobb, Longmans).
Composition (North and Hillard): Selected passages will
occasionally be set for Unseen Translation.
Hisory: Spartan and Theban Supremacies (Sankey, Epoch
Series, Longmans).
Four hours a week.
3. Lectures.—Thucydides, Book VI. (Marchant and Macmillan) ; Euripides, Iphigeneia in Aulis (Headlam, Pitt Press);
Aristophanes, Birds (Green, Pitt Press).
History: Bury's Greek History (Second Edition, 1913),
Chapters XII.-XVII.
Composition:   Passages to be selected.
Latin.
All students taking Latin are expected to provide themselves 70 University of British Columbia.
with a grammar, a Latin-English dictionary, a classical dictionary and an atlas of Ancient Geography. The following are
recommended: New Latin Grammar, by Sonnenschein (Clarendon Press, 1912. N. B.—Note the exact title); 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. — Caesar and Pompey in Greece (Atherton,
Ginn & Co.); Virgil, Aeneid IX. (Haigh, Clarendon Press);
Horace, Odes (Wickham, Clarendon Press).
Composition: Latin Composition (Mitchell, Macmillan's
Canadian School Series).
Roman History:    Outlines to 133 B. C.
Book recommended: Botsford, History of Rome (Macmillan), Chapters I.-VI.
Four hours a week.
Advanced Section: Cicero, De Senectute (Reid, Pitt Press).
Prose and Unseen Translation.
Two hours a week.
2. Lectures.—Cicero, In Catilinam I., II. (Wilkins, Macmillan);  Horace, Odes II., III. (Page, Macmillan).
Composition: Easy Latin Prose Exercises (Heatley, Longmans).
History: Roman History, Outlines from 133 B. C. to 337
A. D. Book recommended: Botsford, History of Rome (Macmillan), Chapters VII. to XII.
Four hours a week.
Advanced Section, as in First Year.
3. Lectures.—Cicero, Selected Letters (Pritchard and Bernard, Cambridge Press) ; Catullus (Simpson, Macmillan); Horace, Epistles Book I. (Wilkins, Macmillan).
History: Roman Empire (Stuart Jones), Story of the
Nations Series. Courses in Arts. 71
Composition: Latin Prose based on Caesar (Bryans, Macmillan).
Translation at Sight: Dalton's Latin Translation for Public School Scholarships (Macmillan).
Four hours a week.
4. Lectures.—Aeneid I.-XII. (Sidgwick, Pitt Press). Students taking this course will read, either in private or under the
direction of the lecturer, works by Sellar, Myers, Conington,
Gaston Boissier, and others, bearing upon the texts read.
Department of Economics.
Assistant Professor—Theodore H. Boggs, M.A., Ph.D.
Economics.
1. Principles of Economics.—An introductory study of general economic theory and of certain branches of applied economics, including tariffs, trusts and taxation.
2. Labor problems and serial reform, the evolution of trade
unionism, etc.
3. Economics of the Empire; industries, commerce and
tariffs of Britain and the Dominions.
4. Modern economics and history.
Department of English.
Assistant Professor—J. K. Henry, B.A.
Instructor—F. G. C. Wood, M.A.
1. Literature.—Halleck's History of English Literature,
new edition (American Book Company), pages 1-261, with such
illustrations as time will permit, and the following readings:—
Chaucer's "Prologue" to the Canterbury Tales; Spenser's
"Faerie Queene," Book I.; Milton's Comus (Macmillan's Pocket Classics).
Two hours a week.
2. Composition. — Fundamental   principles;    fortnightly 72 University of British Columbia.
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), (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"; Stevenson's "Virginibus
Puerisque."
Three hours a week.
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 "Love's Labour's Lost"; "A Midsummer Night's Dream"; "Romeo and Juliet"; "Henry V."; "Macbeth," and "The Tempest."
Texts (Everyman's Library): The Plays of Sophocles;
Everyman; Minor Elizabethan Dramatists (two vols.); Marlowe's Plays; the Shakespearean Plays may be read in any cheap Courses in Arts. 73
annotated edition, such as Macmillan's Pocket Classics.
Two hours a week.
6. Tennyson and Browning—Representative Thinkers of
the Victorian Period.
Tennyson—In Memoriam and The Idylls of the King.
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
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. 74 University of British Columbia.
Department of Geology and Mineralogy.
Professor—Reginald W. Brock, M.A., F.R.S.C (on overseas
service).
Acting Professor—Stuart J. Schofield, M.A., B.Sc, Ph.D.
Geology.
1. Physical Geography.—Three hours a week, lectures and
recitations, laboratory and field work as arranged. First Term:
The land, the atmosphere, and the oceans.
College Physiography, Tarr and Martin (Macmillan).
2. General Geology.—Three hours a week, lectures and
recitations; laboratory and field work as arranged. Second
Term:—The materials of the earth, its structure, and the history
of the earth, with its plant and animal inhabitants. The geology
of Canada. This course should be preceded by Physical Geography.
Elements of Geology, Blackwelder and Barrows (American
Book Company).
3. Petrography.—Three hours a week, Second Term, one
hour lecture and two hours laboratory. The work of this course
consists of the microscopic study of rocks in connection with the
megascopical determination of the corresponding hand specimens.
The course aims to train the students to determine accurately and
rapidly the different rock types met with in geological field work.
This course should be preceded by Optical Mineralogy.
4. Economic Geology.—Three hours a week, First Term.
The course includes a study of the ore deposits of North America, special stress being placed on those of Canada. The classification, the structural features, and the origin of ore deposits
are thoroughly discussed. This course must be preceded by Mineralogy and General Geology.
5. Field Geology.—Fifteen hours field work during the session. The course is designed to acquaint the student with the
ordinary methods of Field Geology.   Small areas will be assigned Courses in Arts. 75
to each student and the results of his investigations are embodied
in a report and a geological map. Conferences during the progress of each student's work will be held.
The course must be preceded by General Geology and Petrography.
Mineralogy.
1. Mineralogy.—Two hours lectures and two hours laboratory work a week. The course is introduced by a short series of
lectures on crystallography, supplemented in the laboratory by
the examination of actual crystals and crystal models. The course
in Mineralogy includes determinative and descriptive mineralogy,
and the aim is to train the student to determine accurately and
rapidly the commoner minerals by their physical and pyrognostic
properties. Emphasis is placed on the association of minerals
in nature and their application in the industrial arts.
2. Optical Mineralogy.—Three hours a week, First Term.
The course is primarily designed as an introduction to Petrography. It includes instruction in the practical application of
the polarizing microscope to the study of crystalling material,
especially the rock-forming minerals.
Department of History.
Assistant Professor—Mack Eastman, Ph.D.
History.
1. The evolution of modern European society as interpreted
by Robinson and Beard in their "Outlines of European History,"
Part 2 (Ginn & Co.).
2. 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 a study of Canada under British
rule. Special attention will be given to constitutional history
and questions of government. Students are advised to read in
advance Parkman's "Jesuits in North America," "Count Fron- 76 University of British Columbia.
tenac," "The Discovery of the Great West," "The Old Regime,"
and "Wolfe and Montcalm." Text-book: Egerton, "History of
Canada," Vol. II. (Clarendon Press).
Two hours a week.
3. The religious and social life of the Middle Ages, the
Renaissance, 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 Philoso-
phere, the Evangelicals of Germany, England and America, the
Higher Critics and the Catholic Modernists. Text-book: George
P. Fisher, "The Reformation" (Scribners).
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 explanation of the present situation in Europe. After 1916-17, as prerequisites for this
course, students must take History 3 and Economics 1. A reading knowledge of French and German is also desirable. Textbooks : Mathews, "The French Revolution" (Longmans);
Fisher, Napoleon (Home University Library); Hazen, Europe
Since 1815 (Henry Holt).
Four hours a week.
Supplementary reading will be assigned in the lectures.
5. The same as 2, with wider reading.   Two hours a week.
Department of Mathematics.
Associate Professor—G. E. Robinson, B.A.
Assistant Professor—E. H. Russell, B.A.
Instructor—E. E. Jordan, M.A.
1. Plane and Solid Geometry.—As in Hall and Stevens'
School Geometry.
Two hours a week in Second Term.
Algebra.—Hall and Knight's Elementary Algebra  (omit- Courses in Arts. 77
ting Chapters 40, 41, 42), or the same subject matter in similar
text-books.
Two hours a week in First Term.
Trigonometry.—Hall & Knight's Elementary Trigonometry
to page 210, and Chapter 19; nature and use of logarithms (Bot-
tomley's four-figure tables).
Two hours a week throughout the session.
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.
Four hours a week First Term.   '
Algebra.—Permutations and combinations; binomial theorem ; exponential and logarithmic series; interest, annuities and
bonds; undetermined coefficients; partial fractions; summation
of typical series; probabilities; determinants.
Analytic Geometry.—A short introductory course.
Text-book:   Hall and Knight's Advanced Algebra.
Four hours a week Second Term.
3. Analytic Geometry.
Text-book:   Tanner & Allen.
Two hours a week throughout the session.
Calculus.—Text-book: Murray's Differential and Integral
Calculus (Longmans).
Two hours a week throughout the session.
4. Topics from Advanced Calculus; Differential Equations; Analytic Geometry of three dimensions.
Algebra.—Topics in determinants, theory of equations.
Series and functions of a real variable.
Four hours a week throughout the session. 78 University of British Columbia.
Department of Modern Languages.
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.
(a) French.
1. Literature.—A general view of French literature from
the 17th to the 19th century, based on the reading of passages
from the great authors. Passages from the following authors
will be studied, and in every case a resume of the entire work
will be given, and some account of the writer's life, times and
work: Corneille, Racine, Moliere, La Fontaine, Fenelon, Boi-
leau, Rousseau, Voltaire, Chenier, Chateaubriand, Sand, Balzac,
Hugo, Michelet, Daudet, Lamartine, De Musset, Gautier, Leconte
de Lisle, Sully Prudhomme, Coppee, de Heredia, Flaubert,
France, Loti.
Language.—(a) Oral drill in grammar, always in complete
sentences—no repetition of verbs alone. Oral translation into
French of English phrases illustrating difficulties of grammar
and syntax.
(b) Oral practice in subject matter of literature lessons.
Translation into French of material taken from the literature
lesson. Free composition on subjects taken having a close connection with the texts studied. Composition on general subjects
unconnected with French literature will not be required.
The whole of the teaching under (1) (a and b) will be based
upon Siepmann's Primary French Course, Third Part (Macmillan & Co. of Canada), Second Edition, 1915.
The lectures will supplement the subject matter of this book,
and no guarantee that the examination will be limited to information contained therein is expressed or implied.
Four hours per week.
2. Summer Reading. — Students entering on Course  (2) Courses in Arts. 79
are required to read, during the vacation, Chapters I. to IV.,
inclusive, in Strachey, Landmarks in French Literature (Home
University Library.   Wm. Briggs, Toronto).
Literature.—The important movements in French literature.
Prescribed works:
(a) Strachey, Landmarks in French Literature.
(b) Ch. M. Des Granges,   Morceaux choisis des auteurs
Frangais, 2° Cycle. Paris (Hatier).
(c) Faguet, Ce que disent les livres, Ed. H. N. Adair, Cambridge, at the University Press, 1915.
French Composition. — The book prescribed is Weekley,
French Prose Composition, London (Clive).
Conversation based on E. Breuil, Lecons illustrees de Frangais, Paris  (Larousse).
Four hours a week.
3. Summer Reading.—Students entering on Course (3) are
required to read, during the vacation, Madame de la Fayette,
La Princesse de Cleves.
Literature.—The classical and romantic periods compared
and contrasted.   The prescribed books are:
1. Racine, Andromaque (Didier, Paris).
(a) 2. Bruyere, Les Caracteres (Didier, Paris).
3. Mme. de la Fayette, La Princesse de Cleves (Collection Gallia Cres, Paris, and Dent, London).
1. Stewart & Tilley, The Romantic Movement.
(b) 2. Stewart & Tilley, The French Romanticists.
Both published in Cambridge at the University Press.
The books mentioned above under (b) give extracts from
the works of the romanticists. In very case the complete works
from which these passages are taken will be found in the University Library. Students will be required to read widely for
this course. 80 University of British Columbia.
French Composition.—Extracts for translation will be taken
from Sevrette, Morceaux choisis, Cours superieur 2° partie, Paris
(Belin).
Four hours a week.
4.   Summer Reading.—As in Course (3).
Literature.—As in Course (3).
Composition.—Advanced translation and composition.
Conversation Class in modern methods of explanation of
French authors (lectures expliquees). The book used is Bou-
cley et Garinot, Textes choisis d'explication Francais (gargons
4e et 3e), Paris (Armand Colin), 1913.
Four hours a week.
(b) German.
1. (a) Composition, Conversation, etc.:
Pope, Writing and Speaking German (Holt).
(b) Reading:
Richl—Der Fluch der Schonbeit (New Edit., Holt).
Benedix—Nein (Heath).
Moser—Der Bibliothekar (Ginn).
Freytag—Die Journalisten (Ginn).
Four hours a week.
2. Summer Readings.—Heyse, Die Blinden (Holt); Keller, Legenden (Holt).
The examination in Summer Readings will be held in the
first Week of the session.
(a) Composition. — Pope, Writing and Speaking German
(Holt).
(b) Literature.—A general survey of German literature.
Stroebe and Whitney, Geschichte der Deut. Literature
(Holt).
(c) Reading.—Lessing, Minna von Barnhelm (Macmillan).
Schiller, Maria Stuart (Ginn). Courses in Arts. 81
Goethe, Egmont (Ginn).
Four hours a week.
3. Summer Readings.—Schiller, Don Carlos (Oxford University Press).
The examination in Summer Readings will be held in the
first week of the session.
(a) Composition.—Whitney & Stroebe, Exercises in German Syntax and Composition (Holt).
(b) Literature.—Das Drama des XIX. Jahrhunderts.
(c) Reading. — Schiller,  Don  Carlos   (Oxford  University
Press).
Goethe, Faust, Part 1 (Heath).
Kleist, Prinz von Homburg (Ginn).
Hebbel, Agnes Bernauer (Oxford University Press).
Hauptmann, Die Weber.
Spanish.—(This course is offered conditionally.)
1. Grammar and Conversation.—Hill & Ford, A Spanish
Grammar (Heath); Robert, First Spanish Book (Dent).
Reading.—Valera, El Pajaro verde (Ginn); Alarcon, El
Sombrero de tres picos (Holt); Valdes, La Alegria del Capitan
Ribot (Heath).
Four hours a week.
Department of Philosophy.
Assistant Professor—James Henderson, M.A.
1. A Course in Elementary Psychology.—The text-book
used is Pillsbury's Essentials of Psychology. Students will also
be referred to Stout's Manual of Psychology, Titchener's textbook and James' Psychology.
Preparatory reading recommended: McDougall's Psychology (Home University Library).
A Course in Elementary Logic, Deductive and Inductive.— 82 University of British Columbia.
Text-book: Mellone's Introductory Text-book of Logic (latest
edition). In connection with this course a few lectures intended
to serve as an introduction to the main problem in Philosophy,
will also be given.
Four hours a week.
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, and students will also be referred to chapters in Rash-
dall's Theory of Good and Evil, Dewey and Tafts' Ethics, Green's
Prologomona to Ethics, Sidgwick's Methods of Ethics, to Butler's Sermons' on Human Nature, and the works of Kant and Mill.
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: Calkins' 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
1916-17, Course 2 will be given. Courses in Arts. 83
Department of Physics.
Associate Professor—J. G. Davidson, B.A., Ph.D.
Assistant Professor—T. C. Hebb, M.A., Ph.D.
Instructor—P. H. Elliot, M.Sc.
1. 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 course in
Chemistry and other branches of natural science, and to the
more detailed courses in Physics in the Second, Third and Fourth
Years. Only the most important principles in each branch of
the subject will be treated, as far as possibly with reference to
their historical development and mutual relations. Students
must reach the required standard in both theoretical and practical work.
Lectures two hours a week and one laboratory period of
two hours a week.
Text-book: Ontario High School Physics and Laboratory
Manual.
2. Mechanics, Hydrostatics and Properties of Matter.—A
selected course of two lectures a week in conjunction with one
period of two hours a week for laboratory and problem work.
3. Heat, Sound and Light.—A course of five hours a week
throughout the year. Ordinarily, two hours will be given to
laboratory work and one to recitation and problem working.
4. Electricity and Magnetism.—A course of five hours a
week throughout the year. Ordinarily, two hours will be given
to laboratory work and one to recitation and problem working.
Note.—In 1916-17, Third-year students will take a course
similar to that prescribed for the Second Year, and Fourth-year
students will take a selected course covering General Physics,
omitting Electricity and Magnetism. 84 University of British Columbia.
INFORMATION FOR STUDENTS IN APPLIED SCIENCE.
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. Course.
In the Third Year four courses are offered:—
I. Chemistry.
II. Chemical Engineering.
III. Civil Engineering and Surveying.
IV. Mining.
In the Fourth Year one course is offered:—
Chemical Engineering.
The regular work of each Session in Applied Science will
end 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 curriculum, as laid down in the following pages, may
be changed from time to time as deemed advisable by the Faculty.
The work prescribed for the First Year is the same in all courses.
The first two years of the Engineering Course (II.-IV.) are
mainly devoted to Mathematics, Mechanics, Physics, Chemistry,
Drawing, and Shopwork, as it is considered necessary that students in these courses should master the general principles underlying scientific work before commencing the subjects of the professional courses proper. Courses in Applied Science.
85
First Year.
First Term
Subject
Second Term
o o£>
See
Page.
Mathematics, I	
Descriptive Geometry, I.
English, I	
Drawing (a) and (b)	
Mechanical Drawing, I..
Mechanics, I	
Physics, I	
Shop-work,  I	
110
98
113
103
104
112
112
105
1. Summer Work.—All undergraduates entering the Second
Year—except those taking the Chemistry Course (Course I.)—
are required to be in attendance at the Surveying School on the
30th of August, when the field work in Surveying and Geodesy
will commence.    (See page 101.)
English II., Summer Reading.—All students entering the
Second Year will be requjred to read the following English
Classics:—
Southey's "Life of Nelson."
Lamb's "Essays of Elia."
Kingsley's "Hereward the Wake.:
Dickens' "David Copperfield."
George Eliot's "Adam Bede."
Everyman s Library.
All students will be required to pass an examination in the
Summer Reading at the opening of the Session. A maximum
of 100 marks will be allowed for this reading. 86
University of British Columbia.
Second Year.
Subject
First Term
a \
Second Term
px
1-1
h5
See
Page.
Mathematics, II	
Chemistry, I	
General Engineering, I	
Structural Engineering, I.
Mechanical Drawing, II...
Mechanics, II	
Mechanical Engineering, I
Physics, II	
Shop-work, II	
Mapping, I	
Surveying, I ,
Field-work, L*	
Ill
96
99
100
104
113
102
112
105
101
101
101
* Note.—Field work begins August 30th, 1916.
Summer Work.—Undergraduates entering the Third Year
in Civil and Mining Engineering (Courses III. and IV.) are required to attend the Surveying School on August 30th, when the
field-work in Surveying will commence.   (See page 101.)
Essay or Summer Reading.—Students entering the Third
Year must:—
(a) Prepare an essay; or
(b) Follow a course of summer reading.
(a) An essay should consist of about 2,000 words, and must
in all respects follow the specifications herewith given:—
All essays must be handed in at the Dean's office not later
than 5 p.m. on Monday, October 9th. A maximum of 100 marks,
or nearly 10 per cent, of the total marks for the year, is given Courses in Applied Science. 87
for these essays.
The most acceptable subject for an essay is a critical description of the work on which the student is engaged during the summer, but a description of any engineering, scientific, or industrial work with which he is familiar will be accepted.
It should be illustrated by drawings, sketches, and (when
desirable) by photographs, specimens, etc.
No essay compiled from books alone will be accepted unless
the student has obtained in advance the permission of the Head
of his Department to prepare such an essay.
The essay must be well expressed and written in precise,
well-chosen, grammatical English. In preparing it advantage
may be taken of any source of information, but due acknowledgement must always be made, and it must contain a statement of
all 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^ x 11 inches.
Students in Mining Engineering who are for any reason
unable to write on some engineering work of which they have
personal knowledge, will be required to take the Summer Reading (b) next following.
(b) The Summer Reading which may be substituted for the
summer essay, consists of Shadwell's Industrial Efficiency (Longmans, Green & Co., 1909). Students will be required to pass an
examination in the Summer Reading at the opening of the Session. The same number of marks are allotted for this reading
as for the essay. University of British Columbia.
I.    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. With the development of the University, a Fourth Year
course, in which the student may specialize in the various
branches, will be given.
First Year.
As in other engineering courses.    (For details see page 85.)
Second Year.
Subject
First Term
Is*
a
Second Term
3 <D
>>2
See
Page.
Mathematics, II. ..
Chemistry, I	
Chemistry, II	
Mechanics, II	
Physics, II	
German, I. (Arts)
15
15
3
111
96
96
113
112
80 Courses in Applied Science.
89
Third Year.
Subject
First Term
$8*
Second Term
U CU
[h  Q.
o
3 83
See
Page.
Engineering Economics
Geology, I. and II	
Chemistry, II	
Metallurgy  	
Mineralogy	
Chemistry, III	
Chemistry, IV	
Bacteriology (Arts) 	
Assaying	
1
6
99
109
96
108
110
96
97
65
109
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.
First and Second Years.
As in other engineering courses.   (For details see page 85.) 90
University of British Columbia.
Third Year.
First
Term
Second Term
Subject
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Pagev
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Engineering Economics 	
Metallurgy   	
Chemistry, II	
Mechanics, III	
Mechanical Engineering, II. and III
Mineralogy, I	
Chemistry, III	
Chemistry, IV	
General Engineering, II	
Structural Engineering, III	
2
2
I/2
1
9
1
6
2
2
3
2
3
2
4
►   2
2
3
2
3
2
2
1
3
3
99
108
96
113
102
110
96
97
99
101
Fourth Year.
