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Calendar of the University of British Columbia Aug 30, 1915

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 CALENDAR
OP   THB
SBraberaitp
of
jiritteh Columbia
FIRST SESSION
1915-16
VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA
1916
m —m CALENDAR
OF THE
itniberatg
of
$ ritteh Columbia
FIRST SESSION
1915-16
VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA
1916 VICTORIA, B.C.:
Printed by William h. Citllin, Printer to the King's Most Excellent Hajerty.
1915. CONTENTS.
Paqb.
University Officers   3
Visitor    3
Chancellor  3
President  3
Governors  3
Senate _ _ 3
Staff  4
Academic Year  7
Examination Time-tables—
Matriculation  9
Arts Supplemental   10
Sessional Examinations _  11
Historical Sketch   13
Early Acts  13
Constitution  „  14
Site     _  15
First Convocation  17
Plans for Buildings   17
Nomination of President and Governors  18
Buildings and Grounds  18
Preparation for Work   19
Royal Institution for the Advancement of Learning  20
The University and the Province .-.  22
General Information   23
Degrees   23
Courses of Study   23
The Session   23
Buildings  - 23
Equipment     24
Student Advisers  24
Church Attendance   24
Physical  Examination „  24
Military Training   25
Board and Residence  25
Opening Date   25
Donations    25
Admission to the University  27
I. Admission by Matriculation Examination or its Equivalent 27
Matriculation Regulations   27
Entrance by Certificate   28
Matriculation Fees  -  30
Subjects of Examination   31
Junior Matriculation  31
Senior Matriculation  _  32
Applied Science Matriculation   32 Contents—Concluded.
Page.
Admission to the University—Concluded.
I. Admission by Matriculation Examination—Concluded.
Requirements in each Subject   33
Junior Matriculation  33
Senior Matriculation .„ „  44
II. Admission to Advanced Standing  46
III. Age of Admission   46
Registration and Attendance  47
I. Registration ;  47
II. Attendance  48
Classes of Students   49
Fees   50
Prizes, Medals, Scholarships  51
Royal Institution Scholarships  52
Junior Matriculation Scholarships   52
University Scholarships   52
The Rhodes Scholarship   52
Prizes and Medals   54
Loan Fund   54
Information for Students in Arts _  54
Courses leading to Degree of B.A  54
First Year  54
Second Year „  55
Third and Fourth Year   55
Examination in Arts   56
Double Courses— 4
Arts and Applied Science   58
Courses of Lectures in Arts   59
(Subjects arranged alphabetically.)
College of Applied Science   73
Information for Students in Applied Science _  73
General Outline of Courses  „ _  73
First Year  _  74
Second Year  - — 75
I. Chemistry    _  77
II. Chemical Engineering _ _  78
III. Civil Engineering   79
IV. Mining Engineering  _ — 80
Regulations concerning Prerequisite Subjects  82
Courses of Lectures in Applied Science  _  83
(Departments arranged in alphabetical order.)
Military Training   97
Appendix—
(1.)  List of Students and Pass-lists   98
(2.) List of Members of Convocation  124
Index „ — 145 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 officio).
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.
(a.) The   Minister  of   Education,   the   Honourable   Henry  Esson
Young, B.A., M.D., CM., LL.D.
Superintendent of Education, Alexander Robinson, Esq., B.A.,
LL.D.
The Chancellor.
The President (Chairman).
(b.) Dean of the College of Agriculture, Leonard S. Klinck, M.S.A.
Dean of the College of Applied Science, Reginald W. Brock,
M.A., F.G.S., F.R.S.C
Dean of the College of Arts,
Dean of the College of Forestry,
Representative of the Faculty of Agriculture,
Representative of the Faculty of Agriculture, University of British Columbia.
Representative of the Faculty of Applied Science,
Representative of the Faculty of Applied Science,
Representative of the Faculty of Arts,
Representative of the Faculty of Arts,
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, B.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.C.S., Vancouver, B.C.
J. M. Turnbull, Esq., B.A.Sc, Trail, B.C.
E. W. Sawyer, Esq., B.A., 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.
G. E. Robinson, B.A., Registrar.
 , Librarian.
Leonard S. Klinck, M.S.A., Dean of the College of Agriculture
and Professor of Agronomy.
Reginald W. Brock, M.A., F.G.S., F.R.S.C, Dean of the College
of Applied Science and Professor of Geology. Officers and Staff.
Department of Chemistry.
Douglas McIntosh, M.A., D.Sc, F.RS.C, Professor of Chemistry
and Head of the Department.
E.  H.  Archibald,  M.A., Ph.D.,  F.RS.E.,  Assistant Professor of
Chemistry.
Department of Civil Engineering.
-, Professor of Civil Engineering.
H. K. Dutcher, M.Sc, A.M.Can.S.CE., Assistant Professor of Civil
Engineering.
Department of Classics.
 -^ , Professor of Classics.
L. F. Robertson, M.A., Associate Professor of Classics.
R. E. Macnaghten, M.A., Assistant Professor of Greek.
H. T. Logan, B.A., Instructor in Classics.
Department of Economics, Sociology, and Political Science.
 , Professor.
Department of English.
Professor of English.
J. K. Henry, B.A., Assistant Professor of English.
Department of Geology and Mineralogy.
Reginald W. Brock, M.A., F.RS.C, Professor of Geology.
Department of History.
 , Professor of History.
Mack Eastman, B.A., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of History.
Department of Mathematics.
 , Professor.
G. E. Robinson, B.A., Associate Professor of Mathematics.
E. E. Jordan, M.A., Instructor in Mathematics.
Department of Mechanical Engineering.
Professor of Mechanical  Engineering.
L.    Killam,    B.A.,    B.Sc,    Assistant    Professor    of    Mechanical
Engineering. University of British Columbia.
Demonstrators.
Draughting.
H. Taylor, Machine-work.
S. Northup, Wood-working.
R. Edwards, Blacksmithing.
 , Moulding.
Department of Mining and Metallurgy.
 —, Professor of Mining and Metallurgy.
Department of Modern Languages.
H. Ashton, B.A., D.Litt, Officier de ITnstruction Publique, Assistant Professor of French.
Henri Chodat, M.A., Assistant Professor of Modern Languages.
Isabel MacInnes, M.A., Instructor in Modern Languages.
Department of Philosophy.
 , Professor of Philosophy. ^
James Henderson, M.A., Assistant Professor of Philosophy.
Department of Physics.
H. T. Barnes, D.Sc, F.R.S., Professor of Physics (on leave).
J. G. Davidson, B.A., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physics.
B. L. Silver, B.A., Instructor in Physics. Academic Year, 1915-16.
ACADEMIC YEAR, 1915-16.
I9I5-
Thursday,
August 26th.
Monday,
August 30th.
Monday,
September 20th.
Tuesday,
September 21st.
Monday,
September 27th.
Thursday,
September 30th.
Tuesday,
October 5th.
Friday,
November 5th.
Friday,
November 19th.
Friday,
December 10th.
Monday,
December 13th.
Saturday,
December 18th.
Tuesday,
December 21st.
.Supplemental    Examinations    in    Applied
I Science begin.
Summer School in Surveying opens.
Supplemental Examinations in Arts begin.
Matriculation Examinations begin.
Registration; meeting of the Faculty.
Lectures begin.
Meeting of the Faculty.
Meeting of the Faculty.
Meeting of the Faculty.
Meeting of the Faculty; last day of lectures
for term in Arts.
Examinations begin.
Christmas vacation begins.
Meeting of the Faculty. 8
University of British Columbia.
1916.
Monday,
January 3rd.
Tuesday,
January 18th.
Friday,
January 21st.
Friday,
February 18th.
Friday,
March 3rd.
Friday,
March 17th.
Friday,
March 31st.
Wednesday,
April 12th.
Monday,
April 17th.
Saturday,
April 29th.
-Second Term opens.
First Term final Examinations in Applied
Science.
Meeting of the Faculty.
Meeting of the Faculty.
Meeting of the Faculty.
Meeting of the Faculty.
Good Friday.
Last day of lectures; meeting of the Faculty.
Sessional Examinations begin.
Meeting of the Faculty. Matriculation Examination Time-table.
MATRICULATION EXAMINATION TIME-TABLE.
SEPTEMBER, 1915.
Tuesday, September 2ist.
Morning, 9-11.—English Literature.
11-12.30.—Botany and Chemistry.
Afternoon, 2.30-4.30.—English Composition.
Wednesday, September 22ND.
Morning, 9-11.—Latin Authors; Arithmetic.
11-12.30.—Trigonometry.
Afternoon, 2.30-4.30.—Latin Composition and Sight; English
Grammar.
Thursday, September 23RD.
Morning, 9-11.—Algebra, Part I.
n-l.—French Grammar.
German Grammar.
Afternoon, 2.30-4.30.—French Translation.
German Translation.
► Friday, September 24TH.
Morning, 9-11.—Geometry, Part I.
11-12.30.—Physics; Physiography.
Afternoon, 2.30-4.30.—History.
Saturday, September 25TH.
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. 10
University of British Columbia.
EXAMINATION TIME-TABLES.
Faculty of Arts, Supplemental Examinations, September, 1915.
Date.
Hour.
Supp. to First Year
Sessional.
Supp. to Second Year
Sessional
Supp. to Third Year
Sessional.
Friday, 17
9
Trigonometry
English Literature
English Literature.
2
Algebra
English Composition
English Composition,
Monday, 20
9
Latin Books
Latin Books       ^L|
Latin Books.
2
Latin Composition,
Sight Translation,
and History
Latin Composition,
Sight Translation,
History, and
Literature
Latin Composition,
Sight Translation.
English Literature.
Tuesday, 21
9
French
French
French.
2
French
French.
Wednesday, 22
9
English Literature
Chemistry
Mathematics.
2
English Composition
and History
Psychology.
Thursday, 23
9
Geometry
Greek Books.
Logic.
German.
2
Physios
Greek Composition,
Sight Translation.
German.
Friday, 24
Greek Books
German
Greek Composition,
Sight Translation,
and History
German
Conies and Solid
Geometry.
Algebra. Sessional Examinations. ii
SESSIONAL EXAMINATIONS.
Christmas Examinations will be held, commencing Monday,
December 13th, 1915, and ending Friday, December 17th.
The time-table will be published during the Fall term.
Spring Examinations will be held commencing Monday,
April 17th, 1916.
The time-table for this examination will be published during
the session. • The University of British Columbia.
HISTORICAL SKETCH.
The Provincial University was suggested as early as 1877 by
Superintendent Jessop, who pointed out the necessity for an
institution in which the youth of the Province might receive an
education that would equip them for their various activities in
the life of their Province. ^^
In 1890 the Provincial Legislature passed an Act establishing
a body politic and corporate named the University of British
Columbia. Under the Presidency of the Provincial Secretary,
John Robson, the first Convocation was held in Victoria, August
26th, 1890. There were present seventy certified members of
Convocation, who elected three members of Senate. A second
meeting was held in October to discuss minor amendments to the
" University Act."
Under the Act as amended in 1891, a meeting of the Senate
was to be held within one month after the election of Senators
by Convocation. This was accomplished on June 2nd, and the
Chancellor, Dr. I. W. Powell, of Victoria, called a meeting of
Senators for July 2nd. A quorum failed to assemble, and the
first attempt to form the University was ended.
In 1904 a University Graduates' Society was formed in
Vancouver " to make and co-operate in all efforts to secure a
University (with endowments) for British Columbia." The
Nelson University Club warmly supported these endeavours, as
did also various religious denominations through their official
organizations.
In 1907, Hon. Dr. Young, Minister of Education, took active
steps to establish a University by having a " University Endowment Act" passed by the Legislature. By this Act_ (slightly
amended in 1911 and 1913) the setting apart of 2,000,000 acres
of land by way of endowment was authorized. 14 University of British Columbia.
Constitution of Present University.
In 1908 an Act establishing and incorporating the University
of British Columbia and repealing the old Act was passed. The
Act of 1908 (slightly amended in 1912) provides:—
That the University shall consist of a Chancellor, Convocation, Board of Governors, Senate, and the Faculties;
that the first Convocation shall consist of all graduates
of any university in His Majesty's dominions resident
in the Province two years prior to the date fixed for
the first meeting of Convocation, together with twenty-
five members selected by the Lieutenant-Governor in
Council. After the first Convocation it shall consist of
the Chancellor, Senate, members of the first Convocation, and all graduates of the University; that the
Chancellor shall be elected by Convocation; that the
Board of Governors shall consist of the Chancellor,
President, and nine persons appointed by the Lieutenant-
Governor in Council; that the Senate shall consist of:
(a) The Minister of Education, the Chancellor, and the
President of the University, who shall be Chairman
thereof; (b) the deans and two professors of each
of the Faculties elected by members of the Faculty;
(c.) three members to be appointed by the Lieutenant-
Governor in Council; (d) the Superintendent of Education, the principals of the normal schools; (e) one
member elected by the high - school ^principals and
assistants who are actually engaged^r^eaching; (/) one
member elected by the Provincial Teachers' Institute
organized under subsection (e) of section 8 of the
"Public Schools Act"; (g) one member to be elected
by the governing body of every affiliated college or
school in this Province; (h) fifteen members to be
elected by Convocation from the members thereof:
That the University shall be non-sectarian:
That instruction shall be free to all students in the Arts
classes: Historical Sketch. 15
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, nor have power to grant degrees.
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:—
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 16 University of British Columbia.
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.
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. Historical Sketch. 17
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.    It was slightly increased in 1913.
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 from the
Gulf of Georgia form more than half the boundary of the site,
whilst 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 some of the roads
and main campus graded.
First Convocation.
Between May 1st and July 31st, 1912, 739 members of Convocation were registered, of whom twenty-five had been appointed
by the Lieutenant-Governor in Council. The first Convocation,
held August 21st, 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 for the four buildings to be
first erected, and a block plan showing the lay-out of future
buildings, so as to secure a beautiful and harmonious scheme
that would be in keeping with the site, one of the most magnificent
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, 18 University of British Columbia.
Chancellor; A. Arthur Cox, Samuel Maclure, and W. Douglas
Carol.
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., CM.
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.
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 the Commission
appointed to examine and report upon the general design for the
University. A general plan was prepared by the Commission
and approved by the Board of Governors.
The report is cast in three parts, presenting a statement of the
problem to be solved and the solution proposed by the Commission, and an account of the practical and other possibilities of
the design in the course of its development. 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 report
creates a comprehensive design for progressive growth, 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 Historical Sketch.   " 19
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 qf the
Department of Mechanical Engineering, McGill University.
Messrs. Sharp & Thompson, the University architects.
In accordance with the recommendations of the Commission's
report, detailed plans and specifications are being prepared for
the various buildings, and the Science Building is under construction.
This building is planned for the temporary accommodation of
physics, chemistry, biological and certain other sciences, but it
is intended for the ultimate sole use of chemistry. With its
equipment it is expected to cost about $600,000.
Building plans are in process of completion for an Administration Building, to house library, administration, and certain of
the humanities; two dormitory buildings, buildings for mines,
engineering, and other applied sciences, and a heat and power
plant, at an approximate cost, including the Science Building,
of $2,000,000.
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, necessary grading done; tenders
were called for on the Science Building; the contract for the
foundations and steel-concrete work was let, and work upon it
started; 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. 20 University of British Columbia.
In order that the nucleus of a library might be available when
operations began, Mr. Gerould, Librarian of the State University
of Minnesota, was engaged to purchase' in England, France, and
Germany out-of-print publications and journals; also governmental and other official documents were obtained. The purchases exceeded 20,000 volumes. In addition, a number of
valuable works have been donated.    (See page 25.)
Upon the outbreak of war in August, the Board of Governors,
feeling that it would be shortsighted and unpatriotic to commit
the public to a large capital expenditure and heavy fixed charges
when every available dollar in the country might be required in
the struggle to preserve the rights and liberties of free peoples,
decided to withhold the contract for the completion of the Science
Building, to make no further contracts or appointments to the
staff, and to postpone large expenditures upon the library and
grounds. By this action the grant for the year largely reverted
to the Provincial Treasury, and the people were not committed
to a heavy outlay in 1915.
In 1915 the Legislature voted sufficient funds to enable the
University to take over and carry on the work of McGill University College, and 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, and also to permit 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.
Royal Institution for the Advancement of Learning
of British Columbia.
Through the years during which the Provincial University has
been taking form and coming into being higher education in the
Province has not been neglected, but important work has been
carried on.
In 1896 the " School Act" was amended so as to permit the
Boards of School Trustees of the four Coast cities, upon petition, Historical Sketch. 21
to obtain charters of incorporation as Boards of Governors of
their respective schools, thus enabling them to affiliate with
Eastern Canadian universities. Under these Acts the High
Schools of Victoria and Vancouver became affiliated with McGill
University, which affiliation was accepted and confirmed by an
Act passed in 1906 to incorporate 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 University
might designate, colleges for the higher education of men and
women. The Royal Institution at once entered into negotiations
with the School Boards of Vancouver and Victoria, and the
University classes in these two cities were transferred to the
control of the Royal Institution. 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.
In Vancouver the work of instruction has been given in the
first, second, and third year in Arts and first and second year in
Applied Science. Two hundred and ninety-two students have
been registered during the year 1914-15.
In Victoria instruction has been given in the first and second
year Arts, there being seventy students registered for 1914-15.
The expenses of conducting these University classes have been
met by grants from the Provincial Government and from the
respective Boards of School Trustees, Sir William Macdonald,
of Montreal, and, in the initial stages, by public-spirited citizens
of British Columbia. During the last two years the University
of British Columbia has contributed to the upkeep of the McGill
University College.
McGill University College ceases to exist now that work is
undertaken by the University of British Columbia. The University needs of the Province have been well served under somewhat
adverse conditions by the McGill University College. That satisfactory work has been accomplished is evidenced by the high
standing taken in the older universities by the students who have
had their training in the lower University years in this College, 22 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, the passage from one
grade to another is made as easy and natural as possible. The>
Province, through the University, undertakes to furnish instruction in the various branches requisite for a liberal education, and
in the technical branches that have a bearing upon the life and
industries of the Province. It will aim 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 an extension division, upon a broad basis, to assist
the people of the Province to assimilate the useful knowledge so
rapidly advancing, and to carry it to those whose circumstances
deprive them of the opportunity of attendance within its walls.
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 adaptation and special
development.
As the research arm of the Province it will be the policy of
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. General Information. 23
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 1915-16 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 the first, second,
and third years of a Course in Applied Science.
The courses in Arts are open to men and women equally.
The Session.
The University year or session is divided into two terms, the
first extending to the Christmas vacation, and the second from
the expiry of the Christmas vacation to the end of the Sessional
Examinations in April.
The Session of 1915-16 will begin on Monday, September 27th.
A matriculation examination will be held in 1915, commencing
on Tuesday, September 21st, and in June, 1916.
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 the buildings occupied last year by McGill University
College. These consist of a large frame building erected by the
College, containing laboratories and class-rooms, a workshop and
foundry, and a fine new modern structure ultimately intended for 24 University of British Columbia.
the Vancouver General Hospital, but well adapted for College
work, and available until permanent accommodation for the
University is provided. Additional space will be furnished by
temporary buildings.
Equipment.
Laboratories and complete equipment will be available for
thorough courses in the work undertaken during the session.
The equipment already provided at McGill University College
is being supplemented by additions in chemistry, physics, geography, geology, and engineering. 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. The library
already contains about 30,000 volumes.
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, and the adviser must give his approval before
the student is permitted to enter classes.
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.
This list will be used as the basis for notification to the various
churches.
Physical Examination.
In order to promote as far as possible the physical welfare of
the student body, every student, on entering the University, will General Information. 25
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 for male students is not optional, but is
required of all male students.    (See page 97.)
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 1915-16.
The Session 1915-16 will open in all Faculties on Monday,
September 27th, 1915.
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. 26 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 MS. 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.
Encyclopcedia 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.
For particulars of the Perpetual Scholarships founded by the Royal
Institution for the Advancement of Learning, see page 52. Admission to the University. 27
ADMISSION TO THE UNIVERSITY.
ADMISSION BY MATRICULATION EXAMINATION
OR ITS EQUIVALENT.
I. REGULATIONS.
1. Matriculation examinations are held only in June and
September.
All inquiries relating to the examinations should be addressed
to the Registrar.
2. Every candidate for examination is required to fill up an
application form and return the same with the necessary fee (for
which see page 30) one month before the examination begins.
Blank forms may be obtained from the Registrar.
3. Examinations for matriculation will be held beginning June
26th, 1916, at all the centres in British Columbia at which
high-school examinations are now held, that is to say: 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, Agassiz, Belmont, Cloverdale,
Creston, Greenwood, Hedley, Merritt, Quesnel, and Sidney, and
at any other high school established during the year.
4. The matriculation examination may be taken in two parts,
but in order to be valid for entrance it must be completed within
two years from the date of the first attempt. Credit will not be
given for less than four papers passed at one time, except (a) in
the case of candidates who have passed in that number at the
June examination and who wish to take additional papers in
the following September, and also (b) in the case of those
who are not required to take as many as four papers to com- 28 University of British Columbia.
plete the examination; nor will credit be given for less than
four papers on certificates which may be presented for exemption
from the matriculation examination, and no certificate will be
accepted which has been obtained under easier conditions than
those which are imposed on candidates who are attempting to
qualify for entrance by taking the regular University examination.
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 to complete the matriculation
requirements will be allowed to enter the first year as conditioned
undergraduates, provided (a) that they have not failed in more
than two papers (which in the Faculty of Applied Science cannot
both be in the mathematical section), and (b) that they have
obtained at least 25 per cent, in the subjects in which they have
failed and 50 per cent, of the aggregate.
This regulation applies also to candidates who seek to satisfy
the matriculation requirements by means of certificates granted by
other recognized examining bodies.
Students conditioned in a language must attend a special
tutorial class during their first session, for which a fee of $10
is exigible. Any student so conditioned who fails to attend this
class with regularity will not be allowed to present himself for
examination.
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 Admission to the University. 29
examination taken to obtain them are, to the satisfaction of the
Matriculation Board, equivalent to those required for the matriculation examination of this University. Candidates offering certificates which are not a full equivalent will be required to pass
the matriculation examination in such of the necessary subjects
as are not covered thereby.
Intending students who wish to enter by certificates should
under no circumstances come to the University without having
first obtained from the Registrar a statement of the value of the
certificates they hold, as many of these mayt 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 XL 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. 30 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 dase 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. 31
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. W^
III. SUBJECTS OF EXAMINATION.
FACULTY OF ARTS.
Junior Matriculation.
(Admission to First Year.)
(For Candidates intending to take the B.A. Course.)
1. English (two papers).
2. History (one paper).
3. Latin or Greek (two papers).
4. One of the following (two papers in each) :—
Greek or Latin (the one not already chosen).
French, German.
5. Algebra, Part I., and Arithmetic (one paper).
6. Geometry, Part I. (one paper).
7. One of the following:—
Physiography, Botany, Chemistry, Physics (one paper) ;
a Language not already chosen (two papers).
(For Candidates intending to take the B.A. Course in Arts, with
Scientific Option.)
1. English (two papers).
2. History (one paper).
3 32 University of British Columbia.
3. Algebra, Part I., and Arithmetic (one paper).
4. Geometry, Part I.  (one paper).
5. French (two papers).
6. Latin or German (two papers) or Physics (one paper).
7. One of the following:—
Botany, Chemistry, Physics—if not already chosen (one
paper); Latin (if not already chosen); Greek (two
papers).
Senior Matriculation.
(Admission to Second Year.)
(For Candidates taking the B.A. Course.)
1. English.
2. History.
3. Mathematics (Algebra, Geometry, and Trigonometry).
4. Physics.
5. Latin, Greek, French, German (any two*).
The requirements in each subject are stated on pages 44 to 46.
FACULTY OF APPLIED SCIENCE.
Junior Matriculation.
(For all Courses leading to the Degree of B.Sc. in the Different
Branches of Engineering.)
1. English (two papers).
2. History (one paper).
3. One of the following:—
French, German, Latin, Greek (two papers).
4. Algebra, Part I., and Arithmetic, and Algebra, Part II.
(two papers).
5. Geometry, Parts I. and II. (two papers).
6. Trigonometry (one paper).
7. One of the following:—
Botany, Chemistry, Physics (one paper) ; a Language not
already chosen (two papers).
* See Information for Students in Arts, First Year, page 54. Admission to the University. 33
IV. REQUIREMENTS IN EACH SUBJECT.
For Junior Matriculation.
English Grammar.
Main facts in connection with the history of the language;
etymology and syntax. A good knowledge of parsing and
analysis is essential. West's English Grammar for Beginners
is recommended as a text-book.
One examination paper of two hours.
History and Historical Geography.
For 1915, candidates will be required to show a somewhat
intimate acquaintance with the history of England, from 1485
to the present time. While any text-book written for the
upper forms of schools may be used in preparation for the
examination, Gardiner's Outline of English History (Longmans) is recommended.
For 1916.—Introduction to World History by Keatinge and
Frazer.
The geography required will be that relating to the history
prescribed.
One examination paper of two hours.
Arithmetic.
All the ordinary rules, including square root, and a knowledge of the metric system.
One examination paper of two hours.
English.
A. Composition and Reading.—The principles of English composition, as in Sykes's Elementary Composition, or English
Composition by Latham and Macmillan (Educational Book
Co.), with a shos-cessay on a general subject and two or three
others based on the works prescribed for reading, as follows:
(ft.) Prose (two books^to be selected)—Washington Irving,
The Sketch Book (ed. Lichfield, Ginn & Co.); Scott, Ivanhoe;
George Eliot, Silas Marner (ed. Witham, Ginn & Co.) ; Addison 34 University of British Columbia.
and Steele, Sir Roger De Coverley Papers (ed. Litchfield, Ginn
& Co.). (b.) Poetry (one to be selected)—Shakespeare, As
You Like It-(Macmillan or Ginn); Tennyson, Gareth and
Lynette (Macmillan or Ginn) ; Longfellow, The Courtship of
Miles Standish. The editions are merely recommended, not
required.
The books 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).—Any two of the following:
Shakespeare, Julius Csesar; Nineteenth Century Prose (ed.
Cunliffe), pages 127 to the end, with notes (Copp, Clark Co.) ;
Poems of the Romantic Revival (Copp, Clark Co.), pages 83
to the end, with notes.
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.
Greek.
For 1915.
Texts.—Philpotts and Jerram, Easy selections from Xeno-
phon, Chaps. 3, 4, 5.
For 1916.
Philpotts and Jerram, Easy selections from Xenophon,
Chaps. 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 will be set; one on the prescribed texts, the other on translation at sight, accidence, and
syntax. Admission to the University. 35
At the September examination other texts equivalent to
those specified may be accepted, if application be made to the
Registrar at least one month before the date of the examination.
Latin.
For 1916.
Texts.—(a) Caesar, De Bello Gallico, Books II. and III.;
and (b) Either Ovid, Stories from the Metamorphoses (as in
Gleason's " A Term of Ovid," American Book Company), lines
1 to 670, or Virgil, Aeneid II. (Wainwright, Bell's Illustrated
Classics), verses 1 to 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.
Composition.—Translation into Latin of detached English
sentences and easy narrative based on the prescribed texts.
Two papers of two hours each will be set; one on composition and translation at sight, the other on prescribed texts
and grammar. ^
Note.—The " Roman" method of pronouncing Latin is
recommended.
At the September examination other texts in Latin equivalent to those specified may be accepted, if application be made
to the Registrar at least a month before the day of the
examination.
French.
Grammar.—A thorough knowledge of French accidence and
of those points of syntax which are of more frequent occurrence in an ordinary easy style.
Translation at Sight into English of a French passage of
moderate difficulty.
Translation at Sight into French of detached English sentences
and an easy English passage.    Material for such translation 36 University of British Columbia.
is selected with a view to testing the candidate's general knowledge of French grammar.
Books recommended: Fraser and Squair's French Grammar
or Bertenshaw's French Grammar (Longmans), and Cameron's
Elements of French Prose Composition (Holt & Co.).
A list of French texts suitable for class reading can be
obtained by applying to the Registrar.
Two papers will be set, of two hours each; one on grammar,
including translation of short English sentences into French,
and one on translation of continuous passages from French
into English and from English into French.
German.
Grammar.—A thorough knowledge of German accidence and
syntax as in Van der Smissen, or any other German grammar
of equally good standing.
Translation at Sight into English of a German passage of
moderate difficulty.
Translation into German of detached English sentences and
of an easy English passage. Material for such translation is
selected with a view to exemplifying the points of grammar
included within the above limits.
Texts.—(Translation and grammatical study):—
For 1915 and 1916.—Volkmann, Kleine Geschichten (Heath
& Co.); Stille Wasser, ed. Bernhardt (Heath & Co.). It is
recommended that candidates should read the prescribed texts
in the above order, beginning in Volkmann's Kleine Geschichten with Himmelsschliissel and Siebenmeilenstiefel.
At the September examination other texts equivalent to
those specified may be accepted, if application be made to the
Registrar at least one month before the date of the examination.
Two papers will be set, of two hours each; one on grammar,
including translation of short English sentences into German,
and one on translation of continuous passages from German
into English and from English into German. Admission to the University. 37
Algebra, Part I.
Elementary rules, involution, evolution, fractions, indices,
surds, simple and quadratic equations of one or more unknown
quantities; as in Hall and Knight's Elementary Algebra to the
end of surds (omitting portions marked with an asterisk), or
as in similar text-books.
One examination paper of two hours.
Algebra, Part II.
The three progressions, ratio, proportion, variation, permutations, and combinations, binomial theorem, logarithms, theory
of quadratic equations; as in the remainder of Hall and
Knight's Elementary Algebra (omitting Chaps. 40 to 44, inclusive), or as in similar text-books.
One examination paper of an hour and three-quarters.
Geometry, Part I.
The paper shall contain questions on practical and on theoretical
geometry. Every candidate shall be expected to answer questions in
both branches of the subject.
The questions on practical geometry shall be set on the constructions contained in the annexed Schedule A, together with easy extensions of them. In cases where the validity of a construction is not
obvious, the reasoning by which it is justified may be required.
Every candidate shall provide himself with a ruler graduated in
inches and tenths of an inch, and in centimetres and millimetres, a
set-square, protractor, compasses, and a hard pencil. All figures
should be drawn accurately. Questions may be set in which the use
of the set-square or of the protractor is forbidden.
The questions on theoretical geometry shall consist of theorems
contained in the annexed Schedule B, together with questions upon
these theorems, easy deductions from them, and arithmetical illustrations. Any proof of a proposition shall be accepted which appears
to the examiners to form part of a systematic treatment of the
subject; the order in which the theorems are stated in Schedule B is
not imposed as the sequence of their treatment.
In the proof of theorems and deductions from them, the use of
hypothetical constructions shall be permitted. Proofs which are only
applicable to commensurable magnitudes shall be accepted. 38 University of British Columbia.
Schedule A.
Bisection of angles and of straight lines.
Construction of perpendicular to straight lines.
Construction of an angle equal to a given angle.
Construction of parallels to a given straight line.
Simple cases of the construction from sufficient data of triangles
and quadrilaterals.
Division of straight lines into a given number of equal parts or
into parts in any given proportions.
Construction of a triangle equal in area to a given polygon.
Construction of tangents to a circle and of common tangents to
two circles.
Simple cases of the construction of circles from sufficient data.
Construction of a fourth proportional to three given straight lines
and a mean proportional to two given straight lines.
Construction of regular figures of 3, 4, 6, or 8 sides in or about a
given circle.
Construction of a square equal in area to a given polygon.
Schedule B.
If a straight line stands on another straight line, the sum of the
two angles so formed is equal to two right angles; and the converse.
If two straight lines intersect, the vertically opposite angles are
equal.
When a straight line cuts two other straight lines, if (i) a pair of
alternate angles are equal, or (ii) a pair of corresponding angles are
equal, or (iii) a pair of interior angles on the same side of the cutting
line are together equal to two right angles, then the two straight lines
are parallel; and the converse.
Straight lines which are parallel to the same straight line are parallel
to one another.
The sum of the angles of a triangle is equal to two right angles.
If the sides of a convex polygon are produced in order, the sum
of the angles so formed is equal to four right angles.
If two triangles have two sides of the one equal to two sides of
the other, each to each, and also the angles contained by those sides
equal, the triangles are congruent.
If two triangles have two angles of the one equal to two angles of
the other, each to each, and also one side of the one equal to the
corresponding side of the other, the triangles are congruent.
If two sides of a triangle are equal, the angles opposite to these
sides are equal; and the converse. Admission to the University. 39
If two triangles have the three sides of the one equal to the three
sides of the other, each to each, the triangles are congruent.
If two right-angled triangles have their hypotenuses equal, and
one side of the one equal to one side of the other, the triangles are
congruent.
If two sides of a triangle are unequal, the greater side has the
greater angle opposite to it; and the converse.
Of all the straight lines that can be drawn to a given straight line
from a given point outside it, the perpendicular is the shortest.
The opposite sides and angles of a parallelogram are equal, each
diagonal bisects the parallelogram, and the diagonals bisect one
another.
If there are three or more parallel straight lines, and the intercepts
made by them on any straight line that cuts them are equal, then the
corresponding intercepts on any other straight line that cuts them
are also equal.
Parallelograms on the same or equal bases and of the same attitude
are equal in area.
Triangles on the same or equal bases and of the same altitude are
equal in area.
Equal triangles on the same or equal bases are of the same altitude.
Illustrations and explanations of the geometrical theorems corresponding to the following algebraical identities:—
k (a+b+c ...) = ka+kb +kc+ ...
(o +&)' = a' +2ab+b2
(a—b)' =c?—2ab-\-b'
a'—tf   = (a+b) (a—b).
The square on a side of a triangle is greater than, equal to, or less
than the sum of the squares on the other two sides, according as the
angle contained by those sides is obtuse, right, or acute. The difference in the cases of inequality is twice the rectangle contained by one
of the two sides and the projection on it of the other.
The locus of a point which is equidistant from two fixed points is
the perpendicular bisector of the straight line joining the two fixed
points.
The locus of a point which is equidistant from two intersecting
straight lines consists of the pair of straight lines which bisect the
angles between the two given lines.
A straight line, drawn from the centre of a circle to bisect a chord
which is not a diameter, is at right angles to the chord; conversely,
the perpendicular to a chord from the centre bisects the chord.
There is one circle, and one only, which passes through three given
points not in a straight line. 40 University of British Columbia.
In equal circles (or, in the same circle) (i) if two arcs subtend
equal angles at the centres, they are equal; (ii) conversely, if two
arcs are equal, they subtend equal angles at the centres.
In equal circles (or, in the same circle) (i) if two chords are equal,
they cut off equal arcs; (ii) conversely, if two arcs are equal, the
chords of the arcs are equal.
Equal chords of a circle are equidistant from the centre; and the
converse.
The tangent at any point of a circle and the radius through the
point are perpendicular to one another.
If two circles touch, the point of contact lies on the straight line
through the centres.
The angle which an arc of a circle subtends at the centre is double
that which it subtends at any point on the remaining part of the
circumference.
Angles in the same segment of a circle are equal; and, if the line
adjoining two points subtends equal angles at two other points on
the same side of it, the four points lie on a circle.
The angle in a semicircle is a right angle; the angle in a segment
greater than a semicircle is less than a right angle; and the angle in
a segment less than a semicircle is greater than a right angle.
The opposite angles of any quadrilateral inscribed in a circle are
supplementary; and the converse.
If a straight line touch a circle, and from the point of contact a
chord be drawn, the angles which this chord makes with the tangent
are equal to the angles in the alternate segments.
If two chords of a circle intersect either inside or outside the circle,
the rectangle contained by the parts of the one is equal to the rectangle contained by the parts of the other.
If a straight line is drawn parallel to one side of a triangle, the
other two sides are divided proportionally; and the converse.
If two triangles are equiangular, their corresponding sides are proportional; and the converse.
If two triangles have one angle of the one equal to one angle of
the other and the sides about these equal angles proportional, the
triangles are similar.
The internal bisector of an angle of a triangle divides the opposite
side internally in the ratio of the sides containing the angle, and likewise the external bisector externally.
The ratio of the areas of similar triangles is equal to the ratio of
the squares on corresponding sides.
Text-book recommended: Godfrey and Siddons' Elementary
Geometry (Pitt Press, Cambridge), or Hall and Stevens' School
Geometry.
One examination paper of two hours. Admission to the University. 41
Geometry, Part II.
Constructions.
To draw the inscribed, escribed, and circumscribing circles of a
triangle.
To construct triangles under given conditions.
To divide a given line externally and interally in medial section.
To construct an isosceles triangle, such that each of the base angles
is twice the vertical angle.
To describe a regular pentagon.
To construct a polygon similar to a given polygon, and such that
their areas are in a given ratio.
To construct a figure equal in area to a given figure A, and similar
to another figure B.
Theorems.
If two sides of one triangle be equal respectively to two sides of
another, that with the greater contained angle has the greater base;
and conversely.
If a triangle is such that the square on one side is equal to the sum
of the squares on the other two sides, the angle contained by these
sides is a right angle.
The three medians of a triangle are concurrent.
Perpendiculars from the angles to the opposite sides of a triangle
are concurrent.
The complements of parallelograms about the diagonal of any parallelogram are equal.
If the circumference of a circle be divided into w equal arcs:—
(1.) The points of division are the vertices of a regular polygon of
n sides inscribed in the circle.
(2.) If tangents be drawn to the circle at these points, these
tangents are the sides of a regular polygon of » sides circumscribed
about the circle.
If OA:OB=OC, OC is a tangent to the circle through ABC.
If two triangles have an angle in each equal, and the sides about
two other angles proportional, the remaining angles are equal or
supplemental.
The perpendicular from the right angle of a right-angled triangle
on the hypotenuse divides the triangle into two triangles which are
similar to the original triangle.
The sum of the rectangles contained by the opposite sides of a
quadrilateral, about which a circle can be described, is equal to the
rectangle contained by its diagonals.
The squares on two sides of a triangle are together equal to twice
the square on half the third side and twice the square on the median
to that side. 42 University of British Columbia.
If from the vertical angle of a triangle a straight line be drawn
perpendicular to the base, the rectangle contained by the sides of the
triangle is equal to the rectangle contained by the perpendicular and
the diameter of the circle described about the triangle.
If the vertical angle of a triangle be bisected by a straight line which
also cuts the base, the rectangle contained by the sides of the triangle
is equal to the rectangle contained by the segments of the base,
together with the square on the straight line which bisects the angle.
The areas of two similar polygons are as the squares on corresponding sides.
In a right-angled triangle the rectilineal figure described on the
hypotenuse is equal to the sum of the similar and similarly described
figures on the other two sides.
If three lines be proportional, the first is to third as the figure on
the first is to a similar figure on the second.
If the straight lines joining a point to the vertices of a given
polygon are divided (all externally or all internally) in the same
ratio, the points of division are the vertices of a similar polygon.
Two similar polygons may be so placed that the lines joining corresponding points are concurrent.
Triangles of equal altitude are as their bases.
In equal circles, angles, whether at the centres or circumferences,
are proportional to the arcs on which they stand.
If P is any point on the circumscribing circle of a triangle, ABC,
and PL, PM, PN are perpendicular to BC, CA, AB, respectively,
LNM is a straight line.
A point P moves so that the ratio of its distances from two fixed
points, Q and R, is constant; prove that the locus of P is a circle.
Areas.
Area of a circle.
Area of a sector of a circle.
Area of a segment of a circle.
Use of Squared Paper.
Marking points.
Finding areas of rectilinear and curvilinear figures.
Examples of plotting loci; in particular, the ellipse, hyperbola, and
parabola.
Examples of loci and envelopes.
Deductions and Applications.
Deductions from and simple applications of the constructions and
theorems given above. Admission to the University. 43
Text-book:   Godfrey and Siddons' Elementary Geometry (Pitt
Press, Cambridge), or Hall aand Stevens' School Geometry.
One examination paper of two hours.
Trigonometry.
Measurement of angles, trigonometrical ratios or functions
of one angle, of two angles, and a multiple angle; as in Lock's
Elementary Trigonometry, Chaps. I. to XII., Hall and Knight's
Trigonometry, Chaps. I. to XII., inclusive, omitting Chap. V.;
or as in similar text-books.
One examination paper of an hour and a half.
Botany.
Text-books recommended: Bergen's and Davis's Principles
of Botany, or Atkinson's Elementary Botany.
One examination paper of an hour and a half.
Chemistry.
Elementary inorganic chemistry, comprising the preparation
and properties of the chief non-metallic elements, and their
more important compounds, the laws of chemical action,
combining weight, etc. The ground is simply and effectively
covered by Remsen's " Elements of Chemistry," pages 1 to 165
and 218 to 243.    (Macmillan's Edition.)
One examination paper of an hour and a half.
Physics.
Properties of matter; elementary mechanics of solids and
fluids, including the laws of motion, simple machines, work,
energy; fluid pressure and specific gravity; thermometry, the
effects and modes of transmission of heat.
Text-books recommended: Gage's Introduction to Physical
Science, 1902 edition (Ginn & Co.), Chaps. I. to IV., inclusive;
or " Physics," by Mann & Twiss, Revised Edition (Educational
Book Co., Toronto).
One examination paper of an hour and a half. 44 University of British Columbia.
For Senior Matriculation.
English.
Composition.—The examination will be designed mainly to
test the candidate's ability to write English. He will be
expected to have acquired a fairly clear and accurate style,
to be able to arrange material in an effective fashion, and to
show discrimination in the choice of words. In preparation
for the examination, it is suggested that students be required
to write mainly on simple, expository subjects that are within
the range of their actual experience.
Carpenter's Rhetoric and English Composition (Macmillan)
and English Composition, by Latham and Macmillan (Educational Book Co.), are recommended as suitable text-books.
Literature.*—The examination will be based on the following
texts: Chaucer's Prologue to the Canterbury Tales; Spenser's
Fasrie Queene, Book I., Cantos I and 2; Shakespeare's Macbeth
and As You Like It; Milton's Minor Poems (L'Allegro, II
Penseroso, Lycidas, and Comus); and Bunyan's Pilgrim's
Progress, Part I.
Candidates will also be expected to read Long's English
Literature (Ginn & Co.), Chaps. I. to VII., inclusive, with
especial emphasis on the portions most closely connected with
the foregoing list of books.
History.
Introduction to European History.—The course starts with the
ancient world at about iooo B.C., and covers the period of
European civilization to the beginning of the Mediaeval period.
Stress will be laid upon the historical geography of this period
and candidates should provide themselves with Putzger's
Historischer Schul-Atlas.
The examination will be based on the following texts:
Sanderson, Ancient Oriental Monarchies; Cox, Greeks and
Persians; Curteis, Rise of the Macedonian Empire; Botsford,
History of Rome; Adams, Civilization in the Middle Ages,
Chaps. I. to V.; Plutarch's Lives (The Lives of Themistocles, Admission to the University. 45
Pericles, Pyrrhus, Caius Gracchus, Cato the Younger, and
Julius Caesar; dough's translation).
Latin.
Authors.—Virgil, Georgics IV. (Page, Macmillan) ; Winbolt
and Merk's Roman Life Reader (Constable), pages 20 to 63.
Prose and Unseen.—A higher standard will be required than
for ordinary matriculation. Books suggested: Mitchell's Latin
Composition (Macmillan's Canadian School Series) ; Riving-
tons' Class Books of Latin Unseens, Book IV. (Rivingtons,
London).
Roman History.—Outlines to 133 B.C. Book recommended:
Botsford, History of Rome (Macmillan), Chaps. I. to VI.
Grammar.—New Latin Grammar by Sonnenschein (Clarendon Press, 1912. N.B.—Note the exact title), pages 178
to 211.
Greek.
Abbott & Arnold's Greek Prose Composition to Exercise 36.
Allen's Elementary Greek Grammar to page 101.
Peacock & Bell's Passages for Greek Translation to end
of page 15. Thucydides, the Rise of the Athenian Empire
(Culsen, Macmillan's Elementary Classics).
French.
Vreeland & Koren, French Syntax and Composition (Holt) ;
Super, Histoire de France (Holt) ; Maupassant, Huit Contes
Choisis (Heath) ; Lemaitre,Contes extraits deMyrrha (Heath) ;
Labiche, La Grammaire (Heath); Daudet, Selected Stories
(A. B. Co.); Milhau, Choix de Poesies (Le meunier, son fils
et 1'ane, Oceano Nox, La mort du loup, La nuit de mais, Les
yeux); Dumas, Napoleon, including the passages for translation into French (Macmillan).
German.
Van der Smissen und Fraser, High School German Grammar (Copp, Clark Co.) ; Moscher, Wilkommen in Deutschland
(Heath);   Baker's   German   Stories    (Holt);   Freytag,   Die 46 University of British Columbia.
Journalisten (Ginn); Collmann, Easy German Poetry (Ginn) ;
Notes on the History of Germany; Horning, German Composition.
Mathematics.
Plane and Solid Geometry.—-The equivalent of Books IV., VI.,
and XL of Euclid, with supplementary matter from Hall and
Stevens' Euclid.
Algebra.—Hall and Knight's Elementary Algebra (omitting
Chaps. 40 to 42, inclusive), or the same subject-matter in similar
text-books.
Trigonometry.—Hall and Knight's Elementary Trigonometry
to page 210 and Chap. 19; nature and use of logarithms (Bottom-
ley's four-figure tables).