Subject
First Term
fa a)
fa »
Second Term
vX
fa a
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See
Page.
Elec. Engineering and Elec. Eng. Lab
Engineering Law 	
Hydraulics   	
Chemistry, VI	
Chemistry,  VIII	
Chemistry, V	
Chemistry,  VII	
Fire Assaying 	
15
3
4
15
3
4
103
97
98
97
98
109 Courses in Applied Science. 91
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 by regularly 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 Years.
As in other engineering courses.    (For details see page 85.) 92
University of British Columbia.
Third Year.
Subject
First Term
8*
j3  ft)
fa
fa 0,
fin   ■
fa 3 <»
Second Term
w  .
<DX
In cu
fa
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Descriptive Geometry, II	
Geology, I. and II	
Engineering Economics 	
Mechanics, III	
General Engineering, II	
Mechanical Engineering, II. and
III _	
Mechanical Engineering, IV	
Railway Engineering, I _...
Structural  Engineering,  11.  and
III	
Hydraulic Engineering, I	
Electrical Engineering, I	
Surveying, II _...
Mapping, II	
Field-work, II	
1
2
2j
2
2
2
2
1
1
2
4*
1
109
99
113
99
102
103
100
100
100
103
101
101
101
* Weeks.
* Note.—Field-work begins on Wednesday, August 30th.
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 the 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 Applied Science.
93
courses in Mining, Metallurgy, Ore-dressing, and Assaying are
commenced, but the chief work is still in such fundamental subjects as Applied Mechanics, Mechanical Engineering, Chemistry,
Geology, and Mineralogy.
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 work 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 page 85.)
Third Year.
Subject
First Term
3*
U <D
Second Term
fa *
u
t- p.
rt f-X
1-1
See
Page.
Engineering Economics 	
Fire Assaying 	
Geology, I. and II	
Chemistry,  II	
Mechanical Engineering, II. and III	
Metallurgy   	
Mineralogy 	
General Mining	
Ore-dressing	
General Engineering, II	
Structural Engineering, III	
Mine Surveying 	
Mapping, II	
Field-work,  II	
4*
99
109
109
96
102
108
110
106
107
99
101
106
101
101
* Weeks.
* Note.—Field-work begins on Wednesday, August 30th. 94 University of British Columbia.
REGULATIONS   CONCERNING  PREREQUISITE
SUBJECTS.
(1.) No student proceeding to a degree will be allowed to
take any 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
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 examinations or secured exemptions in such prerequisites as may be demanded and has had his
case approved by a unanimous vote of the Faculty.
* 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 intelligntly 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 to it, both must be taken in the same session. Examinations in Applied Science. 95
(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 undergraduates.
(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
subjects.
EXAMINATIONS IN APPLIED SCIENCE.
There are two examinations in each year, viz., at the end
of each term. Successful students are arranged in three classes
at these examinations. Those who obtain 75 per cent, and over
are placed in the first class; from 60 per cent, to 75 per cent.,
in the second class; and from 50 to 60 per cent., in the third
class.
Christmas examinations will be held in all subjects and are
obligatory on 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 who at the Christmas examinations fails in more than
two courses, or their equivalent, will be required to discontinue
attendance for the remainder of the session. Any student who
at the sessional examinations fails in more than two major
courses, or their equivalent, will be required to repeat his year.
For the first year these major full subjects, or their equivalents, are:—
Geometry (or Trigonometry), Algebra, Descriptive Geometry, (Physics and Laboratory), and (Mechanics and
English).
Any student whose record is found to be unsatisfactory, may
at any time be required to withdraw from the University. 96 University of British Columbia.
SUPPLEMENTAL EXAMINATIONS.
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.
COURSES IN APPLIED SCIENCE.
N. B.—The following courses are subject to such modifications during the year as the Faculty may deem advisable.
Department of Chemistry.
Professor-—D. Mcintosh.
Assistant Professor—E. H. Archibald.
Assistant Professor—R. H. Clark.
I. 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 of the applications of chemistry in technology.
Three lectures and two laboratory periods of two hours weekly.
Book recommended:   Smith's General Inorganic Chemistry.
II. Qualitative and Quantitative Analysis.—
(a) Qualitative Analysis: A course consisting of one hour
of lecture or recitation and six or more 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 or more 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 and Kay's Quantitative Analysis.
III. Organic Chemistry.—This introduction to the study of
the compounds of carbon will include the methods of preparation Courses in Applied Science. 97
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.
(III. will only be given to those students taking II., or
those who have had the equivalent of II.)
Books recommended: Remsen's Organic Chemistry; Orn-
dorff's Laboratory Manual.
IV. 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.
V. 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 naturally.
(b) Quantitative Analysis: One lecture and six hours laboratory work a 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 (II.).
VI. Industrial Chemistry.—Two hours of lectures a week
throughout the year. Those 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 neighborhood, and it is hoped that some of them will be given by 98 University of British Columbia.
specialists in their respective fields.
Prerequisites (II.) and (III.).
VII. Physical Chemistry—The lectures, which are a continuation of those given in 4, include the kinetic theory of gases,
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
constitutions.
Two lectures and one laboratory period of three hours
weekly throughout the year.
Prerequisites (II.), (III.) and (IV.).
Text-books: Bigelow, Physical Chemistry; Findlay,
Physico-Chemical Measurements.
For reference: Ramsay's Series of Text-books on Physical
Chemistry.
VIII. Applied Electro-Chemistry—Solutions are studied from
the standpoint of the osmotic and the dissociation theories. The
laws of electrolysis, electro-plating, primary and secondary batteries and the preparation of the elements and compounds by
electrolytic methods, and the electric furnace are studied.
Two lectures weekly during First Term.
For reference: Le Blanc, Elements of Electro-Chemistry;
Thompson, Applied Electro-Chemistry; and Stansfield, The
Electric Furnace.
Descriptive Geometry.
Instructor—E. G. Matheson.
Descriptive Geometry, 1.—Geometrical drawing; orthographic, isometric and axometric projections; shades and
shadows.
Text-book:    Descriptive Geometry, H. F. Armstrong.
Descriptive Geometry, 2.—Mathematical perspective;   per- Courses in Applied Science. 99
spective of shadows;   spherical projections and construction of
maps.
DEPARTMENT  OF  CIVIL ENGINEERING  AND
SURVEYING.
Assistant Professor—H. K. Dutcher.
Instructor—E. G. Matheson.
Instructor—W. H. Powell.
Engineering Economics.
General finance; barter and sale; money and credit; stocks
and bonds; partnership and corporations; estimating; cost analysis ; valuations; operating and fixed charges; specifications and
contracts.
General Engineering, I.
Materials of Construction.—Manufacture and properties of
cast iron, wrought iron; crucible; bessemer, and open-hearth
steel; principal alloys; considerations governing selection of
materials; manufacture and properties of Portland and natural
cements; limes; concrete; stone and brick masonry; principal
kinds of timber used for engineering purposes; preservation of
timber; discussion of standard specifications.
Required of all engineering students. One hour a week
during the year.
General Engineering, II.
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. 100 University of British Columbia.
Hydraulic Engineering.
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, etc.;
elementary study of the theory of water-wheels, turbines, etc.
Railway Engineering.
Location and grade problems; economics of location; reconnaissance, preliminary, and location surveys; yards and terminals ; details and materials of construction; estimates of probable
receipts and expenditures.
Two lectures a week throughout the year.
Text-book:     Railroads,   Curves   and   Earthwork,   Allen;
Economics of Railroad Construction, Webb.
Structural Engineering, I.
Graphical Statics.—Composition of forces; general methods
involving the use of funicular and force polygons; determination
of reactions, centres of gravity, bending moments and moments
of resistance; stresses in cranes, braced towers, roof-trusses, and
bridge-trusses.
Laboratory period of three hours during the Second Term.
Text-book: Roofs and Bridges, Part II., Merriman and
Jacoby.
Required of all engineering students.
Structural Engineering, II.
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:   Masonry Construction, Baker. Courses in Applied Science. 101
Structural Engineering, III.
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.
Surveying, I.
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.
Surveying, II.
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, I.
(1) Farm survey, with chain and compass; (2) compass and
micrometer survey; (3) detail survey by chain and pickets;
(4) levelling; (5) transit work.
Field-Work, II.
Topographical, hydrographical, and railway-location surveys ; mine surveys; use of plane table, sextant, barometer, etc.
Mapping, I.
Drafting from notes obtained in field-work.
Mapping, II.
Draughting from notes obtained in field-work and from
other notes. 102 University of British Columbia.
DEPARTMENT OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERING.
Assistant Professor—L. Killam.
Instructor—
Demonstrators—J. M. Goodwin, H. Taylor,
S. Northrop, J. Robb.
Mechanical Engineering, I.
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 flywheels.
Text-book:    Durley, "Kinematics of Machines."
Reference book: Ewing, "The Steam Engine and Other
Heat Engines."
Three hours a week throughout the year.
Mechanical Engineering, II.
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.
Text-book:   Ripper, "Heat Engines."
Reference books: Ewing, "The Steam Engine and Other
Heat Engines"; Marks and Davis, "Steam Tables and Diagrams."
Two hours a week throughout the year.
Mechanical Engineering, III.
Laboratory. — The testing of boilers, steam engines, and
internal combustion engines; fuel calorimetry; flue gas analysis; Courses in Applied Science. 103
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, IV.
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 engines.
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.
DRAWING.
(a) Freehand Drawing.—The sketching of machine parts, 104 University of British Columbia.
buildings and other structures, to train the student in the making
of perspective drawings, or dimensioned drawings which may
be copied to scale.
(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, I.
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, II.
A continuation of Course I.; the making of detailed drawings from assembly drawings, and assembly from detail drawings, and assembly and detail drawings from measurements of
more complicated machine parts.
Three hours a week throughout the year.
shopwore:
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 Shopwork courses the student is
required to read portions of certain text-books on shop practice, Courses in Applied Science. 105
tool design, and machine performance.
Notes on work done in the shops are handed in to the
Instructors in charge.
Shopwork, I.
(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.
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.
One hour a week throughout the 3'ear.
Shopwork, II.
(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.
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; 106 University of British Columbia.
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:—
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. Co-operation 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 Department.
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. Courses in Applied Science. 107
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 cutter dredges and hydraulic plants, transportation appliances and systems.
Structures.—General nature, types and uses of structures
and 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 profession.
Lectures two hours per week in the Second Term of the
Third Year.
Books of reference: Principles of Mining, H. V. Hoover;
Mining Without Timber, R. B. Brinsmade; Current Mining
Journals.
Ore Dressing.—Owing to rapid and radical changes in the 108 University of British Columbia.
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, jigs, tables, screens, classifiers and slime handling devices.
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; Ore Dressing, by R. H. Richards; Concentrating
Ores by Flotation, T. J. Hoover; Current Mining Journals;
Trade Catalogues.
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. Electrometallurgy. 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. Courses in Applied Science. 109
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 four hours per week throughout the Third Year.
Text-book:   Manual of Fire Assaying, C. H. Fulton.
DEPARTMENT OF GEOLOGY.
Professor—R. W. Brock (on overseas service).
Acting Professor—Stuart J. Schofield.
I. Physical Geography.—Three hours a week, lectures and
recitations, laboratory and field-work as arranged.
First Term:   The land, the atmosphere, and the oceans.
College Physiography, Tarr and Martin (Macmillan).
II. General Geology.—Three hours a week; lectures and
recitations; laboratory and field - work as arranged. Second
Term: The materials of the earth, its structure, and the history
of the earth, with its plant and animal inhabitants. The geology
of Canada. This course should be preceded by Physical Geography.
Elements of Geology, Blackwelder and Barrows (American
Book Co.).
III. Petrography.—Three hours a week, Second Term, one
hour lecture and two hours laboratory. The work of this course
consists of the microscopic study of rocks in connection with the
megascopical determination of the corresponding hand specimens. The course aims to train the students to determine accurately and rapidly the different rock types met with in geological
field-work.
This course must be preceded by Optical Mineralogy. 110 University of Bbitish Columbia.
IV. Economic Geology.—Three hours a week, First Term.
The course includes a study of the ore deposits of North America, special stress being placed on those of Canada. The classification, the structural features, and the origin of ore deposits are
thoroughly discussed. This course must be preceded by Mineralogy and General Geology.
V. Field Geology. — Fifteen hours field-work during the
session. The course is designed to acquaint the student with the
ordinary methods of Field Geology. Small areas will be assigned
to each student and the results of his investigations are embodied
in a report and a geological map. Conferences during the progress of each student's work will be held.
The course must be preceded by General Geology and Petrography.
Mineralogy. — Two hours lectures and two hours laboratory work a week. The course is introduced by a short series of
lectures on crystallography, supplemented in the laboratory by
the examination of actual crystals and crystal models. The
course in Mineralogy includes determinative and descriptive mineralogy, and the aim is to train the student to determine accurately and rapidly the commoner minerals by their physical and
pyrognostic properties. Emphasis is placed on the association
of minerals in nature and their application in the industrial arts.
DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS.
Associate Professor—G. E. Robinson.
Assistant Professor—E. H. Russell.
Instructor—E. E. Jordan.
Mathematics, I.
(1) Geometry.—Exercises in plane geometry, elements of
solid geometry and of geometrical-conic sections.   First Term.
Text-book: Hall and Stevens' School Geometry, Part I.
to VI. (Macmillan).
(2) Algebra.—Miscellaneous theorems and exercises, expo- Courses in Applied Science. Ill
nential 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.).
(3)    Trigonometry.—Plane and spherical.    Second Term.
Text-book:    Murray's Plane and Spherical Trigonometry,
with tables (Longmans).
Mathematics, II. ||
(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 applications to areas,
volumes, moments of inertia, etc.   First and Second Terms.
Text - book: Murray's Differential and Integral Calculus
(Longmans).
DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS AND MECHANICS.
Associate Professor—James G. Davidson.
Assistant Professor—T. C. Hebb.
Instructor—P. H. Elliott.
The instruction includes a fully illustrated course of experimental lectures on the general principles of Physics (embracing
in the First Year, the laws of energy: heat, light, and sound; 112 University of British Columbia.
in the Second Year, electricity and magnetism), 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, I.
1. Lecture Course.—Subject: Heat, sound and light. Two
hours per week.
2. Laboratory Course.—Three hours per week, spent in
practical measurements in conjunction with the lecture courses.
Text-books: Draper's Advanced Heat; Deschanel's Sound
and Light (Renouf Publishing Co.).
Physics, II.
1. Electricity and Magnetism.—Lecture course two hours
per week.
2. Laboratory Course.—Three hours per week, (a) Magnetism and Electricity. Measurements of pole strength and
moment of a magnet; the magnetic field; methods of deflection,
and oscillation; comparison of moments and determination of
the elements of the earth's magnetism.
(b) Current Electricity: A complete course of measurements of current strength, resistance, and electromotive force;
calibration of galvanometers.
Text-book: Brooks and Poyser, Electricity and Magnetism
(Macmillan).
Mechanics, I.
An elementary course in Dynamics, Statics, and Hydrostatics.   First and Second Terms.
Text-book: Loney's Mechanics and Hydrostatics for Beginners (Cambridge University Press). Courses in Applied Science. 113
Mechanics, II.
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.
Text-book:   J. Duncan, Mechanics for Engineers.
Mechanics, III.
An extension of the work of Mechanics II., 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.
DEPARTMENT  OF ENGLISH.
English, I.
English Composition.—In view of the importance of accuracy of expression in the case of those engaged in scientific or
professional work, a course on English Composition is prescribed
for all undergraduates of the First Year. Students who give
evidence of having already reached the required standard of
efficiency by passing a special exemption examination, may be
excused from attendance on this course. This special examination will be held on Tuesday, October 3rd, at 11 o'clock.
Satisfactory results in class and essay work must be obtained
before entry into the Second Year. All undergraduates of the
First Year, whether exempt or not from attendance on the course,
must pass the final examination.
In connection with this course the following text-books may
be used: Carpenter's Rhetoric and English Composition (Macmillan) ; Wooley's Handbook of Composition (Heath).
English, II.
Summer Reading.—(See page 85.) 114 University of British Columbia.
MILITARY TRAINING.
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 for two sessions is compulsory
upon all male students.
Permission has been given by the Militia Headquarters to
organize a contingent of the Canadian Officers' Training Corps,
in order that 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.
Members to qualify must attend all drills and lectures for
a minimum period of two Sessions and pass certain examinations.
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. Honor Roll. 115
HONOR ROLL
of Enlistments for Active Service in the Great War.
June, 1916.
MEMBERS OF THE STAFF.
Major Reginald W. Brock,
Lieut. Harry T. Logan
Dr. Stuart J. Schofield.
UNDERGRADUATES.
Anderson, Allan Jardine
Anderson, Claude William
Anderson, John Alexander
Baxter, Fred Rowland
Berry, Edward Weldon
Best, Edgar L.
Bickell, William Albert Bird
Bunn, Raymond S.
Cameron, Hamish Johnston
Carter, Bayard
Clark, George Savage
Clement, Carleton Main
Cline, Harold MacKechnie
Coates, Wells Wintemute
Coughlan, Joseph Clare
Creery, Cuthbert John
Creery, Kenneth Andrew
Creery, Ronald Hulbert
Creighton, Charles P.
Cross, George Carmichael
Crute, Ebenezer
Dawe, William Albert
Desbrisay, Harold Archibald
DesBrisay, Merrill
Dixon, George Clapham
Duncan, Charles Andrew
Dustan, Alexander Boyle
Elliot, Lachlan McLean
Ellison, Price
Emmons, Edward
Evans, Charles Sparling
Fountain, George Frederick 116 University of British Columbia.
Fowler, Grant
Frampton, Cecil Selwyn
Frampton, Geoffrey
Fraser, George Lyall
Galbraith, Samuel Tait
Gibson, Harold Alexander Frater
Gibson, Thomas Ian
Gillie, Kenneth Beresford
Goodman, Edwin Monro
Gordon, Alva Mclntyre
Graig, Gordon
Hardie, Charles Mawer
Harvey, Oliver Colin
Heynen, Robert Harry
Holmes, Albert Thomas Franklin
Hoult, John H.
Hughes, Norman Vincent f
Hurst, Allan McLean
Jackson, Arnold
Jeffs, William Armour Cowan
Johannson, Joseph Soemunder
Johnston, Harry Lloyd
Kerne, Geoffrey Norman
Kerr, John Harold
Lambert, Noel Dudley
Lawrence, James Lyle
Lawson, Duncan MacDonald
Le Messurier, Ernest
Letson, Harry Farnham Germaine
Lett, Sherwood
Livingstone, Warren
Lord, Ernest Ellis
Macfarlane, Comrie Vernon Hastings
MacLennan, Kenneth Finlayson
MacPherson, Gordon Angus
Mathers, Wilford Wilsie
Maxwell, William Forrest
Mayers, James Christian Francis
McAfee, Weldon Robert
Mcllvride, Robert
McNamara, Joseph Albert
McLelan, Allan Gordon Wilson
McLellan, Willard Gilmore
McLeod, William Ray
McPhalen, Hugh Cornelius
McPherson, Ralph Stewart
McTavish, Alexander Morrison
Meekison, Donald Murray
Merrill, Gerald Herriman Honor Roll. 117
Miller, Arthur Harold
Miller, Clive
Milton, Ernest Lytle
Munro, Alexander
Murray, Kenneth William
Palmer, Richard Claxton
Pim, Edgar Henry
Plummer, Stephen Becher
Powell, Fitzhenry Townsend Scudamore
Rae, Douglas Henderson
Ritchie, Rae George
Sclater, James Loutit
Scott, Gordon Wood
Scott, Seaman Morley
Seidelman, Edward Joseph
Sexsmith, Franklin Frederick Burrows
Shearman, Thomas Stinson Becket
Simonds, Robert Hazlette
Smeeton, Joseph Thomas
Smith, Laurence Bardbury
Southcott, James Percy Caldwell
Stephen, John Forrest
Stewart, Earl Richard
Taylor, Ivan Marcus
Thompson, Andrew B.
Thompson, Douglas Lionel
Timberlake, Morley
Traves, Charles Wesley
Traves, Edmund Cornelius
Waddington, George Wilfred
Walkinshaw, Wingate Robertson
Wallace, Bryce Howie
Wallis, Preston R. M.
Weart, James F.
Wilson, Conrad
Wilson, Frank Robinson
Wilson, Robert Morris
Wilson, William Cochrane
Wilkinson, Elmo Charles
Woodward, Eric Raymond
Wright, Douglas A. 118 University of British Columbia.
ALPHABETICAL LIST OF STUDENTS AND ADDRESSES
FACULTY OF ARTS.
First Year.
Undergraduates.
Name. Home Address.
Aconley, William Thorne Vancouver.
Alexander, Merle Helena Eburne.
Anderson, Allan Jardine Vancouver.
Bain, Janet Burnett Vancouver.
Ballentine,  Ellen  May Vancouver.
Barnwell, George Francis Vancouver.
Bennett, Illma Lois Vancouver.
Boyer, Ethel Maud Vancouver.
Boyes, James Thomas _ _ Vancouver.
Brown, Magnus Forbes Vancouver.
Calbick, Isabelle Caroline Vancouver.
Cameron,  Margaret Marion Burleigh Vancouver.
Campbell, Lila  Catherine Vancouver.
Clark,  George   Savage Vancouver.
Cline, Harold MacKechnie _ Vancouver.
Colgan, Harry Wilfred Vancouver.
Cosgrave, May  - Vancouver.
Costley,  Muriel Helen Kamloops.
Cox, Stafford Albert Vancouver.
Creery, Leslie Charles Vancouver.
Cuthbert, Mary Elizabeth Vancouver.
Dalton, Clara Belle _ - - - Vancouver.
Damer, Margaret Agnes Vancouver.
Dockrill, Agnes Melrose New Westminster.
Duffus, Catherine Mary  Vancouver.
Dunlop, Harry Adam Vancouver.