Physics.
A general knowledge of the more important principles of elementary physics will be required.
Text-book: College Physics, by Reed and Guthe (Macmillan),
omitting articles with asterisks and the following chapters: 6, 8,
10, 23, 27, 39, 46, 47, 48, 56, 57, 58, 59, 6o, 62, 64.
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 had 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. 47
REGISTRATION AND ATTENDANCE.
I, Registration.
Between September 21st and September 25th, both dates
inclusive, students may register for the Session 1915-16 at the
office of the Registrar. Monday, September 27th, will be special
registration day for all students. Lectures will commence on
Tuesday, September 28th. The complete regulations regarding
registration are as under:—
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 in the
matricula or register:—
" 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 have been previously enrolled shall register
not later than the day immediately before the opening day of
Lectures.
3. Students who for any reason have failed to register at the
times specified above will be permitted to do so within a limited
time thereafter. Those who do not register by Tuesday, September 28th, will be allowed to do so thereafter only when they have
paid a fee of $2 for late registration.
4. 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. 48 University of British Columbia.
5. 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 these
special tickets will be issued, which will give them the right of
admission to classes until such time as their status is ascertained.
6. Students desiring to make a change in their choice of studies
must make application to the Registrar. This application must
be approved by the Dean, 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.
7. 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 Faculty.
8. In the Faculty of Arts, where there is a choice of courses,
students in attendance shall be required to choose their electives
for the next year before the close of the preceding session, or (in
cases where this cannot be done) not later than one week before
the opening of the session.
II. Attendance.
1. Students are required to attend at least seven-eighths of
the total number of lectures in any one 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; and, in the Faculty of Applied
Science, those 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. Registration and Attendance. 49
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.
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 Dean or the Committee appointed for this purpose) attend any class
without previous examination. 50 University of British Columbia.
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.
FEES,
General Regulations.
1. Fees shall be paid to the Registrar in two payments on
or before October 9th and January 9th. After these dates
an additional fee of $2 will be exacted of all students in default.
2. Immediately after October 19th 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 19th shall pay their fees
at the time of registration, failing which they become subject
to the provisions of Regulation 2.
Students should note that this regulation applies to parts
of a course such as History, Composition, etc., in which
separate examinations are held.
All students are required to pay a registration fee annually
of $10.
Special Fees.
Supplemental examinations in any subject or any part of a
subject, $5.
A deposit of $5 as caution-money is required from each
student. The deposit is returned at the end of the session,
after deductions have been made to cover breakages, wastage,
and use of special materials in laboratories, etc. In case the
balance of the deposit remaining to the credit of a student falls
below $1.50, a second deposit of $5 may be required. Prizes, Medals, and Scholarships. 51
In the interest of the student body and by the authority of
the Board of Governors of the University, $2 additional will
be exacted from all students for the support of the Student
Activities Association.
A graduation fee of $20 will be required.
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. 52 University of British Columbia.
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 1916 the following scholarships, prizes, and medals will be
offered:—
ROYAL    INSTITUTION    FOR    THE    ADVANCEMENT    OF
LEARNING OF BRITISH COLUMBIA SCHOLARSHIPS.
JUNIOR MATRICULATION SCHOLARSHIPS.
Seven General Proficiency Scholarships will be awarded on the
result of the Junior Matriculation Examinations, 1916.
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.
UNIVERSITY   SCHOLARSHIPS.
Four scholarships of $75 each will be awarded for general
proficiency in the work of the first year.
THE RHODES SCHOLARSHIP.
In addition to the above Royal Institution for the Advancement
of Learning of British Columbia 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:— British Columbia Scholarships. 53
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 private 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. 4
Only candidates who have passed an equivalent to the Oxford
Responsions examination or those who are exempted from Re-
sponsions 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)
by the head of the school or college.
Additional information will be furnished to intending candidates on application to the President of the University. 54
University of British Columbia.
PRIZES AND MEDALS.
Medals and prizes in books will be awarded to those graduating
students who in the opinion of the Faculty merit this distinction.
LOAN FUND.
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.
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-
work from Junior Matriculation, but students who enter with
Senior Matriculation may complete their courses in three years.
Three courses of study are offered leading to this degree:
A. Classical.    B. Modern.    C. Scientific.
In addition, there is a double course of six years leading to
the degree of B.A. and B.Sc. (Applied Science).
The curriculum, as laid down in the following pages, may be
changed from time to time as deemed advisable by the Faculty.
First Year.
Classical.
Modern.
Scientific.
(a.)  English,    1,
and
(a.)
English,    1,    and
(a.)  English,    1,    and
History, 1.
History,  1.
History,  1.
(b.)  Mathematics,
1
(&•)
Mathematics,      1
(b.) Mathematics,      1
(Algebra,   Geom
(Algebra,   Geom
(Algebra,   Geom
etry,   and  Trigo
etry,  and  Trigo
etry,  and  Trigo
nometry).
nometry).
nometry).
(c.)  Physics,  1.
(O
Physics,   1.
(c.)  Physics,  I.
(rf.) Greek,    1;
or
W
French, 1.
(d.) French,    1;    or
Latin, 1.
('■■)
German, 1.
German, 1.
(e.) Greek,    1;
or
(e.)  Chemistry,   1;   or
Latin,    1;
or
Mineralogy,   3.
French,    1;
or
German, 1. •\
Information for Students in Arts.
55
Second Year.
Classical.
Modern.
Scientific.
(a.) English, 2.
(a.)
English, 2.
(0.)
English, 2,
(6.) Latin,    2;
or
(fc)
French, 2.
(6.)
French,    2;    or
Greek, 2.
(c)
German, 2.
German,   2;   and
(c.) Greek,    2;
or
(d.) History,   2,
and
any two of the fol
Latin,    2;
or
Economics,
1; or
lowing:     Mathe
French,    2;
or
Philosophy,
1, 2;
matics, 2; Chem
German, 2.
or    Mathematics,
istry,     1    or    2;
(<J.)  History,    2,    and
2.
Physics, 2; Geol
Economics, 1;
or
ogy, 2, and Phy
Philosophy,  1,
2;
sical   Geography,
or    Mathematics,
il; Mineralogy, 3.
2;   or  Chemistry,
1;  or Physics,
2;
or    Geology,
2;
\
and     Physical
^           A
Geography, 1;
or
Mineralogy, 3
Third and Fourth Years.
(a.)
English, 4.
(o.)
English, 4.
(a.) English, 4.
(ft.)
One of: Latin, 3;
(*>•)
French, 3.
(b.) Three of: Physics,
Greek, 3.
(c)
German, 3.
2;    Physics,    3;
(c)
One of: Latin, 3;
id.)
English, 3.
Mathematics,     3,
Greek, 3; French,
.(*•)
Either  (6) or
(c)
and   Physics,   4;
3; German, 3.
continued  in
the
Chemistry,    1    or
(<*•)
One of the lang
Fourth Year.
2 or 3;  Geology,
uages chosen from
(/•)
Two      courses
1, 2; Mineralogy;
(&) for the Third
chosen  from
the
B a c teriology;
Year must be con-
following list
:—
Agriculture.
tinued    in    the
(c.) One of the sciences
Fourth Year.
chosen    for    the
(*.)
Three   courses
chosen  from  the
following list:—
Third  Year  continued   in    the
Fourth Year,
(i.) Two     courses
chosen  from the
following list:— 56 University of British Columbia.
English, 3; Latin, 3; Greek, 3; French, 3; German, 3; History, 2,
and Economics, 1; Philosophy, 1 and 2; Philosophy, 3; Philosophy,
4; Physics, 2; Physics, 3; Mathematics, 2; Chemistry, 1; Chemistry, 2;
Chemistry, 3; Geology, 1 and 2; Mineralogy; History, 3 (half course);
Economics, 2 (half course); Mathematics, 3 (half course); Physics,
4 (half course); Geology, 1 (half course); Geology, 2 (half course);
Bacteriology (half course); Agriculture (half course).
In the Classical and Modern Courses one subject must be
chosen from the Scientific group, except in the case of students
who have already taken a science option in the second year. In
the Scientific Course one subject at least must be chosen from
subjects other than scientific.
EXAMINATIONS IN ARTS.
I. 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 6o and 75 per cent, in the second class, and those with
from 40 to 60 per cent, in the third class.
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.
Undergraduates and conditioned undergraduates who fail in
more than two subjects at the Christmas examinations will be
allowed to attend not more than three courses after Christmas
as partial students, for each of which they must obtain the
permission of the Faculty.
No course or courses can be counted towards a degree or
diploma in the Faculty of Arts, except such as have been taken
and passed after the matriculation requirements have been
satisfied, and according to the regulations governing the various
years of the undergraduate course.
Twenty-five per cent, of the marks given for the sessional work
in each subject will be assigned to the Christmas examinations. Information for Students in Art^. 57
Students prevented by illness from attending the Christmas
examinations will, on presenting a medical certificate, be given
sessional standing on the results of the April examinations, if
they have obtained an average of 40 per cent, at the two midterm examinations, or (where no mid-term examinations are
given) an average of 40 per cent, in class exercises. Christmas
examinations in the third and fourth years may be held at the
option of the professors. When held, the same value will be
assigned to them as in the case of the first and second years.
2. The following are the regulations for advancement to the
second, third, and fourth years of the undergraduate course:—
Advancement to the Second Year.—A student who has failed
to complete one of the ordinary courses of the first year may enter
the second year without special permission of the Faculty, but
may not continue in the second year the subject in which he has
failed to make good his standing, except in the cases of compulsory subjects for the second year.
Advancement to the Third' Year.—A student may be allowed to
proceed to the third year with one subject uncompleted if that
subject belongs to the second year, but he may not continue the
subject in which he has failed to make good his standing.
Advancement to the Fourth Year.—A student may be allowed
to proceed to the fourth year with one subject uncompleted if
that subject belongs to the third year.
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:
(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 58 University of British Columbia.
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 $5.
4. A list of those to whom the Faculty has granted supplemental
examinations in the following September will be published after
the sessional examinations.
DOUBLE COURSES.
Arts and Applied Science.
Students who wish to obtain the degrees of B.A. and B.Sc.
(Applied Science) in six years will spend the first three years
in Arts, but must take certain classes in Applied Science during
the second and third years. The student will then enter the
Faculty of Applied Science and devote the remaining three years
entirely to the work of this Faculty.
All students in the first and second years of the double course
must, on the 31st of March, notify the Registrar that they intend
to take or are taking this double course.
The subjects which they are required to take each year in the
Faculty of Arts are as follows:—
First Year.
English, 1, and History, 1.
Mathematics, 1.
Physics, 1.
French, 1; or German, 1.
Latin, 1; or Greek, 1; or French, 1; or German, 1.
Second Year.
English, 2.
Mathematics, 2 (ordinary, supplemented by the regular courses
on Spherical Trigonometry and on Dynamics, Statics, and Hydrostatics of the First Year Applied Science).
French, 2; or German, 2.
Latin, 2; or Greek, 2; or French, 2; or German, 2; or History,
2, and Economics, 1; or Philosophy, 1,2.
Shop-work (moulding and smith-work). Courses of Lectures in Arts. 59
Third Year.
English, 4.
Physics, 3.
Any two of the following: English, 3; Latin, 3; French, 3;
German, 3; History, 3, and Economics, 2; Philosophy, 5, 6;
Bacteriology and Agriculture.
Descriptive Geometry (Applied Science).
Shop-work (wood-working). Mechanical Drawing. Freehand
Drawing to be taken during their Second Year in Science.
COURSES OF LECTURES IN ARTS.
Department of Agriculture.
Professor—Leonard  S.  Klinck,  M.S.A.
The Scientific Basis of Agriculture.
This course has been designed to familiarize the student with
the basic principles underlying scientific agriculture. Three
lectures per week during FalHerm.
Bacteriology.
M 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.
Seven hours per week, including laboratory work during the
second term.
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.
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 of the applications of chemistry in technology. 6o University of British Columbia.
Three lectures and two laboratory periods of two hours weekly.
Book recommended:    Smith's General Inorganic Chemistry.
2. Qualitative and Quantitative Analysis.
(a.) Qualitative Analysis.—A course consisting of one hour of
lecture or recitation and six hours of laboratory work each week
throughout the first term. During the first six weeks of the term
an additional hour of lecture or recitation may be substituted for
a part of the laboratory work.
(b.) Quantitative Analysis.—A course consisting of one hour
of lecture or recitation and six hours of laboratory work each
week throughout the second- tefinT^Xhe • 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.
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.
(No. 3 will only be given to those students taking No. 2, or
those who have had the equivalent of No. 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.
Department of Classics.
Professor—
Associate Professor—Lemuel F.  Robertson,  M.A.
Assistant Professor—R E. Macnaghten, M.A.
Instructor—H. T. Logan, B.A. Courses of Lectures in Arts. 6i
GREEK.
All students taking a Greek course are recommended to provide
themselves with Allen's Elementary Greek Grammar; Liddell &
Scott's Greek Lexicon (Abridged); Classical Atlas (Everyman
Series) ; Smith's Smaller Classical Dictionary (Everyman Series).
First Year.
i. Lectures.—White's First Greek Book. Towards the end of
the session selected easy passages will be read to accustom the
students to reading continued prose. Greek History, 479-404 b.c. ;
Bury's Greek Histofy (Second Edition, 1913), Chaps, viii.-xi.
Four hours a week. " -
Second Year.
2. Summer Reading.—Greek History, 479-404 b.c. ; Bury's
Greek History, Chaps, viii.-xi.
Lectures.—Plato Apology (Edited by Adam, Cambridge
Press); Aeschylus, Prometheus Vinctus (Edited by H. Rackham,
Cambridge Press); Composition, North and Hillard; Greek Prose
Composition (Rivingtons). Selected passages will be occasionally set for Unseen Translation.    Four hours a week.
Third and Fourth Years.
3. Summer Reading.—Greek History, 404-323 B.C.; Bury's
Greek History (Second Edition, 1913), Chaps, xii.-xvii.
Lectures.—Thucydides ii. (Marchant, Macmillan), Sophocles,
Philoctetes (Jebb & Shuckburgh, Cambridge Press), Aristophanes
Knights (Neil, Cambridge Press).
A course of twelve hour lectures will be given on some period
of Greek History or Literature, or on some aspect of Greek Life
or Thought. Composition: North & Hillard's Greek Prose
Composition (Rivingtons). Unseen Translation: Fowler's
Sportella  (Longmans).    Four hours a week.
LATIN.
All students taking Latin are expected to provide themselves with a grammar, a Latin-English dictionary, a classical
dictionary, and an Atlas of Ancient Geography.    The follow- 62 University of British Columbia.
ing are recommended: New Latin Grammar by Sonnen-
schein (Clarendon Press, 1912. N.B.—Note the exact title) ;
Lewis' School Dictionary, or White's Junior Students' Latin-
English Dictionary; "Everyman" Classical Atlas (Dent);
Smith's Smaller Classical Dictionary (" Everyman" Series,
Dent).
First Year.
1. Lectures.—Four hours a week.
Cicero Pro Lege Manilia (Nicol, Pitt Press); Virgil Aeneid
iii. (Page, Macmillan); Horace Odes iii. (Page, Macmillan).
Composition.—Latin Composition (Mitehell, Macmillan's
Canadian School Series).
Translation at Sight.—Rivingtons' Class Books of Latin
Unseens, Book III.
Roman History.—Outlines, to 133 B.C. Book recommended:
Botsford, History of Rome (Macmillan), Chaps. I. to VI.
N.B.—All students will be examined in this subject.
Grammar.—New Latin Grammar by Sonnenschein (Clarendon Press, 1912; note the exact title), pages 178-211.
Advanced Section.—Cicero. De Amicitia (Reid, Pitt Press),
Prose and Unseen Translation.    Two hours a week.
Second Year.
2. Lectures.—Four hours a week.
Pro Archia (Reid, Pitt Press); Horace Selected Odes
(Wickham, Clarendon Press); Virgil Aeneid iv. (Stephenson,
Macmillan).
Authors, Summer Reading.—Roman History, Outlines, from
133 b.c. to 337 a.d. Book recommended: Botsford, History
of Rome (Macmillan), Chaps. VII. to XII. N.B.—All
students will be examined in this subject.
Composition.—Easy Latin Prose Exercises (Heatley, Longmans).
Grammar.—New Latin Grammar by Sonnenschein (Clarendon Press, 1912.     N.B.—Note the exact title), pages 123-178.
Advanced Section.—As in first year. Courses of Lectures in Arts. 63
Third and Fourth Years.
3. Authors, Summer Reading.—Roman Empire (Stuart Jones,
Story of the Nation Series).
Lectures.—Tacitus Annals i., ii. (Furneaux, Clarendon
Press) ; Juvenal (Duff, Cambridge Press) ; Pliny, Selections
from Pliny's Letters (Westcott, Allyn & Bacon).
Composition.—Latin Prose based on Caesar (Bryans, Mac-
millans).
Translation at Sight.—Dalton's Latin Translation for Public
School Scholarships (Macmillan).
Department of English.
Professor—
Assistant Professor—J.  K.  Henry, B.A.
First Year.
1. (a) Halleck's History of English Literature (American
Book Co.), pages 1-261, with the following readings: Chaucer,
Prologue to the Canterbury Tales; Spenser, Faerie Queene,
Book I.; Milton, Comus, two hours a week; (b) European
History (Adams, Macmillan), pages 53-451, one hour a week;
(c) Composition one hour a week. Students are required to
write essays at stated periods.
Second Year.
2. Literature.—The Romantic Movement of the Eighteenth
and Nineteenth Centuries in Prose and Poetry; Victorian
Literature, Texts (Everyman's Library mostly), Lamb's
" Essays of Elia," DeQuincey's " Confessions," Borrow's
" Lavengro," Carlyle's " Sartor Resartus," Macaulay's " Essay
on History," George Eliot's " Adam Bede," Stevenson's
" Virginibus Puerisque," Poetical selections to be announced.
Three hours per week.
Composition.—Fortnightly essays will be required and will
be taken into consideration in determining the standing of
students at the end of the term.    One hour per week. 64 University of British Columbia.
Third Year.
3. Prose Writers before Dryden.—The main object of the
course will be to discuss the chief literary influences visible
in the Pre-Restoration writers of English prose and to
examine characteristics of style. The subject will be treated
chronologically. As the course is largely interpretative and
critical, facts of biography will be used only when they illustrate points of moment.
Students will read the following works for examination:
More, Utopia (Arber's reprint, or Temple Edition) ; Ascham,
Scholemaster; Sidney, Apologie for Poetry (Ed. Cook, Ginn
& Co., or Schuckburgh, Cambridge University Press) ; Lodge,
Rosalynd (Newness, Caxton Series); Bacon, New Atlantis;
Earle, Microcosmographie (Temple Ed.) ; Milton, Areopagitica
(Ed. Hales, Clarendon Press).
Students are recommended to have their own copies of the
following (Everyman's Library): Mallory, Morte d'Arthur;
Bacon's Essays; Brown's Religio Medici; Walton's Compleat
Angler.
English Literature (Shakespeare).—This course will begin with
a review of the early history of the English drama, and of
the conditions which led to its development in the time of
Elizabeth. The advances made by the earlier Elizabethan
dramatists will be noted, and Shakespeare's methods illustrated by a comparative study of " A Midsummer Night's
Dream," " Romeo and Juliet," " Henry V.," " As You Like It,"
"Hamlet," "King Lear," "Macbeth," and "The Tempest";
the relation of these plays to their sources will also be
considered. Students are recommended to read as many of
Shakespeare's plays as they can, and the following (published
in Everyman's Library) : The Plays of Sophocles, Marlowe's
Plays, Everyman, Minor Elizabethan Dramatists, 2 vols.
Books of reference will be named from time to time.
Two hours a week.
4. English Composition.—An advanced course on English
Composition, including style, methods, and principles of
literary criticism, treated from the historical point of view, Courses of Lectures in Arts. 65
and an introduction to the comparative study of literature
in accordance with the most recent results of contemporary
thought and research. In connection with this course
students will be examined in a course of prescribed readings.
Essays at stated periods are required of all. Winchester,
Principles of Literary Criticism.    One hour a week.
Books of Reference and Authorities.—Saintsbury's History of
Criticism; Lessing, Sainte-Beuve, Brunetiere, Arnold, Ruskin,
Worsfold.
Department of Geology and Mineralogy.
Professor—Reginald  W.  Brock,   M.A.,   F.R.S.C.
1. Physical Geography.—Three hours per week; lectures and
recitations; laboratory and field work as arranged. First
term:    The land, the atmosphere, and the oceans.
College Physiography, Farr and Martin (Macmillan).
2. General Geology.—Three hours per 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. Mineralogy.—Two hours lectures and recitations and two
hours laboratory per week. An elementary study of the
physical and chemical properties of minerals, and the determination of the commoner and more important minerals.
Minerals and How they Occur, Miller (Copp, Clark Co.).
Reference: Brush and Penfield's Manual of Determinative
Mineralogy and Blowpipe Analysis (Wily & Sons).
Department of History and Economics.
Professor—
Assistant Professor:—Mack Eastman, Ph.D.
First Year.
History, 1.—Introduction to European history. An elementary course starting with 1000 b.c. and tracing in outline the 66 University of British Columbia.
development of European civilization to the beginning of the
Mediaeval period. Stress is laid upon historical geography
and upon the method of historical study. Students are
required to provide themselves with Putzer's Historischer
Schul-Atlas. Short written tests will be given from time to
time upon assigned reading, based upon the following:
Plutarch's Lives; Sanderson, Ancient Oriental Monarchies;
Cox, Greeks and Persians; Curteis, Rise of the Macedonian
Empire; Botsford, History of Rome; Adams, Civilization in
the Middle Ages, Chapters i.-v.; with additional reading for
the Christmas and Spring Examinations.    One hour a week.
Second Year.
History, 2.—A continuation of History, i, and designed, with
it, to complete a general outline of European history. Stress
will be laid upon the division of the subject into periods, and
an attempt will be made to indicate the essential features of
each successive period. Readings will be assigned and tested
at intervals by written papers in the class-room. The reading
for the course will include: Robinson, History of Western
Europe; Adams, Civilization in the Middle Ages; Hamlin,
History of Architecture; Selections from Gibbon, Decline and
Fall of the Roman Empire; Macaulay's Essays and other
works.    Two hours per week.
Economics, i.—Elements of Political Economy. Text-book:
Seager's Introduction to Economics, Briefer Course. Two
hours per week.
Third Year.
History, 3.—Modern Europe from the era of the French
Revolution to the present day.    Two hours per week.
Economics, 3.—History of Economic Thought. Two hours
per week.
Department of Mathematics.
Professor—
Associate  Professor—G.  E.  Robinson,  B.A.