Elliott,  Marjorie Louise _ _ Collingwood West.
Emmons, Richard Conrad Vancouver.
Evans,   Charles   Sparling. New Westminster.
Forin, Isabel  Dunn Nelson.
Fraser, Joseph Gordon Vancouver.
Gamey, Harold Wesley Vancouver.
Gamey,   Herbert  Thomas Vancouver.
Gill,   Margaret  Susannah North Vancouver.
Gillespie, Roy Meredith Patricia.
Gintzburger, Pauline Emma Vancouver. List of Students. 119
Name. Home Address.
Gislason, Einar  Bella Bella.
Graham, Christina Margaret .Vancouver.
Greer, Thomas  Hyland Vancouver.
Gregg, Elwyn Emerson Vancouver.
Gross, Alice Stockton Vancouver.
Hardwick, Jean Rees Vancouver.
Hawe,  Elsie  Vera Vancouver.
Highmoor, Constance Elizabeth Vancouver.
Hill,  Annie Graham Vancouver.
Hokkyo, Junichi  Japan.
Hosang, Inglis  Vancouver.
Howard, Adele Josephine South Vancouver.
Hurst, Allan McLean Vancouver.
Jamieson, Muriel Weeks Vancouver.
Johnston, Katharine Sabrina Vancouver.
Johnston, Lyle Clinton South Vancouver.
Keenleyside, Hugh Llewellyn Vancouver.
Kelman, Mildred Alice Vancouver.
Kerr, Donna Enid Duncan.
Ketcheson, Laura Marguerite Hatzic.
Kirk,   Norman  Leslie _ South Hill.
Larson, Rudolf Axil North Vancouver.
Lawrence, Glover Samuel Murrayville.
Layton, Bessie Bacon Vancouver.
Leckie, Claude Perrin Vancouver.
Letson, Edith Christine Vancouver.
Lord,  Arthur   Edward Vancouver.
Lyness,  Dora Isabel Eburne Station.
Lyness, Mildred Irene ..Eburne Station.
MacFarlane, Comrie Vernon Hastings Point Grey.
MacKenzie,  Christena   Annabel Flat River, P. E. I.
MacLeod, William Ray _ Atchelitz, B. C. '
MacMillan, Laura Jean „ Vancouver.
Matheson,  Agnes  Helen Vancouver.
Maynard, Catherine Easterby Vancouver.
McAfee, Weldon Robert Vancouver.
McAlpine, Dugald John .Vancouver.
McConnell, Adeline Louise  _ Vancouver.
McCusker, Dorothy Victoria Vancouver.
McDougall, Wilfred  Robinson Vancouver.
McGregor, Phebe Lewis Vancouver.
McKay, Evelyn Christiana Goldbar, Wash.
McKechnie, Donald Cowan Eburne Station. 120 University of British Columbia.
Name. Home Address.
Merrill,  Gerald   Herriman Vancouver.
Milley, Chesley Ernest  Vancouver.
Milley, Myrtle Ellen  Vancouver.
Moore,  Guy  Borthwick Vancouver.
Murphy, Eldred Almack Vancouver.
Mutch, Eva Margaret Ysobel Vancouver.
Neill, Chester Richard Vancouver.
Nelson, John Cecil Thomas Vancouver.
Newberry, Hazard Pierce Vancouver.
O'Brien, Andrew Willis Vancouver.
O'Connor,  Regina Bernadette Vancouver.
Peck,, Marjory Gowan .Vancouver.
Pedlow,  Gladys Lillian Vancouver.
Ray,   Godfrey   Henry Vancouver.
Renwick, Jean Annie Ovens Eburne Station.
Riddell, William Hugh Vancouver.
Ritchie, Hazel Mervyn Kelowna.
Rollston,  Eva Jean Vancouver.
Selkirk,  Thomas  Robert Vancouver.
Shimizu,   Kosaburo   Vancouver.
Sidney,  Ruby  Gertrude Vancouver.
Simpson, Jean Brown Vancouver.
Smith, Charles Duncan Vancouver.
Stewart,   Earle   Richard Vancouver.
Tamenaga,  Seiji  Vancouver.
Taylor, Sadie Alberta Kamloops.
Thomas, Elizabeth Agnes Vancouver.
Thomas, Isabel Martin Vancouver.
Trapp,  Dorothy Moody New Westminster.
Turnbull, Robert Franklin New Westminster.
Usher,  Charles   „ Eburne Station.
Vollum, Roy Lars .Vancouver.
Watson, Annie Pirie  South Vancouver.
Watson, James  Vancouver.
Weld, Charles  Beecher Vancouver.
Wesbrook, Helen Fairchild Vancouver.
Westwood, Douglas Arnold Vancouver.
Wilkinson, Elmo Clifford White Rock.
Wolfe,  Miriam  Bedingfield _ Vancouver.
Wyllie, Eleanore  Porte Kamloops.
Wyllie, William James Else -Kamloops. List of Students. 121
Name. Home Address.
Conditioned.
Bagnell, Janet Margaret Archibald Vancouver.
Bell, William  Sidney Vancouver.
Bolton, Lloyd Lawrence Vancouver.
Carson, Miriam Barbara Vancouver.
Clarke, George Ernest Wesley Vancouver.
Collier, Lucie Evelyn Maud Vancouver.
Collister,  Douglas   Harold New Westminster.
Conover, William Nelson South Vancouver.
Dalgleish,  Ross  Ian Kamloops.
Day,  Marjorie  Vancouver.
Evans, Thomas Ewart Vancouver.
Falconer,   Nellie  Milne Vancouver.
Graham,  Helen  Keremeos.
Hamilton,   Robert  Stanford Victoria.
Hunter, Ellen Craig Vancouver.
Irvine,  Florence Annabel Vancouver.
Kerr, Aleeta Ingaretha  Vancouver.
Maclennan, John McMillian   Vancouver.
McKechnie,  Eberts  Mills Vancouver.
Murray, Kenneth William... Vancouver.
Palmer, William Mills  Ganges.
Patterson,  Neil  David Boularderie W., N. S.
Philip, Marion Evelyn White Rock
Pratt,  Bernard Dodge  Vancouver.
Raphael,   Annie  Louise Vancouver.
Richardson, Christina Gertrude Vancouver.
Roach, Berita Gwendolyn  Agassiz.
Robson, Gwendolyn  Vancouver.
Rogers, Ruby Winifred  Vancouver.
Partial.
Beames, William Stanley Lausanne, Switzerla'd
Bilton, Herbert William Rossland.
Bissett, Vera Martha Vancouver.
Bottger, Hermine Dorothea Vancouver.
Cumyow,  Harry  Won  Vancouver.
Davies,  Olive Kate Vancouver.
Fooks,   Maynard   Allan Agassiz.
Larmonth, Norman Douglas Beer Spokane, Wash.
Rive, Alfred  _ Vancouver.
Silk,   Claude Whitehall Penticton.
Sutcliffe, William George Wedgewood, Rd., Edmonds. 122 University of British Columbia.
Name. Home Address.
Thompson,  Hazel  Marie _ Vancouver.
Trorey, Gretchen Audrey  Vancouver.
Second Yeah.
Undergraduates.
Allardyce, William John  Vancouver.
Barclay, George  Chapman Central Park.
Bolton,   Dorothea  Blanchard Vancouver.
Bradshaw, Kathryn Reade Victoria.
Broatch, Angus Campbell  _ Moose Jaw.
Clarke, Norma Gates Victoria.
Clement, Elsie Bonallyn  Vancouver.
Clyde,  Paul  Hibbert Victoria.
Coy, Norah Elizabeth  , Vancouver.
Cross, George Carmichael  New Westminster.
Drury, Douglas  Richard „ Victoria.
Fallows, Marporie Hamilton Vancouver.
Frame, Eleanor  Mary  Vancouver.
Fulton, Ruth Vivia  Vancouver.
Garesche, Maria Teresa  —Victoria.
Godsmark, James Edward  „ Derby, England.
Grant, Isaac Edward  Vancouver.
Grant, Rena Victoria Alice „ Vancouver.
Griffith, Meiriona Ellis Vancouver. ;
Hamilton,   Stuart  Perry  Vancouver.
Harvey, Isobel  Vancouver.
Holmes, Albert Thomas Franklin  _ Vancouver.
Hughes, Norman Vincent  Vancouver.
Hurst, Macleod Ewart  _ _ ..Kerrisdale.
Jardine,  Blair Gordon Vancouver.
Kerr, John Harold  „ Vancouver.
MacArthur, Donald Moulton  Vancouver.
Manson, Catherine Dorothea Mission City.
Marshall, Abraham Lincoln  Victoria.
Martin, Genevieve McKinnon Vancouver.
Mclnnes, Harold Walker  Grand Forks.
Mcintosh, Richard Harold  .Vancouver.
Meekison, Donald Murray  Vancouver.
Morrison, Agnes McKenzie  Vancouver.
Munday, Caroline Pansy  Vancouver.
Munnings, Lydia Mabel Kerrisdale.
Palmer, Richard Claxton  Cowichan Bay.
Robertson, Hugh Milne Britcola. List of Students. 123
Name. Home Address.
Seidelman, Edward Joseph  Vancouver.
Shaw, Ian Alastair Vancouver.
Stevens, Harold Remington  _ _ Victoria.
Stewart,  Ruth   Vancouver.
Tennant,  Marjorie Victoria.
Thompson, Nora Kathleen  Vancouver.
Timberlake, Morley  Vancouver.
Todhunter, Jessie Florence  _ Vancouver.
Traves,  Charles  Wesley  „ New Westminster.
Traves, Edmund Cornelius  New Westminster.
Wilband, Hazel Grace  Vancouver.
Conditioned.
Anderson, John Alexander  Vancouver.
Bodie,  Helena   Vancouver.
Bottger, Gevert Carl .Vancouver.
Boyd, Lillian Martha  Vancouver.
Castleman, Gordon Cameron  Vancouver.
Cayley, Beverley Cochrane  Vancouver.
Chatwin, Alfred Hill  Vancouver.
Dawe,  Ernest Llewellyn  New Westminster.
Emmons, William Frank  Vancouver.
Francis, Henry Gascoigne  Parson's Bridge.
Henderson, Grace Kilpatrick  Vancouver.
Lawson, Duncan MacDonald  Hollyburn P. O.
Macdonald, Mary Gertrude Vancouver.
McGuire,  Stella  Victorine  Vancouver.
McTavish, Alexander Morrison  Vancouver.
Meadows, George Douglas  Vancouver.
Mutch, Ethel Jean  Vancouver.
Scott, Seaman Morley  _ Vancouver.
Snelgrove,  Dinah Hazel  Vancouver.
Swencisky, Dylora Mary  New Westminster.
Walsh, Violet Charlotte  Vancouver.
Partial.
Honeyman,  Elsie Agnes  New Westminster.
McGookin, John  Ballymena, Ireland.
Page, Virginia Carter  _ Vancouver.
Third Year.
Undergraduates.
Abercrombie, William Thomas  Central Park. 124 University of British Columbia.
Name. Home Address.
Abernethy, Jean Barclay  Eburne Station.
Baker, Lincoln Thompson  Vancouver.
Bayley, Milton Dawson  Chilliwack.
Berto, John Clifford  Vancouver.
Best, Edgar Leslie  Cornwall, England.
Buchanan, John Murdock  Steveston.
Bunt, Heber  Victoria.
Clement, Shirley Pope  Vancouver.
Coates, Wells Wintemute  Vancouver.
Evans,   Elmer    Vancouver.
Fraser, George Lovat  Vancouver.
Geoghegan,  Dorothy  Rachel Somenos, B. C.
Greggor, Agnes Anne  Vancouver.
Hagelstein, Herman William  Murrayville.
Hatch, Marion Charles  Vancouver.
Johannson, Joseph Soemundur  Vancouver.
Lanning, Mabel  Mary  Ladner.
Lee, Annie Winifred  Vancouver.
Manzer, Howard Lee  Silverdale.
Maynard, Margaret E Vancouver.
McCrimmon, May Dwyer Vancouver.
Mennie, John  Hamilton   Vancouver.
Miller, Arthur Harold  Vancouver.
Miller,   Clive    Vancouver.
Morrison, Loyle Alexander  Vancouver.
Mounce, Marion Jean  Vancouver.
Muddell, Vera Emily  Vancouver.
Mutrie, Margaret Kathleen  Vancouver.
Orr, Olive  May   Chilliwack.
Peck, Kathleen Margaret  Vancouver.
Pollock, Thressa Alleeta  Victoria.
Rosebrug, Josie Pearl  Vancouver.
Russell,   John    Union Bay.
Smeeton, Joseph Thomas  Vancouver.
Story, Evelyn Sykes  Vancouver.
Suggitt, Maizie Anne : Vancouver.
Thomson, Wesley Chantler  Vancouver.
White,  Helen  Margaret   Vancouver.
Conditioned.
McTavish, Janet Lu Edna Vancouver.
Wright, Leroy Charles  Vancouver. List of Students. 125
Name. Home Address.
Partial.
Cameron,  William John  Glasgow,   Scotland.
Trapp,  Ethelyn   New Westminster.
Walkinshaw, Wingate Robertson  Glasgow,  Scotland.
Fourth Year.
Undergraduates.
Anderson, Jessie Josephine  Vancouver.
Annable, George Reynolds  Annable, B. C.
Berry, Edward Weldon  Murrayville.
Cameron, Ella Gladys  Vancouver.
Carruthers, Bertha Muriel  Vancouver.
Chapin, Florence Birkett  Vancouver.
Dick, Agnes Johnston   Nanaimo.
Duncan, Charles Andrew  _ Sandwick, B. C.
Dunton, Marporie Mae  Vancouver.
Elliott, Carrie Isabel  I Vancouver.
Gibson, Henry James  Vancouver.
Lane, Laura Mathilda  New Westminster.
Le Messurier, Ernest  Vancouver.
Lett,  Sherwood  Vancouver.
Logie, Edward  S Point Grey.
Luckraft, Lawrence Charles  Halifax, England.
MacLeod, Jean Marie  „ Vancouver.
MacMillan, Isabel Gray  Vancouver.
Maxwell, William Forrest  Vancouver.
Miller, Grace Winifred  Vancouver.
Miller, Roland McLeod  _ Vancouver.
Mills, Lennox Algernon  Vancouver.
Mulhern, John Edward  - Vancouver.
Munro,  Donald Hugh  Vancouver.
Robertson, Thomas Joseph  New Westminster.
Robinson, Jean  _ _ Victoria.
Schwesinger, Gladys Clotilde Johanna W. Point Grey.
Sexsmith, Franklin Frederick Burrows  Eburne.
Shearman, Thomas Stinson Beckef  Vancouver.
Smith, David Angus  _ Vancouver.
Southcott, James  Percy Caldwell  Vancouver.
Taylor, Edna May Vancouver.
Thompson,  Clausen  A Vancouver.
Vermilyea, Ada Irene   Vancouver.
Walsh, Harold Edgar  Vancouver.
Wilson, Mary Letitia  Vancouver.
Wilson, William Cochrane  Vancouver. 126 University of British Columbia.
Conditioned.
Galloway, James Robert  Vancouver.
Uchida, Chitose  Vancouver.
FACULTY OF APPLIED SCIENCE
First Year.
Undergraduates.
Name. Home Address.
Banfield, William Orson  Vancouver.
Baxter, Fred Rolland  Vancouver.
Baxter, Wilfred Ernest  Vancouver.
Bickell, William Albert Bird -Vancouver.
Callaghan, James Gordon  Vancouver.
Cameron, George Stuart  -Vancouver.
Caspell, Edmund Vanderburg  „ Vancouver.
Day, Frederick James   _ _ Kelowna.
Dixon,  George Clapham  Vancouver.
Doucet, Theodore Emile  Vancouver.
Fountain,  George Frederick  _  Vancouver.
Gale, William Alexander Royal Oak.
Gilchrist, George Gladstone  Point Grey.
Goodman,  Edwin  Monro   „Vancouver.
Gray, William John  Vancouver.
Hatch, William George  Vancouver.
Le Messurier, Thomas  „ _ Vancouver.
May, John Gordon  Victoria.
McColl, Eli  Stuart  - _   Vancouver.
McDiarmid, Harry DeCew  Victoria.
McLuckie,   Robert  McFarlane  _ Vancouver.
Milton, Ernest Lytle  —Vancouver.
Morrison, Donald McKay  Vancouver.
Page, Henry Nicols   Vancouver.
Pearse,  Hubert Arnold  _ _ Atlin.
Tamura,  Kikuichi    Steveston.
Conditioned.
Mayers, James Christian Francis  - „ New Westminster.
McCuaig, Donald Alexander  Vancouver.
McPhalen, Hugh Cornelius  Vancouver.
Stephen, John Forest  Vancouver. List of Students. 127
Name. Home Address.
Partial.
Blair, Alexander Gilbert  Vancouver.
Fitzgerald, Herbert George Vancouver.
McPhee, Roland  South Vancouver.
Second Year.
Undergraduates.
Austin, Clarence Ward  Kamloops.
Bullard, Lloyd Francis  - Vancouver.
Carter, Bayard Steveston.
Doell,  Raymond  Rossland.
Drewry,   John   Haworth    Victoria.
McDonald, Gordon Roy  _ _ Victoria.
McLennan, Stanley Archibald  _ Vancouver.
Morgan, Theodore  Harding  Victoria.
Pim, Edgar Henry Vancouver.
Rose, Hedley Alexander  Vancouver.
Stewart, Frederick Choate  Vancouver.
Conditioned.
Gillie,  Kenneth  Beresford   ,. Victoria.
McKay, Angus Howard  Vancouver.
Thompson, Douglas Lionel  Victoria.
Williams, Joseph Augustus   - - Whitehorse, Y. T.
Wilson, Frank Robinson  Whitehorse, Y. T.
* Partial.
Bissett, Ernest Eugene  Vancouver.
Bullard, Russell Joseph  _ Vancouver.
Pearcy, Charles Wickham  -Vancouver.
Third Year.
Undergraduates.
Letson, Harry Farnham Germaine  Vancouver.
Mellish, John Frederick  _ _ _. Vancouver.
Wright, Charles Alfred Holstead  Vancouver.
Conditioned.
Brown, Roland R Nelson.
Cairnes, Clive Elmore  Vancouver.
Lambert, Noel Dudley  Vancouver.
Partial.
McNamara, Joseph Albert  North Vancouver.
Watts, Harold  Newton  Vancouver.
Wynn, Harold William  Vancouver. 128 University of British Columbia.
STUDENTS IN ATTENDANCE—SESSION 1915-16.
Men.
T3
rt
u
60
u
<u
-a
a
Year
Arts,   IV 21
III 21
II 27
1 59
Year
Applied Science, III 3
II 11
1 26
Women.
•a
XI
a
o
U
CM
13
-t-»
o
1
22
1
2
24
12
1
40
14
8
81
167
3
3
9
5
3
19
4
3
33
61
228
Year
Arts,   IV 16 1                 17
III 18 1 1       20
II 22 9 2      33
1 61 15 5      81       151
151
Total 379 Pass Lists. 129
PASS LISTS, SESSIONAL EXAMINATIONS, 1915-16.
FACULTY OF ARTS.
Fourth Year.
Medal and Prizes—Lennox Algernon Mills, Governor-General's Medal;
Edna May Taylor (proxime accessit), prize, $30.00; James Robert Galloway,
second prize, $20.00.
GRADUATING CLASS.
The following, having enlisted for service overseas, are granted their
degree without    examination:
(Names in Alphabetical Order.)
Berry, Edward Weldon Sexsmith, Franklin Frederick Burrows
Duncan, Charles Andrew. *Shearman, Thomas Stinson Becket
Le Messurier, Ernest Southcott, James Percy Caldwell
Lett, Sherwood Wilson, William Cochrane
Maxwell, William Forest.
The following have qualified by Examination:
(Names in Order of Merit.)
Class I.
Mills, Lennox Algernon Dick, Agnes Johnston
Taylor,  Edna May Vermilyea, Ada Irene
Galloway, James Robert Mulhern, John Edward
Becket, Thomas Stinson Luckraft, Lawrence Charles
Schwesinger, Gladys Clotilde Johanna Anderson,  Jessie Josephine.
Class II.
Robinson, Jean Wilson, Mary Letitia
Miller, Roland McLeod Smith, David Angus
Chapin, Florence Birkett MacLeod, Jean Marie
Walsh, Harold Edgar Logie, Edward S.
Munro, Donald Hugh MacMillan, Isabel Gray
Thompson,   Clausen  A. Cameron, Ella Gladys
Gibson, Henry James Elliott, Carrie Isabel
Robertson, Thomas Joseph
Passed.
Dunton, Marjorie Mae Carruthers, Bertha Muriel
Annable,  George Reynolds Lane,  Laura) Mathilda
Miller, Grace Winifred Uchida, Chitose
DOUBLE COURSE ARTS AND APPLIED SCIENCE.
Arts Degree.
Class II.—Clive Elmore Cairnes.
*—Has also qualified by Examination. 130 University of British Columbia.
FOURTH YEAR.
English Drama IV.
Class I.—Schwesinger,  Chapin, J. M. Macleod.
Class //.—Mulhern, C. I. Elliott, Annable, Carruthers, C. A. Thompson.
Passed.—Gibson, G. W. Miller.
French.
Class I—E. M. Taylor, Robinson.
Class II.—Dunton.
Passed—E. G. Cameron, C. I. Elliott, Uchida.
Latin.
Class I.—M. L. Wilson.
Class II.—Dunton.
Physics II.
Class I.—Dick, J. J. Anderson.
THIRD AND FOURTH YEARS.
History of Philosophy.
Class I.—Dick,  Baker,  Schwesinger,  Luckraft,  Mulhern,   Galloway  and
Logie and Munro.
Class II.—]. J. Anderson, M. L. Wilson, Best, I. G. MacMillan, C. Miller.
G. L. Fraser, Bayly.
Passed—Annable, Carruthers, Lane, W. J. Cameron and Hagelstein.
Latin.
Class I.—Mills and Taylor, Mennie, Shearman, Munro and Russell.
Class II.—Story, Robertson and Vermilyea, Bayly,  Gibson, Abercrombie
and Lanning and Pollock, Carruthers.
Passed.—Bunt, Buchanan, G. W. Miller, M. E. Maynard   McCrimmon.
Greek.
Class I.—Vermilyea, Luckraft.
Class II.—Gibson, D. A. Smith.
Passed.—W. J. Cameron.
Economics.
Class I.—Mills and Schwesinger, Baker and G. L. Fraser and Mulhern.
Class II.—R. M. Miller and Munro, W. C. Thomson, T. J. Robertson
and H. E. Walsh, E. G. Cameron and C. A. Thompson, E. S. Logie.
Passed.—Berto, J. M. Macleod. Pass Lists. 131
History.
Class I.—Galloway and Mills, Mulhern, Dick.
Class II.—Hagelstein, Chapin, J. J. Anderson and S. P. Clement and D.
A. Smith, Orr and K. M. Peck and E. Trapp, Robinson, C. I. Elliott, I. G.
MacMillan, E. Evans, T. J. Robertson and Rosebrugh and W. C. Thomson,
Abercrombie and E. G. Cameron and Lane, J. M. Macleod, Geoghegan and
H. E. Walsh, Annable and E. S. Logie.
Passed.—R; M. Miller, G. W. Miller, Uchida, Berto, Lee.
Physics.
Class I.—R. M. Miller, C. A. Thompson and H. E. Walsh.
Class //.—Bunt.
Passed.—E Evans, Berto and C. Miller, L. A. Morrison, M. C. Hatch,
L. C. Wright.
FACULTIES OF ARTS AND APPLIED SCIENCE.
THIRD AND FOURTH YEARS.
Mineralogy.
Class I.—C. E. Cairnes, J. R. Galloway.
Class II.—C. Thompson, T. Shearman.
Passed.—C. A. Wright, H. N. Watts.
FACULTY OF ARTS.
THIRD YEAR.
Prizes.—John Hamilton Mennie, first prize, $25.00; John Russell, second
prize, $15.00.
The following having enlisted for overseas service, are granted their
standing:—Coates, Johannson, Miller.
The following, having enlisted for overseas service, will be permitted to
graduate in one year:—Smeeton, Walkinshaw.
Results of Examinations.
Class I.—Mennie, Russell, Baker, Mounce, Peck.
Class II.—Orr, Bayly, Fraser, Abernethy, W. C. Thomson, Suggitt, Clement, Story, White, Wright, Hagelstein, Geoghegan and Lanning, Pollock,
Evans, Best  (s), Rosebrugh.
Passed.—Greggor, Abercrombie and Buchanan and Miller, Bunt,
Morrison, McCrimmon, Muddell, Lee, Maynard, Hatch (s), Mutrie (s),
McTavish   (s),  Manzer  (s), Berto  (s).
(s)   Indicates  Supplemental Examinations. 132 University of British Columbia.
English Composition.
Class I.—Galloway and K. M. Peck, Best, Abernethy, Mennie and
Mounce and Story, Orr.
Class II.—W. J. Cameron, Geoghegan, Bayly and Mutrie, Suggitt, Baker
and Pollock, Clement and G. L. Fraser, Bunt and M. Maynard and Muddell
and Russell and White, McCrimmon.
Passed.—Abercrombie and W. C. Thomson, Buchanan and Roseburgh,
M. C. Hatch and Lanning, Manzer and C. Miller, L. A. Morrison, Lee and
L. C. Wright, E. Evans and Hagelstein, J. L. E. McTavish, Berto.
Prose Writers Before Dryden.
Class I.—K. M. Peck, Pollock and White, Mounce, G. L. Fraser, Suggitt
and W. C. Thomson.
Class II.—Russell, Geoghegan, Best, Bayly and McCrimmon, Orr, M. C.
Hatch and Lanning and Story, Abernethy, Buchanan and Muddell, Rosebrugh.
Passed.—S. P. Clement and M. E. Maynard and L. A. Morrison, Mutrie,
Greggor, W. J. Cameron and Lee, J. L. E. McTavish, Manzer, Berto.
Drama
Class /.—Mounce, K. M. Peck, White.
Class II.—McCrimmon and Pollock, Bayly and G. L. Fraser, Suggitt,
Story, Orr, Best and S. P. Clement and W. C. Thompson, Muddell, Abernethy,
Lanning and Russell.
Passed.—M. C. Hatch, Greggor, Geoghegan, Buchanan and M. E. Maynard, Uchida, Lee and L. A. Morrison, Mutrie, Rosebrugh, McTavish.
French.
Class II.—Mounce, Abernethy and S. P. Clement, Geoghegan and K. M.
Peck.
Passed.—Story, Suggitt, White, McCrimmon, Abercrombie, Pollock, Muddell.
German.
Passed.—K. M. Peck, Muddell, Hagelstein.
Analytic Geometry.
Class I.—Mennie and Russell,
Class II.—Orr, Buchanan.
Passed.—M ayn ard.
Calculus.
Class I.—Mennie, Orr, Russell.
Class II.—Buchanan.
Passed.—M. E. Maynard. Pass Lists. 133
SECOND, THIRD AND FOURTH YEAR ARTS, THIRD YEAR SCIENCE
Historical Geology.
Class /.—L. A. Mills and E. Taylor, L. Baker, and A. I. Vermilyea.
Class II—H. White, P. Rosebrugh, C. E. Cairnes and F. Chapin and H.
J. Gibson, J. Galloway and J. Macleod and M. J. Mounce and M. Suggitt,
J. Abernethy, H. R. Stevens, L. Luckraft.
Passed.—H. E. Walsh, W. Lee, A. H. Chatwin and L. A. Morrison, Lanning and T. J. Robertson, A. Greggor and J. L. McTavish and J. Todhunter,
M. Wilson, M. Dunton, H. Bunt, B. C. Cayley, E. M. Frame and Manzer,
T. Garesche and I. MacMillan and K. Mutrie and E. C. Traves and V. C.
Walsh, and Lane and Uchida.
SECOND, THIRD AND FOURTH YEAR ARTS,
AND SECOND AND THIRD YEAR SCIENCE.
Chemistry II.
Class /.—J. H. Mennie and J. Russell, D. R. Drury, T. S. B. Shearman.
Class II.—C. E. Cairnes, C. A. Wright, L. C Wright.
Passed.—A. H. McKay.
SECOND, THIRD AND FOURTH YEARS ARTS,
AND THIRD YEAR SCIENCE.
Chemistry III.
Class /.—T. S. B. Shearman.
Class II.—D. R. Drury.
Passed.—C. A. Wright, and L. C. Wright.
Chemistry IV.
Class /.—C. A. Wright, D. R. Drury, J. R. Galloway, L. C. Wright.
Class II.—E. Evans.
Passed.—H. N. Watts, C. Miller.
FACULTY OF ARTS.
SECOND YEAR.
Prizes.—Abraham Lincoln Marshall, first prize, $25; Caroline Pansy
Munday, second prize, $20; Harold Remington Stevens, third prize, $15.
The following students, having enlisted for service overseas, are granted
their standing:—J. A. Anderson, *Cross, Holmes, Hughes, Kerr, Lawson,
*PaImer, Scott, *SeideIman, Timberlake, C. W. Traves.
* Also qualified by examination.
The following students having enlisted for service overseas, will be
permitted to graduate in two years:—McTavish, Meekison. 134 University of British Columbia.
Results of Examinations.
Class 1.—Marshall, Munday, Stevens.
Class II.—Palmer, R. V. A. Grant, Barclay, Clyde, Munnings, Hamilton,
Griffith, Drury (s), Fulton, Godsmark, Wilband, Seidelman, Emmons (s),
I. Harvey, A. M. Morrison, Todhunter, Caley (s) and Robertson and Tennant, Mclnnes, Cross, Allardyce, Bradshaw.
Passed.—Clement and Garesche (s), and Mutch, Bodie (s), Coy, N.K.
Thompson, Hurst, Broatch and I. E. Grant, Martin, Bolton, Manson, Chatwin, Clarke, Stewart (s), Henderson (s), Frame, Fallows and McGuire (s),
Macdonald (s), Walsh (s), Mcintosh (s), Boyd (s), MacArthur (s), and
Snelgrove (s), Castleman (s), E. C. Traves (si).
(s)   Indicates  Supplemental  Examinations.
Composition.
Class I.—Munday, R. C. Palmer, Munnings and Stevens and Todhunter,
Clyde and Coy and Griffith and Harvey and McGookin.
Class II.—I. E. Grant, A. M. Morrison, Marshall, Wilband, E. J. Mutch,
and H. M. Robertson, Cross and R. V. A. Grant, Fulton and Martin, Godsmark, Garesche and Snelgrove.
Passed—Seidelman, Bradshaw and Cayley and Frame and V. C. Walsh,
Bodie and Manson and Tennant, N. G. Clarke, and N. K. Thompson,
McGuire, S. P. Hamilton and Hurst and Mclnnes, D. Bolton and Henderson
and M. G. Macdonald, Drury, Broatch and MacArthur and Mcintosh and
R. Stewart, Boyd and E. B. Clement, Castleman and W. F. Emmons, Chatwin,
Allardyce, G. C. Bottger, Barclay and Fallows and Francis.
English Literature.
Class I.—Munday, R. V. A. Grant, Todhunter, Clyde and I. Harvey, and
Wilband, Stevens.
Class //.—Marshall and Munnings. R. C. Palmer, Bradshaw and S. P.
Hamilton, Garesche, Bodie and A. M. Morrison and McGookin, Frame, Godsmark, Griffith, and Thompson, I. E. Grant, Coy and Cross and Henderson.
Passed.—Cayley and Drury and Manson and Mclnnes and Seidelman,
Hurst and Tennant and V. C. Walsh, Broatch and Hickey and H. M. Robertson, Fulton, E. B. Clement and E. J. Mutch, D. Bolton and M. G. Macdonald,
and McGuire and E. C.Traves, Martin and Snelgrove, Barclay and N. G.
Clarke and Castleman, Boyd and Fallows, R. Stewart, Allardyce and Chatwin,
MacArthur, W. F. Emmons.
Economics.
Class II.—Clyde and Todhunter, Stevens, S. P. Hamilton, and A. M.
Morrison, Bradshaw, Cross and Snelgrove.
Passed.—Bodie and Boyd and Coy and R. Stewart, Munnings and Ten- Pass Lists. 135
nant, Henderson, D. B. Bolton.
History.
Class I.—Clyde, Baker, and S. P. Hamilton, and Munnings, and Snelgrove
and Stevens.
Class II.—D. Bolton, and Cross, and Todhunter, and R. Stewart, Bodie,
and A. M. Morrison, Coy, Tennant, Boyd, Bradshaw, Henderson.
French.
Class I.—Griffith, Munnings. and R. C. Palmer.
Class II—R V. A. Grant, Stevens, Clyde, Wilband.
Passed.—McGuire, Fallows, Bradshaw, Bodie and Broatch, Garesche,
Coy, and Henderson, Allardyce, and W. F. Emmons, and Hurst, M. G.
Macdonald, and Tennant, E. B. Clement N. K. Thompson, Martin, Frame,
and MacArthur, Boyd, N. G. Clarke and L. C. Wright. E. C. Travesand
C.  Tupper.
German.
Class /.—Griffith.
Class II.—Munnings, I. Harvey.
Passed.—A. M. Morrison, Coy, Boyd.
Greek.
Class I.—Seidelman, Barclay, and Godsmark, Hamilton.
Passed.—V. C. Walsh, I. E. Grant, McGookin.
Latin.
Class I.—Munday and Tennant, Fulton, Barclay and S. P. Hamilton.
Class II.—Marshall and Mclnnes, R. V. A. Grant, S. P. Clement, and
Clyde and Seidelman, Garesche and Godsmark and A. M. Morrison, Stevens,
M. E. Hurst.
Passed.—I. E. Grant and Wilband, N. G. Clarke and Harvey and E. J.
Mutch, Cross, Bradshaw, Cayley and R. Stewart, Castleman, D. B. Bolton,
McGuire, H. M. Robertson and N. K. Thompson, Bodie and Martin, Fallows,
Broatch, Manson, Henderson and McGookin and Todhunter, Chatwin, Francis,
V. C. Walsh.
Advanced Latin.
Class I.—Munday.
Class II.—Barclay, R. Stewart, Fulton and Seidelman.
Logic.
Class II.—Griffith, Mclnnes, Wilband, E. B. Clement, and Godsmark and
Munday, Broatch. 136 University of British Columbia.
Passed.—Seidelman, McGookin, Manson, Fallows and Hurst, E. J. Mutch,
M. G. Macdonald, I. E. Grant, Hokkyo and McGuire.
Psychology.
Class I.—Schwesinger, Wilband, Munday.
Class II.—E. B. Clement, and Godsmark, Broatch, Manson, Fallows, and
M.  G. Macdonald and Mclnnes,  and E. J. Mutch, Griffith and Hurst and
Seidelman.
Passed.—McGookin and A. M. Morrison, I. E. Grant and McGuire,
Dawe.
Algebra.
Class I.—Marshall.
Class //.—Pallmer,    E. J. Mutch.
Passed—Mcintosh, W. F. Emmons, Drury, Mclnnes, Fulton, MacArthur,
Dawe.
Physics.
Class I.—W. F. Emmons, Marshall, Cayley, Munday, Allardyce and H.
M. Robertson.
Class II.—MacArthur,  Chatwin.
Passed.—Snelgrove, Castleman.
FIRST AND SECOND ARTS AND SECOND SCIENCE.
Chemistry I.
Class I.—A. L. Marshall, R. C, Palmer, T. W. Morgan, F. C. Stewart,
G. C. Barclay, D. C. McKechnie.
Class II.—W. F. Emmons, R .Fulton, R. Grant, and M. Jamieson,
J. Allardyce and V. M. Martn, R. L. Vollum, L F. Bullard and N. K.
Thompson, R. Doell, and G. R, McDonald and H. M. Robertson, Gillespie
and C. W. Silk, J. G. Fraser and A. Rive and R, Sidney, E. Wilkinson.
Passed.—G. F. Barnwell and R. H. Mcintosh, L, L. Bolton and N. Clarke
and G. Cross and S. Tamenaga, J. H. Drewry and I. Harvey, N. Ballentine,
W. T. Aconley, D. Manson, T. E. Evans and C. B. Weld, D. Bolton and
Cumyow and E. Frame and R. O'Connor, S. A. McLennan and H. A. Rose
and E. C. Traves and J. A. Williams, D. Kerr, G. E. W. Clarke and C.
Milley and C. R. Neill, A. Hill.
FIRST YEAR ARTS.
Sccholarships and PRIZES.—Constance Elizabeth Highmoor, first scholarship; Pauline Emma Gintzburger, second scholarship; Isabel Martiri Thomas,
third scholarship; Elizabeth Agnes Thomas, first prize, $15; Kosaburo Shimizu
second prize, $10.
The following students, having enlisted for overseas service, are granted
theiil standing: A. J. Anderson, G. S. Clark, Cline, C. S. Evans, A. M.
Hurst, McAfee, E. R. Stewart, Murray. Pass Lists. 137
The following student, having enlisted for overseas service, is permitted
to graduate in three years: Macfarlane.
RESULTS OF EXAMINATIONS.
Class I.—Highmoor, Gintzburger, I. M. Thomas, E. A. Thomas, Shimizu,
Dufius, M. E. Milley, Calbick, E. C. McKay.
Class II.—A. P. Watson, Dalton, Rive (s), Gillespie (s), Jamieson,
Wesbrook, Fraser, Costley (s), Cosgrave and Hosang, D. C. McKechnie,
Greer, Vollum, Sutcliffe, M. M. B. Cameron and Wilkinson, Sidney, Bain,
McGregor, Dockrill, Gislason and Leckie, Lord, E. P. Wyllie (s)i W. R.
MacLeod, Peck  (s),  Gross and Murphy.
Passed.—Keenleyside (s), and H. W. Gamey, Elliott, Howard, W. J. E.
Wyllie (s), Gregg, Layton, D. E. Kerr, Usher, R. C. Emmons, Weld (s),
O'Connor, Hill (s), Letson (s), McDougall, Ballentine (s), and H. T. Gamey,
Rollston, Aconley, Ketcheson (s), Kelman (s), Maynard, Brown and L. C.
Johnston and C. E. Milley (s), Matheson (b), Forin, Westwood, Barnwell,
Cumyow (matric), and Robson, Carson (s) and Cox and Gill (s), K. S.
Johnston, Bolton (s) and Hardwick (s) and MacKenzie (s), Hokkyo and
Philp (s), Ray (s), Mutch (s), Hunter (s), Campbell, Irvine s), Simpson (s),
Bayer (s), D. M. Trapp (s), Day (s) Alexander (s), Watson (s), Riddell
(s), Collier (s), Neill (s), Lawrence (s), Roach (s), Rogers (s), G. E. W.
Clarke (s), Graham (s) Wolfe (s), Hawe (s), Darner (s), Kirk (s), D. L.
Lyness (is), Nelson (s), Bell (s), T. E. Evans (s), Hamilton (s).
(s) Indicates Supplemental examination.
English Composition.
Class I.—R. S. Hamilton, E. C McKay, M. M. B. Cameron, Ketcheson
and Wesbrook, Gintzburger.
Class II.—J. G. Fraser, and Hill and A. P. Watson, Ballentine and
Paterson and Shimizu, Hosang and Keenleyside and Leckie, Calbick and
Highmoor and E. A. Thomas and Rive, E. C. Letson and Usher, Cosgrave
and Costley and Jamieson, H. W. Gamey and L. C. Johnston, L. L. Bolton
and Gillespie and Nelson,! Gregg and Hardwick and Matheson and Ray,
Alexander and O'Connor and Rollston and Sutcliffe, C. E. Maynard and
Sidney.
Passed.—Rogers and Wilkinson, Duffus and M. L. Elliott and K. S.
Johnson, and Philip and Robson, Greer and M. E. Milley and Riddell and
J. Watson, Bain and Barnwell and H. T. Gamey and W. R. MacLeod and
Simpson and Westwood and E. P. Wyllie, Beames and H. D. Bottger and
Irvine and E. M. Mutch, Collier and Lord and Hawe and W. J. E. Wyllie
T. E. Evans and Gill and Kirk and Lawrence and McDougall and Renwick,
M. F. Brown and Darner and Forin and D. E. Kerr, Bell and Carson and
C. E. Milley and M. G. Peck and S. A. Taylor and Wolfe, Howard and
Roach,  Hokkyo  and  D.  I.  Lyness,  Milton  and  G.  E.  W.  Clarke  and  Cox 138 University of British Columbia.
and Larmouth and McGregor and Vollum, Cumyow and Tamenaga, Kelman
and MacKenzie andC. D. Smith, Boyer and M. Day and Layton and D. M.
Trapp, Campbell and Hunter, Gross and McCusker and Murphy and Weld,
R. C. Emmons and Gislason, Aconley and Dockrill, C. Graham, D. C. McKechnie, Dalton.
History.
Class I.—Gintzburger, and R. S. Hamilton and Hosang and Keenleyside,
and Rollston, and Sidney.
Class II.—Beames, Bain, and M. M. B. Cameron, and Carson and Damer,
and J. G. Fraser, and Gillespie and M. E. Milley, and A. P. Watson, and
Wesbrook, Ballentine and Costley and Duffus and H. W. Gamey, and Highmoor, and Irvine and E. C. Letson, and McGregor, and Murphy and M. G.
Peck, and Philp, and C D. Smith and Usher and J. Watson, and E. P.
Wyllie, Alexander and Barnwell, and Cosgrove, and Forin, and H. T.
Gamey, and Gill and Gislason, and Greer, and Gross, and Hardwick, and
Jamieson, and K. S. Johnston, and L. C. Johnston, and D. E. Kerr, and
Ketcheson, and Lairmouth, and Leckie, and McDougall, and E. C. McKay,
and D. C. McKechnie, and C. E. Milley, and E. J. Mutch and Patterson
and Rive, and Riddell, and Shimizu, and Simpson, and E. A. Thomas, and
Wilkinson, Boyer, and L. L. Bolton, and H. D. Bottger, and M. F. Brown,
and Campbelll, and G. E. W. Clarke, and Dalton, and M. L. Elliott, and
C. Graham, and Gregg, and Kirk, and Lawrence, and Layton, and Lord, and
C. E. Maynard, and O'Connor, and Roach, and Sutcliffe, and S. A. Taylor,
and Westwood, and Wolfe, and W. J. E. Wyllie.
Passed.—Aconley, and Bell, and Bilton, and Calbick, and Cox and M.
Day, and Dockrill, and R. C. Emmons, and Hawe and Hokkyo, and W. R.
MacLeod, and Neill, and Robson, and Rogeis, and E. R. Stewart, and
Vollum, and Weld, Cumyow, and T. E. Evans, and Howard, and Hunter,
and  Kelman,   and  E.   M.   Mutch,   and  Ray,   and  Tamenaga,   Collier,   and
D. I. Lyness and MacKenzie, and G. D. Meadows, Nelson and Renwick, and
D. M. Trapp, Matheson.
English Literature.
Class I.—M. M. B. Cameron, A. P. Watson, Sidney, R. S. Hamilton and
Hill, E. A. Thomas, Costley, and J. G. Fraser.
Class II.—Gintzburger, Jamieson, Alexander, E. C. McKay, and Usher,
Rive, and Duffus, C. E. Maynard, and Shimizu, Ballentine, Highmoor, Damer
and Keenleyside, and Rollston, and Wesbrook, Cosgrove, and E. C. Letson,
Calbick, K. S. Johnson, and D. E. Kerr, and E. M. Mutch, and McGrego,r
Boyer, and Ketcheson, and M. E. Milley, Gillespie, and Philp, and Sutcliffe
and Wilkinson.
Passed.—Carson, and Collier, and Dalton, and Matheson and E. P.