Instructor—E. E. Jordan, M.A. Courses of Lectures in Arts. 67
First Year.
1. Plane and Solid Geometry.—As in Hall and Stevens'
Geometry.    Two hours a week (after Christmas).
Algebra.—Hall and Knight's Elementary Algebra (omitting
Chaps. 40-42, inclusive) or the same subject-matter in similar
text-books.    Two hours a week (before Christmas).
Trigonometry.—Hall and Knight's Elementary Trigonometry
to page 210 and Chap. 19; nature and use of logarithms
(Bottomley's four-figure tables). Two hours a week throughout the session.
Second Year.
2. Geometry.—(a) Solid Geometry, continuation of the first
year; (fo) Geometrical Conic Sections. Wilson's Solid Geometry and Geometrical Conies. Three hours a week (before
Christmas).
Algebra.—Permutations and combinations; binomial theorem;
exponential and logarithmic series; interest, annuities, and
bonds; undetermined coefficients; partial fractions; summation
of typical series; probabilities; determinants; graphic methods.
Three hours a week (after Christmas).
Text-book:   Hall and Knight's Higher Algebra.
Spherical Trigonometry.—A short course compulsory for
students proceeding to the Faculty of Applied Science.
Third Year.
3. Analytical Geometry (C. Smith).    Two hours a week.
Infinitesimal Calculus (Lamb).    Two hours a week.
Department of Modern Languages.
Professor—
Assistant Professor—H.  Ashton,  B.A.,  D.Litt.
Assistant Professor—H. Chodat, M.A.
Instructor—Isabel Maclnnes, M.A.
A. FRENCH.
First Year.
French, 1.— (a.)  A general outline of French literature in the
seventeenth, eighteenth, and nineteenth centuries as illustrated by 68 University of British Columbia.
authors read. While complete in itself and fairly representative
of French genius, this course is intended as an introduction to
the further study of French.
(a.) Moliere, Les Precieuses ridicules.
(b.) Beaumarchais, Le Barbier de Seville (Macmillan).
(c.) A choice of modern French poetry.
A sound knowledge of the texts prescribed and ability to
translate into English will be required. Stress will be laid on
the literary, not on the philological character of the works read.
Two hours a week.
(b.) French Composition.—A systematic course of accidence
and syntax in view of translation from English into French. To
ensure a practical character to this course, the class will be divided
into as many sections as will be necessary.    One hour a week.
(c.) Phonetics and Conversation.—The object of this course
will be to enable the students to understand lectures delivered in
French and to express themselves with some fluency and correctness. Class to be divided into sections. B. Dumville, Elements
of French Pronunciation (Dent).    One hour a week.
Second Year.
French, 2.—Summer Readings.—Students entering on their
second year are expected to read as holiday task Corneille's Le
Cid.
(a.) This course will present the same features as Course 1
(First Year), but more developed.
(a.)  Corneille, Le Cid (Holt); La Fontaine, Fables.
(b.) Le Sage, Gil Bias (Heath).
(c.) Musset,     Selection     (Ginn);    Flaubert,    Salammbo
(Oxford University Press).    Two hours a week.
(b.) French  Composition.—More  attention  will  be  paid  to
aptness of word and style than to the syntactical peculiarities
of the language.    One hour a week.
(c.) Conversational class based on the reading of modern prose
and poetry.    One hour a week. Courses of Lectures in Arts. 69
Third and Fourth Years.
French, 3.—The courses will consist mainly in the study of
French literature and advanced prose composition.
Summer Readings for students entering on the third or fourth
year:    Racine, Britannicus; Moliere, L'Avare.
The examination on summer readings will be held in the first
week of the session.
(a.) Literature in the Eighteenth and Nineteenth Centuries.—
Lesage, Gil Bias (Heath and Co.) ; Marivaux, Le Jeu de 1'Amour
et du Hasard; Buffon, Discours sur le Style; Diderot, Selections
(Heath) ; Sedaine, Le Philosophe sans le savoir; J. J. Rousseau,
Selections; Voltaire, Zaire.
Victor Hugo, Ruy Bias; Musset, Selections (Ginn and Co.);
Balzac, Eugenie Grandet; A. Chenier, Chefs-d'oeuvre lyriques
(Gowan's Internat. Library); Flaubert, Trois Contes; Modern
French Lyrics (Heath) ; Dumas, L'Etrangere; Doumic, Histoire
de la Litterature Frangaise.
(b.) Prose Composition.—Spiers, Graduated Course of Translation into French Prose (Simpkin, Marshall and Co., London).
N.B.—In order to be admitted to the third-year French a
student must know the language well enough to take lectures
delivered therein, and be able to express himself in French with
some fluency and correctness.
Four hours weekly.
B. GERMAN.
Beginners' Course.
Van der Smissen und Fraser, High School German Grammar
(Copp, Clark Co.); Miiller and Wenckebach, Gliick Auf (Ginn) ;
Nichols, Easy German Reader (Holt).
Four hours weekly.
Students intending to proceed to the second year will be
required to take a supplemental examination in September
covering the rest of the grammar and the texts prescribed for
the summer readings of the second year (see below). This
examination will take the place of the summer readings examination. 7° University of British Columbia.
First Year.
i. Van der Smissen und Fraser, High School German Grammar (Copp, Clark Co.) ; Moscher, Wilkommen in Deutschland
(Heath); Baker's German Stories (Holt); Freytag, Die Jour-
nalisten (Ginn); Collmann, Easy German Poetry (Ginn);
Horning, German Composition.
Four hours weekly.
Second Year.
2. Summer Readings for students entering on their second
year: Riehl, Die vierzehn Nothelfer (American Book Co.);
Moser, Der Bibliotheker (Heath).
The examination on summer readings will be held in the first
week of the session.
Sessional Lectures.—Horning, German Composition; Schiller,
Jungfrau von Orleans (Holt) ; Scheffel, Trompeter von Sak-
kingen (Heath) ; Goethe, Egmont (Ginn); Keller, Bilder aus der
Deutschen Literatur (American Book Co., edition 1905).
Four hours weekly.
Third and Fourth Years.
3. Summer Readings for students entering on their third or
fourth year: Grillparzer, Der Traum ein Leben (Heath);
Schiller, Die Piccolomini.
The examination on summer readings will be held in the first
week of the session.
Sessional Lectures.—For 1915-16: Lessing, Nathan (American
Book Co.) ; Goethe, Iphigenie (Pitt Press) ; Schiller, Wallenstein's
Tod; Hebbel, Herodes und Mariamne (Holt); Keller, Zwei
Novellen (Oxford German Series); History of Literature
(Goethe) and the Nineteenth Century (Kluge).
Prose Composition.—Wiehr, Graded Exercises in German
Prose Composition (Oxford University Press).
Four hours weekly. Courses of Lectures in Arts. 71
Department of Philosophy.
Professor—
Assistant Professor—James Henderson, M.A.
Second Year.
iA. Elementary Psychology.
iB. Logic.—A course in the elements of logic, including the
fallacies.    Fortnightly exercises.
Text-book: S. H. Mellone, Introductory Text-book of Logic
(fourth edition), omitting section 5, Chap. IV., and Chaps. IX.
and XI.    Use will be made of Lafleur's Illustrations of Logic.
2. Introduction to Philosophy.—A general introductory course
for students, both inside and outside the philosophical department. It will begin with some ten to twelve lecture-talks (two
weekly at some convenient afternoon hour) upon the nature of
philosophy, its meaning to mankind and to human culture, its
place as a university study, etc. Any students who wish (for
proper reasons) to content themselves with this preliminary study
will be free to leave the course at this stage. Thereafter the
course will be continued for one or two hours a week for the
benefit of those looking forward to a more thorough, or detailed,
study of philosophy in the later years. An outline treatment will
be given of the main schools and divisions of philosophical
thought, and some of the main problems of philosophy, e.g., the
idealistic and realistic views of the nature of reality, the critical
philosophy, the problem of knowledge, the problem of ideals and
conduct, determinism, freedom, etc.
This course will not begin until about the end of October or
the beginning of November, and an announcement regarding it
will be posted after the work of the year has been begun.
Two hours weekly for five or six weeks, and then one or two
hours weekly.
Third Year.
3A. Moral Philosophy. — Outlines of ethics as a science;
morality in the race and in the individual; the postulates and
divisions of ethical science; theories of conscience and of the
moral standard; the ethics of idealism and the ethics of evolution. 72 University of British Columbia.
3B. Applied Ethics.—Ethics and the sociological movement of
recent times; the ethics of the social questions; the duties and
the virtues and the unity of the moral life; moral pathology;
moral training; the ethical problem of the present time.
4A. The development of Philosophy from Descartes to Kant
and Green.
4B. A discussion of modern theories: Naturalism, Idealism,
Pragmatism, etc.
(This course is under consideration and will not be given unless
called for by a sufficient number of students.)
Department of Physics.
Professor—Howard T. Barnes, D.Sc, F.R.S.
Associate Professor—James  G.  Davidson,  B.A., Ph.D.
Instructor—B. L. Silver, B.A.
1. This course has two objects: (1) To give the minimum
acquaintance with physical science requisite for a liberal education to those whose studies will be mainly literary; (2) to be
introductory to the courses in chemistry and other branches of
natural science, and to the more detailed courses in physics in
the third and fourth years. Only the most important principles
in each branch of the subject will be treated, as far as possible,
with reference to their historical development and mutual relations. Two lectures will be given per week which will be fully
illustrated by experiments. During the session each student will
be required to attend in the laboratory and make measurements
involving the use of the following instruments: Balance, pendulum, barometer, thermometer, sonometer, telescope, microscope,
tangent galvanometer, Wheatstone's Bridge.
Text-book: Ontario High School Physics, and Laboratory
Manual.
2. Heat, Sound, and Light (Full Course).—Lecture course,
two hours per week, in conjunction with a laboratory course of
three hours per week.
Text-books: Deschanel's Heat, Sound, and Light, Draper's
Advanced Heat, and Laboratory MSS. College of Applied Science. 73
3. Electricity and Magnetism.—Lecture course, two hours per
week, in conjunction with a laboratory course of three hours per
week.
Text-books: Brooks and Poyser, Electricity and Magnetism
(Macmillan), and Laboratory MSS.,
4. Mechanics.—An elementary course in dynamics, statics, and
hydrostatics.    First and second terms.
Text-book: Loney's Mechanics and Hydrostatics for Beginners (Cambridge University Press).
COLLEGE OF APPLIED SCIENCE.
INFORMATION FOR STUDENTS IN APPLIED SCIENCE.
Instruction in this Faculty will be given in first, second, and
third year work. 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.
As McGill University College carried on work in Applied
Science to the end of the second year only, the third year work
added for 1915-16 will enable all students to proceed with their
course toward the degree.
In the third year four courses are offered:—
(I.) Chemistry.
(II.) Chemical Engineering.
(III.) Civil Engineering and Surveying.
(IV.) Mining.
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 courses (II. to IV.) are 74
University of British Columbia.
mainly devoted to mathematics, mechanics, physics, chemistry,
drawing, and shop-work, 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.
First Year.
Subject.
Fiest Term.
Second Teem.
3s
>4
Mathematics, I	
Descriptive Geometry, I.
English, I	
Drawing, I. and II	
Mechanical Drawing, I. .
Mechanics, I	
Physics, I	
Shop-work, I., II., III. ...
93
84
92
85
89
95
95
90
All undergraduate students of the first year who at the close
of the first term have failed to obtain an average of 33 per
cent, in the following five subjects, vis.: Mechanics, geometry,
algebra, physics, and descriptive geometry, will be required to
withdraw from the Faculty.
Any other student whose record is found to be unsatisfactory
may at any time be required to withdraw from the Faculty.
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 87.)
English, VI., Summer Reading.—All students entering the
second year will be required to read the following English
Classics:— College of Applied Science.
75
Everyman's
Library.
Southey's " Life of Nelson."
Lamb's " The Essays of Elia."
Kingsley's " Hereward the Wake.'
Dickens' " David Copperfield."
George Eliot's " Adam Bede."
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.
Second Year.
Subject.
PlBST TE»\T.
m
Second Teem.
3 j
5S*
M  "J   *
Page.
Mathematics, II	
Chemistry, I	
General Engineering, I	
Structural Engineering, I. ..
Mechanical Drawing, II	
Mechanics, II	
Mechanical Engineering, I.
Physics, II	
Shop-work, IV., V	
Mapping, I	
Surveying, I	
Field-work, I.* 	
94
83
85
86
89
95
88
95
90
87
87
87
* Note.—Field-work begins August 30th, 1915.
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 and geology will commence. (See
page 87.)
Essay on Summer Reading.—Students entering the third year
must—
(a.) Prepare an essay; or 76 University of British Columbia.
(b.) Follow a course of summer reading.
(a.) The 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 nth. A maximum of 100 marks,
or nearly 10 per cent, of the total marks for the year, is given 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 acknowledgment
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 8j4 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). College of Applied Science.
77
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.
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 74.)
Second Year.
Subject.
Fibst Teem.
Ste
a*
Second Tebm.
s
on   .
S
R   0  «
O  ©   *
■Swfs
-I
See
Page.
Mathematics, II. ..
Chemistry, I	
Chemistry, II	
Mechanics, II	
Physics, II	
German, I. (Arts)
15
15
3
94
83
83
95
95
70 78
University of British Columbia.
Third Year.
ITibst Teem.
Second Term.
Subject.
Sis
3*
g«£
It
3 p.
g«g
See
Page.
Engineering Economics 	
"2
1
2
2
2
T
T
9
4"
3
"6"
2
2
l
2"
2
2
l""
6
1%
3""
7"
85
Geology, I. and II „
93
Chemistry, II	
83
Metallurgy 	
92
Mineralogy   	
93
Chemistry, III	
84
Bacteriology (Arts)  	
84
59
92
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 74.)
J Third Year.
Subject.
First Teem.
lis
gWS
O   >>l
M
Second Term.
gKi*
2 bo
See
Page.
Engineering Economics	
Metallurgy  	
Chemistry, II	
Mechanics, III	
Mechanical Engineering, II. and III.
Mineralogy, I	
Ore-dressing   	
Chemistry, III	
Chemistry, IV	
General  Engineering,  II	
Structural Engineering,  III	
1%
6
1%
3
3""
3
85
92
83
96
88
93
91
84
84
86
87 College of Applied Science. 79
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 postgraduate
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. 8o
University of British Columbia.
First and Second Years.
As in other engineering courses.    (For details see page 74.)
Third Year.
Subject.
FutST Teem.       Second Tbbm.
3WP
4> w
X
5C.M
o a *
-1
See
Page.
(1.)  Descriptive Geometry, II _
(2.)  Geology, I. and II	
(3.)  Engineering Economics 	
(4.) Mechanics, III	
(5.)  General Engineering, II	
(6.)  Mechanical    Engineering,    II.
and III	
(7.)  Mechanical Engineering, IV	
(8.) Railway Engineering, I	
(9.) Structural Engineering, II. and
III	
(10.) Hydraulic Engineering, I	
(11.)  Electrical Engineering, I	
(12.) Surveying, II	
(13.)  Mapping, II	
(14.) Field-work, II	
1
2
2
2
2
2
2
1
1
2
4*
84
93
85
96
86
86
86
86
87
87
87
87
* Weeks.
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. College of Applied Science.
81
Specialization does not begin until the third year, when
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 74.)
Third Year.
Subject.
Fibst Teem.
Second Tbbm.
O   o  w
SB*
a
M   ft
m fl a>
See
Page.
Engineering Economics .....
Fire Assaying 	
Geology, I. and II. 	
Chemistry, II ~	
Mechanical Engineering, II. and III.
Metallurgy 	
Mineralogy 	
Mining Engineering	
Ore-dressing 	
General Engineering, II.	
Structural Engineering, III	
Surveying, II	
Mapping, II .._..	
2
1
2
2
2
2
2
1
1
6
3
1%
1%
3
3
85
92
93
83
88
92
93
91
91
86
87
87
87 82 University of British Columbia.
REGULATIONS CONCERNING PREREQUISITE
SUBJECTS.
(i.) 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 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 subject until he has passed or secured
exemption in all matriculation requirements; and, similarly,
no third year work may be undertaken until all first or second
year subjects respectively shall have been passed or exempted.
The Faculty may waive this rule in special cases.
(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 also 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 intelligently studied.
Concurrent subjects are those which so supplement one another that
no one of them can be advantageously studied alone. If any subject
has another which is concurrent to it, both must be taken in the same College of Applied Science. 83
(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.
COURSES OF LECTURES 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.
Chemistry, 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.
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. 84 University of British Columbia.
(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; Cum-
ming and Kay's Quantitative Analysis.
Chemistry, III.
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.
(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.
Chemistry, 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.
Descriptive Geometry.
Lecturer—E. G. Matheson.
Descriptive Geometry, I.
Geometrical drawing; orthographic, isometric and axometric
projections; shades and shadows.
Descriptive Geometry, II.
Mathematical perspective; perspective of shadows; spherical
projections and construction of maps. College of Applied Science. 85
Drawing.
Lecturer—
Drawing, I.
In the Freehand Drawing Course the object is to train the
hand and eye so that students may readily make sketches
from parts of machinery, etc., either as note-book sketches,
diagrams, perspective drawings in light and shade, or as
preparatory dimensioned sketches from which to make scale
drawings.
Drawing, II.
In the Lettering Course, plain block alphabets, round writing,
and titles, such as are chiefly in use in draughting offices, will
be dealt with. In this course, also, tinting, tracing, blueprinting, and simple map-drawing will be included.
ENGINEERING.
Department of Civil Engineering and Surveying.
Assistant Professor—H. K. Dutcher.
Lecturer—E. G. Matheson.
Lecturer—
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 per week. 86 University of British Columbia.
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.
Hydraulic Engineering, I.
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, I.
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.
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.
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. College of Applied Science. 87
Structural Engineering, III.
Problems illustrating designs in structural engineering and
reinforced concrete; drawing estimates of quantities and costs.
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.
Electrical Engineering.
Assistant Professor—L. Killam.
Art essentially practical course designed to give the student
acquaintance with and experience in the handling of electrical
* University of British Columbia.
machinery. The selection of proper apparatus for any particular service and the construction of a simple lighting system
will be considered.
Department of Mechanical Engineering.
Assistant Professor,  L.  Killam.
Draughting.
Demonstrators-
H. Taylor, Machine-work.
S. Northrop, Wood-working.
R. Edwards, Blacksmith-work.
 , Moulding.
Mechanical Engineering, I.
Mechanics of Machines.—(a.) First term. Kinematics of
Machines.—Constrained motion; kinematic pairing; velocity and
acceleration in mechanisms, centrodes, analysis and classification
of simple mechanisms, including the quadric crank chain, the
slider crank chain, and various wheel trains; designs of involute
and of cycloidal wheel-teeth.
(b.) Second term. Dynamics of Machines.—Work and
power; the power and turning effort of prime movers; inertia
and kinetic energy of revolving and reciprocating parts of
machines.
Text-book:    Durley's Kinematics of Machines (Wiley).
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 of equipment.
Mechanical Engineering, III.
Laboratory.—The testing of various power plants and of the
efficiency of transmission.
Mechanical Engineering, IV.
Thermodynamics.—The fundamental principles of thermodynamics; the efficiencies of ideal heat engines; the properties
of steam and the elementary theories of different heat engines. College of Applied Science. 89
Text-books: Ewing, "The Steam Engine and other Heat
Engines "; Marks and Davis, " Steam Tables and Diagrams."
Mechanical Drawing, I.
Elementary principles of mechanical drawing and draughtsmanship; preparation of working drawings and tracings of simple
machine details.
In connection with this work a brief course of lectures is given
upon draughting-room methods and standards, and the elementary
considerations in the design and construction of, and selection of
materials for, simple machine parts.
Mechanical Drawing, II.
Draughting and tracing of more difficult exercises; and the
making of assembly and detail drawings of machine parts.
Lectures are given from time to time during the course dealing
with draughting-room methods, explanation of designs, and
discussion of the reasons for selection of materials.
Shop-work.
The course in shop-work is intended to afford some preparation
for that study of workshop practice on a commercial scale which
every engineer has to carry out for himself. With this end in view,
the student works in the various shops of the department, and
completes in each a series of practical exercises. He thus obtains
some knowledge of the nature and properties of the various
materials he employs; he receives systematic instruction in the
use and care of the more important hand and machine tools; and
he acquires some manual skill. The instruction thus obtained
must, however, be continued and supplemented. For this purpose
students are expected to spend the greater portion of each long
vacation in gaining practical experience in engineering workshops
outside the University.
Students are required to read and make notes of selected
portions of certain text-books and articles in technical journals,
illustrative of the work done in each shop. The practical work
is supplemented by a brief course of lectures dealing with shop 90 University of British Columbia.
processes and tools. The subject dealt with in this way gives
the student a clearer idea of the care and use of the various
instruments and tools and of the performance of the machines.
In connection with his shop-work each student is required to
keep a record of his work. These records or notes are made on
standard forms. These are handed in to the Shop Instructor at
the close of each period of work, and, together with diligence
and the results of a brief written examination, form the basis
on which credit for workshop is assigned.
Shop-work, I.
Carpentry and Wood-turning.—Sharpening and care of woodworking tools; sawing, planing, and paring to size; preparation of
flat surfaces, parallel strips, and rectangular blocks; construction
of the principal joints employed in carpentry and joiner work,
such as end and middle lap joints, end and middle mortise and
tenon joints, mitres, dado and sash joints; dovetailing; scarfing;
joints used in roof and girder work; wood-turning; use of wood-
turning tools.
Shop-work, II.
Smith-work.—The forge and its tools; use and care of smith's
tools; management of fire; use of anvil and swage-block; drawing
taper, square, and parallel work; bending, upsetting, twisting,
punching, and cutting; welding and scarfing.
Shop-work, III.
Foundry-work.—Moulders' tools and materials used in foundry-
work; the cupola; the brass furnace; preparation of moulding-
sand; boxes and flasks; core-making; use of core-irons; bench
moulding; blackening, coring, and finishing moulds; vents, gates,
and risers; floor moulding; open sand work; melting and pouring
metal; mixtures for iron and brass casting.
Shop-work, IV.
Shop Processes.—Tools; tool-steels; forging, hardening, and
tempering; case-hardening; grinding and abrasives; brazing and College of Applied Science. 91
soldering; modern welding processes; fits and fitting; interchangeable processes of manufacture; lathe construction, adjustments, and practice.
Text-book:    Smith, Elements of Machine Work.
Shop-work, V.
Machine-shop Work.—Exercises in chipping; preparation of
flat surfaces; filing to straight edge and surface plate, scraping,
screwing, and tapping; use of scribing block and surface gauge;
marking off work for lathes and other machines; turning and
boring cylindrical work to gauge; surfacing; screw-cutting and
preparation of screw-cutting tools; machining flat and curved
surfaces on the planing and shaping machines; drilling and
boring; cutting angles and speeds; dressing and grinding tools.
Required of all engineering students.    Three hours per week.
Department of Mining Engineering.
Professor—
Mining Engineering.
The principles and practice of mining; prospecting, simple
mining methods, excavations, explosives and blasting, rock-drills,
coal-cutters, gold washing and dredging, hydraulic mining,
quarrying, etc.
Two lectures per week in the second term.
Ore-dressing.
These lectures follow quite closely the subject as it is taken
up in Richards' Text-book of Ore-dressing. They follow the
sequence of operations from the arrival of crude ore or mill
rock at the mill until it leaves as a concentrate or bullion. Miscellaneous processes such as magnetic separation, oil-flotation and
air processes, and coal-washing are taken up separately.
This course covers the principles and operations of rock crushing and grinding; stamp-milling, with amalgamation, screening,
and sizing of crushed ore; classification of sands and slime by
water as a preparation for the separation of minerals by jigs,
tables, and other devices of proved efficiency.
Lectures two hours per week throughout the year. 92 University of British Columbia.
Metallurgy.
An introductory course in the metallurgy of copper, lead, iron,
and steel. Various metallurgical exercises will be carried out in
the laboratory.
Two lectures per week in the first term: laboratory work in
the second term.
Fire Assaying.
Quantitative determination of gold, silver, and lead in ores and
bullion by fire assay.
One lecture and two  laboratory periods  in the  first term.
English.  1
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 Thursday, October ist, at n
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 74.) College of Applied Science. 93
Department of Geology and Mineralogy.
Professor—R. W. Brock.
Geology, I.
Physical Geography.—Three hours per week, lectures and
recitations, laboratory and field work as arranged. First
term:   The lands, the atmosphere, and the oceans.
College Physiography, Farr and Martin  (Macmillan).
Geology, II.
General Geology.—Three hours per 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).
Mineralogy, I.
Two hours lectures and recitations and two hours laboratory
per week. An elementary study of the physical and chemical
properties of minerals, and the determination of the commoner
and more important minerals.
Minerals and How they Occur, Miller (Copp, Clark Co.).
Reference: Brush and Penfield's Manual of Determinative
Mineralogy and Blowpipe Analysis (Wily & Sons).
Mathematics.
Associate Professor—G. E. Robinson.
Instructor—E. E. lordan.
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, Parts I.
to VI. (Macmillan). 94 University of British Columbia.
(2.) Algebra.—Miscellaneous theorems and exercises, exponential and other series, properties and solutions of higher
equations, complex numbers and vector algebra, graphical
algebra with an introduction to analytic geometry, indeterminate forms, limits, derivatives, slopes of curves. First year
(first and second terms).
Text-books: Rietz and Crathorne's College Algebra (Holt
& Co.); Tanner and Allen's Analytic Geometry (American
Book Co.).
(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.
Professor—Howard T. Barnes.
Associate Professor—James G. Davidson.
Instructor—B. L. Silver.
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; in the second year, Electricity, and Magnetism), accompanied   by   courses   of   practical   work   in   the   laboratory,   in College of Applied Science. 95
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.
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).
Mechanics, II.
The course includes the general principles of statics, and
of the dynamics of a particle.    Motion of a particle under 96 University of British Columbia.
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. Military Training. 97
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.
Application has been made to the Militia Headquarters for
permission 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. 98 University of British Columbia.
APPENDIX.
(1.)   LIST OF STUDENTS AND PASS LISTS.
Former students of McGill University College are admitted ad
eundum statum to the University of British Columbia. The following Pass Lists give the standing obtained by such students at the
last examinations:—
ALPHABETICAL LIST OF STUDENTS AND ADDRESSES.
FACULTY OF ARTS.
First Year.
Undergraduates.
Name. Home Address.
Aconley, William Thome  Vancouver.
Aird, Olive May  Victoria.
Allardyce, William John  Vancouver.
Allen, Percy Alexander  Vancouver.
Anderson, John Alexander  Vancouver.
Ballentine, Ellen May  Vancouver.
Barclay, George Chapman  Central Park.
Bodie, Helena  Vancouver.
Bolton, Dorothea Blanchard  Vancouver.
Bolton, Florence Evelyn  Vancouver.
Bottger, Gevert Carl  Vancouver.
Boyd, Lillian Martha  Vancouver.
Bradshaw, Henrietta Ash  Victoria.
Bradshaw, Kathryn Reade  Victoria.
Burnett, Mary Beatrice  Vancouver.
Carne, Harold Gowen  Victoria.
Castleman,  Gordon Cameron  Vancouver.
Cayley, Beverley Cochrane  Vancouver.
Chadwick, Beatrice Annie  Vancouver.
Chatwin, Alfred Hill Vancouver.
Clark, Norma Gates  Victoria.
Clement, Elsie Bonallyn  Vancouver.
Clyde, Paul H Victoria.
Cowherd, Isabel Marguerite  Vancouver.
Coy, Norah Elizabeth* _ Vancouver.
Crowe, Blanche  Penticton.
Dawe, Ernest Llewellyn  New Westminster.
' Special student. List of Students and Pass Lists. 99
Name. Home Address.
Dill, Nellie Lu  Victoria.
Dixon, George Clapham  Vancouver.
Duke, Aylmer Earl Vancouver.
Fallows, Marjorie Hamilton  Vancouver.
Ferguson, Clifford Joseph  Vancouver.
Fox,  Marjory  Victoria.
Francis, Henry Gascoigne  Parson's Bridge.
Fraser, Joseph Gordon  Vancouver.
Fulton, Ruth Vivia    Vancouver.
Garesche, Maria Teresa  Victoria.
Gilbert, Victoria Birdie Winnifred  Vancouver.
Gill, Margaret Susannah  North Vancouver.
Godfrey, John Dand „ Vancouver.
Godsmark, James Edward  Derby, England.
Gordon, Ina Helen  Victoria.
Graham, Rita Rutherford  Vancouver.
Grant, Muriel  Victoria.
Grant, Rena Victoria Alice  Vancouver.
Griffith, Meiriona Ellis  Vancouver.
Hamilton, Stewart Perry  Vancouver.
Harris, Edith Lilian  Victoria.
Harris, John Stafford  Vancouver,
Harris,  Sydna Frances  Victoria.
Harvey, Isobel  Vancouver.
Harvie, Jean Ayton  Vancouver.
Hatch, William George  - Vancouver.
Hay, Dorothea Jane  Victoria.
Henderson, Grace Kilpatrick  Vancouver.
Hokkyo, Jun-ichi Vancouver.
Holmes, Albert Thomas Franklin  Vancouver.
Hughes, Norman Vincent  Vancouver.
Hurst,  Mcleod Ewart  Kerrisdale.
Jardine,  Blair Gordon  Vancouver.
Jeffs, William Armour Cowan  Vancouver.
Johnson, Amy Willard  Victoria.
Johnston, Harry Lloyd  Vancouver.
Jones, Clytie Pauline  Vancouver.
Lyons, Hermione Marion  Victoria.
MacArthur, Donald Moulton Vancouver.
MacDonald,  Jessie  _ Cumberland.
Manson, Catherine Dorothea  Mission City.
Marling, Samuel Earle  Victoria.
Marshall, Abraham Lincoln  Victoria. ioo University of British Columbia.
Name. Home Address.
Martin, Genevieve McKinnon .. Vancouver.
Martin, May    Westham Island.
McArthur, Helen Margaret   Vancouver.
McCartney, Verna  Vancouver.
McGuire, Stella Victorine  Vancouver.
McHeffey, Jessie _  Vancouver.
Mcintosh, Richard Harold  „, Vancouver.
McKinnell, Mildred Marie  Victoria.
McLean, Eleanor May  Vancouver.
McNaught, Robert Donald  Glasgow, Scotland.
McNeill, Hazel  Vancouver.
McRae, Donald Murray  North Vancouver.
McTavish, Alexander Morrison  Vancouver.
Meadows, George Douglas  Vancouver.
Meekison, Donald Murray *. Vancouver.
Merrill, Gerald Herriman  Vancouver.
Mitchell, H. Douglas  Victoria.
Moore, Guy Borthwick  Vancouver.
Munday, Caroline Pansy South Vancouver.
Munnings, Lydia Mabel  Kerrisdale.
Munro, Alexander Vancouver.
Murray, David Fraser  Victoria.
Neill, Chester Richard  Vancouver.
Nelson, Thelma  _ — Abbotsford.
Norris, Frances  Victoria.
Palmer, R. C Cowichan Bay.
Pearson, Frank Mitchell Enderby.
Pottinger, James M Victoria.
Ray,  Godfrey Henry  Vancouver.
Robertson, Hugh Milne  Britcola.
Rogers, William Byron  _ Vancouver.
Seidelman, Edward Joseph  Vancouver.
Shaw, Ian Alastair  Vancouver.
Simpson, Donald David  Victoria.
Smith, Grace Purvis  Oakalla.
Snelgrove, Dinah Hazel  Vancouver.
Stevens, Harold R .Victoria.
Stewart, Charles Clark  _ Kerrisdale.
Stewart, Ruth  - Vancouver.
Stubbs, George William  _ Victoria.
Swencisky, Dylora Mary _ New Westminster.
Tamura, Kikuichi Steveston.
Telford, Neil Weber  Vancouver. List of Students and Pass Lists. ioi
Name. Home Address.
Tennant, Marjorie _  Victoria.
Terry, Ilace  „ Victoria.
Thompson, Nora Kathleen Vancouver.
Timberlake, Morley  _ Vancouver.
Townsend, Caroline Emma  Victoria.
Vermilyea, Frances Evelyn May Vancouver.
Walsh, Violet Charlotte  Vancouver.
Wheeler, Arthur Lloyd Victoria.
Wilband, Hazel Grace  Vancouver.
Williams, George Hobart Vancouver.
Williams, Margaret Louise  Vancouver.
Woodward, Robert Cecil  .Victoria.
Yipsang, May Susan Ling  Vancouver.
Conditioned Undergraduates.
Anderson, Allan Jardine Vancouver.
Bain, Janet Burnett  Vancouver.
Busemann, Rudolph Henry  Murrayville.
Carter, Edna Anderson  Kerrisdale.
Creeden, Elsie Victoria.
Elliott, Lachlan McLean Vancouver.
Ewing, John Morton  „ Edinburgh, Scotland.
Hall, Ralph Watson _ _ Vancouver.
Kerr, Donna Enid Victoria.
Laing, Thomas Mackie  _ Eburne.
Lehman, Melba Beatrice Victoria.
McDonald, Helen Maude  Vancouver.
Mclnnes, Harold Walker  _ Grand Forks,
McMyn, Jean Marguerite  Steveston.
Newman, Bertha Louise  Vancouver.
Ryan, Clarence Albert Vancouver.
Sargent, Beatrice Hazel  Victoria.
Sargent, Hartley Marguerite  Victoria.
Trapp, Donovan Joseph New Westminster.
Wheeler, Helen Mina  Victoria.
Partial Students.
Burrell, Dorothy Grace Victoria.
Coughlan, Joseph Clare Hastings, Ontario.
Drury; Douglas Richard  Victoria.
Emmons, William Frank  Vancouver.
Forrester, Alexander  Victoria.
Gray, William John  „ Vancouver. 102 University of British Columbia.
Name. Home Address.
Hall, Unina Frances  Vancouver.
Heynen, Robert Harry  Vancouver.
Hughes, John Lloyd  Llanberis, Wales.
Jones, Thomas Meredith  Victoria.
Kearne, Geoffrey Norman  St. Leonards-on-Sea,
England.
Macdonald, Mary Vancouver.
MacDougall, James  Vancouver.
MacPherson, Gordon Angus  Bay St., Lawrence,
Mathers, Wilford Wiltsie Vancouver. [N.S.
Morgan, Arthur C Victoria.
Morrow, Mary Kathleen  Victoria.
Page, Virginia Carter  Vancouver.
Patterson, Neil David  Cape Breton, N.S.
Pollinger, Samuel  London, England.
Rollston, Eva Jean  Vancouver.
Scott, Anna Gertrude Victoria.
Stewart, George William  Vancouver.
Taylor, Ivan Marcus Vancouver.
Second Year.
Undergraduates.
Abercrombie, William Thomas Central Park.
Abernethy, Jean Barclay  Eburne  Station.
Adams, Robert Frederick Fahan, Londonderry,
Ireland.
Archibald, Laura Mary  :: Victoria.
Bagley, Ralph Frederick Vancouver.
Baker, Lincoln Thompson  Vancouver.
Ballantyne, Hazel Sarah  Victoria.
Bayly, Milton Dawson _ Chilliwack.
Beattie, Mildred R. C Victoria.
Berto, John Clifford  Vancouver.
Buchanan, John Murdock  Steveston.
Bunt,  Heber  Victoria.
Celle, Peter Thomas Dominic Ladysmith.
Clark, Harry  Victoria.
Drader, Cecil R Victoria.
Fraser, George Lovat  Vancouver.
French, Charles Mclntyre  Victoria.
Galbraith, Samuel Tait Belfast, Ireland.
Geoghegan, Dorothy Rachel  Duncan. List, of Students and Pass Lists. 103
Name. Home Address-
Gordon, Eric Valentine , Victoria.
Greenwood, Bessie Victoria.
Hagelstein, Herman William Murrayville.
Hardwick, Margaret Sibella  Victoria.
Hatch, Elizabeth Allen  Vancouver.
Hickey, Edward John  Victoria.
Irving, Howard Clifford  Nelson.
Jackson,  Ella Jardine  Victoria.
Jackson, Lome  Vancouver.
Kerr, Forest A ~ Victoria.
Johannson, Joseph Soemundur Vancouver.
Mahrer, Leopold Joseph Nanaimo.
Manzer, Howard Lee Silverdale.
Mathers, Fred Des Brisay  Vancouver,
Maynard, Margaret Emily  Vancouver.
McTavish, Janet Lu Edna  Vancouver.
Mennie, John Hamilton  Vancouver.
Mounce, Marion Jean  Vancouver.
Muddell, Vera Emily Vancouver.
Mutrie, Margaret Kathleen  Vancouver.
Orr, Olive May _ Chilliwack.
Pauly, Gabrielle _ Victoria.
Peck, Kathleen Margaret  Vancouver.
Pollock, Theressa Alletta  Victoria.
Rosebrugh, Josie Pearl  Vancouver.
Russell, John „ Union Bay.
Shaw, Hazel Juanita  Vancouver.
Smeeton, Joseph Thomas  Vancouver.
Story, Evelyn Sykes  Vancouver.
Suggitt, May Annie  Vancouver.
Watson, Violet   Victoria.
White,  Helen Margaret  Vancouver.
Conditioned Undergraduates.
Evans, Elmer  Vancouver.
Gordon, David John  Dundalk, Ireland.
Hope, Clifford Sinclair  Salmon Arm.
Laidlaw, Kathleen Neville  Vancouver.
Lawson, Duncan McDonald Hollyburn.
Lee, Annie Winnifred  : Vancouver.
Lee, Clarence Edgar  Victoria.
McCrimmon, May Dwyer Vancouver.
McKenna, Vincent  Victoria. 104 University of British Columbia.
Name. Home Address-
McLellan, Willard Gilmore - Vancouver.
Miller, Arthur Harold  _ Vancouver.
Miller, Clive   Vancouver.
Morrison, Loyle Alexander  Vancouver.
Paterson, Georgienna Urella „ Vancouver.
Paton, Thomas Stevenson  Ayr, Scotland.
Scott, Seaman Morley   Vancouver.
Third, Jack Gerald   Vancouver.
Thomson, Wesley Chantler  Vancouver.
Tupper, Charles   . Vancouver.
Wright, Leroy Charles  Vancouver.
Young, George Albert Kerrisdale.
Partial Students.
Axon, Robert   Vancouver.
Cameron, William John Glasgow, Scotland.
Coates, Wells Wintemute Vancouver.
Crute, Ebenezer    Vancouver.
Goodman, William Edgar Harry Grinling. London, England.
Hill, Annie Graham  Vancouver.
Hodgins, Francis John Chilliwack.
Hughes, Thomas Melville Newton Abbott, Eng.
McDowell, Hugh _ Regina, Sask.
MacLennan, Kenneth Finlayson  Nanaimo.
Walkinshaw, Wingate Robertson  Glasgow, Scotland.
Wells, Charles Godfrey Piatt  Hurstleigh, Tun-
bridge Wells, Eng.
Wilson, Conrad Blackadder Victoria.
Wilson, Dorothy Mae Isobel Victoria.
Third Year.
Undergraduates.
Anderson, Jessie Josephine Vancouver.
Berry, Edward Weldon  Murrayville.
Carruthers, Bertha Muriel  Vancouver.
Chapin, Florence Birkett  Vancouver.
Creery, Roland Hulbert   Vancouver.
Dawe, William Albert  Vancouver.
Des Brisay, Merrill  Vancouver.
Dick, Agnes Johnston  Nanaimo.
Fountain, Sarah Annie  Vancouver. List of Students and Pass Lists. 105
Name. Home Address.
Gibson, Harold Alexander Frater Vancouver.
Gibson, Henry James    Vancouver.
Gibson, Thomas Ian  Vancouver.
Howell, Benjamin Henry —North Vancouver.
Lanning, Mabel Mary  _ _... Ladner.
Le Messurier, Ernest  _ Vancouver.
Lett, Sherwood   Vancouver.
Lipsett, Evelyn Beatrice  — Vancouver.
Macleod, Jean Marie  Vancouver.
MacMillan, Isabel Gray  Vancouver.
Maxwell, William Forrest  Vancouver.
Miller, Roland McLeod New Westminster.
Mills, Lennox Algernon  Vancouver.
Mounce, Irene „ Vancouver.
Mulhern, John Edward  Vancouver.
Robertson, Thomas Joseph  New Westminster.
Scott, Gordon Wood Vancouver.
Shearman, Thomas Stinson Becket  Vancouver.
Smith, David Angus  _ Dundee, Scotland.
Southcott, James Percy Caldwell  Vancouver.
Taylor, Edna May Vancouver.
Thompson, Clausen A Vancouver.
Vermilyea, Ada Irene Vancouver.
Walsh, Harold Edgar  Vancouver.
Wilson, William Cochrane Vancouver.
Conditioned Undergraduates.
Dunton, Marjorie Mae  Vancouver.
Greggor, Agnes Anne  Vancouver.
Munro, Donald Hugh  Vancouver.
Sexsmith, Franklin Burrows  Vancouver.
Partial Students.
Hawe, Zella Christie  Vancouver.
Lane, Laura New Westminster.
Leslie, James Adam  ..BroughtyFerry, Scot.
Lewis, Vera Mossalene  Vancouver.
Mclver, Angus Morrison Stornoway, Scotland.
Rae, Hugh McConnell Vancouver.
Uchida, Tose Vancouver.
Wallace, Bryce Howie Vancouver. 106 University of British Columbia.
FACULTY OF APPLIED SCIENCE.
First Year.
Undergraduates.
Name. Home Address-
Austin, Clarence Ward „   Kamloops.
Carter, Bayard M Steveston.
Doell, Raymond _  Rossland.
Doucet, Theodore Emile Vancouver.
Drewry, John Haworth  Victoria.
Emmons, Edward  Vancouver.
Fowler, Grant  North Vancouver.
Fraser, George Lyall  Atlin.
Gillie, Kenneth Beresford  Victoria.
Goodman, Edwin Monro  Vancouver.
MacPherson, Ralph Stewart  Vancouver.
McDonald, Gordon Roy  Victoria.
McKay, Angus Howard  Vancouver.
Morgan, Theodore Harding  Victoria.
Pim, Edgar Henry  Vancouver.
Scott, William Orville Craig Vancouver.
Stewart, Frederick Choate  Vancouver.
Williams, Joseph Augustus  Whitehorse, Y.T.
Wilson, Frank Robinson  Whitehorse, Y.T.
Wilson, Harold Archibald  Vancouver.
Woodward, Eric Raymond New Westminster.
Conditioned Undergraduates.
Bickell, William Albert Vancouver.
Cameron,  Ian MacKenzie  Kelowna.
Harvey, Oliver Colin  Vancouver.
McDougall,  Alexander   Vancouver.
Morrison, Albert Henry  Vancouver.
Shaw, Francis Joseph Alexander Vancouver.
Whitley, Paul Nelson  Vancouver.
Partial Students.
Bissett, Ernest Eugene  Vancouver.
Bullard, Lloyd Francis  Vancouver.
Bullard, Russell Joseph  Vancouver.
Bush, Waldo Murray  Vancouver.
Ellison, Price  - Vernon.
Ettershank, Roy Hall Vancouver. List of Students and Pass Lists. 107
Name. Home Address-
McKenzie, Victor Christie Nanaimo.
Rose, Hedley Alexander  Eburne.
Thompson, Douglas Lionel  Victoria.
Weart, James Foss  Vancouver.
Second Year.
Undergraduates.
Clement, Charleton Main  Vancouver,
Creery, Cuthbert John Vancouver.
Drury, Eric William  Victoria.
Hardie, Charles Mawer  ..Esquimalt.
Helme, Harold  Vancouver.
Letson, Harry Farnham Germaine _ Vancouver.
Lord,  Ernest Ellis  _ Vancouver.
Payne, Wilfrid Reid Kerrisdale.
Pearcy, Charles Wickham  _ Vancouver.
Stone, Clifford Erwin  _ Vancouver.
Wright, Charles Alfred _ Vancouver.
Conditioned Undergraduates.
Galloway, James Robert  Vancouver.
Lambert, Noel Dudley  Vancouver.
MacMillan, Glen Alexander _ North Vancouver.
Watts, Harold Newton Vancouver.
Partial Students.
Davies, Joseph Willis  _ „ Vancouver.
Ingersoll, John Nelson  Ottawa,   Ontario.
Mitchell, Robert John  _  Vancouver. 108 University of British Columbia.
PASS LISTS, SESSIONAL EXAMINATIONS, 1914-15.
FACULTY OF ARTS.
Passed the Third Year Examinations for Course leading to B.A.
(In Alphabetical Order.)
Anderson. Miller.
Berry. Mounce.
Carruthers. Mulhern.
Chapin. Munro.
Dick. Robertson.
Dunton. Shearman.
Fountain* Smith.
Gibson, H. J. Southcott.
Le Messurier. Taylor.
Lett. Thompson.
Lipsett. Vermilyea.
Macleod. Walsh.
MacMillan.* Wilson.
Maxwell.
The following students, having enlisted for service overseas, were
granted standing:—
Creery. Gibson, H. A. F.
Dawe. Gibson, T. I.
Des Brisay. Scott.
Standing in the Various Subjects.
(In Order of Merit.)
English Composition.
Class I.—Berry, Taylor, Vermilyea, Mounce and Munro and Shearman.