Wyllie,   M.  L.   Elliott,   and  Riddell,   H.  W.   Gamey  and   MacKenzie,   and Pass Lists. 139
Robson, Bain and Forin, and Howard, Kelman, and Layton, and O'Connor,
and M. G. Peck, and D. M. Trapp, and Wolfe, Gross, and Vollum, H. T.
Gamey, and Hosang, and S. A. Taylor, H. D. Bottger, and Gill, and Hardwick, and D. I. Lyness, and McDougall, Bilton, and Gislason, and L. C.
Johnston, and Simpson, Lord and Ray, and Westwood, M. Day, and Lawrence
and W. R. MacLeod, Cumyow, and Dockrill, and Greer, and Roach, and
J. Watson, Irvine, and C. E. Milley, Barnwell, and Leckie, C. Graham, and
Tamenaga, Rogers, and W. J. E. Wyllie, M. F. Brown and Campbell and
Murphy, Nelson, G. E. W. Clarke, and Cox, and R. C. Evans and Gregg,
and Hawe, and Patterson, Hokkyo and McKechnie, and Aconley and Bell.
French.
Class I.—Gintzburger.
Class //.—Highmoor, E. A. Thomas, A. P. Watson, E. C. McKay, and
M. E. Milley, Gislason.
Passed.—Bain, and Hosang, and I. M. Thomas, Sidney, Dalton, and
McGregor, Calbick, and Costley, and Gross, Layton, and E. C. Letson, Lord
and M. G. Peck, Cosgrave, Matheson, Boyer, and Carson, and Forin, and
Hardwick, and Wesbrook, Duffus, Leckie, and Murphy, Greer, and Hill, and
Hunter, and Irvine, and Kelman, Philp, and Wolfe, and W. J. E. Wyllie,
J. G. Fraser, and O'Connor, Aconley, and H. D. Bottger, and Collier, and
Gill, and Jamieson, D. C. McKechnie, Dockrill, and Gillespie, and Howard,
and L. C. Johnston, Roach, M. L. Elliott, and C. Graham, and K. S. Johnston,
and W. R. MacLeod, and Ray, and Rogers, and Vollum, and Westwood, and
E. P. Wyllie, Alexander, and Barnwell, and Bolton, and M. F. Brown, and
M. M. B. Cameron, and Cumyow, and H. W. Gamey, and Gregg, and
Robson, and Rollston, and Usher, and Wilkinson, D. E. Kerr, and Campbell,
and H. T. Gamey, and C. E. Maynard.
German.
Class I.—H. D. Bottger.
Class II.—Gintzburger.
Passed.—Bain, and Gislason.
Passed—Cox, Keenleyside.
Greek.
Latin.
Class I.—E. C. McKay, Highmoor, E. A. Thomas.
Class II.—Dalton and M. E. Milley, Murphy, Costley and McGregor and
I. M. Thomas, Calbick and Duffus and Shimizu, Gross and Wesbrook, Greer
and W. J. E. Wyllie, Dockrill and Lord, Gregg and McDougall, Hosang
and A. P. Watson, and E. P. Wyllie.
Passed—M. F. Brown and Usher, Kirk, Leckie and Simpson and West-
wood, H. W. Gamey, and Hunter and Irvine and Layton and W. R. McLeod 140 University of British Columbia.
and Ray, Boyer and R. C. Emmons, and H. T. Gamey, and R. S. Hamilton
and K. S. Johnston, Keenleyside, Campbell and Collier, and Cosgrave, and
Kelman, and Ketcheson, and Rollston, Cox and Damer, and Hardwick and
Howard, Forin and Roach, and Sutcliffe, Matheson, and Robson, M. L.
Elliott and Wolfe, C. E. Maynard ,and Riddell, D. I\ Lyness, and S. A.
Taylor, Carson and E. C. Letson, Philp, Gill and C. Graham, Bell, Hawe,
and Lawrence, and MacKenzie, and D. M. Trapp, J. Watson, Hokkyo and
Nelson.
Algebra.
Class I.—I. M. Thomas, Calbick, A. E. Thomas, C. S. Evans, Highmoor,
Dalton, Duffus, Greer and W. J. E. Wyllie, and Rive, Wilkinson.
Class II.—Vollum, Dockrill, and Hosang, Cosgrave, Howard, and M. E.
Millley, Costley, and Elliott, and E. C. McKay, and D. C. McKechnie, and
C. E. Milley, Shimizu, Gilespie and E. P. Wyllie, Hurstj and McKenzie,
Bain, and H. W. Gamey, L. C. Johnston, and A. P. Watson.
Passed.—D. E. Kerr, and W. R. McLeod, and Matheson, and Sutcliffe
and Tamenaga, J. G. Fraser, and Kelman and McDougall, Jamieson, and
Weld, Aconley, and A. J. Anderson, and Leckie, and Wesbrook, G. S. Clark,
and H. T. Gamey, and Gislason, and A. I.Kerr, and Neill, Gintzburger,
Layton and Sidney, Cox and Philp, Barnwell, and Gregg, and C. E. Maynard
and Usher, M. F. Brown, and Campbell and Rollston, R. C. Emmons, and
Ketcheson, Westwood, Robson, and D. M. Trapp, M. G. Peck, Gill and
Lawrence, Alexander, and Gross, and Murphy, and E. M. Mutch, and Ray,
and Renwick, M. Day, and Forin, and O'Connor, T. E. Evans, and Hunter,
McGregor, Ballentine, and Boyer, and M. M. B. Cameron, and Carson, and
C. Graham, and Hardwick, Hawe and Nelson, and Pattenson, and Rogers,
K. S. Johnston and Lord.
Trigonometry.
Class /.—I. M. Thomas, W. J. E. Wyllie, A. J. Howard, Dockrill and
Highmoor, D. C. McKechnie, I. C. Calbick, Aconley, and Wesbrook, Gillespie
and Shimizu, and E. A. Thomas, E. A. Carter, and Dalton, and Duffus,
and Rive, M. E. Milley, Cumyow, Gill.
Class II.—Bain, and M. L. Elliott, and Gintzburger, and D. E. Kerr, and
Robson, and Tamenaga, Kelman, Sutcliffe, Cosgrave, and W. R. MacLeod,
and Wilkinson, Gislason, and Greer, and C. E. Milley, and O'Connor, and
Vollum, A. P. Watson and Weld, C. E. Maynard, and McGregor and
Murphy, J. G. Fraser and Hosang, and McDougall, Cox and Jamieson,
Costley, M. F. Brown, H. W. Gamey, and MacKenzie and M. G. Peck and
Renwick, R. C Emmons, and Hill, and Irvine.
Passed.—Forin and H. T. Gamey, and Gregg and E. C. McKay, and
E. P. Wyllie, Lord, and Usher, Lawrence, and Westwood, Campbell, and
Chatwin,   and  Philp   and  D.  M.  Trapp,  Layton  and Ray,  Neill,  M.  M.  B. Pass Lists. 141
Cameron, Ketcheson, and Matheson, and D. E. Peck, Leckie, Gross, E. M.
Mutch, B. C. Cayley and Hardwick, Ballentine, and Barnwell, and K. S.
Johnston, and Keenleyside, M. Day, and Hunter, Rollston, Alexander, and
Carson, and L. C. Johnston, Sidney, Boyer and G. E. W. Clarke, and Simpson and E. C. Letson.
Phy.ics.
Class I.—Gillespie, I. M. Thomas, Rive, and Weld, Duffus, Jamieson,
Sutcliffe,  Gintzburger, Calbick, M. E. Milley, J.  G. Fraser.
Class II.—Highmoor and Shimizu, Leckie, and Vollum, Cosgrave, and
Dalton, M. M. B. Cameron, Keenleyside, and Lord, Greer, and L. C. Johnston, and MacLeod, and E. A. Thomas, and Tamenaga, R. C. Emmons, and
Wilkinson, E. C. McKay, and Silk, Ballentine, and Gregg, and D. E.
Kerr, and Ketcheson, and A. P. Watson, and Wesbrook, L. L. Bolton, and
Bain, and Costley, and D. C. McKechnie, and Nelson, E. C. Letson, Dockrill, and Hosang, and M. G. Peck, H. W. Gamey, and D. M. Trapp.
Passed.—Gross, and McDougall, and MacKenzie, and O'Connor, and
J. Watson, M. Day, and Elliott, and Gislason, and Lawrence, Alexander,
and Gill, and H. T. Gamey, and Murphy, and Neill, and Rollston, and
Sidney, and W. J. E. Wyllie, and Carson, and R. Hamilton, Layton, and
C. E. Milley, and Matheson, and McGregor, and Robson, Aconley, and
Hunter, and E. P. Wyllie, M. F. Brown and Howard, Barnwell, C. E.
Maynard, and Westwood, Bell, and G. E. W. Clarke, and Kelman and
Rogers, and Usher, Campbell, and Damer, and Hawe, and K. S. Johnston,
and E. M. Mutch, and Ray, and Simpson, Kirk, Forin, and Hardwick, and
Patterson, C. Graham, Philp, and Riddell, T. E. Evans, Cumyow, and
Wolfe,  Cox,  and D. I. Lyness.
Beginners' Greek.
Class II.—Shimizu, Garesche, McDougall.
Passed.—E. M. McKechnie, R. C. Emmons, Sutcliffe, L. C. Johnston.
Beginners' German.
Class I.—J. Robinson.
Class II—M. M. B. Cameron, E. Trapp.
FACULTY OF APPLIED SCIENCE
THIRD YEAR.
Prizes.—Clive Elmore Cairnes, Charles Alfred Holstead Wright, equal,
prize $25, divided.
The following students, having enlisted for overseas service, are granted
their standing:   Lambert, Letson. 142 University of British Columbia.
Results of Examinations.
Class I.—Cairnes, Wright, Mellish  (s).
Passed.—Brown (s), Watts  (s, partial).
Electrical Engineering.
Class I.—Mellish.
Passed.—R. R. Brown
Engineering Economics.
Class /.—Cairnes, C. A. Wright, Watts, Mellish.
Class II—R. R. Brown
Fire Assaying.
Class I.—Cairnes.
General Engineering II.
Class /.—Cairnes, Mellish, C. A. Wright.
Passed.—Watts, R. R. Brown.
Hydraulics II.
Class /.—Mellish.
Passed.—R. R. Brown. K
Mechanical Engineering II.
Class I.—Cairnes, C. A. Wright, Mellish.
Passed.—Watts.
Mechanical Engineering III.
Class /.—C. A. Wright, Cairnes, Mellish.
Class //.—Watts.
Passed—R. R. Brown.
Mechanical Engineering IV.
Class //.—Mellish.
Mining Engineering.
Class II.—Cairnes.
Ore Dressing and Laboratory.
Class I.—Cairnes.
Ore Dressing.
Class I.—Cairnes.
Class II.—C. A. Wright.
Passed—Watts. Pass Lists. 143
Railway Engineering.
Class //.—Mellish.
Passed.—R. R. Brown.
Structural Engineering II.and III.
Class //.—Mellish.
Structural Engineering III.
Class II.—C. A. Wright, Cairnes, Watts.
Surveying II.
Class II.—R. R. Brown.
Passed.—Mellish
Field Surveying II.
Class I.—Lambert, Mellish,    H. F. G. Letson.
Class II.—R. R. Brown.
Mapping II.
Class //.—Mellish, H. F. G. Letson, R. R. Brown.
Summer Essays.
Class I.—Cairnes, Mellish, H. F. G. Letson, Wright.
Class II—R. R. Brown, Watts.
SECOND YEAR.
Prizes.—Theodore Harding Morgan, Frederick Choate Stewart, equal,
prize $20 each.
The following students, having enlisted for overseas service, are granted
their standing:    Thompson,  Wilson.
The following students, having enlisted for overseas service, will be
permitted to graduate in two years:    Carter, Pim, Gillie.
Results of Examinations.
Class I.—Morgan, Stewart.
Class //.—McDonald (s), L. F. Bullard, Doell, Drewry, McKay, Rose.
Passed.—Austin  (is), McLennan  (s), Williams  (s), Pearcy  (s).
(s)   Indicates Supplemental Examination.
Structural Engineering I.—Graphical Statistics.
Class I.—Rose, Austin and Doell, Morgan, L. F. Bullard, F. C. Stewart,
Drewry, S. McLennan, and Williams, G. R. McDonald.
Class //.—Bissett, A. H. McKay, R. J. Bullard. 144 University of British Columbia.
Mapping I.
Class   I.—Doell,   Morgan,   McLennan,   Williams,   Austin,   Rose,   L.   F.
Bullard, and Stewart.
Class II.—McDonald, Drewry and A. H. McKay, Bissett, R. J. Bullard.
General Engineering I.
Class   I.—Morgan,   Bissett,   A.   H.   McKay,   and   Stewart,   Drewry   and
Williams.
Class II.—Austin, Rose, McDonald, Doell, L. F. Bullard, McLennan.
Passed.—R. J. Bullard.
Calculus.
Class /.—Morgan, F. C  Stewart, L.  F. Bullard.
Class II.—Doell, Rose.
Passed—S. A. McLennan, A. H. McKay, Drewry and Williams, Bissett
and R. J. Bullard.
Mechanics.
Class I.—F. C. Stewart, Morgan.
Class II.—L. F. Bullard, Austin, G. R. McDonald, Rose.
Passed—S. A.  McLellan,  Doell,  Cairnes, Drewry  and Williams, A.  H.
McKay.
Mechanical Drawing II.
Class I.—Doucet.
Class II.—Austin and S. A. McLennan, G. R. McDonald.
Passed.—Rose, Bissett and L. F. Bullard, and R. J. Bullard, and Williams,
Drewry, F. C. Stewart, Doell and A. H. McKay, and Morgan.
Mechanical Engineering I.
Class I.—Morgan, G. R. McDonald, F. C. Stewart.
Class II.—L. F. Bullard, and Doell, and Drewry, Austin, S. A. McLennan, and Pearcy.
Passed.—A. H. McKay, and Rose, Williams, C. E. Cairnes.
Physics.
Class I.—Morgan and F. C. Stewart, McDonald, Doell.
Class  II.—Austin,   and  Drewry,   A.   H.   McKay,   and  Williams,  L.   F.
Bullard, Rose.
Physics Laboratory.
Class I.—Morgan, A. H. McKay, McDonald, and F. C. Stewart, Austin,
McLennan  and  Rose.
Class //.—Doell and Drewry, L. F. Bullard, and R. J. Bullard, Williams,
Bissett. Pass Lists. 145
Shopwork IV. and V.
Class I.—F. C. Stewart, Morgan.
Class II.—G. R. McDonald, and Rose, Bissett, Drewry, A.  H. McKay,
Doell, and S. A. McLennan, Austin, Williams.
Passed.—L. F. Bullard, R. J. Bullard.
Surveying II.
Class /.'—Doell, L. F. Bullard, Morgan, McDonald, and McKay, Austin,
and Drewry.
Class II.—Stewart, McLennan.
Passed.—Rose, and Williams, Bissett, R. J. Bullard.
Field Surveying.
Class I.—Austin, Doell, and Drewry, L. F. Bullard, and Stewart, McDonald, and D. L. Thompson, McLennan, and McKay, and Bissett.
Passed.—Morgan.
FIRST YEAR.
Scholarships and Prizes.—William Orson Banfield, scholarship; George
Frederick Fountain, prize, $15.
The following students, having enlisted for overseas service, are granted
their standing:    Baxter, Dixon, *Fountain, Mayers.
*Also qualified by examination.
The following students, having enlisted for overseas service, are permitted to graduate in three years: Bickell, Goodman, McPhalen, Milton,
Stephen.
Results of Examinations.
Class I.—Banfield,  Fountain,  Gale.
Class II.—T. Le Messurier, R. M. McLuckie (s), R. McPhee (s), W. G.
Hatch, F. J. Day, Wi E. Baxter, T. E. Doucet, H. N. Page (s), G. G.
Gilchrist.
Passed.—D. M. Morrison (s), W. J. Gray, H. A. Pearse (s), K. Tamura
(s), H. G. Fitzgerald (s), H. D. McDiarmid (s).
(s)  Indicates Supplemental Examination.
Descriptive Geometry.
Class I.—T. Le Messurier, Banfield, McPhee, Doucet, and Gale.
Class II.—Fountain, W. G. Hatch, McLuckie, Galloway, and Gray.
Passed.—Day, and Page, Gilchrist, D. M. Morrison, W. E. Baxter, Pearse,
and Tamura.
English Composition.
Class I.—Page, Fountain, and D. M. Morrison, Gale.
Class II.—W. E. Baxter, Banfield, and Pearse, F. J. Day, McColl, Gil- 146 University of British Columbia.
christ, and T. Le Messurier, McLuckie, McDiarmid and Tamura, Fitzgerald
and McPhee, Caspell.
Passed.—McCuaig, Doucet, W. G. Hatch, G. S. Cameron.
Drawing I. and II.
Class I.—T. Le Messurier, Gale, Fountain and McLuckie, D. M. Morrison.
Class II.—W. G. Hatch, Banfield, McColl, Fitzgerald, W. E. Baxter and
Caspell, McCuaig and McPhee, Pearse, F. J. Day, and Gilchrist, G. S.
Cameron, Tamura, Gray and Mayers and McDiarmid.
Passed.—H. M. Page.
Algebra.
Class I.—Fountain, McLuckie, Banfield. ,
Class II.—F. J. Day, Gale and W. G. Hatch, T. Le Messurier, McPhee,
W. E. Baxter, McDiarmid, Caspell and Fitzgerald.
Passed.—Gray, Doucet and H. M. Page, Pearse, Gilchrist, G. S. Cameron,
and D. M. Morrison.
Trigonometry.
Class /.—W. O. Banfield, R. M. McLuckie, W. A. Gale, G. F. Fountain.
Class II.—W. G Hatch, T. Le Messurier, G G. Gilchrist, R. McPhee,
H. M. Page, F. J. Day, and T. E. Doucet, W. J. Gray, and D. M. Morrison.
Passed.—H. D. McDiarmid, W. E. Baxter, and G. S. Cameron, H. G.
Fitzgerald and K. Tamura, E. S. McColl, W. A. McCuaig, and H. A.
Pearse.
Mechanics.
Class I.—Banfield, Gale.
Class II.—Fountain, W. G. Hatch, and Gilchrist, W. E. Baxter.
Passed—T. Le Messurier, H. M. Page, F. J. Day, McPhee, Tamura, and
Gray, and Doucet.
Physics,
Class I.—Gale, Banfield, T. Le Messurier.
Passed.—D. M. Morrison, Doucet, McLuckie, McColl, Gray, and W. G.
Hatch.
Physics Laboratory.
Class I.—Fountain, Banfield, Gale, F. J. Day, Doucet, Caspell, and Fitzgerald, and Le Messurier, and D. M. Morrison.
Class II.—Gilchrist, and McCuaig, and Tamura, G. S. Cameron, and
McDiarmid, W. G. Hatch, W. E. Baxter, and Mayers, Gray, and McColl,
and McPhee.
Passed.—McLuckie, H. M. Page. Pass Lists. 147
Shopwork I., II. and III.
Class I.—Banfield, Fountain and Gale.
Glass II.—F. J. Day, and McLuckie, Caspell, T. Le Messurier, and
McCuaig, W. E. Baxter, Gilchrist, D. M. Morrison, McPhee and Pearse,
Tamura, W. G. Hatch.
Passed.—G. S. Cameron, Fitzgerald and Gray, Cairnes.
Mechanical Drawing I.
Claas II.—T. Le Messurier, Gale and McLuckie, Banfield and Fountain,
D. M. Morrison, Gilchrist, McColl.
Class II.—W. G. Hatch, F. J. Day, and Tamura, Gray, Mayers, and
McCuaig, Pearse, Caspell, Fitzgerald, W. E. Baxter and McPhee, and
H. M. Page, G. S. Cameron.
Passed.—McDiarmid. 148 University of British Columbia.
(2.)    LIST OF MEMBERS OF CONVOCATION OF THE
UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.
Members of Convocation are urged to send to the Registrar,
without delay, their Street Addresses.
(Alphabetically arranged, with degrees and Key List, showing University
conferring same).
Key List of University Represented.
1. Appointed by the Lieutenant-Governor in Council.
2. Aberdeen University, Aberdeen, Scotland.
3. Acadia University, Wolfville, N.S.
4. Adelaide University, Adelaide, South Australia.
5. Bishop's College, Lennoxville, Que.
6. Cambridge University, England.
7. Chicago University, Chicago, U.S.A.
8. Clark University, Worcester, Mass.
9. Columbia University, New York, N.Y.
10. Dalhousie University, Halifax, N.S.
11. Durham University, Durham, England.
12. Edinburgh  University,  Edinburgh,   Scotland.
13. Glasgow University, Glasgow, Scotland.
14. Halifax University, Halifax, N.S.
15. Harvard University, Cambridge, Mass.
16. Illinois Wesleyan University.
17. Kink's College, Windsor, N.S.
18. Laval University, Quebec and Montreal.
19. Leland Stanford Jr. University, Palo Alto, Cal.
20. Liverpool University, Liverpool, England.
21. London University, London, England.
22. Manchester University, Manchester, England.
23. Manitoba University, Winnipeg, Man.
24. Montreal University, Montreal, Que.
25. McGill University, Montreal, Que.
26. McMaster University, Toronto, Ont.
27. Mount Allison University, Sackville, N.B.
28. New Brunswick University, Frederickton, N.B.
29. Ottawa University, Ottawa, Ont.
30. Oxford University, Oxford, England.
31. Queens University, Kingston, Ont.
32. Royal College of Science, Dublin, Ireland. Members of Convocation. 149
33. Royal Military College of Canada, Kingston, Ont.
34. Royal. University of Ireland, Dublin, Ireland.
35. Saskatchewan University, Saskatoon, Sask.
36. St. Andrews University, Dundee, Scotland.
37. St. Francis Xavier University, Antigonish, N.S-
38. St. Joseph's University, N.B.
39. Toronto University, Toronto,  Ont.
40. Trinity College, Dublin, Ireland.
41. Trinity University, Toronto, Ont.
42. Victoria College, Coburg, Ont.
43. Victoria University, Toronto, Ont.
44. Wesleyan College, Montreal, Que.
45. Western University, London, Ont.
46. University of British Columbia, Vancouver, B. C.
Acheson, William Clinton, Vancouver M.B. 39
Anderson, Frederick W., Kamloops  B.Sc. 25
Anderson, Goldie Fraser, Vancouver  B.Sc. 25
Anderson, Jessie Josephine, Vancouver  B.A. 43
Anderson, William Gernet, Vancouver B.A. 39, LL.B.