Class II.—Thompson and Wallace, Mulhern, Leslie and Mclver,
Wilson, Dick, Chapin and Lett, Le Messurier and Miller.
Passed.—Greggor, Walsh, Carruthers, Sexsmith, Maxwell and Rae,
Hawe, Southcott and Uchida, Smith, MacMillan, Anderson, Lewis,
H. J. Gibson and Lane and Lipsett, Macleod, Fountain and Robertson, Lanning.
Prose Literature.
Class I.—Berry and Taylor, Vermilyea.
Class II.—Dick and Mounce and Wallace, Lett, MacMillan.
* Supplemental in one subject List of Students and Pass Lists. 109
Passed.—Shearman and Miller, Maxwell, Leslie and MacLeod and
Mulhern and Munro, Smith, Hawe and Lewis, Southcott, Chapin,
Thompson and Anderson, Fountain, Rae, Le Messurier and Wilson,
Walsh, Lipsett and Shaw, Gibson and Carruthers and Lane, Uchida.
Drama.
Class I.—Berry, Vermilyea, Taylor, Mounce, Hawe.
Class II.—Wallace, Shearman, Maxwell, Lipsett and Dick and Mulhern, Southcott, Lett and Carruthers and Macleod.
Passed.—Le Messurier, MacMillan and Smith, Miller, Leslie and
Munro, Wilson and Anderson and Chapin, Gibson, Thompson, Lewis
and Rae, Walsh and Lane, Fountain, Sexsmith.
Physics.
Class I.—Thompson, LeMessurier.
Class II.—Southcott,   Miller,   Macleod,   Rae  and  Walsh,   Greggor,
Wilson, Lipsett.
Passed.—Maxwell, Robertson, Sexsmith, Uchida.
Physics, Laboratory.
Class I.—Uchida, Robertson, Wilson.
Class II.—Maxwell and  Miller,   Greggor  and  Rae  and   Sexsmith,
Walsh, Thompson.
Passed.—Le Messurier and Southcott, Macleod, Lipsett.
French.
Class I.—Taylor.
Class II.—Mounce.
Passed.—Dick, Munro, Anderson and Dunton, Chapin, Lipsett.
Greek.
Class I.—Vermilyea.
Class II.—Gibson.
Passed.—Smith, Wallace, Leslie.
Latin.
Class I.—Taylor, Mounce.
Class II.—Berry, Shearman, Munro, Gibson, Fountain.
Passed.—Mulhern, Robertson, Carruthers, Mclver, Lett.
Moral Philosophy.
Class I.—Berry, Shearman, Vermilyea, Mulhern.
Class II.—Dick, Le Messurier, Miller, Wallace, Maxwell and Southcott, Lett, MacMillan, Macleod. no University of British Columbia.
Passed.—Anderson and Carruthers and Chapin, Mclver and Robertson and Thompson, Wilson, Smith, Leslie, Rae, Walsh, Lane, Sexsmith, Uchida.
Passed the Second Year Examinations for Course leading to B.A.
(In Order of Merit.)
Class I.—Mennie, E. V. Gordon, Orr, Baker, Russell, Mounce.
Class II.—Pollock, E. J. Jackson, Irving, Drader, Story, Bayly,
Johannson, Greenwood, Beattie, Peck, Bunt, French, C. E. Lee, Pauly,
Fraser.
Passed.—Hardwick, Smeeton, Mahrer, Berto and Morrison,t May-
nard, Mathers and Suggitt, Celle and Geoghegan, Abercrombie and
Hope and White, Ballantyne, Abernethy, Archibald, Kerr,* A. H.
Miller,t A. W. Lee, Buchanan,* C. Miller, L. Jackson and Muddell,
Hagelstein* and Manzer, Mutrie and Rosebrugh* and McCrimmon,
Shaw.
The following students, having enlisted for service overseas, were
granted their year:    Galbraith, W. G. McLellan.t
Standing in the Various Subjects.
(In Order of Merit.)
Chemistry.
Class I.—Drader, Drury and Mennie.
Class II.—Mathers, Irving, French and Russell, Baker, Bunt and
Pollock, Morrison, Hope, Berto.
Passed.—Abernethy, C. E. Lee, Fraser, Bayly and Watson, Abercrombie, Hickey and Suggitt, Lawson and Thompson, Archibald and
Forrester and A. H. Miller and Shaw, Celle and L. Jackson and Rosebrugh, A. W. Lee, C. Miller, Manzer, Evans and Wright.
Chemistry, Laboratory.
Class I.—Drury, Mennie, Russell, Drader, Berto.
Class II.—Celle, Irving, Baker, Abercrombie and Archibald and Suggitt, Abernethy and Bayly, Pollock, French, C. E. Lee, A. W. Lee,
Rosebrugh, Forrester, Fraser and Morrison, Jones and Shaw and
Thompson and Watson.
Passed.—C. Miller, Mathers, Lawson and A. H. Miller, D. J. Gordon,
Hickey and Jackson, Hodgins, Wright, Paterson, Evans and Scott,
Tupper, Hope, Manzer.
* Supplemental in one subject,
t First Year condition. List of Students and Pass Lists. hi
English Composition.
Class I.—E. Gordon and Mennie, Peck, Bagley, Pollock, Story,
V alkinshaw, Johannson, Orr.
Class II.—Baker, Scott, Irving, Mounce and Bayly, Smeeton, Coates
and E. J. Jackson, Bunt and Mahrer, C. E. Lee, Celle and Beattie and
Geoghegan, Maynard, Adams, Abernethy and Greenwood, French and
Manzer.
Passed.—Suggitt, McCrimmon and Mutrie and Paterson, Abercrombie and Drader and Russell and White and A. H. Miller, Paton
and Cameron, Kerr and A. W. Lee, Hope and Fraser, McTavish and
Mathers and Hardwick and Pauly, D. J. Gordon and Hagelstein and
Morrison, Laidlaw and Berto and Young and Watson, Muddell and
C. Miller, Buchanan and Rosebrugh and Third and Wright and
Hickey, Archibald and L. Jackson and Lawson, Hill, Thomson and
Ballantyne and Hodgins.
English Literature.
Class I.—Baker, E. Gordon and Pack, Bayly and Jackson and
Pollock.
Class II.—Story, Irving, Mounce, Mahrer, Beattie and Orr, Geoghegan and A. W. Lee and C. E. Lee, Greenwood and Suggitt.
Passed.—Hardwick and Laidlaw, Fraser and Muddell and Mutrie
and Paton, Adams and Coates and L. Jackson, Dunton and Hope and
McCrimmon and Scott, Thompson, Manzer and White and D. M.
Wilson, Cameron and Maynard and Pauly and Watson, A. H. Miller
and Morrison, Abercrombie and Abernethy and Bagley, Buchanan,
Hagelstein and McTavish and Third, Tupper, Archibald and Rosebrugh, Ballantyne.
Algebra.
Class I.—Mennie, Orr, Kerr, French, E. Gordon and Russell, Bunt.
Class II.—Drader, Mathers, Ballantyne, E. J. Jackson, Beattie,
Greenwood, Hardwick, Hickey.
Passed.—Buchanan and Coates and Maynard and Pauly, Celle and
Geoghegan, Hope, Johannson.
Geometry.
Class I.—Mennie, E. Gordon, Drader, Hardwick, Orr.
Class II.—Hope and Russell, Kerr, French, Beattie and Greenwood,
Coates.
Passed.—Buchanan, Bunt and Mathers, Ballantyne, Johannson,
Maynard, Geoghegan.
8 ii2 University of British Columbia.
French.
Class I.—Pauly, Mennie, E. Gordon, Pollock.
Class II.—Greenwood, E. J. Jackson, Mounce.
Passed.—Beattie, Geoghegan, Ballantyne and Story, Peck, Abercrombie and Hardwick, Archibald and C. E. Lee, Berto and Coates,
Drader and Mahrer and White, French and Kerr, McCrimmon and
Suggitt, Ross, Mutrie, Abernethy and Muddell and Shaw, McTavish,
C. Miller, Mathers.
German.
Class I.—None.
Class II.—Peck, Hagelstein, Muddell.
Passed.—Smeeton, Manzer.
Greek.
Class I.—Gordon, Johannson.
Class II.—None.
Passed.—Young, Smeeton, Cameron, Paterson.
Advanced Section.
Class I.—Johannson.
Latin.
Class I.—E. Gordon, Mennie, Johannson, C. E. Lee, Russell, E. J.
Jackson and Mounce and Orr, Beattie and Story.
Class II.—Baker, Bayly and Greenwood, Drader, Pollock, Bunt,
French, Scott, Hickey and Peck, Ballantyne and Irving and Pauly,
Abercrombie and Archibald and Suggitt,  Hardwick.
Passed.—Buchanan and Lawson and White, Abernethy, Berto and
Maynard, Coates, Celle and Kerr, Geoghegan, Manzer and Wright,
McCrimmon and C. Miller, Mathers and Tupper, Evans and Hope and
Laidlaw and A. W. Lee and Mahrer and A. H. Miller, Fraser, Jackson and Morrison, Muddell and Mutrie and Thompson, McTavish.
Logic.
Class I.—Mounce, Baker, Orr, Fraser and Russell, Scott.
Class II.—Irving, Morrison, Axon, Bayly, Maynard, Mahrer, Bagley
and Smeeton and Story.
Passed.—White, Johannson and C. Miller, Berto and Roseburgh,
A. H. Miller, Jackson, Hagelstein, Wells, Evans, McCrimmon and
Wright, Adams, Lee and Mutrie, Laidlaw.
Psychology.
Class I.—Baker, Mounce, Russell, Orr, Irving and Scott, Fraser and
Story. List of Students and Pass Lists. 113
Class II.—Mahrer, Bagley and Bayly, Morrison, White, Johannson
and C. Miller, Rosebrugh, Laidlaw, Berto and Maynard and Mutrie.
Passed.—A. H. Miller, Smeeton, Evans, Young, Jackson, Hagelstein,
Wright, Thomson, McCrimmon and Paton, Adams and Lee, Walkin-
shaw.
Passed the First Year Examinations for Course leading to B.A.
(In Order of Merit.)
Class I.—Marshall, Ewing,t Barclay, Clyde, Holmes, Griffith.
-Class II.—Shaw, Munday, Murray, E. L. Harris, Carne, Godsmark,
Fulton and  Palmer,   Seidelman,  A.   L.  Wheeler,   Godfrey,  R.  V.  A.
Grant,  Garesche, Hamilton,* Tennant, Fox,  Hurst and Munnings,*
Ferguson, Duke, Stevens, Simpson, K. R. Bradshaw.
Passed.—Allardyce, Clark,* Clement and M. Grant, Pottinger,* A. W.
Johnson and Robertson, J. S. Harris, I. Harvey* and Woodward*
and Stubbs, D. B. Bolton, Dixon and N. V. Hughes, Mcintosh,*
Smith, R. Stewart,* Chadwick and McLean, Hay and Mclnnes,
Manson and McGuire,* Gilbert,* Townsend, Crowe, D. M. MacArthur,
Emmons* and Timberlake and Vermilyea,* Thompson, Mitchell, Wil-
band,* Bottger* and Chatwin,* Fallows, Castleman,* J. A. Anderson*
and Harvie,* H. M. McArthur,* Bodie* and McNeill, Jardine,*
Francis,* Rogers,* Norris,* Terry,* Boyd,* H. L. Johnston,* G. M.
Martin, McTavish.*
Norah E. Coy,* special student.
The following students, having enlisted for overseas service, were
granted standing:    Coughlan, Jeffs, Mathers, Munro.
Standing in the Various Subjects.
(In Order of Merit.)
English Composition.
Class I.—Ewing, E. L. Harris, I. Harvey, Griffith and Shaw, Holmes.
Class II.—Fulton, Munday, Carne and Marshall, Wilband, R. Grant
and McGuire and Morgan and Vermilyea, Gilbert and McHeffey and
Munnings, Clement and Robertson, Laing and Snelgrove, Emmons
and M. Grant and Hamilton and Palmer, Clark and Clyde and Ferguson and Garesche and Godsmark and M. Macdonald and Murray and
Stubbs.
Passed.—Dixon and Fraser and H. M. McArthur, K. Bradshaw and
Coy and Pottinger, Allardyce and Barclay and Chadwick and Hay and
R. Stewart, Bodie and Crowe and Henderson and Johnson and John-
t Matriculation condition.
* Supplemental in one subject. ii4 University of British Columbia.
ston and Tamura and Timberlake, Bolton and Chatwin and Godfrey
and J. A. Harvie and D. M. McArthur and McNaughton and A. L.
Wheeler, N. V. Hughes and Hurst and Mclnnes and McNeill and
Tennant, Carter and Dill and Fallows and J. S. Harris and Meekison
and Stevens and Terry, Cayley and Duke and Fox and Gill and
Manson and D. M. McRae and Seidelman and Smith and Thompson,
Mcintosh and Ray and Simpson, J. A. Anderson and Gray and J.
MacDonald and McLean, Burrell and Jardine and H. M. Sargent,
E. M. Ballentine and Castleman and Creeden and G. M. Martin and
M. Martin and Norris and Ryan and B. H. Sargent and Townsend,
Bottger and Burnett and Graham and McTavish and Walsh, H. Bradshaw and Dawe and Hokkyo, Francis and Lehman and Moore and
Patterson, S. F. Harris and J. L. Hughes and Mitchell, A. J. Anderson and Rogers, Gordon, Boyd and McCartney and Nelson and
Pearson, Aconley and G. W. Stewart and Swencisky.
History.
Class I.—Munday, Marshall, Ewing, R. V. A. Grant, Godsmark and
Hughes and Hurst and Shaw, Griffith, Barclay and Murray, Clyde
and Tennant, Stevens, McLean and Wilband.
Class II.—Holmes, Carne and Fox, Gilbert and Palmer and Snel-
grove, Jardine and Munnings and A. L. Wheeler, Garesche and
Harvey and Stubbs, K. R. Bradshaw, Chatwin and McArthur, J. S.
Harris and Seidelman and Smith, Clement and Hamilton, Dill and
E. L. Harris, Allardyce and Hay and Lehman and McKinnell and
B. H. Sargent and H. M. Wheeler.
Passed.—Chadwick and Dixon and Fulton and Mitchell and Robertson and R. Stewart, Boyd and S. F. Harris, Godfrey and M. Grant
and Mclnnes and Thompson, Burnett and Johnson, Lyons and Man-
son and Pollinger, J. A. Anderson and Ballentine and Francis and
U. F. Hall and J. Martin, Fallows and Laing, Bolton and Crowe and
Duke and Emmons and Marling and McNaught and Ryan, Bodie and
Carter and Cayley and Creeden and Henderson and McGuire and
Norris and Woodward, Ferguson and Pottinger, Gill and Rogers and
Vermilyea and Walsh, H. A. Bradshaw and Cowherd and Swencisky
and Townsend, H. M. Sargent, Castleman and Johnston and Kerr
and Meekison and Simpson, Clark and Coy and Fraser and McHeffey
and Terry, McCartney and MacDonald and McNeill, McRae, Burrell
and Mcintosh and McTavish and G. W. Stewart and Timberlake,
MacArthur, Bottger and Gordon and Tamura.
English Literature.
Class I.—Ewing, Munday, R. V. A. Grant, Holmes, Hurst, Griffith,
I. Harvey. List of Students and Pass Lists. 115
Class II.—Smith, D. Bolton, Munnings, McGuire, Clyde and Marshall, Chadwick and M. Grant, Carne and Gilbert and H. M. McArthur,
Garesche and E. Harris and Laing and Shaw and Vermilyea and Wil-
band, Godsmark and J. S. Harris and Palmer and Stubbs, Coy and
Seidelman and Stevens and Walsh, Fulton and Robertson, Fraser and
Hay.
Passed.—Ballentine and Snelgrove, Barclay and Burnett and
Hamilton, Tennant and A. L. Wheeler, J. A. Anderson and Burrell
and Crowe and MacDonald, Allardyce and Duke, Jardine, Carter and
Fox, Chatwin and Manson and C. Miller and Murray and Pottinger,
Dixon and Godfrey and N. V. Hughes and McNaught, K. Bradshaw
and Castleman and Dawe and A. W. Johnson and Timberlake, Lehman and Thompson, Mclnnes and McNeill and Norris and Pollinger
and R. Stewart, Bodie and Emmons and Hall and Henderson, Bottger
and Gray and MacDonald and McLean and Ryan, Fallows and Ferguson and Lyons and McRae, Boyd and Clement and McCartney and
McHeffey and B. H. Sargent and Townsend, Moore and Terry,
Francis and McTavish and Pearson and Woodward, D. M. Mac-
Arthur and G. M. Martin and Mitchell and Simpson, Evans and S.
Harris and J. A. Harvie and Meadows.
French.
Class I.—Griffith, Marshall, Carne.
Class II.—R. V. A. Grant, Simpson, Godfrey, Garesche and Page,
Clark and E. S. Harris and McGuire and Munnings, Johnson and
Palmer, Henderson and Woodward, Clement and Fox and Munday.
Passed.—Coy and A. L. Wheeler, Fulton and Tennant, Clyde and
Duke, Godsmark and Hurst and Murray, Carter and Shaw and
Stevens, R. Stewart, K. A. Bradshaw, J. A. Harvie and Laing and
Smith, Allardyce and Castleman and Chadwick and Francis and I.
Harvey and D. M. McArthur and Mcintosh and Thompson, Bain and
Bodie and Chatwin and Fallows and N. V. Hughes and Mclnnes and
McKinnell, Ferguson and McNeill, Crowe and Robertson and Town-
send and Vermilyea, M. Grant, Burnett and Graham and Hope and
Terry, D. Bolton and Boyd and Dixon and Gilbert and Ray and
Timberlake and H. M. Wheeler and Wilband, J. S. Harris and
Lehman, Hay and G. M. Martin and Mitchell and Norris and Stubbs,
Manson and McCartney and Rogers.
Beginners' German.
Class I.—Griffith.
Class II.—Munnings.
Passed.—Bain, Busemann, M. Macdonald. n6 University of British Columbia.
German.
Class I.—I. Harvey.
Class II.—U. F. Hall, Coy.
Passed.—Boyd, McLean and Gray, Snelgrove.
Beginners' Greek.
Class I.—Ewing.
Class II.—Holmes, Hamilton.
Passed.—Patterson, McNaught.
Greek.
Class I.—Barclay, Godsmark.
Class II.—None.
Passed.—McLean, Hokkyo, J. A. Anderson.
Latin.
Class I.—Marshall, Griffith, Barclay, Carne and Shaw, Clyde and
Munday, Fulton, Ewing and Fox and Hamilton and E. L. Harris,
R. V. A. Grant and Tennant.
Class II.—A. L. Wheeler, Castleman, A. W. Johnson and Seidle-
man and R. Stewart, Garesche and Stevens, Godsmark, Palmer,
Clement and M. Grant and Murray, Holmes, Carter and Hughes and
D. M. MacArthur and Mclnnes, Clark and Godfrey and Mcintosh
and Simpson and Vermilyea, Chadwick and Laing and Robertson,
Duke and Harvie and Munnings and Pottinger and Townsend and
Woodward, Hatch and Hay and Hurst, Henderson, Allardyce and
Bottger. %.
Passed.—Harvey and McNeill and Norris, Dixon and McKinnell and
McLean, Bodie and Bolton and Chatwin and Gilbert and Lehman,
K. R. Bradshaw and Francis and U. F. Hall and J. S. Harris and
Stubbs and Timberlake, Ferguson, Cayley and Fallows and McGuire,
Bain and Ray and Smith and Thompson and Wilband, Dawe and
Manson and Nelson and Walsh, J. A. Anderson, S. F. Harris and
G. M. Martin and H. M. McArthur and Meekison and Rogers, H. A.
Bradshaw and McCartney and B. H. Sargent, Boyd and Lyons,
Creeden and M. Macdonald and McTavish, A. J. Anderson and Kerr,
Frame and R, W. Hall and Jardine, H. M. Wheeler, Aconley and
Meadows and Mitchell, Crowe and Terry, Johnston, Dill and Gill and
Gordon and M. Martin and J. MacDonald.
Algebra.
Class I.—Marshall, Ewing and Fulton, Murray, Clyde and Drury
and Hatch, Morgan, Allardyce and E. L. Harris and Griffith, Ferguson and Manson and Mathers and Palmer, Timberlake, Pottinger,
Mitchell, Holmes. List of Students and Pass Lists. 117
Class II.—K. R. Bradshaw, Barclay and Godfrey and Meekison and
Munday and Seidelman, Emmons and Garesche and Hay, Fox and
Gray and Tennant and A. L. Wheeler, Duke and A. W. Lee, U. F.
Hall and N. V. Hughes and Terry, McKinnell, Hamilton and
Mcintosh, Cayley and Clark and Crowe and Smith, Clement and Gilbert, Chadwick and Dixon and R. Stewart and Swencisky, Dawe and
Godsmark and S. F. Harris.
Passed.—Carne and Carter and McNeill, Hokkyo and Johnson and
D. M. McArthur and McTavish, Aird and Francis and Simpson,
Aconley and Burnett and Kerr and Mclnnes and B. H. Sargent, Dill
and Frame and R. V. A. Grant and Vermilyea, D. Bolton and- Chatwin, Graham and J. S. Harris and Tamura, Gordon, Laing and H. M.
McArthur and McGuire and Third, M. Grant and Robertson and Scott,
Bain and Bottger and J. A. Harvey and Lewis, Creeden and Hurst
and Meadows, Jeffs, McLean and Rogers and Townsend, Coy and
Gill, H. A. Bradshaw and Fallows and Hodgins and M. Martin and
Stevens and Stubbs, G. M. Martin and Moore and G. W. Stewart and
Williams, Bodie and Jardine and Norris, Castleman and Coughlan
and Lyons and Nelson and Trapp.
Geometry.
Class /.—Marshall, Clyde, Murray, Ewing and Gordon and A. L.
Wheeler, Morgan, Carne, Palmer, Munday, Duke and Ferguson and
Godfrey, Garesche, Emmons and E. L. Harris, Hokkyo.
Class II.—K. R. Bradshaw and Creeden and Fulton and Woodward,
J. S. Harris and Seidelman, Shaw, Griffith and Stubbs, Hay, Barclay
and Crowe and Mitchell, Manson, Dawe and Dixon and Drury and
Holmes and Godsmark and McLean and B. H. Sargent and Simpson
and Stevens, U. F. Hall, Cayley and Tamura, Pottinger and Rogers,
H. A. Bradshaw and Hatch and Jardine and Nelson.
Passed.—Gilbert and G. W. Stewart, Clark and Hamilton and N. V.