Andrews,   Frank,  Victoria „ B.A.    3
Annable,  George  Reynolds, Annable B.A. 46
Anning, Norman Herbert, Chilliwack M.A. 31
Anstey, Arthur, Vancouver  B.A. 21
Arbuckle, J. W., Vernon  M.D. 25
Archibald, Henry Patton, Vancouver  B.A.Sc. 25
Archibald, James Ross, Kamloops.... B.A. 10, LL.B.
Archibald, M. G., Kamloops  M.D., C.M. 10
Argue, William Piritte, Vancouver  B.A. 23
Armour, Douglas, Vancouver  B.A. 39
Armstrong, James Arthur, Rossland B.A. 3, M.A.    3
Arthur, Edward Charles, Nelson B.A. 42, M.A. 42, M.D. 41
Ashmore, Richard Howell, Eburne Station B.A. 34
Ashton, Henry, Vancouver  B.A., D.Lit.    6
Ashton, John Joseph, New Westminster B.A. 31, B.D. 44
Auld, J. W., Vancouver M.D., C.M. 25
Babcock, J. P., Victoria     1
Bagshaw, Frank, Vancouver  B.Sc. 25
Baird, Mary Christina, Vancouver B.A. 39
Baird, William Joseph, Vancouver B.A. 39, M.A., LL.B.
Baker, Frances Edna, Vancouver  B.A. 23
Baker, Herbert W., Vancouver B.A. 31
Baker, Ray Palmer, Summerland  B.A. 45 150 University of British Columbia.
Balderstone, Benjamin Hedley, White Rock B.A. 27, B.D.
Bapty, Walter, Victoria  M.D. 45
Barrett, William Thomas, Victoria  _ M.D. 23
Barron, Thomas John, Courtenay  _ B.A. 25
Baskin, William Gerald, Victoria  „....B.A.I. 28
Bastin,  Charles  Howden, Vancouver   „M.D. 23
Bates, Reginald Heber, Vancouver B.A.    5
Bayfield, Henry Arthur, Vancouver B.A.Sc. 25
Bayfield, Geoffrey E., Vancouver  M.D. 25
Beacham, Havelock, Vancouver  B.A. 25
Bechtel, Arthur Daniel, Victoria  M.D 25, C.M.
Beckwith, Harold Arthur, Victoria B.A. 25
Beeston,  Cyril Gainsborough, Nelson   B.A. 23
Bennett, Allan Edward Hingston, Kamloops M.D., C.M. 31
Bennett,  Charles Vincent, Prince Rupert  _ B.A 31
Berry, Edward Weldon, Murrayville  B.A. 46
Black, George Duncan Ralph, Vancouver M.D., C.M. 39
Blaycock, Selwyn Gwillym, Trail  B.Sc. 25
Boak, Arthur Edward Romily, Vancouver M.A. 31
Boak, Henry Westman Conroy, Vancouver  - B.L. 10
*Boggs, George Washington, Vancouver  M.D.,.C.M. 25
Bolton, William Washington, Victoria  M.A    6
Booth, Patrick Dick, Vancouver B.Sc. 12
Bonnel,  Saul,   Fernie    M.D. 25
Boucher, Robert B., Vancouver  M.D., C.M. 25
Bowser, William John, Victoria LL.B. 10
Boyce, B. de Furlong, Kelowna  M.D. 25
Boyd, J. Bruce, Vancouver  B.A. 25
Boyd, Robert Sinclair,  Vancouver B.A. 40
Boyle, Robert Clake, Vancouver  M.D., C.M. 23
Bradshaw, George Karn, Vancouver   B.A. 39
Bray, Harry Randle, Esquimalt  B.A. 30, 39
Brennan, George Eric, Vancouver  B.Sc. 25
Brett, Augustus Jasper Wolsley, Vancouver D.D.S. 39
Brewster, H. C, Victoria      1
Bride, William Wesley, South Hill  M.D. 23
Bristol,  Charles Frederick, Vancouver   B.Sc. 25
Brock, Reginald W., Vancouver M.A. 31
Brodie, William S., Vancouver  M.A. 10
Broe,   Lawrence,  Vancouver  M.B. 39
Brough, Thomas Allardyce, Vancouver B.A. 31
Brown, John, Vancouver  B.A., M.D., C.M. 23
Brouse, J. E., New Denver  M.D. 25
*Deceased. Members of Convocation. 151
Bruce (nee Baker), Elma, Vancouver  B.A. 10
Brydone-Jack, Arthur Canby, Vancouver  —...B.A., M.A. 28
Brydone-Jack, Frederick William, Vancouver  ..M.D. 25
Brydone-Jack, Herbert Disbrow, Vancouver  _ B.Sc. 25
Brydone-Jack, William Disbrow, Vancouver	
 B.A.  28,   L.R.C.P.  12,  L.R.C.S. 12
Buchan, Percy Halcro, Vancouver  B.A.Sc. 39
Buchanan, Leo, Vancouver  B.A. 39, LL.B. 39
Buisson, Arthur, Trail B.Sc. IS
Buller, Frederick James, Vancouver  B.A. 39, M.B. 39
Burch, Arthur Lafayette, Vancouver B.A. 39
Burley (nee Ham), Alice Mary, Vancouver  B.A. 23
Burnett, Edgar A., Vancouver  B.A. 23
Burnett, George Haliburton, Vancouver B.A.I. 28
Burnett, William Brenton, Vancouver B.A. 3, M.D., C.M. 25
Burns, William, Vancouver  B.A. 31
Burns, William Ernest, Vancouver  B.A. S9
Burris, Grace D., Victoria M.A. 10
Burris, J. S., Kamloops  M.D. 25
Burritt, William Edmund, Prince Rupert  BA. 39
Buttrum, Harold St. George, Vancouver  B.A. 25
Cade, John P., Prince Rupert M.D., C.M. 39
Cairnes, Clive Elmore, Vancouver  B.A. 46
Cameron, Angus Wylie, Prince Rupert B.A. 25, B.C.L. 25
Cameron, Arthur Garfield, Vancouver  B.A. 31
Cameron, Charlotte Alice, Vancouver  B.A. 31
Cameron, Charles John, Vancouver  B.A. 31, M.A. 31
Cameron,  Elizabeth  Jane, Vancouver  B.A. 26
Cameron, Ella Gladys, Vancouver  B.A. 46
Cameron, George Frederic, Vancouver  B.A. 31
Campbell, Charles Foster, Vancouver  LL.B. 23
Campbell, Charles McKinnon, Phoenix  B.Sc. 25
Campbell, Daniel Gordon, Vancouver  B.A. 39
Campbell, Edmund Ernest, Phoenix  B.Sc. 25
Campbell, Ivan Glen, Vancouver  , M.D..C.M. 25
Campbell, John, Victoria  B.A. 39, M.A. 39
Campbell, John Augustine Ewart, Vancouver  M.D. 25
Campbell, John Lachlan, Abbotsford  B.A. 39
Campbell, Kate  Gertrude, Enderby  B.A. 39
Campbell, Mary B., Vaucouver M.D. 39, M.C.P. & S.
Cann, Jeanette A., Victoria  B.L. 10
Carder, Edwin Dixon, Vancouver  B.A. 39, M.B. 39
Carruthers, Bertha Muriel, Vancouver B.A. 46
Carter, William Frederick, Vancouver B.A.Sc. 25, B.C.L. 25 152 University of British Columbia.
Carter-Cotton, F. L., Vancouver  _    1
Cartwright, Conway, Britannia Beach  M.D. 25
Casselman, Vester Ernest David, Vancouver  M.D. 23
Castleman (nee Wickham) Escotte, Rosedale  B.A. 30
Cayley, Hugh St. Questin, Vancouver  B.A. 39
Champion,   Benjamin  Hiram,  Vancouver   M.D. 25
Chandler,  A.  B.,  Rossland  M.D. 25
Chandler, G. Forsythe, Colquitz  B.A. 25
Chapin, Florence Birkett, Vancouver   B.A. 46
Chodat, Henri, Vancouver  B.A. 25, M.A. 25
Cheeke, George Alfred Moseley,  Cobble Hill   B.A. 30
Church, John. W., Victoria  B.A. 11, M.A. 11
Clark,  Annie  Sophia,   Vancouver B.A.    3
Clark, George Whitcomb, Ladysmith  B.A. 31, M.A. 31
Clark, Judson F., Vancouver  B.S.A. 39
Clark, Richard Joseph, Hope  M.A 31
Clarke, Earl Winton, Victoria  B.A. 26
Clarke (nee Potts), Georgiana Barbara, Victoria B.A. 41, M.A. 41
Clay, William Leslie, Victoria  B.A. 25, B.D. 25
Clearihue, Albert Maitland, Victoria  Phm.B. 41
Clearihue, Joseph Badenoch, Victoria  B.A. 25
Cleland   (nee  Chambers), Annie, Victoria M.D.,  C.M. 41
Clement, Richard Vercoe, Vernon B.A. 39, LL.B. 39, B.C.L. 39
Clement, William Henry Pope, Vancouver B.A. 39, LL.B. 39
Coates, Horace W., Vancouver M.D., C.M. 25
Coburn, Arthur, Vancouver B.A. 30
Code, Lome Bruce, Vancouver  B.Sc. 31
Coldwell, Ross  F., Vancouver  B.Sc.  3,  M.A.    3
Conklin, James Scott, Vancouver  M.D., C.M. 23
Connor, Charles Frederick, Merritt  B.A. 39, M.A. 39
Connolly, Arthur Kellogg, Salmon Arm  M.D., C.M. 31
Coombs,   Florence,   Vancouver    B.A. 10
Copeland, Briswell Methven, New Westminster Phm.B. 39
Corsan,  Douglas,  Fernie  M.D. 25
Coulthard, Walter Livingstone, Vancouver   M.B. 39
Covernton, Charles Frederick, Vancouver  M.D., C.M. 25
Cowan, George Henry, Vancouver  B.A. 39
Cowperthwaite, Frederic Moses, Vancouver  B.A. 28
Coy, William Filmer, Vancouver M.D., C.M. 31, M.R.C.S.
Creelman, Amelia, Vancouver  B.A. 10
Creery, Andrew McCreight, Vancouver  B.A. 40
Crombie, Isaac, Vancouver  B.A.  3,  M.A.    3
Crosby, Robert, Vancouver  M.B. 39
Crowe, Roland Chaplin, Vancouver  B.A. 26 Members of Convocation. 153
Cruickshank, Lilian Elizabeth, Matsqui  B.A. 39
Cumming, Alison, Vancouver  _..B.A. 10, M.D., C.M. 10
Cumming, Lucy, Vancouver  B.A. 31
Cumming, William Gordon, Sidney M.D. 25
Cummings, Alfred, Fernie   B.Sc. 31
Cunningham, Frances Muriel, Dartmouth, Nova Scotia B.A. 10
Cunningham, John Wilson, New Westminster  B.A 39
Currie  Herbert   Harding,  Nelson   B.A.    3
Currie, Mary Irene, Nelson  B.A.    3
Curtin,   Thomas  Vanston,  Merritt M.D.,  C.M. 31
Davidson, James Grant, Vancouver  B.A 39
Davidson, John Wilson, Kelowna B.A 39
Davies, Aubrey Hugh, Vancouver  B.A. 6, M.B., B.C.   6
Davis, Angus Ward, Nelson  B.Sc. 25
Davis, Edward Pease, Vancouver  B.A. 39
Davis, Lewis Thomas, Victoria M.D., CM., 31
Dawson, George Herbert, Victoria B.A.Sc. 25
Daykin, Alfred Norman, Vancouver  B.A. 23
d'Easum, Geoffrey Cyril, New Westminster  M.A. 23
De Beck, Edwin Keary, Vancouver  B.A. 25
De Beck, Howard Clarke, Vernon  B.A. 39
De Pencier, A. U., Vancouver  B.A. 41, M.A. 41, D.D. 41
Denovan (nee Paterson), Eliza Henriette Richardson, Victoria	
 M.D.,   C.M. 43
Denton, Vernon Llewellyn, Vancouver  ....B.A   3
Dick, Agnes Johnston, Nanaimo  B.A. 46
Dickey, Hugh L., Vancouver  M.D., C.M. 10
Dickson, Charles William, Kelowna M.A. 31, Ph.D.    9
Dickson, William Howard, Phoenix  M.D. 25
Dobson, Frank Hopper, Vancouver B.A. 39
Doherty, Charles Edward, New Westminster 	
 M.D., C.M. 39, F.T., M.C.
Dole, Harvey Peter, Vancouver B.A. 28, M.A. 28
Douglas, Robert James, Chilliwack  B.A. 25
Dowler, Wellington Jeffers, Victoria  B.A. 39
Downie, Donald, Vancouver  B.C.L. 25
Draeseke, Gordon Cecil, Vancouver  M.B. 39
Drew, Jessie Evelyn, New Westminster  B.A. 39
Drier, Newton Ezra, Vancouver M.D. 25, F.R.C.S. 12
Drummond, Jean Scott, Vancouver  B.A. 39
Drysdale, W. Frederick, Nanaimo M.D. 25
Duncan, Charles Andrew, Sandwich  B.A. 46
Duncan, George Edward, Vernon  M.D. 23
Dunning, John T„ Vancouver  B.A. 41, M.A. 41 154 University of British Columbia.
Dunton, Marjorie Mae, Vancouver  B.A. 46
Dutcher, Howard Ketchum, Vancouver  _B.Sc. 25, M.Sc. 25
Dykes, Watson,  Duncan  M.D. 25
Earle,  Harry,  Vancouver  B.Sc. 25
Edwards, Geoffrey Lloyd, Vancouver  B.A.    6
Eggert, C. A., Prince Rupert M.D. 25
Eldridge, Gardner Smith, Vancouver  ....B.Sc. 25
Elliott, Byron Stevenson, Vancouver M.B. 39
Elliott, Carrie Isabel, Vancouver B.A. 16
Elliott, Percy Harris, Victoria M.Sc. 25
Elliott, William, Vernon B.A. 39
Ellis, Jeseph Nelon, Vancouver B.C.L. 17
Ellis,  Robert Walter,  Vancouver  B.A. 25
Ellison,   Myra  King,  Vernon B.A 25
Emerson, John, Vancouver  B.A. 25
English, John Molineux, Vancouver  M.D, C.M. 25
Evans, Allan Roy, New Westminster _ B.A. 23
Everton, Samuel, Vancouver  B.A. 23
Ewing, William T., Chemainus  M.D. 25
Falkner, James, Vancouver  B.A. 31
Fallis, George Valentine, Victoria  B.A. 23
Farris, John Wallace deBeque, Vancouver  B.A.   3
Farris, Evelyn F. Keirstead, Vancouver  M.A.    3
Farris, Wendall Burpee, Vancouver  _ B.C.L. 17
Fillmore, Charles L., Vancouver B.A. 27
Fisher, Alexander Ingram, Fernie  B.A. 39
Fisher, John McNee, Vancouver  Phm.B. 39
Fisher, Nicholas Rigby, Vancouver  B.A. 23
Fisher, Simeon Whidden, Ladner  Phm.B. 39
Fleming, Robert William, Nelson  B.A 31
Ford, Henry Bernice, Vancouver M.D., C.M. 31
Ford, John Whitfield, Vancouver  M.B. 39
Foreman, Alvah Ernest, Victoria  B.Sc. 25
Forsythe, Robert B., Rossland  B.A 10
Foster, George May, Vancouver  M.D. 25
French, Mabel Penery, Vancouver B.C.L. 17
Frost, Anson C, Ladysmith  M.D. 25
Fuller, Aubrey Taylor, Vancouver  B.A. 27, M.D., C.M. 25
Fuller (nee Dunham), Louise McClellan, Vancouver B.A.   3
Fulton, Clarence, Vernon  B.A. 10
Funk, Edwin Henry, Vancouver M.D. 25
Galloway, James Robert, Vancouver B.A. 46
Galloway, John Davidson, Vancouver  M.Sc. 25
Gamble, Clark William, Vancouver  B.Sc. 25 Members of Convocation. 155
Ganton, David William, Victoria _  B.A. 39, M.A. 39
Garden, J. F., Vancouver  _  1
Gardiner, William James, Vancouver  „ B.A 39
Garrett, Herbert Gascoigne, Victoria   .BA. 30
Gatewood, Charles H., Vancouver  D.D.S,   1
Gaunce, William  Grant, Victoria   B.A 28
Glbbins, Gwynne Gilbert, Vancouver  B.A. 25, M.Sc. 25
Gibson, Henry James, Vancouver  B.A 46
Gibson,  Richard,  Vancouver M.D. 25
Gifford, William Alvy, New Westminster  ..B.A. 39, B.D. 43
Gill, Peter Clark, Vancouver  B.Sc. 25
Gillam, John D., North Vancouver M.A 12
Gillies, Bertram William Digby, Vancouver  M.D. 25
Gillies,  George Ackland, Vancouver  _ M.Sc. 25
Gillies, George Ernest, Vancouver M.D. 25
Gillespie, James A., Cumberland  M.D., C.M.    5
Gillespie, Thomas Leslie, East Kelowna  B.A 34
Goodstone, Albert Isidore, Vancouver  J3.C.L. 25
Gordon, Daniel Marshall, Victoria  B.A. 25
Gordon, George Sinclair, Vancouver  M.D., C.M. 25
Gordon, John Simpson, Victoria  B.A. 25
Gourlay, Henry Beauchamp, Vancouver M.D., C.M. 25
Gourlie, William G., Vancouver  .^S^. _ B.A. 23
Gower, Gordon H., Vancouver  _...B.A. 3, M.A.   3
Grimmett, Martin Luther, Merritt  „...LL.B. 23
Graham, Ada Ernestine, Vancouver  B.A 39
Graham, Colin Wolseley, Vancouver  M.D., C.M. 31
Graham, David Alexander, Vancouver B.Sc. 39
Graham, Felicia, New Westminster  B.A. 39, M.A. 39
Graham, John Albert, Vancouver  M.D. 23
Grainger, Martin Allerdale, Victoria B.A.    6
Green, Cecilia Rebecca, Victoria  B.A. 25
Green, Frank Compton, Victoria  B.A. 28
Green, F. W., Cranbrook  M.D. 25
Green, Myra Hatt, Victoria  B.A. 28
Green, Pearl Alberta, Vancouver  B.A. 25
Green, R. Howard, Victoria B.A. 25
Green, Thomas, Victoria  B.A. 39, M.A. 39, B.D. 43
Green, Thomas Bennett, New Westminster -B.A. 23, M.D., C.M. 25
Greggs, Gladys  Evelyn, Vancouver  B.A. 25
Grenfell, Mary Elizabeth, Vancouver  B.A. 31
Gray, Edward J., Vancouver  B.A 38, M.D. 15
Grey, Skains Leander Herbert, Vancouver M.A. 31
Gunning   (nee McKay),  Catherine W.,  Rossland B.A. 10 156 University of British Columbia.
Gurd, William Farquhar, Cranbrook  B.C.L. 39
Haley, Charles Joseph, Nanaimo B.A. 37
Hall, Alfred, Vancouver  M.A. 39, LL.B. 39, D.C.L. 41
Hall, Ernest Amos, Vancouver  M.D., C.M. 39, L.R.C.P. 12
Hall, John Albert, Victoria  B.Sc. 22, M.Sc. 22
Hall, Norman McLeod, Vancouver  B.Sc. 25
Hall, Thomas Proctor, Vancouver  B.A. 39, M.A. 16, Ph.D.    8
Hall, Thomas R., Kamloops B.A. 10
Hall, William Kendall, Eburne  M.D. 23
Hall, William Lashley, Revelstoke  B.A. 39, B.D.