Hughes and Johnston and Mclnnes and McKinnell, Bolton and Hurst
and Meekison, Allardyce and Clement and M. Grant and Marling and
Mcintosh and Meadows and Robertson and H. M. Sargent and Smith,
Swencisky and Thompson, McNeill, Gray and S. F. Harris and Lehman and Tennant, J. A. Anderson and Bottger and Fox and Kerr,
Chatwin and Johnson and Munnings and R. Stewart, Norris and
Timberlake, Chadwick and Dill and J. A. Harvie and G. M. Martin
and Walsh, Graham and R. V. A. Grant and Townsend, Bodie and
Ryan, Ballentine and Wilband, Pearson, Carter and Lyons, Scott and
Snelgrove, H. M. McArthur and McTavish and Terry, D. M. Mac-
Arthur and H. M. Wheeler, Fallows and Francis and Harvey. n8 University of British Columbia.
Trigonometry.
Class I.—Marshall, Drury, Clyde, Ewing, E. H. Harris, Murray and
Morgan, Barclay and Holmes, Hatch, Emmons and Godsmark, Shaw,
Gray, Fulton and Godfrey and Seidelman.
Class II.—Ferguson, Duke and Moscrop, Crowe and Dixon and
A. L. Wheeler, Lee, Pottinger, Clark and Hurst and Mclnnes and
Thompson, A. W. Lee and Manson and B. H- Sargent and Town-
send, Dawe and Munday, K. R. Bradshaw and Garesche and Simpson
and Timberlake, Bolton and Palmer, Mitchell.
Passed.—Allardyce and U. F. Hall and Johnston, McKinnell, J. S.
Harris and Smith and Tennant, Clement, Fox and M. Grant and Vermilyea, S. F. Harris and Hay and Meekison and R. Stewart and
Terry, Creeden and Mcintosh, D. M. MacArthur, Hokkyo and N. V.
Hughes and MacLennan and Stevens, Chadwick and Dill and Fallows
and Jardine and G. W. Stewart, H. M. McArthur and Robertson,
Stubbs and Tamura, Gordon, Kerr and Nelson and Woodward, Johnson and Meadows, Graham, Bottger and Carne and R. V. A. Grant
and McTavish and Snelgrove and Swencisky, A. J. Anderson and
Aconley and McNaught, H. A. Bradshaw and Laing and G. M.
Martin and McNeill.
Physics.
Class I.—Marshall and Shaw, Murray, Ewing, Clyde and Holmes,
Ferguson, Emmons,  a W
Class II.—Hamilton and Palmer, Dawe and Mcintosh and Stubbs,
Robertson, Drury and J. S. Harris and Pottinger, Bottger and Godfrey,
Allardyce and K. R. Bradshaw, D. Bolton, Dixon and Fulton and
Ryan, R. W. Hall and A. L. Wheeler and Woodward, Barclay and
Meekison and Munday and Seidelman, Ballentine and Carne and E. L.
Harris and Rogers, M. Grant and R. V. A. Grant.
Passed.—Gray and Tennant, Gilbert and Hurst and Mitchell, J. A.
Anderson and Johnston, Hatch and Manson and Meadows and Munnings and Simpson and Stevens and Townsend, Burrell and Clark and
Clement, Crowe and D. M. MacArthur and McTavish, Duke and Fox
and McGuire and McLean, Aconley and Fallows, A. J. Anderson and
Castleman and Francis and Johnson, Coy and Hokkyo and Jardine
and H. M. McArthur, Smith, Bodie and H. A. Bradshaw and Fraser
and Kerr and Marling and Ray, Dill and Gill and Hay and Moore
and Mclnnes and Timberlake, Cayley and Forrester and I. Harvey
and I. M. Jones and Norris and Wilband, Hughes and Snelgrove,
Chatwin and Garesche and J. A. Harvie and Macdonald and Nelson
and Pearson and B. H. Sargent and Walsh, Gordon and McNaught
and McRae and G. W. Stewart and Thompson and H. M. Wheeler, List of Students and Pass Lists. 119
MacLennan and Swencisky, Carter and Chadwick and Creeden,
Griffith and G. M. Martin and M. Martin and H. M. Sargent and
Scott and Tamura, McNeill.
Physics, Laboratory.
Class I.—Marshall and Murray, Woodward, Holmes, Clyde and
Palmer, Ewing, Drury, Fraser, Barclay, J. S. Harris and R. Stewart
and Stubbs, Carne and Mitchell and Forrester, Chadwick and Stevens.
Class //.—Duke and E. Harris and A. L. Wheeler, N. V. Hughes and
Munday and Pottinger and Simpson, Cowherd and Emmons and Gray
and M. Grant and G. M. Martin and Shaw, Ferguson and Hay and
McNaught and Terry and Scott, J. A. Anderson and K. R. Bradshaw
and Jones and Manson and Tennant and G. W. Stewart, Fox and
Mcintosh, Burrell and S. Harris and Lehman and Ryan and Wilband,
Carter and Gordon, Clark and Francis and M. Martin and Marling
and Meekison and Smith and Robertson, Allardyce and H. Bradshaw
and Garesche and A. Johnson and B. H. Sargent and H. M. Sargent,
Bottger and Burnett and Dawe and Dill and Nelson and Norris and
Timberlake and Townsend and Vermilyea and H. M. Wheeler,
Fallows and Fulton and Godfrey and J. Harvie and McKinnell and
Rogers and Patterson and N. Thompson, Munnings, Boyd and Crowe
and Creeden and Hurst and J. Macdonald and H. McArthur and
Swencisky, Hokkyo and Kerr.
Passed.—A. J. Anderson and Gilbert and Hatch and H. Johnston and
Lyons and McRae, D. Bolton and Griffith and McGuire and Ray,
Aconley and Jardine and McCartney and McHeffey, Chatwin and
Cayley and Coy and McTavish, Mclnnes and Seidelman, Pearson,
Castleman and D. M. McArthur, Dixon and A. Grant and I. Harvey
and Tamura, Clement, Snelgrove, Bodie and Hall, Meadows, McNeill
and Moore, Laing, Ballentine and Gill and Graham and Hamilton,
M. MacDonald, McLean, Henderson, McCrimmon.
FACULTY OF APPLIED SCIENCE.
Passed the Second Year Examinations for Course leading to B.Sc.
(In Order of Merit.)
Class I.—None.
Class II.—Stone, Drury, Wright, Payne.
Passed.—Letson.
The following students, having enlisted for service overseas, were
granted standing (alphabetical order): Clement, Creery, Hardie, Lord.
The following students have been granted conditional standing:
Galloway, Helme, Lambert, MacMillan, Watts. 120 University of British Columbia.
Standing in the Various Subjects.
(In Order of Merit.)
Physics.
Class I.—Galloway.
Class II.—Stone, Wright, Payne, Drury.
Passed.—Pearcy, Letson, Lambert and MacMillan.
Physics, Laboratory.
Class I.—Stone, Wright, Galloway.
Class II.—Payne, Drury, Lambert and Letson.
Passed.-—Pearcy, MacMillan, Ingersoll.
Mechanical Drawing,  i
Class I.—Drury.
Class II.—Letson, Stone, Wright. ■
Passed.—MacMillan and Payne, Mitchell, Galloway, Lambert.
Summer Reading.
Class I.—None.
Class II.—Payne, Hardie.
Passed.—Drury and Lambert, Creery, Mitchell, MacMillan, Lord and
Stone and Wright and Ingersoll.
Surveying.
Class I.—None.
Class II.—Stone, Drury and Lambert, Galloway, Letson, MacMillan.
Passed.—Payne, Wright, Watts.
.   Field Surveying.
Class I.—Hardie, Galloway.
Class II.—Stone,   Lord  and   Wright,   Clement   and   Payne,   Creery,
Drury, Lambert.
Passed.—Mitchell, Letson and MacMillan, Ingersoll, Pearcy.
Shop-work.
Class I.—Letson, Drury.
Class II.—Galloway and Stone, Payne.
Passed.—Ingersoll and Wright,  Lambert, MacMillan.
Chemistry.
Class I.—Galloway.
Class II.—Stone, Payne and Wright, Drury.
Passed.—Lambert, Watts, Letson and Pearcy, MacMillan, Helme. List of Students and Pass Lists. 121
Chemistry, Laboratory.
Class I.—None.
Class //.—Stone, Wright.
Passed.—Drury and Payne, Lambert, MacMillan and Watts, Letson,
Ingersoll and Pearcy, Helme.
Mechanics of Machines.
Class I.—Galloway.
Class II.—Stone, Wright, Drury and Lambert, Payne.
Passed.—Letson, MacMillan, Watts, Helme.
Calculus.
Class I.—Payne.
Class II.—Drury, Stone, Wright, Galloway.
Passed.—Watts, Lambert, MacMillan, Letson, Helme.
Analytical Geometry.
Class /.—Wright.
Class II.—Galloway, Payne, Stone, Clement.
Passed.—Drury, Creery and Mitchell, Letson, Hardie and Lord and
MacMillan and Watts, Plummer.
Mechanics.
Class I.—None^ ^
Class II.—Galloway, Wright, Payne, Drury.
Passed.—Stone, Lambert, Letson, MacMillan, Helme, Watts.
Materials of Construction.
Class I.—Galloway.
Class II.—Stone and Wright, Lambert and MacMillan, Drury and
Letson, Pearcy.
Passed.—Payne and Ingersoll, Watts, Helme.
Graphical Statics.
Class I.—Drury, Payne, MacMillan, Watts, Stone, Wright.
Class II.—Galloway and Lambert, Ingersoll, Pearcy.
Passed.—Letson.
Mapping.
Class I.—Galloway, Drury, Stone.
Class II.—MacMillan, Payne, Ingersoll, Letson, Lambert, Wright,
Pearcy.
Passed the First Year Examinations for Course leading to B.Sc.
(In  Order of Merit.)
Class I.—Morgan.
Class II.—Stewart, Doell, McDonald, Scott, Pim. 122 University of British Columbia.
Passed.—Rose, Carter, Austin, Emmons.
The following students, having enlisted for service overseas, were
granted standing (alphabetical order): Fowler, Fraser, Harvey, Morrison, Weart, Woodward.
The following students have been granted conditional standing
(alphabetical order): Bissett, L. F. Bullard, R. J. Bullard, Cameron,
Drewry, Gillie, McKay, Thompson, Whitley, Williams, F. R. Wilson.
Standing in the Various Subjects.
(In Order of Merit.)
Freehand Drawing.
Class I.—Doucet.
Class II.—Austin and Doell, Emmons, Williams, Goodman, Gillie
and McDonald and Pirn, Morgan, Drewry.
Passed.—Bissett and Shaw, Bickell and Whitley, R. Bullard and
Carter and Thompson, L. Bullard, Bush and Ettershank, Rose and
F. Wilson, Cameron, McKay, Stewart and H. Wilson.
Mechanical Drawing.
Class I.—Doucet and Morgan.
Class II.—Emmons and McDonald, Drewry, Stewart, Cameron and
Carter and Doell and Thompson, Austin, Whitley, Bush and Rose,
Shaw.
Passed.—L. F. Bullard and R. Bullard and Goodman, Bickell and
McKay and H. A. Wilson, F. R. Wilson, Williams, Ettershank,
Bissett, Gillie.
Shop-work.
Class I.—Morgan.
Class II.—Stewart, Emmons and McKay, Doell and Drewry and
McDonald, Whitley, Rose and Thompson, Bickell and L. F. Bullard
and Carter, H. A. Wilson, Austin and Gillie and F. R. Wilson, Bush
and Cameron and Goodman, Bissett, Doucet and Williams.
Passed.—R. J. Bullard, Galloway, Shaw, Ettershank.
English.
Class I.—None.
Class II.—Austin, Gillie and Thompson.
Passed.—Stewart and F. R. Wilson, McDonald and Williams,
Emmons, Drewry and Goodman, Carter, Whitley, L. F. Bullard and
Pim, H. A. Wilson, Bickell and Bissett and Bush and Cameron and
Doucet and Scott and Rose.
Physics.
Class I.—Morgan, McDonald, Stewart.
Class II.—Austin, Pim, Doell, Drewry, McKay, Emmons. List of Students and Pass Lists. 123
Passed.—Scott, L. F. Bullard and Carter, Williams, Thompson,
Bissett, Gillie, Rose and H. Wilson, R. J. Bullard, F. R. Wilson.
Physics, Laboratory.
Class I.—Morgan, Scott, Pim, McDonald, Stewart.
Class II.—Austin and McKay and Whitley, Carter, Cameron and
Doell and Rose, Thompson, F. R. Wilson, Bickell.
Passed.—L. F. Bullard and Bush and Doucet, Gillie and Goodman
and Williams, Emmons, Bissett, Drewry, Shaw, R. J. Bullard, Ettershank and H. A. Wilson.
Mechanics.
Class I.—Morgan.
Class II.—Stewart, McDonald. ^^
Passed.—Doell, Coates and Pim, Austin, McKay, L. F. Bullard,
Bissett, Carter and Rose and Williams, Emmons.
Descriptive Geometry.
Class I.—Morgan, Scott.
Class II.—Pim, Doell, Bissett.
Passed.—McDonald, Drewry, Rose, Carter, Austin, L. F. Bullard
and Stewart and F. R. Wilson, Ettershank and Thompson, Cameron
and Whitley, Emmons, Gillie.
Algebra.
Class I.—Morgan, Scott, Stewart.
Class II.—Rose, Doell and Pim, McDonald and L. ,F. Bullard.
Passed.—Carter, Drewry, McKay, Gillie, Bissett, Cameron and
Thompson, H. A. Wilson, Austin and R. J. Bullard, Williams,
Emmons and F. R. Wilson.
Geometry.
Class I.—Morgan, Stewart
Class II.—Doell, Lambert and Scott and Rose, McKay, Pim and
L. F. Bullard, F. R. Wilson, Woodward.
Passed.—Emmons, McDonald, Williams, Austin and Carter, Drewry
and Fowler and Bissett, Whitley and Bush, Gillie and Harvey,
Cameron and R. J. Bullard and Fraser and Morrison and Shaw and
Weart.
Trigonometry,
Class I.—Morgan.
Class II.—-Stewart.
Passed.—Doell, McDonald, Carter, L. F. Bullard, Drewry, Scott,
Rose, Pim, McKay, Emmons, Austin, R. J. Bullard and Doucet and
Whitley. 124 University of British Columbia.
(a.)  LIST OF MEMBERS OF CONVOCATION OF THE
UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA.
(Alphabetically arranged,  with  degrees  received,  and  Key List,
showing University conferring same.)
Key List of Universities 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. King'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.S.
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.
33. Royal Military College of Canada, Kingston, Ont.
34. Royal University of Ireland, Dublin, Ireland.
35. Saskatchewan University, Saskatoon, Sask. Members of Convocation. 125
36. St. Andrews University, Dundee, Scotland.
37. St. Francis Xavier University, Antigonish, N.S.
38. St. Joseph's University.
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.
Acheson, William Clinton, Vancouver M.B. 39
Anderson, Frederick W., Kamloops  B.Sc. 25
Anderson, Goldie Fraser, Vancouver — B.Sc. 25
Anderson, William Gernet, Vancouver B.A. 39, LL.B.
Andrews, Frank, Victoria  B.A. 3
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., CM. 10
Argue, William Pirritte, 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, John Joseph, New Westminster B.A. 31, B.D. 44
Auld, J. W., Vancouver M.D., CM. 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
Balderstone, Benjamin Hedley, Victoria B.A. 27, B.D.
Bapty, Walter, Victoria M.D. 45
Barrett, William Thomas, Vancouver  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. 25 126 University of British Columbia.
Bayfield, Geoffrey E., Vancouver M.D. 25
Beacham, Havelock, Vancouver  B.A. 25
Bechtel, Arthur Daniel, Victoria  M.D. 25, CM.
Beckwith, Harold Arthur, Victoria  B.A. 25
Beeston, Cyril Gainsborough, Nelson  B.A. 23
Bennett, Allan Edward Hingston, Kamloops  M.D., CM. 31
Bennett, Charles Vincent, Prince Rupert  B.A. 31
Black, George Duncan Ralph, Vancouver  M.D., CM. 39
Blaycock, Selwyn Gwillym, Trail B.Sc. 25
Boak, Arthur Edward Romilly, Vancouver  M.A. 31
Boak, Henry Westman Conroy, Vancouver B.L. 10
Boggs, George Washington, Vancouver M.D., CM. 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., CM. 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 Clarke, Vancouver M.D., CM. 23
Bradshaw, George Karn, Vancouver B.A. 39
Bray, Harry Randle, Vancouver 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
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., CM. 23
Brouse, J. E., New Denver  _ M.D. 25
Bruce (n€e 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. 18
Buller, Frederick James, Vancouver  B.A. 39, M.B. 39
Burch, Arthur Lafayette, Vancouver  B.A. 39 Members of Convocation. 127
Burley {n6e 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., CM. 25
Burns, William, Vancouver B.A. 31
Burns, William Ernest, Vancouver B.A. 39
Burris, Grace D., Victoria _ - M.A. 10
Burris, J. S., Kamloops - M.D. 25
Burritt, William Edmund, Prince Rupert _ _ _ B.A. 39
Buttrum, Harold St. George, Vancouver ._ _ B.A. 25
Cade, John P., Prince Rupert M.D., CM. 39
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, 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., CM. 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., Vancouver  M.D. 39, M.C.P. & S.
Cann, Jeanette A., Victoria    B.L. 10
Carder, Edwin Dixon, Vancouver _ B.A. 39, M.B. 39
Carter, William Frederick, Vancouver  B.A.Sc. 25, B.C.L. 25
Carter-Cotton, F. L., Vancouver  1
Cartwright, Conway, Britannia Beach _ M.D. 25
Casselman, Vester Ernest David, Vancouver  M.D. 23
Castleman (n6e Wickham) Escotte, Rosedale ._ B.A. 39
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
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
9 128 University of British Columbia.
Clark, Richard Joseph, Hope  _ M.A. 31
Clarke, Earl Winton, Victoria  B.A. 26
Clarke (n6e 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 («de Chambers), Annie, Victoria M.D., CM. 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., CM. 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., CM. 23
Connor, Charles Frederick, Merritt B.A. 39, M.A. 39
Connolly, Arthur Kellogg, Salmon Arm  M.D., CM. 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
Coverton, Charles Frederick, Vancouver  „ M.D., CM. 25
Cowan, George Henry, Vancouver B.A. 39
Cowperthwaite, Frederic Moses, Vancouver B.A. 28
Coy, William Filmer, Vancouver M.D., CM. 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
Cruickshank, Lilian Elizabeth, Matsqui  B.A. 39
Cumming, Alison, Vancouver  B.A. 10, M.D., CM. 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., CM. 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 Members of Convocation. 129
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 {nie Paterson), Eliza Henriett Richardson, Victoria 	
 M.D., CM. 43
Denton, Vernon Llewellyn, Vancouver  B.A. 3
Dicky, Hugh L., Vancouver  M.D., CM. 10
Dickson, Charles William, Kelowna M.A. 31, Ph.D. 9
Dickson, William Howard, Phoenix  M.D. 25
Dixon, Margaret, Vancouver  „ B.A. 25
Dobson, Frank Hopper, Vancouver  B.A. 39
Doherty, Charles Edward, New Westminster 	
 M.D., CM. 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
Draeske, 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, George Edward, Vernon M.D. 23
Dunning, John T., Vancouver B.A. 41, M.A. 41
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, Percy Harris, Victoria  M.Sc. 25
Elliott, William, Vernon  B.A. 39
Ellis, Joseph 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., CM. 25
Evans, Allan Roy, New Westminster B.A. 23
Everton, Samuel, Vancouver  B.A. 23 130 University of British Columbia.
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  B.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., CM. 31
Ford, John Whitfield, Vancouver  M.B. 39
Foreman, Aloah 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., CM. 25
Fuller (n£e Dunham), Louise McClellan, Vancouver  B.A. 3
Fulton, Clarence, Vernon  B.A. 10
Funk, Edwin Henry, Vancouver  M.D. 25
Galloway, John Davidson, Vancouver  „ M.Sc. 25
Gamble, Clark William, Vancouver  B.Sc. 25
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  B.A. 30
Gatewood, Charles H., Vancouver  D.D.S. 1
Gaunce, William Grant, Victoria  B.A. 28
Gibbins, Gynne Gilbert, Vancouver  B.A. 25, M.Sc. 25
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., CM. 5
Gillespie, Thomas Leslie, East Kelowna  B.A. 34
Goodstone, Albert Isidore, Vancouver  B.C.L. 25
Gordon, Daniel Marshall, Victoria  _ „B.A. 25
Gordon, George Sinclair, Vancouver  M.D., CM. 25 Members of Convocation. 131
Gordon, John Simpson, Victoria  B.A. 25
Gourlay, Henry Beauchamp, Vancouver  M.D., CM. 25
Gourlie, William G., Vancouver  B.A. 23
Gower, Gordon H., Vancouver  B.A. 3, M.A. 3
Grimmett, Martin Luther, Merritt LL.B. 23
Graham, Ada Ernestine, South Vancouver  B.A. 39
Graham, Colin Wolseley, Vancouver M.D., CM. 31
Graham, David Alexander, Vancouver  B.Sc. 39
Graham, Felitia, 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., CM. 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 (n6e McKay), Catherine W., Rossland  B.A. 10
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., CM. 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, Vancouver  B.A. 39, B.D.
Hamilton, Charles Thomas, Vancouver  B.Sc. 39
Haney, Charles Nelson, Vancouver  B.A. 27, M.A. 27
Hanington, D. P., Wilmer  M.D. 25
Hanington, Ernest B. C, Victoria  M.D., CM. 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. 39 132 University of British Columbia.
Harrison, John Stanley, Midway B.A. 28
Hart, Edward Charles, Victoria  M.D., CM. 25
Hart (n£e Messinger), Frances Payzant, Vancouver B.A. 3
Hart (nte 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., CM. 25
Haviland, John Archibald, Vancouver LL.B. 10
Hazelwood, Edwin Watson, Trail  „ Phm.B. 39
Hedley, John Whitfield, Nanaimo  B.A. 39, M.A. 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. 35
Henry, Joseph Kaye, Vancouver  B.A. 10
Hepworth, William George, Steveston  M.D. 25
Herold, Wilson R. T., Vancouver  M.D., CM. 31
Hetherington, Albert Edward, New Westminster  B.A. 23
Higgins, Charles P., Hosmer  M.D. 25
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  B.A. 28
Hindle, George, Golden B.A. 31
Hogle, John Herbert, Vancouver M.D., CM. 25
Holden, Donald B., Victoria  B.A. 25, M.D. 25
Holmes, William Cuthbert, Victoria  B.A. 34
Hope, Henry Pollock, Victoria  B.A. 6
Housser, George Elliott, Vancouver B.A. 25
Howay, Frederic William, New Westminster LL.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  M.D., CM. 25
Hunter, Gordon, Vancouver  B.A. 39
Hunting, Henry Dana, Summerland  B.A. 5, M.A. 5
Hutton, E. E., West Summerland  B.A. 30, M.A. 30
Huycke, A. H., Kelowna  M.D. 25 Members of Convocation. 133
Idsardi, Harold William, Vancouver B.Sc. 25
Irving, Palus iEmilius, 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 (nie 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., CM. 25
Johnson, Henry Mayott, Victoria  M.A. 30
Johnson, Sydney Munnings, Greenwood  B.A.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., CM. 25
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., CM. 31
Kentish-Rankin, Lionel Kentish, Vancouver  B.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., CM. 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
Knowling, Albert James, Vancouver  B.A. 25 134 University of British Columbia.