Hamilton, Charles Thomas, Vancouver  B.Sc. 39
Haney, Charles Nelson, Vancouver  BA. 27, M.A. 27
Hanington, D.  P., Wilmer M.D. 25
Hanington, Ernest B. C, Victoria  M.D., C.M. 25
Hanington,  Henry Carleton, Victoria  B.A. 28
Hannington, Robert Wetmore, Vancouver  B.A. 28
Hansford, William Francis, New Westminster B.A. 39
Harper, Andrew Miller,  Vancouver _ B.A. 31
Harris, Clara Ethelwyn, Moresby Island  B.A. 25
Harris,  Robert Wilson, Vancouver   B.A. 39
Harrison, John Stanley, Midway  B.A. 28
Hart, Edward Charles, Victoria  M.D., C.M. 25
Hart (nee Messinger), Francis Payzant, Vancouver  B.A.    3
Hart (nee McPhee), Margaret Janet, Victoria  M.A. 10
Hartwell, George E., Vancouver  B.A. 31
Harvey, Athelstan George, Vancouver  B.A. 23
*Harvey, Robert Valentine, Victoria  M.A.    6
Harvie, Stafford K., Vancouver  B.A. 27, M.D., C.M. 25
Haviland, John Archibald, Vancouver  LL.B. 10
Hazelwood,  Edwin Watson,  Trail   Phm.B. 39
Hedley, John Whitfield, Nanaimo  B.A. 39, MA. 39, B.D. 42
Henderson, A., Powell River  M.D. 25
Henderson, Alexander, Vancouver  B.A. 39
Henderson,  James, Vancouver  M.A. 13
Henderson, Stuart Alexander, Victoria B.A. 39, LL.B. 39, B.C.L. 41
Heneage, Thomas Robert, Victoria  B.A.   6
Henry, Alice Edna O., Victoria M.A. 25
Henry, Edwin Arthur, Vancouver B.A. 39, B.A. 85
Henry, Joseph Kaye, Vancouver  B.A. 10
Hepworth, William George,  Steveston  M.D. 25
Herold, Wilson R. T., Vancouver M.D., C.M. 31
Hetherington, Albert Edward, New Westminster  B.A. 23
Higgins, Charles P., Hosmer  M.D. 25
*Deceased. Members of Convocation. 157
Higman, Ormond, Vancouver  » _ B.Sc. 25
Hill, Arthur Edmund Breton, Vancouver B.A.Sc. 25
Hill, Albert J., New Westminster  _ B.A   3
Hill, Frederick Borden, Vancouver  JB.A. 28
Hindle,  George, Golden     _ B.A 31
Hogle, John Herbert, Vancouver  M.D., C.M. 25
Holden, Donald B., Victoria B.A. 25, M.D. 25
Holmes, William Cuthbert, Victoria -B.A 40
Hope, Henry Pollock, Victoria  B.A.    6
Housser, George Elliott, Vancouver  B.A 25
Howay, Frederic William, New Westminster  XL.B. 10
Howell, Lucy M., North Vancouver  _ - .B.A 25
Hoyes, William Thomas, Vancouver  M.D. 23
Hoyle, Charles Collings, Ladner  M.A 11
Hume, Wellington Wilson, Vancouver  - M.B. 39
Hunter, Albert Lawrence Penrose, Vancouver  B.A. 23
Hunter, Archibald William, Vancouver MJX, C.M. 25
Hunter, Gordon, Vancouver B.A 39
Hunting, Henry Dana, Summerland  _ B.A. 5, MA.    5
Hutton, E. E., West Summerland  B.A. 30, M.A. 30
Huycke, A H., Kelowna _  M.D. 25
Idsardi, Harold William, Vancouver  B.Sc. 25
*Irving, Palus .FJmilius, Victoria  _ _ _	
 _ B.A. 41, M.A. 41, B.C.L. 41, D.C.L. 41
Jackson, George John, Vancouver  _  B.Sc. 31
Jackson, Maunsell Bowers, Vancouver .  B.Sc. 25
Jackson, Marcus Harry, Vancouver  B.A. 39, M.A 39
Jagger, Thomas Henry, Vancouver  B.V.S. 39
Jamieson, Annie Bruce, Vancouver   B.A. 23
Jamieson, John Stewart, Vancouver .  B.A. 39
Jamieson (nee Marshall), Laura E„ Vancouver B.A. 39
Jeffs, Thomas W., Vancouver  M.B. 39
Jenkins, Margaret, Victoria     1
Jervis, James George, Vancouver  _ B.V.S. 39
Jewett, F. Arnold, Vancouver   B.A 28
Johnson, Arthur Livingstone, Vancouver .B.A. 27, M.D., C.M. 25
Johnson, Henry Mayott, Victoria  _ M.A. 30
Johnson, Sydney Munnings, Greenwood BA.Sc. 39
Johnston, David B., Vancouver  „ B.A. 31
Jones, James Harold, New Westminster M.D. 25
Jones, John Milton, Vancouver  D.D.S. 39
Keeley, Daniel Edward, Hosmer  _  31
Keith, Fraser Sanderson, Vancouver B.Sc. 25
Keith, Harry Wishart, Enderby M.D., C.M. 25
* Deceased. 158 University of British Columbia.
Keith, William Dow, Vancouver  _ _. M.B. 41
*Keller, James Henry, North Vancouver B.A. 5, M.A.   5
Kelley, Wellington Clifton, West Summerland  B.A. 26
Kendall, George Rockland, Vancouver B.Sc. 25
Kennedy, John Douglas, New Westminster B.A. 31
Kennedy, J. H .,Vancouver  C.E. 39
Kennedy, J. Keefer, Vancouver B.C.L. 25
Kennedy, William Alan, Vancouver B.Sc. 25
Kennedy, William Davis, Vancouver M.D., C.M. 31
Kentish-Rankin, Lionel Kentish, Vancouver M.A.   6
Ker, Robert H., Merritt M.D. 25
Kidd, Charles E., Union Bay B.A., B.D. 31
Kidd, William James, Mount Tolmie B.A. 31, B.D. 31
Kilburn, George Hay, Rossland  B.Sc. 31
Killam, Cecil, Vancouver  M.A. 27
King, Alfred Albert, Ladner  M.D., C.M. 10
King, Alfred Nelson, Victoria  B.A. 25
King, Garfield A.. Vancouver  B.A. 31
King, H. de W„ Vancouver  B.A. 10, LL.B.
King, John Linkison, Vancouver B.Sc. 31
Klinck, Leonard S., Vancouver  M.S.A. 25
Knowling, Albert James, Vancouver B.A. 25
Knowlton, E. S., Vancouver    1
Knowlton, George Henry, Vancouver  B.A. 23
Knox, William John, Kelowna  M.D., C.M. 31
Ladner, Leon Johnson, Vancouver  B.A. 39, LL.B.
Landells, Robert, Golden  B.A. 10
Lane, Arthur Edward Cecil, Cowichan Bay M.A. 30
Lane, James Eldon, New Westminster  B.A. 31
Lane, Laura Mathilda, New Westminster  B.A. 46
Lane, Robert Wallace, New Westminster B.A. 31
Lang, Benjamin,  Vancouver   M.D. 23
Lang, Warren Hastings, Vancouver  M.D. 23
Langford, Frederick William, Vancouver  B.A. 39
Langley, Albert Godwin, Vancouver  i B.Sc. 25
Large, Oliver Sydney, Vancouver  M.B. 39
Large, R. W., Port Simpson M.B., C.M. 41
Larsen, Thorleif, Victoria  B.A. 30
Lathe (n£e Smith), Annie, Grand Forks  B.A. 25
Lathe, Frank Eugene, Grand Forks  B.A. 25, B.Sc.
Latimer, Frank Herbert, Penticton  „ C.E. 33
Lavelle, Walter H., Nakusp M.D. 31
Lavenrock, Lily T., Vancouver B.A. 25
*Deceased. Members of Convocation. 159
*Lawrence, Robert, Vancouver  M.D. 39
Lawson, John Paton, Vancouver B.A. 23
Layton, Francis P. H., Vancouver  B.A. 10
Lazier, David B., South Fort George  M.D. 31
Lea, William James, Vancouver D.D.S. 39, D.D.C.
Lees, F. W., Cranbrook  M.D. 25
Lehman, Edna, Victoria  B.A. 25
Le Messurier, Ernest, Vancouver  B.A. 46
Leonard, Harry M., Victoria  B.C.L. 17
Lett, Sherwood, Vancouver B.A. 46
Levey, Thomas Henry, New Westminster  D.D.S. 39
Lindsay, Gordon, Vancouver  .'. B.A. 25
Little, David C, Vancouver  B.A. 39
Livingston, Stuart, Vancouver  LL.B. 39
Lloyd, Herbert Mostyn, Vancouver  B.Sc. 25
Lockett, George Vernon, Vancouver....M.D., C.M. 12, M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P.
Logie, Edward S., Point Grey, B.A. 46
Logie, Frederick George, Vancouver M.D. 25
Logan, H. T., Vancouver B.A. 25, 30
Logan, Robert F., Kamloops  B.A. 10
Lord, Alexander R., Kelowna ....B.A. 31
Lucas, Allan Stanley Bruce, Prince Rupert B.Sc. 25
Lucas, Frederick George Tanner, Vancouver B.A. 39
Lucas, Frederick Travers, Prince Rupert  B.Sc. 25
Luckraft, Lawrence Charles, Vancouver  B.A. 46
Lugrin, Charles  H., Victoria   M.A. 28
Maitland, Robert Reid, Vancouver LL.B. 39
Manchester, George Herbert, New Westminster M.D. 25
Manning, Zenies Viril, Vancouver B.A. 25
Manson, Alexander Malcolm, Prince Rupert  B.A. 39
Manson, William, Prince Rupert     1
Mappin, Frederick T., Vancouver B.A. 30
Marett, Albert Ernest, Vancouver Phm.B. 39
Martin, Alexis, Victoria B.A. 41, M.A. 41
Martin, E. A., Kelowna ....M.D. 25
Martin, John Alexander, Vancouver ....B.A. '39
Mather, Frederick J., Vancouver  B.A. 23
Mathews, Stanley W., Vancouver M.A. 31
Matthews, Allan F., Kamloops  M.A. 10
Maughan, Joseph Albert, Merritt  B.A. 23
Maxwell, William Forest, Vancouver  B.A. 46
Maycock, Elizabeth Jane, Vancouver B.A. 10, M.A.
Mayers, Francis James, Vancouver  .* B.A. 23
♦Deceased. 160 University of British Columbia.
Meadows, Stanley, Vancouver     B.A. 25
Melvin, Moses Gordon, New Westminster  „ B.A. 23
Meredith, William James Elmore, New Westminster   TS.A. 39
Messinger, Mary Irene, Vancouver   _ B.A.   3
Middleton, Morrice Smith, Nelson  B.S.A 39
Mildmay, Aubrey N. St. John, Vancouver BA.. 30, MA.
Millar, J. Ferguson, Penticton B.A. 31
Miller, Grace Winifred, Vancouver  B.A. 46
Miller, John Herbert, Agassiz  B.A. 31
Miller, John Wesley, Port Alberni _ B.A. 33
Miller, Roland McLeod, Vancouver B.A. 46
Mills, Charles George, Vancouver Phm.B. 39
Mills, John Albert, Vancouver .M.D., C.M. 39
Mills, Lennox Algernon, Vancouver  B.A. 46
Milne, George Lawson, Victoria M.D., CM., 43, M.D. 39
Moilliet, John Lewis, Vancouver  B.A. 30
Monro, Alexander Stewart, Vancouver M.D., C.M. 23
Montgomery, Edgar Gordon, Vancouver. _  B.Sc. 25
Moody, Margaret Hutton, Vancouver _ B.A. 10
Moore, Samuel, Vancouver  _ B.A. 23, M.A 23
Morgan, Arthur D., Alberni .  M.D. 25
Morgan, Edward Wesley, Vancouver B.A. 39
Morley, Sidney Frederick, Victoria  _ _...B.A, 30
Morris, H. H., Vancouver _ B.A.   5
Morris, Osborne, Vernon  _ ~ M.D. 25
Morrison, Aulay, Vancouver ._ LL.B. 10
Morrison, Patrick George, Fernie  „ Phm.B. 39
Moule, Francis S., Salmon Arm  B.A. 25
Muir, Andrew Crichton, Sandwick B.A. 25
Muir, John Nicholson, Sandwick B.A. 25
Mulhern, John Edward, Vancouver B.A 46
Mullin, J. J., Extension  - —M.D. 25
Munn, D. Walter, Montreal ._ - M.A 25, M.Sc. 25
Munn (nee Bouchard), T. C, Montreal B.A. 25
Munro, Donald Hugh, Vancouver  _ BA. 46
Murphy, Dennis, Vancouver   .B.A. 29
Murray, Charles Rutherford, Victoria  B.A. 10
Murray, Charles William, Mission City B.Sc. 31
Murray, George, Nicola „ _ M.A 13
Murray, Paul, Peachland .„ _ -— -.    1
Murray, William Ewart Gladstone, Vancouver  B.A. 25
MacDermott, John Henry, Vancouver  M.D. 25
MacDonald,. Alexander, Victoria  D.D.   1
Macdonald, Blanche,   Nanaimo  B.A. 10 Members of Convocation. 161
Macdonald, M. A., Vancouver    LL.B. 39
Macfarlane, Arthur Douglas, Victoria  _ B.A 39
Macfarlane, Andrew Kerr Hastings, Vancouver ..._ B.A 31
MacGill (nee Gregory), Helen Emma, Vancouver	
 Mus.Bac. 41, B.A. 41, M.A 41
MacGill, James Henry, Vancouver  B.A. 41, M.A.
Macgowan, A. H. B., Vancouver      1
Maclnnes, Isabel, Vancouver M.A 31
Maclnnes, John Alexander, Vancouver  B.A 31
Maclnnes, William Hedley, Vancouver  _ B.A 31
Mackay, Donald McGregor, Vancouver B.A. 10, M.D.
MacKay, John, Vancouver    B.A. 39, B.D.
MacKay, Neil F., Victoria  _ - „ B.A 10
MacKechnie, Lachlan N., Vancouver  _ M.B. 39
MacKenzie, Harry Havelock, New Westminster B.A 10
MacKenzie, Jessie Jean, Vancouver  „ M.A 31
MacKenzie,  Kenneth  Alexander,  Vancouver  .  „ B.A.Sc. 39
MacKenzie, Mary Lizbeth, Vancouver  „ BA 10
MacKinnon, G. E. L., Nelson  _ M.D. 25
MacKinnon, George Watson, Ladysmith B.A 31
MacLaughlin, Alexander Jackson, Vancouver M.D., C.M. 31
MacLaurin, Donald Leslie, Victoria  B.A. 26
Maclean, Alice Anne, Vancouver  _ J3.A 37
Maclean, Charles George Grieg, Hazelton M.D., C.M. 25
MacLean, John Duncan, Greenwood  M.D. 25
MacLeod, Alexander Robertson, Vancouver BA. 25
MacLeod, Frank Thomas, Victoria BA 10
MacLeod, Jean Marie, Vancouver  B.A. 46
MacLeod, John Virgil, Sardis BA 25
Macleod, Adele, Victoria  MA    3
Macleod, Jenny Isabel, Victoria BA.    3
MacMillan, Hugh, Vancouver  M.D. 25
MacMillan, Isabel Gray, Vancouver _.BA. 46
Macnaghten, Ronald E., North Vancouver M.A.   6
MacNaughten, George Kerr, Cumberland B.A. 28, M.D., C.M. 25
Macnaughten, Jean L. M., Victoria  BA. 25
Macneill, Albert H., Vancouver _ L.L.B. 10
MacPhail, David James, Vancouver  _ BA. 26
MacPhail (nee Ross), Mary Elsie, Vancouver  B.A. 39
MacPhail, Mary Campbell, Vancouver B.A. 26
McAdam, Guy J., Vancouver BA. 28, M.A.
McArthur, Neil John, Vancouver  B.A. 39
McBride, Richard, Victoria  LL.B. 10
McCallum, John Aylmer, Grand Forks  B.A. 39 162 University of British Columbia.
McColl, Evan Charles Walter, Port Moody  _ B.A. 31
McConkey (nee Sibbald), Mary, Vancouver  B.A. 23
McConkey, William Andrew, Vancouver M.D. 23
McClugan, Ellen, Vancouver B.A. 25
McCoy, Emma Caroline, Vancouver  BA. 25
McCoy, Joseph, Victoria  B.A. 39, M.A. 39
McCrossan, George Edward, Vancouver  B.A. 23, M.A.
McDiarmid, Christie. Langley  B.A. 23
McDiarmid, Colin Andrew, Vancouver  M.D., C.M. 25
McDiarmid, Stuart Stanley, Vancouver  B.Sc. 31
McDonald, William Forbes, Vancouver  M.D., C.M. 25
McDougall, Clarence Hobart, Moyie  B.Sc. 25
McDuffle, R. H., Vancouver Phm.B. 39
McElhanney, William Gordon, Vancouver  B.A. 39
McEwan, Edwin Howard, New Westminster M.D. 25
McEwan, Stanley Cameron, Hammond  M.D. 25
McGarrigle, Thomas Andrew, Victoria B.A. 28
Mcintosh, D. H., Summerland  B.A. 28
Mcintosh, Douglas, Vancouver M.A. 10, D.Sc.
Mcintosh, Hamish Heney, Vancouver  M.D. 25
Mcintosh (nee Burns), Helena Keith, Vancouver  B.A. 39
Mcintosh, John William, Vancouver  BA. 39, M.B.
Mclntyre, Douglas Neil, Victoria  B.A. 31
McKay, J. G., New Westminster  M.D. 25
McKay, William Moore, Vancouver B.A. 39
McKechnie, Robert Edward, Vancouver M.D., C.M. 25
McKechnie, William Boyd, Vancouver M.B. 39, M.D.C.M.
McKechnie, William Cecil, Vancouver  M.D. 25
McKee, Charles Sears, Vancouver M.B. 39
McKeen, Mabel Helen, Vancouver  B.A. 25
McKeen, William G., Vancouver B.A. 10
McKillop, Alexander, Vancouver B.A. 31
McKenzie, James T., Vancouver  M.D. 25
McKim, Harold Claude Nelson, Vancouver B.A. 23
McLaren, Duncan Bright, Victoria  B.A.   6
McLaren, E. D., Vancouver  B.A., D.D.    1
McLatchy, Herman Jackson, Vancouver B.A. 28
McLellan, Leander Blair, Vancouver B.A. 10
McLellan, R. Burns, Vancouver B.Sc. 25
McLennan, A. L., Vancouver B.A. 31, M.D. 25
McLennan, Peter Andrew, Vancouver  M.D., C.M. 25
McLeod, Finnimore Melbourn, Vancouver  B.A. 28
McLeod, Hazel Elizabeth, Vancouver  B.A. 25
McMicking, Antony Edgar, Victoria  M.D., C.M. 25 Members of Convocation. 163
McMillan, Edgar Roy, New Westminster  B.A. 39, M.A.
McNaughton, M. H., Victoria    1
McNeill, Elsie, Vancouver  „ B.A.    3
McNiven, Catherine, Vancouver  B.A. 10
McNiven, John J., Vancouver  B.Sc. 25
McPhee, T. J., Comox  M.D. 25
McPhillips, A. E., K.C, Victoria     1
McPhillips, Francis Xavier, Vancouver M.D. 23
McQueen, Elizabeth, Vancouver B.A. 25
McQueen, George Robert, Vancouver B.A. 25
McQueen, Kate Hewiston, Vancouver  B.A. 25
McQueen, William, Vancouver  B.A. 39
McRae,  Duncan A.,  Cloverdale B.A. 25
McRae, John, Vancouver  Phm.B. 39
McTaggart, Donald Edgar, Vancouver   B.A. 25
McTavish, Frank Cornwall, Vancouver  M.B. 39
McTavish, William A., Vancouver M.B. 39
Nelles, Thomas Ransom B., Vancouver  M.D., C.M. 25
Newcombe, William Edwin, North Vancouver  M.D. 25
Nicholson, Francis John, Vancouver  M.D. 25
O'Boyle, William Patrick, New Westminster B.A. 29
O'Brien, Leslie J., Nanaimo  BA. 39
O'Dell, Maunsell B., Vancouver B.A. 23
Odium, Edward, Vancouver  B.A. 39, M.A., B.Sc.
Ogilvie, William Prescott, Vancouver  B.C.L. 25
O'Meara, Arthur E., Victoria  B.A. 39
O'Shea, James, Nelson  BA 31
Owen, Cecil Caldbeck, Vancouver B.A. 39
Palmer, John Thomas Edward, Vancouver  BA.   6
Panton, Kenneth Douglas, Vancouver  M.B. 39
Parkinson, Stella Howchin, Vancouver  B.Sc.   4
Paterson, Edith Louise, Vancouver B.A. 25, M.A.
Patterson, Frank Porter, Vancouver  M.D., C.M. 25
Pattison, Thomas, Vancouver  M.A. 13
Patton, William Daniel, Vancouver M.D., C.M. 25
Paul, Edward Burness, Victoria M.A.   2
Paul, Norman Joseph, Vancouver  M.D. 23
Paulin, Stanley, Vancouver  M.B. 39
Pearcy, Wilhelmine Wickham, Vancouver B.A. 39
Pearson, John Mawer, Vancouver M.D., C.M. 39
Peele, Sidney Beresford, Vancouver  M.D. 25
*Pemberton, Robert George, Vancouver  M.A.   6
*Pentreath, Edwyn Sandys Watmore, Vancouver  B.D. 23, D.D.
♦Deceased. 164 University of British Columbia.
Perkins, Ella Dawson, Vancouver  B.A. 10
Perry, Aaron Jenkins, West Summerland  M.A.    3
Perry, Dallas Gordon, Vancouver 	
 M.D.,  C.M. 23, M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P., F.R.C.S. 12
Petapiece, Aza W., East Burnaby B.A. 31
Petersky, Samuel, Vancouver M.D., C.M. 25
Petrie, John Alexander, Merritt  B.A. 31, B.D. 31
Phipps, Roy Gage, Vancouver  _ B.A. 25
Pidgeon, George Campbell, Vancouver B.A. 25, D.D. 25
Pollock, Francis, Vancouver. D.D.S. 39
Porter, James, Vancouver _ B.E. 34
Pottenger, Arthur Buchanan, Vancouver  B.A. 39, M.A.
*Powell, Israel W., Victoria  M.D. 25
Price, Milton, Vancouver  B.A. 28, M.A. 28, B.C.L. 17
Price, Thomas Ernest, Vancouver B.A. 25, B.Sc.
Pringle, Herbert S., Victoria  B.A. 31
Procter, Arthur Percival, Vancouver  _ M.D., C.M. 23
Prowd, Charles Wesley, Vancouver  M.B. 39
Purdue, Anna J. G., Kaledon B.A. 28
Racey, Percy W., Rossland  - B.Sc. 25
Rae, William, Vancouver  _ _ B.A. 2, B.L.
Raines, Frank Norman, Vancouver _ _BA 39, M.A.
*Rand, Charles David, Vancouver  ....B.A.   3
Rand, William Lawson, Vancouver _ BA.    3
Rankin, Annie B., Vancouver  _...B.A. 39
Raphael  (nee McLeod), Euphemia, Barnet  _ B.Sc. 25
Raphael, Gordon Stewart, Barnet _ B.Sc. 25
Raynor, Laura M., Lund B.A. 10
Reid, Albert Thomas Scott, Vancouver  _ Phm.B. 39
Reid, James George, Salmon Arm  B.A. 23
Riggs, Herbert Wilkinson, Vancouver  _ M.D., C.M. 23
Ritchie, Thomas Navin, West Summerland  _ BA. 26
Rive,  Henry,   Victoria   B.ScAgr. 39
Roberts, Hugh Henry, Vancouver  B.E. 20, B.Sc. 22
Roberts, Thomas Henry R., Vancouver  _ B.A. 39
Robertson, A. M., Vancouver  _ M.D., C.M. 25
Robertson, David, Vancouver  _    1
Robertson, Francis Arthur, Victoria BA. 23, M.A.