Knowlton, E. S,, Vancouver 1
Knowlton, George Henry, Vancouver B.A. 23
Knox, William John, Kelowna  _ M.D., CM. 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, Robert Wallace, New Westminster B.A. 31
Lang, Benjamin, Vancouver M.D. 23
Land, Warren Hastings, Vancouver _ M.D. 23
Langford, Frederick William, Vancouver „ B.A. 39
Langley, Albert Godwin, Vancouver    B.Sc. 25
Large, Oliver Sydney, Vancouver _ M.B. 39
Large, R. W., Port Simpson M.B., CM. 41
Larsen, Thorleif, Victoria B.A. 30
Lathe (n6e 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
Laverock, Lily T., Vancouver  B.A. 25
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
Leonard, Harry M., Victoria  B.C.L. 17
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., CM. 12, M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P.
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
Lugrin, Charles H., Victoria  M.A. 28
Maitland, Robert Reid, Vancouver  LL.B. 39
Manchester, George Herbert, New Westminster M.D. 25 Members of Convocation. x3S
Manning, Zenies Viril, Vancouver  B.A. 25
Manson, Alexander Malcolm, Prince Rupert - B.A. 39
Manson, William, Prince Rupert  *
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
Maycock, Elizabeth Jane, Vancouver B.A. 10, M.A.
Mayers, Francis James, Vancouver - - B.A. 23
Meadows, Stanley, Vancouver  B.A. 25
Melvin, Moses Gordon, New Westminster B.A. 23
Meredith, William James Elmore, New Westminster  B.A. 39
Messinger, Mary Irene, Vancouver  B.A. 3
Middleton, Morrice Smith, Nelson B.S.A. 39
Mildmay, Aubrey N. St. John, Vancouver B.A. 30, M.A.
Millar, J. Ferguson, Penticton  B.A. 31
Miller, John Herbert, Agassiz „ B.A. 31
Miller, John Wesley, Port Alberni   B.A. 39
Mills, Charles George, Vancouver  Phm.B. 39
Mills, John Albert, Vancouver  M.D., CM. 39
Milne, George Lawson, Victoria  M.D., CM. 43, M.D. 39
Moilliet, John Lewis, Vancouver  B.A. 30
Monro, Alexander Stewart, Vancouver „ M.D., CM. 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, Frances S., Salmon Arm B.A. 25
Muir, Andrew Crichton, Sandwick B.A. 25
Muir, John Nicolson, Sandwick B.A. 25
Mullin, J. J., Extension _ M.D. 25
Munn, D. Walter, Vancouver M.A. 25, M.Sc. 25
Munn {n£e Bouchard), T. C, Vancouver B.A. 25 136 University of British Columbia.
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
Macdonald, M. A., Vancouver LL.B. 39
Macfarlane, Arthur Douglas, Victoria  B.A. 39
Macfarlane, Andrew Kerr Hastings, Vancouver  B.A. 31
MacGill (n£e 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, Isobel, 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 B.A. 10
MacKinnon, G. E. L., Nelson M.D. 25
MacKinnon, George Watson, Ladysmith B.A. 31
MacLaughlin, Alexander Jackson, Vancouver  M.D., CM. 31
MacLaurin, Donald Leslie, Victoria  B.A. 26
Maclean, Alice Anne, Vancouver  B.A. 37
Maclean, Charles George Grieg, Hazelton  M.D., CM. 25
MacLean, John Duncan, Greenwood  M.D. 25
MacLeod, Alexander Robertson, Vancouver B.A. 25
MacLeod, Frank Thomas, Victoria  B.A. 10
MacLeod, John Virgil, Sardis  B.A. 25
Macleod, Adele, Victoria M.A. 3
Macleod, Jenny Isabel, Victoria B.A. 3
MacMillan, Hugh, Vancouver _ M.D. 25
Macnaghten, Ronald E., North Vancouver  j. M.A. 6
MacNaughten, George Kerr, Cumberland B.A. 28, M.D., CM. 25
Macnaughten, Jean L. M., Victoria  B.A. 25
Macneill, Albert H., Vancouver LL.B. 10 Members of Convocation. 137
MacPhail, David James, Vancouver B.A. 26
MacPhail (nte Ross), Mary Elsie, Vancouver B.A. 39
MacPhail, Mary Campbell, Vancouver B.A. 26
McAdam, Guy J., Vancouver B.A. 28, M.A.
McArthur, Neil John, Vancouver B.A. 39
McBride, Richard, Victoria  - LL.B. 10
McCallum, John Aylmer, Grand Forks  B.A. 39
McColl, Evan Charles Walter, Port Moody  B.A. 31
McConkey {nie Sibbald), Mary, Vancouver B.A. 23
McConkey, William Andrew, Vancouver M.D. 23
McClughan, Ellen, Vancouver B.A. 25
McCoy, Emma Caroline, Vancouver B.A. 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., CM. 25
McDiarmid, Stuart Stanley, Vancouver  B.Sc. 31
McDonald, William Forbes, Vancouver M.D., CM. 25
McDougall, Clarence Hobart, Moyie  B.Sc. 25
McDuffie, 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. 26
Mcintosh, Hamish Heney, Vancouver  M.D. 25
Mcintosh (n4e Burns), Helena Keith, Vancouver B.A. 39
Mcintosh, John William, Vancouver  B.A. 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., CM. 25
McKechnie, William Boyd, Vancouver M.B. 39, M.D., CM.
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. 1, D.D.
McLatchy, Herman Jackson, Vancouver B.A. 28
McLellan, Leander Blair, Vancouver  B.A. 10 138 University of British Columbia.
McLellan, R. Burns, Vancouver B.Sc. 25
McLennan, A. L, Vancouver B.A. 31, M.D. 25
McLennan, Peter Andrew, Vancouver M.D., CM. 25
McLeod, Finnimore Melbourn, Vancouver  B.A. 28
McLeod, Hazel Elizabeth, Vancouver B.A. 25
McMicking, Antony Edgar, Victoria  M.D., CM. 25
McMillan, Edgar Roy, New Westminster B.A. 39, M.A.
McNaughten, M. H., Vancouver 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., CM. 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  B.A. 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  _ B.A. 31
Owen, Cecil Caldbeck, Vancouver B.A. 39
Palma, John Thomas Edward, Vancouver  _ B.A, 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., CM. 25
Pattison, Thomas, Vancouver   M.A. 13
Patton, William Daniel, Vancouver  M.D., CM. 25
Paul, Edward Burness, Victoria M.A. 2
Paul, Norman Joseph, Vancouver M.D. 23
Paulin, Stanley, Vancouver _ M.B. 39 Members of Convocation. 139
Pearcy, Wilhelmine Wickham, Vancouver  B.A. 39
Pearson, John Mawer, Vancouver  M.D., CM. 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.
Perkins, Ella Dawson, Vancouver  B.A. 10
Perry, Aaron Jenkins, West Summerland - M.A. 3
Perry, Dallas Gordon, Vancouver _	
 M.D., CM. 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., CM. 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., CM. 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 _ B.A. 39, M.A.
Rand, Charles David, Vancouver  B.A. 3
Rand, William Lawson, Vancouver B.A. 3
Rankin, Annie B., Vancouver  B.A. 39
Raphael (n4e 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., CM. 23
Ritchie, Thomas Navin, West Summerland   B.A. 26
Rive, Henry, Victoria — B.Sc.Agr. 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., CM. 25
Robertson, David, Vancouver „ 1
Robertson, Francis Arthur, Victoria  _ B.A. 23, M.A.
Robertson, Harold E. B., Victoria  B.A. 41 140 University of British Columbia.
Robertson, James Robert, Nanaimo B.A. 23, B.D.
Robertson, Lemuel, Vancouver B.A. 25, M.A. 25
Robertson, Norman Roy, Vancouver B.Sc. 39
Robertson, William Fleet, Victoria  B.A.Sc. 35
Robinson, Alexander, Victoria B.A. 10, LL.B. 10
Robinson, David Magee, Vancouver B.A. 10
Robinson, George Edward, Vancouver B.A. 10
Robinson, J. M., Naramata  1
Robinson, John T., Kamloops  1
Robson, John, Victoria B.A. 39, B.D.
Rogers, Reginald Heber, Vernon  B.A. 25, M.A., B.C.L.
Rolston, Cecil Michel, Vancouver M.D. 23
Roper, John Charles, Victoria  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 (n6e Reynolds), Helen Elizabeth, Victoria M.D., CM. 31
Sanford, Albert M., Vancouver B.A. 27, B.D.
Saunders, Edward H., Vancouver  M.D., CM. 25
Saunders, Frank Caithness, Vancouver B.A. 25
Saunders, Thomas Fyson, Baynes Lake M.D., CM. 31
Sawyer, Everett W., Summerland  B.A. 3
Schinbein, Austin Birrell, Vancouver M.B. 39
Schultz, Samuel Davies, Vancouver B.A. 39
Schwarze, Heinrich Karl, Nanaimo M.A. 23
Scott, Snowdon Dunn, Vancouver B.A. 14, M.A. 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., CM. 39
Selman, Gordon Samuel, Vancouver B.A. 25
Senkler, John Harold, Vancouver B.A. 39
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
Shaw, Vernon Hastings, Vancouver  „ B.C.L. 10 Members of Convocation. 141
Shewan, Douglas Robert, Vancouver M.D., CM., 25
Shurie, Josiah Sinclair, Vancouver B.A. 31, M.D., CM. 39
Silva-White, Algernon, Nanaimo B.A. 23, M.A.
Simpson (n6e 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 B.A. 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, Frank Frieze, Kamloops B.A. 10
Smith (n6e Gass), Helen B., Armstrong . : B.A. 25
Smith (n6e Robson), Helen Douglas, Vancouver B.A. 39
Smith, Margaret Ann, Collingwood ; B.A. 25
Smith (nte McWhinney), M. Olive, Vancouver B.A. 25
Smith, William A. deWolf, New Westminster  _ M.D., CM. 25
Smyth (n6e Thompson), Lottie, Vancouver B.A. 31
Smyth, Walter L., Vancouver _ 4 B.Sc. 31
Souper, Noel Beaumont, Cowichan Bay B.A. 6
Sovereign, Arthur Henry, Vancouver Bi A. 29, M.A.
Spankie, James Ernest, Vancouver  M.D., CM. 31
Spencer, John Miller, New Westminster Phm.B. 39
Sprott, Robert James, Vancouver , B.A. 39
Stapleford, Ernest William, Vancouver B.A. 39
Stapleford, Frank N., Vancouver B.A. 39
Stapleford (n^e Bunting), Maude, Vancouver 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  _ 4 B.A. 39
Sterns, Edith B., Vancouver  B.A. 3
Steeves (n6e Shampier), Jessie Maude, Steveston  B.A. 3
Stewart, Robert Holden, Rossland B.Sc. 25
Stewart, William Edgar, Vancouver  j B.Sc. 10
St. James, Leah A., Vancouver _ t B.A. 25
Stott, William, Quesnel  \ B.A. 31
Sullivan, Albert, New Westminster j B.A. 31
Sullivan, Michael Henry, Trail B.Sc. 25
Suter, Robert W., Vancouver  B.A.Sc. 25, B.A. 26
Sutherland, James A., Vancouver  i M.D. 25
Sutherland, William Henry, Revelstoke  M.D., CM. 25
Sutton, W. J., Victoria 1 142 University of British Columbia.
Swan, William George, Vancouver B.A.Sc. 39
Swanson, John D., Kamloops  _ B.A. 39
Sweet, John Hales, Vancouver   B.A. 28
Swift, T. A., Abbotsford M.D. 25
Switzer (ne'e 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, J. D., New Westminster  1
Taylor, James Norman, Golden  M.D. 25
Teakles (n6e 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., CM. 25
Thomas, Owen James, Vancouver B.A. 25
Thomas, Theodore Gauntlett, Victoria  _ B.A. 30
Thompson, A. Rutherford, Vancouver  B.A. 25
Thomson, Charles Alexander, Rossland _ B.A. 10, M.A. 19
Thomson, James Wolsely, Vancouver M.D., CM. 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 B.A. 25, M.D., CM. 25
Turnbull, Herbert Lome, Vancouver M.B. 39
Turnbull, James L., Vancouver  _ M.B. 39, M.D.
Turnbull, John Moncrieff, Trail  _ B.A.Sc. 25
Turnbull, John Rodney, Vancouver _ B.A. 26
Underhill, Frederick Clare, Vancouver  B.Sc. 25
Van Blaricom, Ida M., Vancouver  _ B.A. 23
Vance, William Hugh, Vancouver  _  B.A. 39, M.A.
Van Munster, Rein, North Vancouver  M.A. 23
Wade, Frederick Coate, Vancouver  B.A. 39
Wade, Mark Leighton, Kamloops _ B.Sc. 25, E.E.
Wadge (n6e Robertson), Robertson Watt, William Head	
 B.A. 39, M.A. 39 Members of Convocation. 143
Walkem, Richard Knox, Vancouver B.A. 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., CM. 41
Wallace, Horatio, Kelowna M.A. 12
Walsh, William Charles, Vancouver M.B. 39
Walsh, Walter William, Vancouver  B.A. 29
Waring, Henry F., Vancouver B.A. 3
Wark, Albert Edward, Vancouver  D.D.S. 39
Waters, Wright Stevenson, Victoria  B.Sc. 32
Watt, Alfred Tennyson, William Head- M.D., CM. 43, M.B. 39
Watt, Hugh, Fort Steele M.D., CM. 43, M.D. 39
Watson, James Livingstone, Greenwood 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
White, Charles John, Vancouver  B.A. 23
White, Edward Woodman, New Westminster B.S.A. 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., CM. 25
Whitteker, Walter Clifford, Vancouver  M.D., CM. 31
Whittington, Robert, Vancouver  B.A. 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
Winslow, Roy Maywood, Victoria  B.S.A. 39
Wilson, Albert Arthur, Vancouver  M.D., CM. 25
Wilson, Alexander Douglas, Vancouver B.A. 39, LL.B.
Wilson, David, Victoria B.A. 28
Wilson, David Henry, Vancouver M.B. 39
Wilson (n6e 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., CM.
Wilson, J. A. Kerr, Ladner  M.D. 25
10 144 University of British Columbia.
Wilson (ne'e Northway), Mary Isabel, Vancouver B.A. 39
Wilson, Robert James, Vancouver B.A. 39, M.A.
Wilson, Thomas Alexander, Vancouver M.D., CM. 31
Wilson, Thomas Evered, Vancouver B.A. 39
Wilson, Wallace Algernon, Vancouver B.A. 39, M.B.
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, Victoria  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 M.A. 23
Woodworth, Charles M., Vancouver B.A. 3, M.A., LL.B. 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., CM. 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 B.A. 28
Yates, Arthur, Vancouver  B.A. 25, B.A. 30
Young, Frederick McBain, Prince Rupert  B.A. 39
Young, Henry Esson, Victoria 	
 B.A. 31, M.D., C.M. 25, LL.D. 39, LL.D. 25
Young (nde Watson), Rosalind Watson, Victoria B.A. 25, M.A. INDEX.
Page.
Academic Year     7
Administrative Officers     4
Admission  „  27
To Advanced Standing (ad eundum statum)   46
Of Partial Students   49
Of Students from other Universities   46
By Matriculation   27
Advisory Committee   24
Age for Admission   46
Agriculture   55, 59
Algebra for Matriculation 37, 46
Course in (Arts)   67
(Applied Science)  94
Applied Science, College of  73
Arithmetic for Matriculation  „  33
Arts, College of   54
Course for B.A  54
Assaying, Courses in   92
Laboratories  92
Attendance, Rules regarding  _  48
B.A. Degree  _  54
Exemptions for Professional Students  58
B.A. and B.Sc  58
Bacteriology „  59
Board of Governors     3
Board and Residence   25
Botany (for Matriculation)   43
British Columbia, McGill University College of   21
B.Sc. Degree, in College of Applied Science   73
Building Construction  19
Buildings  _ _  23
Buildings, Plans for   17
Calculus   94
Caution-money   :  50
Certificates Accepted for Matriculation  28
Chemical Engineering, Outline of Course in   78
Chemistry—
Course in (Applied Science)   77
For Matriculation „  43
Subject of (Arts)  59
(Applied Science)  -  83
Laboratories   24
Church Attendance  :.  24 146 Index.
Page.
Civil Engineering—
Course in   79
Subject of   85
Classics,  Courses in   60
Classification of Students   49
College of Applied Science   73
College of Arts   54
Conditioned Undergraduates   49
Conduct of Students   47
Constitution of the University   14
Convocation, First   17
Convocation, List of  , 124
Courses for B.A  54
Courses of Instruction in Applied Science 73, et seq.
Courses of Study   23
Dates for Session 1915-1916  7, 8, 23
Degrees Granted by the University  23
Descriptive  Geometry    84
Donations   25
Double Course, Arts and Applied Science   58
Drawing, Courses in   85
Dynamics  96
Economics     65
Electrical Engineering, Course in   87
Electricity   95
Engineering, Structural   86
Engineering, Courses in  73
Engineering Economics  85
English—
Course in   63
For Matriculation, Junior   33
For Matriculation, Senior   44
English Grammar for Matriculation   33
Entrance Examination   31
For Applied Science   32
For Arts   31
Fees  30
Regulations     27
Entrance Exhibitions   52
Equivalent Standing for Students from other Universities   46
Equipment     24
Ethics   71 Index. 147
Examinations— Pagb.
For Entrance _  27
In  Arts    56
Sessional   11
Supplemental in Arts  10, 57
Exemptions from Matriculation Examination   29
Exhibitions and Scholarships  52
Expenses of Board and Residence  25
Faculties—
General Statement of  23, 54, 73
Of Applied Science   73
Of Arts   54
Fees  ....-  50
For Matriculation   30
In Applied Science   50
In Arts  50
Special   50
Fire Assaying  92
First Year Course in Arts   54
In Applied Science   74
First Year Scholarships in Arts  52
Foundations and Masonry  86
Fourth Year Course in Arts   55
Freehand Drawing, Courses in   85
French—
Courses in  .'. 67, et seq.
For Matriculation „  35
Funds for Loans   54
Geodesy   87
Geography for Matriculation   33
Geology   65, 93
Geometry—
Courses in  67, 93, 94
Descriptive   84
For Matriculation  37, et seq.
German—
Courses in  69, 70
For  Matriculation  _  36
Government of the University   14
Governors, Board of      3
Graphical Statics   86
Greek—
Courses in   61
For Matriculation  34
Historical Sketch of University   13 148 Index.
Page.
History, Courses in   65, 66
History for Matriculation   33
History of the University   13
Hydraulics, Course in  86
Instruction, Officers of     4
Laboratories  24
Latin—
Courses in „  61
For Matriculation  35
Lecture Courses—
In Applied Science  83
In Arts  59
Lettering   85
Library _  20
Library, The University 20, 24
List of Students  98, et seq.
Living Expenses   25
Loan Funds   54
Lodgings   25
Logic _  71
Magnetism   95
Mapping    87
Materials of Construction   86
Mathematics, Courses in (Arts)   67
(Applied Science)   93
For Matriculation   37
Matriculation Examination—
Junior  27
Senior  32
Certificates accepted for   28
Details of Work in each Subject   33
Fees for  „  30
Regulations    27
Time-table ,     9
Matriculation Scholarships   52
McGill University College of British Columbia   20
Mechanical Engineering—
Course in  88
Laboratory of   88
Mechanics   88, 95
Mechanical Drawing   89
Mechanics of Machines   88
Medals   54
Metallurgy, Course in   92
Military Training  25, 97 Index. 149
Page.
Mineralogy   65, 93
Mining Engineering—
Course in  80
Subject  of    91
Modern Languages, Department of   67
Modern Languages, Courses in 68, 69, 70
Officers and Staff _   4
Opening Date _ 7, 25
Ore Dressing  91
Organic Chemistry  60, 84
Partial Students, Definition of  49
Regulations for Entrance  49
Pass Standard for Matriculation  28
Philosophy 71, 72
Physical Chemistry  60, 84
Physical Examination   24
Physical Geography—
Courses in 65, 93
For Matriculation   31
Laboratories     24
Physics—
Courses in Arts   72
Courses in Applied Science  94
For Matriculation   43
Political Economy, Courses in  65, 66
Prerequisite Subj ects   82
Prizes in Arts   54
In Applied Science   54
Professors, List of     4
Psychology _  71
Qualitative Analysis  60, 83
Quantitative  Analysis   60,  83,  84
Railway Engineering   86
Register of Students  98, et seq.
Registration   47
Requirements for Entrance  27, 33
Residence and Board   25
For Women  25
Rhodes Scholarship   52
Royal Institution  20
Scholarships  51
General Proficiency  51, 52
Junior   Matriculation     52
University     52
.    • ■     --   •    'm'h'irM' 150 Index.
Scholarships—Concluded. Page. *
Rhodes     52
Royal Institution for the Advancement of Learning of British
Columbia  52
Second Year Course in Arts   55
In Applied Science  75, 77
Selection of Site   15
Senate, Names of    3
Composition of   14
Session, Duration of   23
Shop Processes and Management  90
Shopwork   89
Statics     95
Graphical  „  86
Strength of Materials   86
Strength of Materials Laboratories   86
Structural  Engineering   86
Students, Classes of   49
Lists of   98
Subjects for Matriculation  31
Summer Essays and Reading 68, 69, 70, 75, 76
Summer Schools in Surveying   75
Summer Essays and Readings in Applied Science  75, 76
Summer Work in Applied Science  74, 75, 81
Supplemental Examinations in Arts   10
In Applied Science   7
Fees    50
Surveying, Department of   85
Surveying, Courses in   87
Thermodynamics    88
Third Year Courses in Arts   55
Time-tables of Examinations   10
Matriculation Examinations      9
Trigonometry—
For Matriculation, Junior   43
For Matriculation, Senior   ,  46
Courses in  67, 94
Undergraduates, Definition of  49
University Buildings  18, 19, 23
University,  Government of   14
University Library, The   20, 24
Visitor    3
Workshops, Instruction in   89 1 - _
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