Robertson, Harold E. B., Victoria B.A. 41
Robertson, James Robert, Nanaimo BA. 23, B.D.
Robertson, Lemuel, Vancouver  B.A. 25, M.A. 25
Robertson, Norman Roy, Vancouver  B.Sc. 39
Robertson, Thomas Joseph, New Westminster  BA. 46
♦Deceased. Members of Convocation. 165
Robertson, William Fleet, Victoria  _ - B.A.Sc. 25
Robinson, Alexander, Victoria  BA. 10, LL.D. 10
Robinson, David Magee, Victoria  BA. 10
Robinson, George Edward, Vancouver  B.A. 10
Robinson,  Jean, Victoria  B.A. 46
Robinson, J. M., Naramata    1
Robinson, John T., Kamloops     1
Robson, John, Victoria B.A. 39, B.D.
Rogers, Reginald Heber, Alberton, P. E. I B.A. 25, M.A., B.C.L.
Rolston,  Cecil Michel, Vancouver  M.D. 23
Roper, John Charles, Victoria D.D.    1
Rose, George Christian, Kelowna  M.A.   2
Rose, William Oliver, Nelson  M.D. 25
Ross, Edwin Byron, Vancouver  B.A. 10, M.A. 10, LL.B. 10
Ross, Stuart Aird, Vancouver M.D. 25
Ross, William Roderick, Victoria  B.A. 23, M.A.
Rubinowitz, Israel Isidore, Vancouver  B.A. 25
Russell, Ernest Howard, Victoria  B.A. 31
Russell, Joseph Ambrose, Vancouver LL.B. 10
Russell, Robert Guthrie, Vancouver  B.Sc. 12
Rutherford, Widmer John, Vancouver  D.D.S. 39
Ryan (nee Reynolds), Helen Elizabeth, Victoria  M.D., C.M. 31
Sanford, Albert M., New Westminster  B.A. 27, D.D.
Saunders, Edward H., Vancouver M.D., C.M. 25
Saunders, Frank Caithness, Vancouver  B.A. 25
Saunders, Thomas Fyson, Baynes Lake M.D., C.M. 31
Sawyer, Everett W., Summerland  BA. 3, D.C.L.
Schinbein, Austin Birrell, Vancouver  M.B. 39
Schultz, Samuel Davies, Vancouver  B.A. 39
Schwarze, Heinrich Karl, Nanaimo  M.A. 23
Schwesinger, Gladys Clotilde Johanna, Point Grey  BA. 46
Scott, Snowdon Dunn, Vancouver BA. 14, MA. 27
Scott, Thomas Smythe, Vancouver B.A. 31, B.Sc.
Scrimgeour, John Murray, Vancouver  M.A. 36, LL.B. 12
Seale, Howell Hinds Lewis, Alberni  11
Seldon, George Elliott, Vancouver  M.D, C.M. 39
Selman, Gordon Samuel, Vancouver  B.A. 25
Senkler, John Harold, Vancouver B.A. 39
Sexsmith, Franklin Frederick Burrows, Eburne  BA. 46
Shaw, Effie Lovica, Shuswap  B.A. 39
Shaw, Henry Curtis, Vancouver  B.A. 10
*Shaw, John, Nanaimo    1
Shaw, R. McL., Michel  M.D. 25
♦Deceased. 166 University of British Columbia.
Shaw, Vernon Hastings, Vancouver  ~ B.C.L. 10
Shearman, Thomas Stinson Becket, Vancouver  BA 46
Shewan, Douglas Robert, Vancouver  _ —M.D., C.M. 25
Shurie, Josiah Sinclair, Vancouver B.A. 31, M.D., C.M. 39
Silva-White, Algernon, Nanaimo  B.A. 23, M.A.
Simpson (nee Peppard), Sara Isabel, Vancouver B.A. 10
Sinclair, Archibald Clayton, Victoria  M.B. 39
Skaling, Arthur Clifton, Vancouver  B.A. 25
Sloan, David, Vancouver  B.Sc. 31
Smillie, Robert, Nelson BA. 39
Smith, Alexander G., Victoria M.A. 2
Smith, Arthur Gordon, Vancouver  B.A. 39
Smith, A. Neville,  Vancouver _ B.A. 25
Smith, B. S., Nanaimo M.D. 25
Smith, David Angus, Vancouver  B.A 46
Smith, Frank Frieze, Kamloops B.A. 10
Smith   (nee  Gass), Helen  B., Armstrong   B.A. 25
Smith (n6e Robson), Helen Douglas, Vancouver B.A. 39
Smith, Margaret Ann, Collingwood B.A. 25
Smith (nee McWhinney), M. Olive, Vancouver B.A. 25
Smith, William A. deWolf, New Westminster M.D., C.M. 25
Smyth (nee Thompson), Lottie, Vancouver B.A. 31
Smyth, Walter L., Vancouver _ B.Sc. 31
Souper, Noel Beaumont, Cowichan Bay  B.A.   6
Southcott, James Percy Caldwell, Vancouver B.A. 46
Sovereign, Arthur Henry, Vancouver  B.A. 29,  M.A.
Spankie, James Ernest, Vancouver  M.D., C.M. 31
Spencer, John Miller, New Westminster  Phm.B. 39
Sprott, Robert James, Vancouver  B.A. 39
Stapleford, Ernest William, Saskatchewan B.A. 39
Stapleford, Frank N., Victoria  - BA. 39
Stapleford (nee Bunting), Maude, Saskatchewan B.A 39
Staples, Otis, Cranbrook    1
Steed, Willmott Benson, Nelson  D.D.S. 39
Stephen, John, Malcolm Island  M.A.   2
Sternberg, Frank, Victoria  B.A. 39
Sterns, Edith B., Charlottetown, P. E. I B.A.   3
Steeves (nee Shampier), Jessie Maude, Steveston  B.A.   3
Stewart, Robert Holden, Trail B.Sc. 25
Stewart, William Edgar, Vancouver B.Sc. 10
St. James, Leah A., Vancouver B.A. 25
Stott, William, Quesnel B.A. 31
Sullivan, Albert, Victoria  B.A. 31
Sullivan, Michael Henry, Trail  B.Sc. 25 Members of Convocation. 167
Suter, Robert W., Vancouver  _ B.A.Sc. 25, B.A. 26
Sutherland, James A., Vancouver  M.D. 25
Sutherland, William Henry, Revelstoke  ~ M.D., C.M. 25
Sutton, W. J., Victoria    1
Swan, William George, Vancouver  BASc. 39
Swanson, John D., Kamloops BA. 39
Sweet, John Hales, Vancouver  BA. 28
Swift, T. A, Abbotsford M.D. 25
Switzer (nee Paterson), Isabel McNab, Vancouver  B.A. 23
Tanner, Gordon, Vancouver B.A. 23
Tapscott, Frederick T., Victoria  B.A. 26, M.A.
Taylor, Archibald Dunbar, Vancouver  B.A. 25, B.C.L. 25
Taylor, Edna May, Vancouver B.A. 46
Taylor, J. D., New Westminster    1
Taylor, James Norman, Golden M.D. 25
Teakles (nee McLaurin), Elizabeth, Vancouver B.A. 26
Teakles, William Burnett H., Vancouver  B.A. 26
Telford, Norman, Vancouver  M.B. 39
Telford, Robert, Vancouver  M.D., CM. 25, F.R.C.S.
Thomas, Louise L., Nelson  B.A. 10
Thomas, Morris W., Victoria  M.D., C.M. 25
Thomas, Owen James, Vancouver  B.A. 25
Thomas, Theadore Gauntlett, Victoria  B.A. 30
Thompson, A. Rutherford, Vancouver B.A. 25
Thompson, Clausen A., Vancouver  B.A. 46
Thomson, Charles Alexander, Rossland B.A. 10, M.A. 19
Thomson, James Wolsley, Vancouver M.D., C.M. 25
Thorn, John Bain, Vancouver  M.D. 23
Tolmie, S. F., Victoria     1
Townley, Thomas Owen, Vancouver  B.A. 39
Tracy, Arthur George, Victoria B.A.   6
Trapp, T. J., New Westminster    1
Trousdale, Frederick Harry, Vancouver  M.D., CM., 31
Truax, Windsor, Grand Forks   M.D. 25
Tuck, S. P., Nelson    1
Tulk, Albert Edward, Vancouver B.C.L. 25
Tunstall, Charles A., Vancouver  M.D. 25
Tunstall, Simon J., Vancouver BA. 25, M.D., C.M. 25
Turnbull, Herbert Lome, Vancouver  _ M.B. 39
Turnbull, James L., Vancouver  M.B. 39, M.D.
Turnbull, John Moncrieff, Vancouver  B.A.Sc. 25
Turnbull, John Rodney, Vancouver BA. 26
Uchida, Chitose, Vancouver  B.A. 46
Underbill, Frederick Clare, Vancouver  B.Sc. 25 168 University of British Columbia.
Van Blaricom, Ida M., Vancouver  — BA. 23
Vance, William Hugh, Vancouver  JB.A- 39, M.A.
♦Van Munster, Rein, North Vancouver _ -..- - M.A. 23
Vermilyea, Ada Irene, Vancouver  _ _ B.A. 46
Wade, Frederick Coate, Vancouver  _ B.A. 39
Wade, Mark Leighton, Kamloops  - B.Sc. 25, E.E.
Walkem, Richard Knox, Vancouver  — BA 31
Walkem, W. Wymond, Vancouver - M.D. 31
Walker, Eliza C, Vancouver B.A 10
Walker, James Alexander, Fort George ..._ B.A.Sc. 39
Walker, Richard Eden, New Westminster  ....M.D., C.M. 41
Wallace, Horatio, Kelowna MA. 12
Walsh, Harold Edgar, Vancouver  - B.A. 46
Walsh, William Charles, Vancouver  M.B. 39
Walsh, Walter William, Vancouver  B.A. 29
Waring, Henry F., Vancouver  _ BA   3
Wark, Albert Edward, Vancouver  D.D.S. 39
Waters, Wright Stevenson, Victoria  B.Sc. 32
♦Watt, Alfred Tennyson, William Head...- M.D., C.M. 43, M.B. 39
Watt, Hugh, Fort Steele - _.M.D., C.M. 43, M.D. 39
Watt, (nee Robertson), Madge Robertson, William Head	
 _ BA.  39,  MA 39
Watson, James Livingstone, Kreenwood  _ B.A. 39
Weld, Octavius, Vancouver B.A. 39, M.B.
Weldon, R. C, Michel  M.D. 25
Welsh, Duncan John, Kelowna B.A. 26, B.D.   7
Wesbrook, Frank Fairchild, Vancouver M.A., M.D., CM., LL.D. 23
White, Charles John, Vancouver B.A. 23
White, Edward Woodman, New Westminster B.SA. 39
White, Gilbert James Coulter, Summerland    B.A.    3
White, Gilbert Vincent, Summerland  B.S. 3, M.A.
White, James Henry, Sardis  D.D. 43
White, John Maw, Vancouver _ _...Phm.B. 39
White, Reginald B., Penticton ..._ _ M.D. 25
Whitelaw, William Albert, Vancouver  M.D., C.M. 25
Whitteker, Walter Clifford, Vancouver  M.D., C.M. 31
Whittington, Robert, Vancouver  BA. 39, M.A., B.Sc.
Whyte, Harold Eustace, Victoria  _ B.Sc. 25
Willet, Jean Treveneu, Vancouver B.A. 25
Williams, Adolphus, Vancouver  ....B.A 39
Williams, C. S., Merritt  M.D. 25
Williams, William Edward, Prince Rupert  B.A. 39, LL.B.
Willis, Samuel J., Victoria _B.A. 25
Winslow, Rainsford-Hannay, Vancouver  B.Sc. 25
♦ Deceased. Members of Convocation. 169
Winslow, Roy Maywood, Victoria -...B.S.A. 39
Wilson, Albert Arthur, Vancouver _ M.D., C.M. 25
Wilson, Alexander Douglas, Vancouver B.A. 39, LL.B.
Wilson, David, Victoria  _ __ BA 28
Wilson, David Henry, Vancouver   _ .M.B. 39
Wilson (nee Anderson), E. Lazelle, Vancouver  M.B. 39
Wilson, Frederick Charles, Vancouver  _ B.A. 23
Wilson, George Halford, Vancouver  B.A 39
Wilson, George Thomas, New Westminster B.A. 25, M.D., C.M.
Wilson, J. A. Kerr, Ladner _ M.D. 25
Wilson  (nee Northway), Mary Isabel, Vancouver  BA 39
Wilson (nee Dixon),  Margaret, Vancouver  „ B.A 25
Wilson, Mary Letitia, Vancouver B.A. 46
Wilson, Robert James, Vancouver  _ B.A. 39, M.A.
Wilson, Thomas Alexander, Vancouver M.D., C.M. 31
Wilson, Thomas Evered, Vancouver B.A 39
Wilson, Wallace Algernon, Vancouver B.A. 39, M.B.
Wilson, William Cochrane, Vancouver _ BA 46
Wolverton, Newton, Nelson  _ .B.A. 39, LL.D. 26
Wood, Burton J., Vancouver  _ B.Sc. 10
Wood, Charles Nelson, Vancouver  Phm.B. 39
Wood, Frederic G. C, Vancouver  B.A 25
Wood, Herbert Spencer, Vancouver B.A. 31
Woodland, Harold Elton, Grand Forks  Phm.B. 39
Woodley, James Walter, Vancouver  _ M.D. 25
Woodside, John William, Vancouver  ....Ml. 23
Woodworth, Charles M., Vancouver. B.A. 3, M.A., LL.D. 10
Woodworth, Victor, Chilliwack B.A.   3
Woollard,  Charles,  Vancouver  „ M.D. 23
Workman, William, Coal Creek  B.Sc. 31
Worthington, George Harvey, Vancouver  M.D., C.M. 39
Wortley, H. E., Vancouver  B.A. 30
Wright, George R., Vancouver  _ B.Sc. 25
Wright, J. S., Vancouver  M.D. 23
Wrinch, Horace Cooper, Hazelton M.D., C.M. 39
Wyatt, John Milford, Vancouver B.A 39
Wyllie, William Andrew, Kamloops  B.A. 39
Yandall, Byron Angus, South Hill _ _ .BA. 28
Yates, Arthur, Victoria  B.A. 25, B.A. 30
Young, Frederick McBain, Prince Rupert  J3.A. 39
Young, Henry Esson, Victoria  _	
 _ BA. 31, M.D., C.M. 25, LL.D. 39, LL.D. 25
Young (nee Watson), Rosalind Watson, Victoria B.A. 25, M.A.  INDEX.
Page.
Academic Dress  ~  35
Academic Year     10
Administrative Officers   5
Admission     37
To Advanced Standing (ad eundum statum)  52
Of Partial Students   55
Of Students from other Universities _  52
By Matriculation  _  37
Advisory Committee   34
Age for Admission  _  52
Agriculture, Courses in  65
For Matriculation  _  49
Algebra for Matriculation    43, 50
Course in (Arts)   76
(Applied Science)   _ 110
Applied Science, College of  84
Arithmetic for Matriculation   43
Arts, College of   61
Course for B.A _  61
Assaying, Course in   109
Laboratories -  109
Attendance, Rules regarding   54
Totals  - „    128
B.A. Degree   61
B.A. and B.Sc - _  61
Bacteriology _  65
Biology   66
Board of Governors   5
Board and Residence   35
Botany  (for Matriculation)     47
British Columbia, McGill University College of _  25
B.Sc. Degree, in College of Applied Science  84
Building  Construction    21
Buildings   —  34
Buildings, Plans for   20
Calculus -  77, 111
Caution-money    56
Certificates Accepted for Matriculation   38
Chemical Engineering, Outline of Course in  89
Chemistry—
Course in  (Applied Science)  88
For Matriculation    47
Subject of  (Arts)    66
(Applied Science)     96
Laboratories     34
Church Attendance  -  34 172 Index.
Page.
Civil Engineering—
Course  in     91
Subjects of   99
Classics,  Courses  in   69
Classification of Students   55
College of Applied Science  84
College of Arts  _  61
Conditioned  Undergraduates    55
Conduct of Students   53
Constitution of the University   16
Convocation, First   19
Convocation, List of   148
Courses for B.A  61
Courses of Instruction in Applied Science  84
Courses of Study  _  33
Dates for Session 1916-1917   10, 33
Degrees  Granted by the  University  33
Descriptive Geometry   98
Donations   29
Double Course, Arts and Applied Science  61
Drawing, Courses in   103
Dynamics   112
Economics  (Arts)     71
Engineering     99
Electrical Engineering, Course in   103
Electricity     112
Endowments    27
Engineering,  Courses in   84
English—
Course in (Arts)  71
(Applied   Science)    -  113
For Matriculation, Junior   42
For Matriculation, Senior  - - 50
Entrance Examinations—
For Applied Science   42
For Arts   41
Fees    - -  40
Regulations    37
Entrance  Exhibitions  - -  58
Equivalent Standing for Students from other Universities  52
Equipment  34
Ethics    82 Index. 173
Page.
Examinations—
For Entrance  _... 41
In Arts   63
In Applied Science   95
Supplemental  in  Arts    13, 65
Supplemental in Applied Science   96
Exemptions from Matriculation  Examination    38, 40
Exhibitions and Scholarships   57
Expenses of Board and Residence   35
Faculties—
General Statement of   33
Of Applied Science   84
Of Arts  61
Fees      56
For  Matriculation    40
In Applied Science  _  56
In Arts  _  56
Special     56
Fire Assaying   109
First Year Course in Arts  61
In Applied Science   85
First Year Scholarships in Arts .^S^  58
Foundations and Masonry   100
Fourth Year Course in Arts  62
Freehand Drawing, Courses in   103
French—
Courses in   78
For Matriculation    45
Funds for Loans  _  58
Geodesy     101
Geography for Matriculation     43
Geology  _  74, 109
Geometry—
Courses  in     76, 110
Analytic    _  77, 111
Descriptive      98
For Matriculation  -  43
German—
Courses in   80
For  Matriculation     46
Government of the University   16
Governors,  Board  of  — 5
Graphical Statics   100
Greek—
Courses in   69
For  Matriculation     45
Historical Sketch of University   15 174 Index.
Page.
History—
Courses in   75
For Matriculation    43
Of the University   15
Honor Roll    115
Hydraulics,  Course  in    100
Instruction, Officers of  6
Laboratories  34
Latin—
Courses in   69
For Matriculation    44
Lecture Courses—
In Applied Science  96
In Arts  65
Lettering     104
Library   27
List of Students   118
Living  Expenses     3 5
Loan Funds   58
Lodgings     35
Logic   81
Magnetism      112
Mapping     101
Materials of Construction   99
Mathematics, Courses in  (Arts)    76
(Applied Science)    110
For Matriculation   43
Matriculation Examination—
Junior   37
Senior    49
Certificates Accepted  for   38, 40
Details of Work in  Each  Subject  42
Fees for  40
Regulations    37
Time-table  12
Matriculation  Scholarships  58
McGill  University College of British Columbia  25
Mechanical Engineering
Course in   102
Laboratory of   102
Mechanics   83, 112
Mechanical  Drawing    104
Mechanics of Machines   102
Medals    59
Metallurgy, Course in   108
Military Training   114 Index. 175
Page.
Mineralogy  75, 110
Mining Engineering—
Course in  92
Subject of  106
Modern Languages, Courses in   78
Officers  and  Staff  6
Opening Date   10, 33
Ore Dressing   107
Organic   Chemistry     67, 96
Partial Students, Definition of   55
Regulations  for  Entrance    55
Pass Standard for Matriculation   38
Lists   129
Philosophy  81
Physical Chemistry   68,    98
Physical Examination   35
Physical  Geography—
Courses  in    74, 109
Physics—
Courses in Arts   83
Courses in Applied Science   Ill
For Matriculation    43
Political Economy, Courses in   71
Prerequisite Subjects   94
Prizes in Arts   59
In Applied Science  59
Professors, List of   6
Ps3'chology  81
Qualitative Analysis    66, 96
Quantitative Analysis    66, 96
Railway Engineering   100
Register of Students   118
Registration   52
Requirements for Entrance   37
Residence and Board    35
For Women   35
Rhodes Scholarship   59
Royal Institution   23
Scholarships     57
General Proficiency   57
Junior   Matriculation     58
University    58 176 Index.
Page.
Scholarships—Concluded.
Rhodes     59
Royal  Institution  for the Advancement of Learning of British  Columbia       58
Second Year Course in Arts  61
In Applied Science   86
Selection of Site   17
Senate,  Names of   5
Composition of  _  16
Session, Duration of   33
Shop  Processes  105
Shopwork  105
Statics   112
Graphical     100
Strength of Materials   99
Strength of Materials Laboratories   99
Structural Engineering   100
Students,  Classes of   55
Lists of  :  118
Subjects for Matriculation    41
Summer Essays and Reading in Arts  78 - 81
In Applied  Science   85, 86
Summer Schools  in  Surveying    85
Supplemental  Examinations in  Arts    13
In Applied Science   10
Fees     56, 65
Surveying, Department of   99
Surveying,  Courses in   101
Thermodynamics    103
Third Year Courses in Arts  62
Time-tables of Examinations   13
Matriculation  Examinations   12
Trigonometry—
For Matriculation, Senior   50
Courses  in     77, 111
Undergraduates, Definition of   55
Units for Third and Fourth Years in Arts  62
University Buildings    21, 34
University, Government of   16
University Library, The   27
Visitor     —  5
Workshops,  Instruction  in    105

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